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

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1965 volume:

ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia THE NINETEEN SIXTY-FIVE PIONEER published by THE PIONEER STAFF ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL SALEM, VIRGINIA volume 30 Lewis Keeps Up-to-the-Minute, Yet Holds Fads in Right Proportions. Linking originality with just the right amount of taste and conformity, Lewis students emerged in 1964-65 with a parcel of new fads and fresh concepts. They were filled with eagerness for current young interests and the spirit of adventure needed for es¬ tablishing those interests. A warm, congenial relationship resulted within the school, the youthful training ground for confirming hu¬ man possibilities, and students matured in the midst of intellectual offerings and the " latest things. " 2 3 1964-65 Has New Frontier and Broadened Familiar, everyday sights were spiced with occasional slight deviations from the general order of things to give life at Lewis the ele¬ ment of enthusiasm. Everyone was involved in the essential project of learning, supple¬ mented by such essential details as absentee notices and hall signs. Now and then, breaks in the routine reminded students of the special projects and programs, as well as regular classes, that consumed such a large portion of their time, and suggested to them why scholarship never seemed dull. 4 Outlook in All Phases of School Activity. 5 Non-Stop Students Energetically Launch 6 Varied Yearly Program of Teenagers constantly found themselves hap¬ pily caught up in the active position of pro¬ moting and participating in school connect¬ ed events. There were always the enormous signs proclaiming upcoming sports features to be painted and hung, clubs or squads to meet with for important activities, worthy causes to join-Vhundreds of items clamor¬ ing for attention. Lewis students seldom ex¬ perienced idle moments, for few could resist the swift pace of " something to do " —cred¬ itable things—accompanied by a zesty air of activity. Endless Projects. 7 Sports Action and Athletic Team Spirit Hold Prominent Positions in School LifeYear-Round. Even bad weather had little influence on A.L. ' s rigorous schedule of athletic events. As a school with a natural inclination toward excellence in sports, its had no trouble initiat¬ ing students into a wide field of grueling competitions. The reaction of the student body was equally gratifying; pride, spirit, and support for the victorious Wolverines were displayed in abundance at pep rallies and at the events. Successful seasons be¬ came logical and regular occurrences, and the exultant students cheered on their teams, congratulating one another with a confident, " I knew we could do it! " 8 9 Nine months, six report periods, and two semester examinations sounded tar distant from September 2, 1964, as students began to file into homerooms on the first day of school. The number of hours seemed incon¬ ceivable and the number of pages to be covered, even more so. But the days passed surprisingly rapidly, as numerous chapters were covered and students found that they knew considerably more than they had the previous summer. With persistent effort, assignments were somehow always complet¬ ed, until eventually no work remained to be done and the general conclusion was That it had not been so bad, after all. TjjTTn mm % WT I T klu ( - 4? " Growing Knowledge, Passing Days Textbooks Draw to a Close anc 10 Make Coming Year’s End Evident as Spring Lures Students Out-of-Doors. i Faculty Members Have Daily Mountain to Move as They Deal With Growing Young Minds. Working on the basis that a student can be taught nothing, but must learn anything he hopes to master, instructors nevertheless ful¬ filled an essential and demanding role as they directed .daily class sessions. Young minds need¬ ed intelligent guidance, a discerning compre¬ hension that emphasized important ideas and brought about understanding. A teacher ' s work was never done; menial tasks outside the class¬ room were part of his responsibilities. Still, time was reserved for students ' problems, for light¬ hearted laughter with fellow faculty members over the events of the day, for the further enrichment of his own mind . 12 13 Patterson Effectively Fulfills Demanding Capacities at Andrew Lewis, Is Enduring Friend to All. Mr. Robert A. Patterson In 1959 an energetic young man joined the faculty at Andrew Lewis as a teacher in the science depart¬ ment. His affable manner recommended itself to students and faculty alike, as he displayed an active interest in academic and extracurricula life. Despite his busy schedule, he freely gave of his time and energy to those who requested or needed them. Two years later, in 1961, he became an assistant principal. Every year since then, the ambitious young man has fulfilled a vital role in the functioning of the school. In 1962 he was a member of the guidance commit¬ tee, aiding students in preparing their high-school curricula in accordance with interests and abilities. He was able to supply invaluable information con¬ cerning college admittance, entrance tests, and the financing of higher education. Beginning in 1963, as adviser to the S.C.A., he managed to maintain his close relationship to the issues and concerns of the student body as he worked with Student Council members. He encouraged and gave much assistance to the founding of the Key Club, an active student service organization. This year as Director of Athletics, he worked diligently helping to set up schedules for athletic events, and establish policies and reg¬ ulations regarding school sports. This ambitious, energetic young man who has given so much of himself to Andrew Lewis and to its students, is Robert Patterson. 14 Teachers and students at Andrew Lewis, in daily contact with Mr. Patterson, were greeted by his warm smile and friendly " Hi. " Hurrying along with his characteristic vigorous stride, Mr. Patterson was often seen in the halls at Lewis co-ordinating student activities. ♦ i One of the most easily recognized voices at Andrew Lewis was that of Mr. Patterson, who twice daily read announcements concerning various activities over the intercom. 15 The 1964-65 term at Andrew Lewis was characterized by changes. Everyone, from the eighth grade to the senior class, was affected by the changes and they occurred in every phase of Lewis life. The first few weeks were spent adjusting to differences in daily class schedules. There was a somewhat com¬ plicated new system of lunch periods which abandoned the unnecessary half hour study hall students had to cope with in previous years; also, the school day was lengthened to accommodate an extra class period. Homerooms were arranged on halls according to subject matter rather than grouping by class level. The major factor in all these changes was the appointment of a new principal, Mr. Walter A. Hunt. However, the changes were not confined to schedules and personnel; they also took place in the building itself. The home economics department was remodeled; new guidance and attendance offices were constructed; seniors occupied a single large homeroom and numerous little yellow " Do not Enter Class in Session " signs ap¬ peared in the halls. Almost 1700 students, a larger number than Andrew Lewis had seen in recent years, crowded the halls and classrooms. Although students reguired time to adjust the newly initiated procedures and circumstances, they soon became accustomed and readily accepted them. The 1965 PIONEER h as attempted to picture Andrew Lewis —both changes and traditions. The PIONEER underwent a major change, too; growing from the customary high school size to the collegiate edition. ’64-’65 Term Is Proclaim 16 The Year of Changes.” ACADEMICS 18 STUDENTS 40 ATHLETICS 94 STUDENT LIFE 124 ADVERTISEMENTS 170 18 Academics Spiced with newness, the academic curricula at Lewis were broadened to include changes in com¬ mercial, acacdemic, and general divisions. Thirteen of the seventy-two faculty members were newly introduced. Comparative government was added to the history department at mid-term. An increased percentage of the students took classes at the Edu¬ cational Center. Continued effort was made toward a more progressive academic program. TKe AT 0 M Tb 6 Circle diojroms show the Dumber of protons (p)at neufronsCn) in the Nucleus. I he dots On Circus sflOW t b 6 number of € kc irons. Th is is caused whenarwutrm w ' bK fNe nucleus U23s Atom and sends off tucTleu rons.This jS Called ft Cha If) $eact ion ■» 1 C % h , ' y, (Sl u C 1 fc U. S |f WftNSE , ■ ' v ■« " , ;.$• «. •I j ' $r 19 Dynamic New Principa PRINCIPAL: Mr. Walter A. Hunt. Being at the helm of a school embracing I 700 vibrant young lives is no easy task; but Mr. Walter A. Hunt, Andrew Lewis ' new principal, plunged into his job with determination, enthusiasm, and a great con¬ cern for the well-being of the entire student body. A native of Franklin County, Mr. Hunt was gradu¬ ated from the College of William and Mary with a B.S. in mathematics. He received his Master ' s De¬ gree in 1957. Backing Mr. Hunt in his new job were assistant prin¬ cipals, Mr. Robert Patterson and Mr. E. E. Barnett. Mr. Barnett was in charge of student attendance and d iscipline while Mr. Patterson served as director of student activities. Both aided Mr. Hunt in fa¬ miliarizing himself with the students and the opera¬ tion of the school. Long hours with much to do never prevented Mr. Hunt from always taking time to confer with students. Mr. Hunt bought the first box of A Cappella Choir candy from Becky Crush. 20 ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL: Mr. Robert A. Patterson. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL: Mr. E. E. Barnett. Backed by Ass istants, Faculty, Staff. ■ SECRETARY: Mrs. Betty Poff SECRETARY: Mrs. Yvonne Green SECRETARY: Miss Ruth Wade 21 MRS. MARJORIE BOWMAN, American History; F.T.A. Ad¬ visor; B.A., Roanoke College. MRS. JOY ERGLE, World History; Freshman Class Advisor; B.A., Converse College. MR. DALE FOSTER, Geography; Football and Track Coach; B.A., Bridge- water College. MR. JOHN JARVIS, Georgraphy; Civics, Projec¬ tion Club Advisor; B.S., and M.A., Marshall University. MRS. LILLIAN JENNINGS, Geography; Mathematics; B.S., Radford College. MISS MILDRED KIDD, World History; B.A., Roanoke College. Social Answering review questions from the textbook aided Bobby Morgan in absorbing and summarizing import¬ ant historical facts. Studies Produces MISS HOLLIE CROUCH, American and World History; B.S., Madison College. MR. OTHA ST. CLAIR, Government; Bookstore Man¬ ager; B.A., Roanoke College. 22 Senior civics classes held a mock election in November parallel to the national one, with local campaign leaders boosting their favorite candidates. World history, a required social studies course, enabled students to see the similarities and differences between civilizations of the past and those of today. Increased Awareness of the World. Students gained a new awareness of the world around them through various history and geogra¬ phy courses. This year in particular students were given the opportunity to witness history in the making as national elections were held and ad¬ vanced findings were announced in science and space travel. The deaths of Sir Winston Churchill and former President Hoover, the resignation of Premier Khrushchev, and the appearance of little green men In many areas were also current news¬ making events. Eighth graders received a foundation for later study through their course in world geography. By learning about the physical aspects of the world they were better able to understand his¬ torical occurrences. World history, a predominantly freshman course, followed chronological happenings commencing with the dawn of civilization and grad¬ ually progressing to the world of today. American History students followed elections close¬ ly and were encouraged to bring newspaper articles and campaign posters in support of their favorite candidates. In their study of the constitution, Mrs. Bowman ' s classes experimented with a type of pro¬ grammed study. Reading, note-taking, and listening to lectures were but part of the work required in the American History classes. S.enior civics classes stressed current events and discussions of political news. In addition to study¬ ing American and Virginia government, students spent six-weeks becoming familiar with the Commu¬ nistic theory of government. Students became acutely aware of the effects of past events on present-day occurrences and were made to realize the importance of our growing ef¬ forts to create the ideal government. 23 MR. RICHARD BOWER, Science; Basketball Coach; B.A., Bridgewater College. MRS. PHYLLIS BUTTS, Science; Eighth Grade Advis¬ or; B.S., Radford College. MRS. ALICE COULTER, Science; Physics; B.A., Uni¬ versity of North Carolina. MRS. NANCY FIRESTONE, Science; B.S., Mary Washing¬ ton College. MISS FRANCES HURT, Chemistry; Bi-Phy-Chem Ad¬ visor; B.S., Roanoke College. MRS. JULIA HYLTON, Science; B.S., Radford Col¬ lege. Laboratory Experiments Convince Science Sh aron Hash (one of two ambitious girls taking senior physics) assisted by George Slusher, doggedly refused to be confounded by the mysteries held in that vast realm of science. Seniors Margaret LaPrad and Gloria Quesenberry concentrated on a temperature experiment in ninth grade science. Many seniors chose this course as a second lab science to complete up¬ dated academic requirements. 24 Dotty Martin grimaced in distaste as lab partner Sandra McCown probed deeper into the anatomy of a fish. Students That “Seeing Is Believing.” Science courses transported the students at A.L. into a field of advances and evolving changes. New textbooks, equipment, and techniques updated both classroom and laboratory procedures. Eighth graders were introduced into the science department through a general course that included broad coverage of such fields as geology, astron¬ omy, and human biology. In this way interest could be developed as a helpful guide in selecting lab sciences for study in later years. Ninth grade science was confined to two main branches—chemistry and physics. This course em¬ ployed more extensive laboratory practice, serving as a basis for advanced chemistry and physics. Delving into the complex mysteries concerning life, biology students began with the basic cell and ad¬ vanced through the animal and plant kingdoms. Human biology and genetics presented a detailed explanation of the functioning of body systems and the science of heredity. Students became familiar with a new concept of science as they studied chemistry. This concept was the use of mathematics in relationship to experi¬ mental findings. Frequent laboratory experimenting showed the procedures of famous scientists could be duplicated. A new textbook, PSSC Physics, was used in physics classes with its accompanying workbook. Lab work inclu ded everything from making soda-straw bal¬ ances to observing wave motion in a ripple tank. Every science student was required to complete projects, many of which were entered in the school and county science fairs. MRS. DAPHNE JAMISON, Ssience; B.S., Radford Col¬ lege. MISS DOROTHY O ' DELL, Biology, Bi-Phy-Chem Advisor; B.S., East Tennessee College. MR. MURPHY SCOTT, Science, Audio Visual, Projec¬ tion Club Advisor; B.S., V.P.I. MRS. MICHAEL STEVENS, Biology, Football and Wres¬ tling Coach; BA., University of Virginia. 25 Under the direction of Mr. Carl Harris the forty-seven members of the A Cappella Choir performed enthusiastically at several school functions, including th Christmas and Thanksgiving assemblies. In February a number of these choir members participated in regional and state chorus. Versatile Student Body Focuses Talents in Creative Fields. MRS. CAROL JO NICHOLS, Art; Inkslinger Art Advis¬ or, Sophomore Class Ad¬ visor; B.A., Fairmont State College. MR. CARL HARRIS, Choir; B.M., Shenandoah Conservatory of Music. MISS ANN THOMASON, Public Speaking; English, Drama; B.A., R.P.I.; M.A., V.P.I. MR. ALAN FARLEY. Band; M.A., Columbia Uni versify. 26 Andrew Lewis possessed a talented ' 64- ' 65 student body, judging from the sizes of the drama, art, choir, and band departments. Skill and interest were poured into creative activities throughout the year. The drama casts practiced continually to present superior performances for their audiences. Miss Thomason could be heard at any rehearsal shout¬ ing, " What ' s wrong with you? Project, project! " The casts soon learned to speak for the benefit of those in the rear of the balcony as well as those occupying front now seats. Productions included John Brown ' s Body and Party of the Candidates. The art ' room proved to be a busy, creative place; the shelves were cluttered and the hum of talent at work was unmistakable. One hundred-fifty art students found themselves swept into the soul- satisfying work of trying to create a masterpiece. They worked with every style, subject, and medium; much of their work was put on display at local exhibitions and galleries. It was early to rise and late to bed for choir mem¬ bers this year as they endeavored to maintain their continued excellence. Each section rehearsed at eight o ' clock in the morning at least once a week; exhausting concerts kept the singers occupied long into the night. Concerts included music ranging from South Pacific to The Creation. The new choir director, Mr. Harris, devoted his time to perfecting the talents of members of the choirs, A Cappella, Mixed, and Eighth Grade. Everyone at A.L. took pride in the marked improve¬ ment and fine quality of band music. Sore feet and tired lungs accompanied the frequent practice sessions. Ambitious Mr. Farley maintained diligent practice and study among the students of the senior band and the junior band class. Three shining basses, valued at three thousand dollars, and new French Horns were purchased. In the spring a four¬ teen piece dance orchestra was assembled, to be ready for performance by fall of 1965. Four fine arts classes featuring such a varied pro¬ gram of study proved to be an invaluable asset in aiding students to receive a well-rounded education. Regular drilling and long rehearsals convinced Lloyd Connor and other hard working band members of the importance of accuracy and alertness in executing precise marching patterns. Mike Mullins and Judy Foley, two of Lewis ' outstanding drama students, scanned the bulletin board covered with items con¬ cerning drama department activities. 27 Students no longer considered English courses strictly as one part grammar and one part literature. Most teachers reduced grammar study to a mini¬ mum, devoting much class time to literature, com¬ posing themes and research papers, and reading and drawing conclusions about books. Literature anthologies included choice selections of the poems, short stories, and essays of noted authors. Ninth and tenth grade books each included a novel; freshmen studied Great Expectations, while sophomores read George Elliot ' s Silas Marner. Those texts which did not include a novel were often supplemented with one. In this case, students usually studied a well-known work in paper-back form. An increased number of compositions were re¬ quired, as students frequently wrote themes using either personal subjects or one su ggested by the instructor. Often themes explored controversial events or ideas, so that students learned to examine a subject well and to express their own opinions. All seniors as well as some underclassmen composed a research paper. Using the library and compiling detailed information provided the opportunity to become truly familiar with a single subject. To a degree, composition and the reading of litera¬ ture were combined in making book reports. Stu¬ dents selected novels, biographies, or nonfiction books to fulfill reading assignments, which ranged from, one book per six weeks to 1000 pages each semester. Emphasis on literature and writing relieved the monotony the repititious grammar rules had created and caused the students to become aware of their own opinions and the need to express them. Junior English entailed the study of American Literature and the more complicated parts of speech, all of which required Sandy Dalton ' s full concentration. English Courses Emphasize Reading and Writing, Play Down Grammar. MRS. MARGARET BALLARD, English, Reading; A.B., De Pauw University. MRS. SUE BANNER, English, French; A.B., Univer¬ sity of North Carol ina. MRS. LOIS BOARD, English, History, Yearbook Ad¬ visor; B.S., Radford College. MISS MELBA CALAWAY, English; A.B., Roanoke Col¬ lege. MR. CARL COLLEY, English, Creative Writing, Ink- slinger Advisor; B.A., Oklaho¬ ma University. MR. HADDON DUDLEY, English; M.A., WiTiam and Mary College. MRS. MARTHA LOGAN, English; A.B., Agnes Scott College. MISS MYRA MOSELEY, English, Newspaper Advisor; B.S., Middle Tennessee State College. MR. WALTER ROBINSON, English, Debate Coach; B.A., Emory and Henry College. MR. JOHN THOMPSON, English, F.T.A. Advisor; B.A. Roanoke College. MRS. ELSIE WERTZ, English, History; B.A., Madi¬ son College. MISS MARY ELLEN WETTA, English, Keynette Advisor; B.A., Mississippi State Col¬ lege. MR. MARVIN WINTERS, English, B.A., Emory and Hen¬ ry College. Junior English students, under the instruction of Mr. John Thompson, de¬ veloped an ear for poetic elegance in the works of gifted American authors. An eighth grader, deeply engrossed in his work applied some of the study techniques taught in directed study. This course, offered only to eighth graders, lasted for a minimum of six weeks. Betty DeHart quickly learns the art of constructing a skirt in Home Economics I. Vocational Students Discover MRS. EVELYN BLAKE, Home Economics, F.H.A. and Yearbook Advisor; A.B., Concord College, M.S., V.P.I. MISS ELIZABETH LAWRENCE, Typing, General Business; B.A., Concord College. MRS. DEMATRIS MEADOR ' , Bookkeeping, Typing; B.S., Radford College. MISS ELSIE PROFFITT, Typing, Stenography; B.S., Madison College, M.Ed., V.P.I. MISS JUDY STUTZMAN, Vocational Office Training, Co-ordinator Voca¬ tional Office Practice; B.S., University of Southern Mississippi. MR. RICHARD THOMAS, Mechanical Drawing, Industrial Arts, Junior Class Advisor; M.Ed., University of Virginia. 30 Not every high school student is college bound. There are many job opportunities which do demand a certain degree of skill. Vocational courses were established for the purpose of training students to fill these jobs. Girls who desired to go into the business field as secretaries or stenographers received high school training through such courses as general business,- typing, book¬ keeping, and stenography. Vocational office training gave senior students actual working experience in an office. For those girls who were more interested in the domestic arts, Andrew Lewis offered excellent courses in home economics. After spending two or three years in Mrs. Blake ' s class a girl is better prepared to run her own home efficiently. In addition to learning to cook and sew, girls were taught child care, how to handle family finances and how to select and decorate a home. Vocational courses were not planned only for girls, boys, as well, had an opportunity to gain worthwhile skills. Mechanical drawing and industrial arts gave students a chance to explore their possibilities and to find out where their interest lay. Boys who are interested in this type of work may further their training at the Edu¬ cational Center. Even for the student who does not plan a vocation in this field, industrial arts as a hobby can offer a sense of creativity and usefulness. Boys taking shop worked with woods, metals, and electricity, developing such useful items as small furniture for home and yard. Mechanical drawing students completed draw¬ ings which included orthographic projections, perspec¬ tive drawings, and auxiliary views. Mike McCulley mastered intricate wood-cutting with the jigsaw. talents. Develop Skills. Ricky Pollard applied finishing coats ol varnish to the serving tray he had as¬ sembled. smMkM Taking a typing test, Alice Greer attempted to achieve speed with accuracy. Rigorous Physical Education Course Is Strengthened With Variety. MISS LAVERNE BAILEY, Girls ' Physical Education, Sponsor Varsity Cheerlead¬ ers, Girls Basketball Coach; B.S., Concord College. MR. H. M. COPENHAVER, Boys ' Physical Education, Football and Golf Coach; M.Ed., Roanoke College. MISS GWEN JOHNSON, Girls ' Physical Education, Pep Club Advisor; B.A., Emory Henry College. MR. EDDIE M. JOYCE, Boys ' Physical Education, Head Football and Base¬ ball Coach, Advisor Mono¬ gram Club; B.S., Louisiana Polytechnic Institute. MR. RICHARD MILEY, Boys ' Physical Education, Track and Head Basketball Coach; B. A., Bridgewater College. MISS JANE PAINTER, Girls ' Physical Education, Pep Club Advisor, Girls ' Basketball Coach; B.S., Madison College. An eighth grade physical education student persistently at¬ tacked the ropes with his goal close at hand. 32 The whistle blew to launch a mad race between girls impatient to control the evasive speedball. In order to be mentally alert, one must first be physi¬ cally fit. Students at Andrew Lewis start in the eighth grade to condition their minds as well as their bodies. Girls played basketball, volleyball, field hockey, and tennis,- while boys took up basketball, wrestling, and touch football. But, physical education was not all fun and games. There was much hard work involved, and every physical education student had aching muscles to prove it. Both boys and girls were given physical fitness tests at the beginning and end of each term which indicated the students ' progress during the year. The test was composed of such feats as the softball throw, sit-ups, pull-ups, and the 50-yard dash. The results were then compared with the average percentages of high school students throughout the country. In addition to actual physical activity the classes had courses in health, which helped students understand the body functions and systems. Besides the regular text, eighth graders studied emergency first-aid which prepared them Tor sudden illness or accidents in the home. Students were taught how to make and apply different types of bandages. The Life Saving Crew visited classes to demonstrate the administration of artificial respiration. Freshmen studied classroom driver training for one semester. The three years of physical education required at A.L. helped the students to leave high school as a mature adult, both physically and mentally. Vickie Vaughan, straining but smiling, went through the motion of the modified pull-ups. 33 Mike Mullins and Anne Clayton listened attentively with Mrs. Rash to tapes in the new French lab which was used as a teaching aid for third year French students. Underclassmen Make Latin Dominant Choice Over French and Spanish. MISS ANNIE V. COOK, Latin; Senior Class Latin Club Advisor; M.A., Ran¬ dolph Macon College. MISS DOROTHY MILLER, Latin, English; Latin Club Advisor; B.A., Elizabeth College. MRS. MARY RASH, iFrench; B.A., Roanoke Col¬ lege. MRS. MARY SUE WILLIS, Spanish, English; B.S., Bay¬ lor University. 34 As the world grows increasingly smaller• there a greater need for communication with neighbors in other countries. Students at Andrew Lewis were obviously aware of this as more signed up for courses in French, Latin, and Spanish. French classes were conducted almost entirely in French; this gave students practice in using and understanding the French language. A special aid to third year students was the French lab in the reference room of the library. The lab was a new addition to the French department consisting of a series of tapes heard through eight sets of ear¬ phones. Latin, which has always been the most popular language taught at Andrew Lewis, followed the same basic curriculum it had used in the past. In addition to basic Latin construction students studied Caesar ' s Commentaries on the Gaulic Wars, Virgil ' s Aeneid, and the works of Ovid and Cicero. Spanish classes attempted to prepare a student to such a degree that he could, if necessary, converse easily with natives of a Spanish speaking country. In addition to the usual teaching aids—text, tapes, films—Spanish classes received help from Orlando Vasquez, our foreign exchange student. Spanish classes also participated in a number of extra¬ curricula activities such as Spanish parties and a Christmas assembly. Through language study, students became familiar with another tongue and the life ' and mores of citizens of another country. Such knowledge was beneficial in developing an international outlook among students. Susan Turner, a first year Latin student, worked laboriously to solve problems raised by second conjugation. Four years of Latin were offered. A Christmas program presented by the Spanish classes described a typical Mexican Christmas in¬ cluding the breaking of a pinata. 35 Susan Leftwich mastered the use of the compass and protractor as she applied theorems and methods of proof in unified geometry. Geometry is usually the math course taken in the sophomore year. Modern Math Department Instills Logical Thinking in Busy Minds. MRS. MARGARET BAILEY. Algebra, Math; B.S.; Roanoke College. MISS SUSAN BOLEN, Math, Senior Class Advisor; B.S., Concord College. MRS. DOROTHEA CHICK Algebra, Math; B.A., Bridge- water College. MRS. MARILYN COSTAS, Algebra, Math, Biology; J.V. Cheerleading Advisor; B.A., Westhampton College. MR. P. J. GIAMPOCARO, Math; Algebra; B.S., V.P.I. MRS. GLADYS GILLESPIE, Trigonometry; Geometry; Math; Senior Class Advisor; B.S., Radford College. MRS. GERALDINE HARPER, Algebra; Geometry, Beta Club Advisor; B.A., Radford Col¬ lege. MISS MARY JANE MAXWELL, Algebra; B.S., Roanoke Col¬ lege. MR. ROBERT McREYNOLDS, Math; Math Analysis; Basket¬ ball Coach, Eight Grade Class Advisor; B.S., East Tennessee State University. 36 Perhaps one of the most radically changed aca¬ demic departments at Andrew Lewis was the math department. New textbooks, new terms, new teach¬ ers, night classes for parents, and math-a-ramas were but a few of the innovations in this ever- changing department. Almost all changes were centered around a new math concept which forced students to reason with formulas rather than merely accept them. A frequent observation on the new math program concerned the fact that parents could no longer help students with homework. This problem was somewhat alleviated by the formation of evening math classes for interested adults. These classes lasted for eight weeks and were taught by A.L. math teachers and Mr. Hunt, principal. For advanced senior math students challenging courses in trigonometry and math analysis were offered. Most students taking math analysis aca¬ demically represented the upper 10% of their class. These courses served as a preparatory study for college and introduced the students to many aspects of math which usually are not encountered in high school. The Math-a-Rama was a relatively new idea in Roanoke County. Interested students were en¬ couraged to construct projects concerning any phase of mathematics. Andrew Lewis ' fifty ex¬ hibits were displayed along with projects from all Roanoke County Schools at the Army Reserve Center. MISS EVONA NESTER, Math; Journalism; News¬ paper Advisor; B.A., Rad¬ ford College. MRS. HAZEL WATERS, Geometry; Beta Club Ad¬ visor; B.S., Radford Col¬ lege. Seniors in Mr. McReynold ' s math analysis class found that reasoning, not memorizing, was essential in grasping such involved concepts as calculus. 37 MRS. BELVA COUNTS. Librarian; B.S., Radford Col- ' lege. MISS MARY WRIGHT. Assistant Librarian; B.A., Westhampton College. : itf f if 9 ■ || ■ A 1 m tin JkM bI In order to locate books or specific material, students consulted their reliable guide the library card catalogue. Complete Representation of Materials for Reading and Research Offered in Library. 1 If 1 i I i | 1 li bit, dill ■ it i The unique factors in the operation of the library were its necessity and accessibility to every user. As an essential materials center, it provided every kind of information that might be utilized in the study of any subject. Students benefited from their personal work in the library in a number of ways. They were able to develop literary tastes and to derive much pleasure through wide reading. Broad philosophies, histories, and individual biographies served as guides in development of character and ideas. Students be¬ came familiar with the materials available in a li¬ brary and how to use them to the greatest advan¬ tage. The library offered various types of educational aids for use in research and study. These aids in¬ cluded a comprehensive collection of 14,000 books, plus 1000 books ordered during the year; a thor¬ ough system for locating information rapidly; read¬ ing lists; subscription to 92 periodicals; and a record library to serve literature, social studies, music, and language classes. The ample facilities of the library provided the opportunity for students to acquire unlimited knowledge, both in the preparation of class assign¬ ments and the pursuit of personal enjoyment. By listening to tapes provided in the library facilities, French students gain fluency and came closer to an understanding of their adopted tongue. 38 With the storehouse of information at his fingertips and a spirit willing to be of service, Mr. Kelly confers with Alex Buck. Expanded Guidance Program Has New Director. MRS. MILDRED CHAPMAN, 8th and 9th Grade Counselor; B.S., Madison College. MR. GARY KELLY, I Ith and 12th Grade Counselor; B.S., West Vir¬ ginia University, M.A., University of Florida. MRS. EDNA WEEKS, 9th and 10th Grade Counselor; B.S., Radford College. A number of changes have j-aken place in the guid¬ ance department at Andrew Lewis under its new co-ordinator, Mr. Kelly. Its new location, separate from the administration office, was an outstanding difference. During the summer a classroom was divided into four office areas, a reception area, and a filing area to house the broadened guidance program. Students received valuable aid in every phase of their high school career. Tests such as SCAT, STEPS, and PSAT were administered to determine ability levels in various areas of study. When test scores were returned, their significance was inter¬ preted in relation to the individual. An important responsibility of the guidance depart¬ ment was to provide any kind of information stu¬ dents might need. Manuals of over 311 colleges were available for the benefit of students. Up-to- date job information aided vocational students in pinpointing the area of work they wished to. enter. The guid ance department maintained detailed high school records and kept these records on file in¬ definitely. Guidance directors kept track of grad¬ uates and their accomplishments in order to ac¬ curately rate how well Andrew Lewis is preparing students for the fields they may enter. A worthy purpose of the guidance department was the offer of friendship, understanding, and assist¬ ance to students with personal problems concerning family, teacher, or fellow student relationships. The guid ance department was a service which aided all students at Andrew Lewis in understanding them¬ selves and others and developing realistic educa- f inn a I nr li n n a I nrl omnlinn I no lc 39 40 Students The personality of Andrew Lewis was a cross-section of its student body, identified with the smiling eyes of 1700 individuals. Basic trends developed and were enthusiastically broadened, but the essential characteristic of distinct differences remained. Unity coupled with diversity gave the impression of ver¬ satility and strengthened relationships between stu¬ dents. 41 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Sponsors: Miss Annie V. Cook Miss Susan Bolen Mrs. Gladys Gillespie President: Tom Harvey Vice-President: Richard Burrow Secretary: Donna Waggy Treasurer: Madey Gearheart Seniors Enjoy Privileges, Moments of unawareness captured the spectrum of Senior emotions. 42 Sandra Ross Abbott Susan Adele Agner Gloria Danetta Allen Terry All ' en Amrhein Robert Andrew Archer Patricia Ann Armentrout Helen Elizabeth Arthur Robert Dale Atkinson Roger Dale Atkinson John Maxwell Bailey Barry Wayne Bain Danny Wayne Baker Playfully Taunt Underclassmen. SANDRA ABBOTT: Transfer student. SUSAN AGNER: J.V. Cheerleading 1-2, Head Cheerleader 2; Junior Y-Teens 1-2, Vice President 2; Pep Club 1-4, Roll Call Chairman 3; Latin Club 2-4; Homeroom President 2. DANETTA ALLEN: Girls ' Football Team 4-5. TERRY AMRHEIN: Football 1-5; Wres¬ tling 2-5, Second Team Western District 4; Baseball 3-4; Sec¬ ond Place County Science Fair 1-2; Latin Club 2; Key Club 3-5, Historian 5; Astronomy Club 1-5; Monogram Club 3-5; Debate Team 5; Junior Science Club 2; Master of Cere¬ monies Junior Talent Show 4; Homeroom Secretary I, 3, Vice President 4; Vice-President of Class 4. BOBBY ARCHER: Key Club 3-5, Treasurer 5; Football 2-5; Baseball 3-5; Wrestling 3-5; Boys ' State 4; Monogram Club 4-5; Homeroom Treas¬ urer 5. PAT ARMENTROUT: Pep Club 1-5; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Latin Club 3-5; Beta Club 3-5; Scholastic Letter 1-4; Usher at Commencement 4; Mixed Choir, President 3; A Cappella Choir 4-5, Treasurer 5; Newspaper Staff 4-5, Busi¬ ness Manager 5; S.I.P.A. 4; Beta Club Convention 4; Home¬ room Vice-President 3, 4; Homeroom Secretary 2; Junior Talent Show 4. HELEN ARTHUR: Pep Club 1-5; Junior Y- Teens 1-3; J.V. Cheerleader 1-3; S.C.A. I, 2; Girls ' Football Tea m 4-5; Float Committee Chairman 4-5; Co-Chairman Prom Committee 4; Drama 5; Art Show Honorable Mention; Homecoming Court 5. ROBERT ATKINSON: Basketball I; Junior and Senior Talent Show; Cheerleader for Girls ' Foot¬ ball Team 4-5. ROGER ATKINSON: FFA 2, Star Greenhand Award. JOHN BAILEY: Vocational School 4-5. BARRY BAIN: Vocational School 4-5. DANNY BAKER: Transfer Student. MOST ATHLETIC Sharon Bethel Russell Harris 43 Essie Joann Baker Daisy Marie Barger Shirley Lou Barker John Sherman Barrett Donald Wayne Bass Franklin Wayne Bayse Gilbert Peyton Beckner James Ronald Bell Uncertainty Fills Vital First Semester. ESSIE BAKER: Library Assistant 4; V.O.T. 5. DAISY BARGER: Transfer Student. SHIRLEY BARKER: Transfer Student. JOHN BARRETT: Homeroom President I, Vice-President 2-3; Basketball I; Latin Club 3; J.V. Football 3; Audio-Visual 2-5. DANNY BAYSE: Football 1-5; Wrestling 4-5; Track 4-5; Monogram Club 4-5; Astronomy Club 5; Latin Club 3, 5; Projection Club 3-4. DONALD BASS: Vocational School 5. GILBERT BECKNER: Track 2-3. RONNIE BELL: Vocational School 4-5; Stage Crew 3-4; Pro¬ jection Club 3. WITTIEST John Lafferty Jean Gleason ' 44 Lj I Judith Sharon Bethel Sarah Virginia Bohannon James Howard Bolling Elizabeth Sue Bones Bonnie Marie Bowe James Cornelius Brown SHARON BETHEL: Basketball I, 3 5; Softball 2; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Sports Club I; 4-H I; Pep Club 1-5; Junior Achieve¬ ment 4; Homeroom Treasurer 2-4, Vice-President I. VIRGINIA BOHANNON: Homeroom Treasurer I; Girls ' Football Team 4. JIMMY BOLLING: C.Y.A. 1-2; Bi,Phy-Chem I; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 3-5; Regional State Chorus 4, 5; Inkslinger Staff 5; Debate Team 5. SUE BONES: C.Y.A. 1-2; Latin Club 2- 5; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 5; D.E. 5; Yearbook Staff 4-5; Homeroom Secretary 3; Juni or Y-Teens 1-2; Third Place County Science Fair. BONNIE BOWE: Homeroom Princess I; Senior Y-Teens 3. JIMMY BROWN: Vocational School 4-5. STEVE BROWN: Track 2; Freshman Basketball Manager 4; C.Y.A. I. DAN BRUGH: Football 2-5, Tri-Captain 5; Monogram Club 4-5; Track 2-3; Homeroom President 1-2, Secretary 4-5. ALENE BRUM¬ FIELD: Band 1-2; V.O.T. 5. JEANNEA BRUMMETT: F.H.A. 1-4, Treasurer I, Vice-President 2, 3; Drama 1-2; D.E. 5; Secretary Homeroom I. RAYMOND BUCFfANAN: Homeroom Treasurer 2. JAMES BURNOP: Vocational School 4-5. RICHARD BURROW: Homeroom President 3-5; A Cappella Choir 5; Teen Town 4-5; Key Club 4-5, President 5; Latin Club 2-3, 5, Senior Provincial Governor 5; J.V. Basketball 2-3; Tennis 2; Baseball 3-5; Football 3- 5; Monogram Club 3-5; Boys ' State, Senator 5; District Play Festival 4; Newspaper Staff 4-5; Sports Editor 5; Vice-President of Class 5; Klassroom Kwiz 5. CAROLYN BYER: Scholastic Award I; Third Place Science Fair I; Mixed Choir 2-3; C.Y.A. 2; V.O.T. 5. Steven Kilbourne Brown Daniel Paul Brugh Alene Carol Brumfield Jeannea Marie Brummett Raymond Edward Buchanan James Richard Burnop Richard Beazley Burrow Carolyn Ann Byer 45 Rebecca Ann Carroll Donald Clinton Cecil Judith Caneel Chase Cheryl Marie Chelf Brenda Jean Clark John Wallace Clarke Sandra Jane Clem John Phelps Cobb Uneasy Seniors Study More Diligently After BECKY CARROLL: Latin Club 3-4; C.Y.A. 1-2; Science Fair 2; Clinic Assistant 4. DONALD CECIL. JUDY CHASE: Transfer Student; Pep Club 4-5, Corresponding Secretary 4, Vice-Presi¬ dent 5; Beta Club 4-5; F.T.A. President 4-5, District F.T.A. Vice- President 4, State F.T.A. Vice-President 4; May Court 4; Girls ' Football Team 4; Drama 5; Girls ' State 4; Homeroom Secretary 4; Finalist in Miss Teen-age Roanoke Contest 4; A.F.S. Foreign Exchange Student to Brazil 5; Homecoming Queen 5. CHERYL CHELF: Yearbook Staff 3; District Play 3; F.T.A. 4; Girls ' Foot¬ ball Team 5; Office Assistant 5; Junior Achievement 4. BRENDA CLARK: F.H.A. 2, 3, 5, President 5; Junior Y-Teens I; Pep Club I; Bi-Phy-Chem 3, 5; Junior Achievement 3, Treasurer 3. JOHN CLARKE: Track 1-5; Monogram Club 4-5. SANDY CLEM: Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Pep Club I, 5; F.H.A. 2-5, Parliamentarian 3, Presi¬ dent 4, Director 5, District Parliamentarian 3; State Homemaker ' s Award 4; Homeroom President 3; Girls ' Football Team 5; Senior Y-Teens 5. JACKIE COBB: Football 1-2; Manager 3; Trac k 2; D.E. 5. BEVERLEY COLEMAN: Basketball 4. JAMES COLE: Pep Club 4; D. E. 5. DANNY COLLINS: Transfer student; Tennis 2. BRENDA COMBS: Latin Club 2-3; F.T.A. 5; Homeroom Vice-President 2, Secretary, Treasurer 3. MARVIN COOK: Projection Club 3-5; F.F.A. 2; Track 3-5; A Cappella Choir 5; Keep Virginia Green 3-5; Homeroom Vice-President I, Secretary 2. JERRY COONER: Football 4. Beverly Jean Coleman James Edward Cole Robert Rayburn Collins Brenda Gay Combs Marvin Henry Cook Jerold Ray Cooner 46 Particia Anne Craft Clark McKinley Creggar Stephen Frazier Cromer Joyce Ann Crotts Dreama Marie Cumbie Lois An n Davidson Sharon Kay Davis Sharon Lee Dearing They Discover Their Class Standing. PAT CRAFT: Homeroom Vice-President 2; Mixed Choir 2; A Cap- pella Choir 3-4; J.V. Cheerleader 2, Varsity 5; Latin Club 2; Pep Club 1-5, Secretary 3; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Homecoming Court 5. CLARK CREGGER: Homeroom Vice-President 2; Latin Club 2-5; C.Y.A. 1-2; Bi-Phy-Chem 3; Wrestling 3. STEVE CROMER: Class Vice-President I; Homeroom President 1-5; Junior Science Club President I; Basketball 1-5; Football 1-5, Tri-Captain 5; Track I, 3-5; Monogram Club 4-5; Latin Club 2. JOYCE CROTTS: Library Assistant 5; V.O.T. 5. DREAMA CUMBIE: Class Reporter I; F.H.A. 3-5, Treasurer 3-4, Parliamentarian 5; Pep Club 4; Year¬ book Staff 3-4. LOIS DAVIDSON: Pep Club 2-5; Junior Y-Teens 1-3; Mixed Choir 2; Hall Monitor 5. SHARON DAVIS: Latin Club 2; Pep Club 1-2; Junior Y-Teens 2; Mixed Choir 2-3; V.O.T. 5. SHARON DEARING: Transfer Student. BEST LOOKING Steve Cromer Elaine Lee Brenda Kay Dickerson Roger Lee Dixon Richard Andrew Dockery John Burton Duncan, Jr. Jennifer Jo Dunville Harrison Jackson East, Jr. Anna Sue Eblen William Lewis Ellison Seniors Crowd Into Mary Ann Floyd Judy Jane Foley Michael Vance Francisco Thomas Flickwir Franklin Susan Browning Fry Rodney Parham Furr BRENDA DICKERSON: V.O.T. 5. ROGER DIXON: Football I; Junior Achievement 4-5; Talent Show 1-2, 4-5; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 4-5; Stage Crew 2, 4; D.E. 5; Bi-Phy-Chem 5. RICHARD DOCKERY. JOHN DUNCAN: Bi-Phy-Chem 4-5, Treasurer 5; Key Club 4-5; Latin Club 3, 5; Astronomy Club 3-5; Wrestling 2-4; Baseball Manager 3. JENNIFER DUNVILLE: Junior Y-Teens I ; " F.H.A. 2-3; D.E. Treasurer 5. JACKIE EAST: Track Manager 1-2; Pep Club I; Vocational School 4-5. SUE EBLEN: Homeroom Secretary I, Treasurer 2; Pep Club 1-3; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Library Assistant 4; V.O.T. 5; Girls ' Football Team 5. BILLY ELLI¬ SON: Transfer Student. MARY FLOYD: Transfer Student; D.E. 4-5. JUDY FOLEY: Pep Club I; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Latin Club 2-5, Patrician Consul 5; Beta Club 3-5; F.T.A. 4- 5, Vice-President 5; Usher at Commencement 4; Scholastic Letter 1-4. MIKE FRANCISCO: Homeroom President I, Treasurer 2-4; Football 1-2; Basketball 1-3; Latin Club 2-5; Beta Club 3-5; Key Club 3-5; Track 1-2. TOMMY FRANKLIN: Junior Science Club I; Stage Crew 3. SUSAN FRY: Junior Y-Teens 1-2, Treasurer 2; Junior Science Club I; Latin Club 2-5, Junior Provincial Governor 4; Pep Club 1-5, President 5; Beta Club 4-5; J.C.L. Convention 3; Beta Club Convention 5; Yearbook Staff 4-5; Homeroom Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Inter-Club Council 5; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Youth Sem¬ inar 5; Homecoming Court 5. RODNEY FURR: Homeroom President I, Treasurer 2-5; Track 1-2; Yearbook Staff 5; As¬ tronomy Club 1-2; Latin Club 2-4. 48 CAROLYN GARDNER: Latin Club 2, 3; Homeroom Vice- President 4. DAVID GARRAGHTY: J.V. Football 3; Wrestling 3-5; Monogram Club 4-5. TOBY GARST: Basketball 1-3; Golf 3; Latin Club 2-4; Homeroom Secretary 3, Vice-Presi¬ dent 2; Track 3. BARBARA GEARHEART: V.O.T. 5. MADEY GEARHEART: Homeroom President 1-2; Class Treasurer 4, 5; Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2-5; Junior Y-Teens 2; May Court 4; F.H.A. 5; Interclub Council Representative 5; Cheerleader 2-5, Assistant Head 3, 5; Homecoming Court 5. JUNE GILLASPIE: D.E. 5. JEAN GLEASON: Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2-5, Aedile 5; Junior Y-Teens I; Chairman Junior Talent Show 4. SHARON GOAD: Latin Club 2-5, Editor Latin Club Yearbook 4-5, J.C.L. Convention 5; Jun¬ ior Science Club I; Junior Y-Teens I; First Place Science Fair I ; Youth Forum 4; Youth Seminar 5; Yearbook Staff 3-5, Business Manager 5. MOST DEPENDABLE Jerry Mills John Duncan Huge Shop Homeroom, A. D. Hurt Hall. Judy Carolyn Gardner David Ashley Garraghty David Willett Garst Barbara Jean Gearheart Madeline Marie Gearheart June Lynn Gillaspie Jean Browning Gleason Sharon Iowa Goad 49 LINDA GOCHENOUR: Homeroom Secretary 2-3, 5; Junior Sci¬ ence Club I; Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2-5; Newspaper Staff 5; Stage Crew 4-5; Writers Festival 4-5; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Talent Show 4. BRENDA GRAHAM: Latin Club 3-5; F.H.A. 2-4, Co-Historian 3, Secretary 4; Pep Club 4-5; Band 1-2. ENOLA GRAHAM: C.Y.A. 1-2; Pep Club I; F.H.A. 2. GORDON GRAY- BEAL: Band 1-3; Track 2; Baseball Manager 4; Vocational School 4-5. CLAUDIA GREEN: Transfer Student; Latin Club 4-5; F.T.A. 4-5; Pep Club 4-5. MARILYN GREEN: Homeroom Secretary 5; Pep Club 3-5; Talent Show 4; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Drama 4-5; Float Committee 4-5. JUDY GRESHAM: Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Latin Club 2-5; Mixed Choir 2; Homeroom Secretary 2; Yearbook Staff 4, 5; F.T.A. 5, Secretary 5; Library Assistant 4; Inkslinger Staff 5; A Cappella Choir 5; Junior-Senior Prom Committee 4; Scholastic Letter I. HENRY GRIM: Football; D.E. 5. MOST VERSATILE Helen Arthur Terry Amrhein National Election Arouses Linda Marie Gochenour Brenda Faye Graham Enola Gaye Graham Gordon Paul Graybeal Claudia Minetree Green Marilyn Green Judith Christine Gresham Eugene Henry Grim 50 !■ Pamela Faye Guthrie Charlotte Ann Gwyn Blanche Ann Hale Catherine Hamilton Hall Carolyn Joan Hamilton Marvin Lynwood Harrell PAM GUTHRIE: Homeroom Treasurer I; F.H.A. 2. CHARLOTTE GWYN: Transfer Student. BLANCHE HALE: Baskotba ' ' m 4. CATHY HALL: Student Council 3-5, Secretary 4, 5: ( 3-5; Delegate Girls ' State 4; Beta Club 3-5, Secret,! reas- urer 5; Homeroom Treasurer I; Class Secre ' ary 2; Junior Science Club I; Junior Y-Teens I, 2, Secretary 2; Pep Club 1-5, Roll Call Secretary 2; Latin Club 2-5, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4: May Court 4; Youth Seminar Representative 4, District S.C.A. Con¬ vention 3, 5; First Place Science Fair I; Yearbook Staff 4; Youth Forum 2, 4; Usher for Commencement 4; Homecoming Court 5. CAROLYN HAMILTON: Transfer Student. LYNWOOD HAR¬ RELL: Track 1-2; Vocational School 4-5. RUSSELL HARRIS: Home¬ room President I, Secretary 2; Basketball 1-4; Track 2-5; Baseball 3-5; Football 1-5, Football All City-County Team 4, 5, All West¬ ern District 4, 5, All State 4, 5, Top Scorer City-County 4, 5, Top Scorer Western District 4, 5; Monogram Club 2-5, Vice-President 4, Treasurer 3. SHIRLEY HARRISON: C.Y.A. I; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Pep Club 1-5, Treasurer 3; Newspaper Staff 5; F.T.A. 5; Jun¬ ior Talent Show 4; Girls ' Football Team 5; A Cappella Choir 4, 5; Junior Achievement 4; Wolverine Turntable 5; Homecoming Court 5. ROSEMARY HARTBERGER: Vocational School 4, 5. LINDA HARTH: Sports Club I; Pep Club 2; Band I; Latin Club 3. BOBBY HARTLESS: Latin Club 2-5; Wrestling Team 4. TOM HARVEY: District Key Club Convention 4; State Beta Club Con¬ vention 4; Latin Club 1-5; Key Club 3-5, Secretary 5; Beta Club 3-5; Wolverine Turntable 3-5, Chairman 5; Monogram Club 3-5, Secretary 4; Boys ' State 5, Elected to House of Delegates; Scholas¬ tic Letter 1-4; Math-A-Rama second place 4; Track I; Wrestling 3; Manager J.V. Basketball 2; Manager Varsity Football 3; Home¬ room Vice-President I, President 2, 4; Class President 3, 4, 5; Usher at Commencement 4; Klassroom Kwiz 5. SHARON HASH: Pep Club 1-3; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4, Vice- President 5; Beta Club 3-5; Latin Club 2-5; Scholastic Award 1-4; Usher at Commencement 4; Girls ' Varsity Basketball I, 3; Home¬ room Secretary-Treasurer 2, 4, Vice-President 5; Mixed Choir, Sec¬ retary-Treasurer 2; Andrew Lewis Chorale 3; Girls ' Football Team 5; Class Historian 5. LARRY HAWKINS: Vocational School 4, 5. Intra-Class Rivalry. Russell Edward Harris Shirley Elizabeth Harrison Rosemary Hartberger Linda Kay Harth Robert Earl Hartless Thomas George Harvey Georgia Sharon Hash Larry Edward Hawkins 51 BILL HEADEN: C.Y.A. I, 2; Mixed Choir 4; D.E. 5. JIMMY HED¬ RICK: Junior Science Club I; Stage Crew 2-3; Wrestling Team Manager 2-4; Latin Club 5. BRENDA HENDERSON: Junior Sci¬ ence Club I; F.H.A. 2; Junior Y-Teens 2; Homeroom President 3, Treasurer 4. JACKIE HENDRICKS: Track 1-4; Football 1-5; Bas¬ ketball 1-5; Monogram Club 3-5. DARRELL HENLY. PAUL HEN- RICKSON: Key Club 4-5; Band 3-5. DORSEY HIBBITS: Basketball 1-5; Track 3-5; Newspaper Staff 5; Key Club 4-5; Latin Club 5. HANK HIGHFILL: First Place Science Fair I ; Junior Science Club President, Treasurer; Latin Club; Key Club; Homeroom President. MOST SINCERE Danny Bayse Donna Waggy Strength of State Champs Rests in Seniors. William Duke Headen James Raye Hedricks Brenda Gayetta Henderson David Jackson Hendricks Harley Darrell Henley Roy Paul Henrickson Howard Dorsey Hibbitts William Henry Highfill III 52 Nelson Randall Hill Gloria Jean Hodges Particia Elaine Hogan Barbara Jean Holman Barry Wayne Holman Rebecca Susan Horsley Judith Ann Huffman Sherry Lane Huffman Kathryn Ann Hull Kathryn Ann Husted Sheila Rose Hyatt Russell William Ingram Gary Edwin Irish Frances Ellen Jefferies RANDY HILL: Transfer Student; Latin Club; Astronomy Club 5; Newspaper Staff 5; Wrestling. JEAN HODGES: Class Treasurer I; Student Council I; Pep Club I; V.O.T. 5; Homeroom Treasurer 3. PAT HOGAN: F.H.A.; Mixed Choir. BARBARA HOLMAN: V.O.T. 4-5. BARRY HOLMAN: District Play Festival 4; Andrew Lewis Play Festival 4. REBECCA HORSLEY: Vocational School 4-5. JUDY HUFFMAN: ' Sports Club I; Mixed Choir 2; A Cap- pella Choir 2. SHERRY HUFFMAN: Homeroom President I, Sec¬ retary 2; Third Place in Science Fair; Mixed Choir; D.E. Secretary 5; Latin Club. KATHY HULL: Pep Club 1-2; Homeroom Secre¬ tary 2, Treasurer 3; Mixed Choir 2, 4; Sports Club 3. KATHY HUSTED: Mixed Choir 1-4; A Cappella Choir 5. SHEILA HYATT: Sports Club I; Pep Club 2-3; Mixed Choir 2, 4; Junior Y-Teens I; F.H.A. 2; V.O.T. 5; A Cappella Choir 5; Drill Team 2; Junior Talent Show. DUKE INGRAM: Football 1-3; Monogram Club 3-5; Track 1-3, Junior City-County Shot Put Champion; Basketball 1-2. GARY IRISH: Track 1-4. ELLEN JEFFERIES: Pep Club 3; Junior Y-Teens 2; F.T.A. 5; Third place in Science Fair I; Homeroom Secretary 3. 53 Carolyn Lee Johnson Cynthia Ann Johnson Georgia Mason Johnston Linda Jean Johnston Katherine Dean Jones Larry Lynwood Jones CAROLYN JOHNSON. CYNTHIA JOHNSON. GEORGIA JOHNSTON. LINDA JOHNSTON: Cheerleader 1-5; Head Cheer¬ leader 3, 5; Pep Club 1-5; Student Council I, 5; Class Secretary 3; Latin Club 2-5, Secretary 4; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; World Fellow¬ ship Chairman; Homecoming Court 5. KATHY JONES: Spokes¬ man Staff 1-5, Advertising Manager 4; Pep Club 1-3; F.H.A. 2; Vocational School 5; Sports Club 2; Cafeteria Assistant 2-3; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Girls ' Bowling Team 3-4. LARRY JONES: Basketball I; Golf 2; Keep Virginia Green 5. DON KEITH: Bas¬ ketball 1-3, Manager I; Track 2-3; Tennis 2; Homeroom Vice-Pres¬ ident 2. KATINA KEITH: Third place in Science Fair I; V.O.T. 5. MARVIN KILBY. SUE KINGERY. CAROL KOESTNER: H omeroom President 3; 4-H Club Treasurer I; Beta Club Recording Secre¬ tary 5; Senior Representative on City-County Council. 5; Junior Talent Show 4; Youth Seminar Representative 5; Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 3-5; Y-Teens I; 4-H Club I; Alternate Representative to Girls ' State 4; Andrew Lewis Representative oji Exchange Day 4; Scholastic Letter 1-5; F.T.A. HAROLD KRAU: Transfer Stu¬ dent. PAULA LADA: Pep Club 1-2; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Mixed Choir 2; Girls ' Football Team 4. JOHN LAFFERTY: Mixed Choir Treasurer 5; Key Club 4-5; Latin Club 3-5; J.V. Football 2; Varsity Football 4; Homeroom Secretary 5, Treasurer 2. Seniors Await College Board Scores Don Herald Keith Kati na Merle Keith Marvin Lavan Kilby Linda Sue Kingery Carol Ann Koestner Harold Frank Krau Paula Anne Lada John Richard Lafferty 54 VAN LANE: Keep Virginia Green 5; Basketball 1-2; Latin Club 2; Pep Club 4; Homeroom Treasurer 3-4. MARGARET LaPRAD- F.H.A. 2. LINDA LEAH: Beta Club 3-5; Basketball 3-4; Footbali 4; D.E. 5; Mixed Choir 5; Homeroom President 4, Treasurer 5. ELAINE LEE: Science Club I; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Pep Club 1-5; Third place in Science Fair I; Latin Club 2-5; Cheerleader 2, 3, 5 Girls State 4; May Court 4; Homeroom Treasurer 2-3, Vice-Pres¬ ident I; Homecoming Court 5; Best Looking, Senior Mirror. NADA LEWEKE: Latin Club 2-3; Pep Club 4; Homeroom Secre¬ tary I. HARVEY LITTON: Transfer Student; Track 4-5. DALE LOONEY: Homeroom Vice-President 2; Basketball Manaqer 2- D.E. 5. BONNIE LOVELL: Homeroom Treasurer I; C.Y.A. 2; Sci¬ ence Club 2; F.T.A. 4-5; Pep Club 4-5; Newspaper Staff 4-5. MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT Dawn Nester Peter Rikard With a Feeling of Dread. Francis VanLandingham Lane, Jr. Margaret Ellen LaPrad Linda Carole Leah Charlotte Elaine Lee Nada Jo Leweke Harvey Lee Litton Dale Clayton Looney Bonnie Bernice Lovell 55 Joan Lee Manspile Dennis Ray Marsh Edward Stevens Marshall, Jr. Richard Lee Mattingly George Alvin McDaniel Paulina Beth McLaurin JOAN MANSPILE. DENNIS MARSH: Bi-Phy-Chem 5. STEVE MARSHALL: Key Club 4-5, Historian 5; Wolverine Turntable 4-5; Spokesman Staff 3-4; Tennis Team 3-5; Democratic Campaign Chairman 5. RICHARD MATTINGLY: Transfer Student. GEORGE McDANIEL: Junior Science Club I; Bi-Phy-Chem 3; Baseball 5. PAULINA McLAURIN: Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Latin Club 2-3; Pep Club 1-3; F.H.A. 2-4, Songleader 3, Vice-President 4; A Cappella Choir 3-5. PAUL MENDOLIA: Beta Club 3-5; Latin Club 3-5; Scholastic Letter 1-2. BYRON MILLER: Homeroom Secretary I; C.Y.A. 1-2; Junior Science Club 1-2; Track 1-3; Latin Club 2-5; Band 1-5. JOYCE MILLER: Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2-5; C.Y.A. I; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Homeroom Secretary 3; First Place Poster on Bond Issue; Yearbook Staff 5. JERRY MILLS: Newspaper Staff 1-5, Editor 4-5; Delegate to Virginia High School Editor ' s Work¬ shop 5; S.I.P.A. 4-5; Beta Club 3-5, Corresponding Secretary 5; Girls ' State Representative 5; Pep Club 2-5, Reporter 2; Chairman of Homecoming Assembly 3; Senior Y-Teens 3; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Junior Talent Show 4; F.T.A. 5; Junior Science Club 1-2; C.Y.A. 2; Drama Productions 2; Youth Seminar 4; Homeroom Secretary 3, Vice-President 4-5. ROY MOORE: F.F.A. 2; Voca¬ tional School 4-5. MIKE MOULSE: Spokesman Staff 1-3; Astron¬ omy Club 1-3; Homeroom President I; National Rifle Club 4; Vocational School 5. MIKE MULLINS: Latin Club 1-2; Bi-Phy-Chem 4-5; 4-H Club, Treasurer I, Vice President 2, President 3-5, Presi¬ dent of County Council 4; Junior Achievement Treasurer; Drama Productions 3-5. BARI NEIGHBORS: Football I, 2, 3, 5; Basketball 1-5; Baseball 3-4; Track 2-3; Student Council 2-5; Boys ' State 5; Junior Science Club 1-2; State S.C.A. Convention 4; Key Club 4-5, Vice-President 5. Research Papers Paul Mendolia Byron Paul Miller Virginia Joyce Miller- Jerry Anne Mills Roy Edsel Moore Michael Gene Moulse Michael Jennings Mullins Bari Lynne Neighbors 56 Bernard Nelson, Jr. Marlene Dawn Nester Carol Sandra Newman Nora Belle Nunnery James Burton Obenchain, Jr. Orlando Vasquez Ortiz Dan Douglas Oyler Melody Irene Parsons Call for Coffee and Wee Hours. NARDIE NELSON: Football 1-2; Latin Club 2-3; Homeroom Vice- President 1-3; Junior Science Club 1-2. DAWN NESTER: Beta Club 3-5; Gym Assistant 5; Cheerleader 5; Bi-Phy-Chem 5; Jun¬ ior Y-Teens I; Latin Club 2-5; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Basketball 3-5; Volleyball 3; Pep Club 1-3, Secretary 4-5; Usher at Com¬ mencement 4; F.H.A., Historian 4; Homeroom Treasurer 2, Sec¬ retary 3, 5; Scholastic Letter 2-4; Junior Talent Show 4; Wolver¬ ine Turntable 5. CAROL NEWMAN: Cheerleader I, Head Cheer¬ leader I; Pep Club 1-2; Homeroom President 1-2, Vice-President 3; Beta Club 3-4; Latin Club 2. NORA NUNNERY. ORLANDO ORTIZ: Foreign Exchange Student. DAN OYLER : Homeroom Treasurer 3-4; Inkslinger Staff 5. MELODY PARSONS: F.T.A. 2-3; Projection Club 2; Beta Club 3-5; Latin Club 4-5; Astronomy 5. JIMMY OBENCHAIN: Vocational School 5. FRIENDLIEST Madey GearhearT Richard Burrow 57 MIKE PARDUE: C.Y.A. I; Band 1-2; Drama 5. JAMES PAULEY: Vocational School 4-5. SAM POAGE: Homeroom Vice-President I; Latin Club 1-2; Projection Club. LINDA POFF: Junior Science Club 3-4; F.T.A. 5; Senior Y-Teens 3, 5. RONNIE POFF: Junior Science Club 1-2; Track 2-3; Roanoke County Educational Center 4-5. BARBARA POLSTER: Pep Club 3; Drama 3, 5. INGRID PORTER: Vocational School. LARRY PRATT: Vocational School 4-5. Grave Seniors, dressed in black, stood quietly at the coffin of the deceased Kecoughtan High School football team. Then Senior pallbearers transported it to the dark draped vestibule where it lay in state the remainder of the day. “Spirit” of Spirit Week Michael Allen Pardue James Nye Pauley Samuel Lewis Poage Linda Dianne Poff Ronald Lee Poff Barbara Louise Polster Ingrid Carol Porter Larry James Pratt 58 ff w . Y vjy ' wiK ' X if ' Vr—W " fc t , v f ■ Larry Steven Price Carol Jean Prillaman Gloria Jean Quesenberry Jerry David Quesenberry Doris Ann Radford Sandra Mae Radford Sandra Lee Reese Milton Louis Reich Haunts Senior Hall. LARRY PRICE: H omeroom Treasurer I; Latin Club 2-3; A Cap- pella Choir 3-5, Vice-President 4, President 5; Mixed Choir 2; Reqional State Chorus 4. CAROL PRILLAMAN: Pep Club; F.T.A.; Library Assistant; Newspaper Staff. GLORIA QUESENBERRY. F H A 2. JERRY QUESENBERRY: Projection Club 4-5; Keep Vir¬ ginia Green 5. DORIS RADFORD. SANDY RADFORD: Basketball 3-4; D.E. 5. SANDRA REESE: Pep Club 1-4; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Latin Club 2; F.T.A. 5; A Cappella Choir 3-5, Secretary 5; Mixed Choir 2; Homeroom President 2-5, Secretary 4; Girls ' Football. MILTON REICH: Vocational School 4-5. LINDA REYNOLDS: D.E. 5. FRANK RHUDY: H omeroom Treasurer 1-4, Vice-President 2-5; Pep Club 4. PETER RIKARD: Wolverine Turntable 4-5; A Cappella Choir 4; Latin Club 2-5; Projection Club 3 ; Debate Team 4-5. RONALD RITCHIE: Transfer Student; Football 5. Linda Lee Reynolds William Leslie Reynolds Frank Garland Rhudy Martha Dianne Richardson Peter Lee Rikard Ronald Winfield Richie 59 I JOHNNY ROBERTS: Monogram Club 3-5; Keep Virginia Green 5; Homeroom Secretary 3; Football 3-5; Basketball 4-5; Golf 3; Baseball 3-5; Track I. DIANNE ROBERTSON: F.H.A. 4. SPENCE ROBERTSON: D.E. 5, Vice-President 5; Stage Crew 3; Homeroom Treasurer 3. PAT SAUL: Student Council 2-5, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4, President 5; Home¬ room President 1-4; Key Club 3-5, Board of Directors 3-5; Beta Club 2-4; Monogram Club 2-5; Grand Marshal of Com¬ mencement 4; Latin Club 2-5, Plebian Counsel 2, Patrician Counsel 4; Representative to Junior Science Humanities, and Engineering Symposium; Beta Club Convention 4; District S.C.A. Convention 2-5, State Convention 4; P.T.A. Scholastic Awards 1-5; Delegate to Boys ' State, Senator; Klassroom Kwiz 5; Wolverine Turntable 3-5; A.L. Representative on Stu¬ dent Exchange Day; Member of Order of De Molay 4-5. MARGARET SCAGGS: Homeroom Secretary I ; Pep Club 2-5; Junior Y-Teens 2; Mixed Choir 2, 5; Girls ' Football Team 4-5. KENNY SEGERDELL: Homeroom Secretary 2; Latin Club 4-5; Bi-Phy-Chem 5; J.V. Football 2; Basketball 2. LARRY SEMONES: Homeroom Vice-President 3, Treasurer 5; 4-H Club I; Track 1-4; Football 3. VIVIAN ROUPE: D.E. 5. JIM¬ MY RUSCIGNO: Vocational School 5. CHARLES SHELOR: Homeroom President I. SUE SHELTON: F.H.A. Parliamen¬ tarian 3, Vice President 4; Pep Club 1-5. DIANNE SHEP¬ HERD: Junior Y-Teens 2; Pep Club 5. CHRIS SHERERTZ: Homeroom Vice-President; Baseball 2-4. CONNIE SHIVELY: F.H.A. 2. Jonathon Cornelius Roberts Carolyn Dianne Robertson Michel Spence Robertson Vivian Christine Roupe James Anthony Ruscigno Patton Bernard Saul Then Comes the Great Decision — Margaret Lee Scaggs Kenneth John Segerdell Larry Richard Semones Charles Glenn Shelor, Jr. Lucinda Sue Sheltort Roberta Dianne Shepherd Christopher Charles Sherertz Connie Sue Shively 60 Larry Glenn Sink Sharon Alice Sisson George Clinton Slusher Brenda Leslie Smith Gary Wayne Smith Ralph Gilbert Smithson Scott Alan Sowers Betty Jo Spencer College or Not. LARRY SINK: Latin Club 3; Track 2, 4, 5. SHARON SISSON: Junior Y-Teens I; Pep Club I, 4-5; Latin Club 2-5; F.T.A. 4-5. GORGE SLUSHER: National Merit Scholarship Semifinalist 5; Academics Award 1-5; Usher at Commencement 4; Inkslinger Staff 3-5, Editor 4-5; S.I.P.A. Convention 3-4; Debate Team 3-5, Captain 4-5; Master of Ceremonies Prom 4; Republican Cam¬ paign Manager of Mock Election 5; Beta Club 3-5, Vice-President 4, President 5; Beta Club Convention 3-5, Marshal 5; Latin Club 2-5; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-5, Vice-President 5; Pep Club 4-5, Sergeant- at-Arms 4; Radio Club 1-2; Astronomy Club 4-5; Drama 2, 4; State and National J.C.L. Convention 5; Summer Institute in Elec¬ tronics 4; Junior Science Humanities, and Engineering Symposium 5; President of House of Young Churchman, St. Paul ' s Episcopal Church. LESLIE SMITH: Junior Y-Teens I; Pep Club 1-3; Latin Club 2-3; Basketball 3; Wolverine Turntable 5; Homeroom Presi¬ dent I, Secretary 2; Class Treasurer 2; Mixed Choir, President 2; A Cappella Choir 5; Drama Productions 2-4; Beta Club 3. GARY SMITH: Homeroom Treasurer I; Academics Award 1-2; Latin Club 2-3; Track 2-3. RALPH SMITHSON: Jun ior Science Club 1- 2; Band 1-4; Announcer 5; Projection Club, Vice-President 5; Stage Crew 4-5, Chairman 5; Newspaper Staff, News Editor 5; Homeroom Treasurer 5; Tennis 3-5. SCOTT SOWERS: Football I; Basketball I; Latin Club 2-4; Beta Club 3-4; Homeroom Treasurer 2- 3, Vice-President 4; Boys ' State 4. BETTY SPENCER: Class Pres¬ ident I, Vice-President 2; Junior Science Club I; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Pep Club 1-5; Beta Club 3-5; Latin Club 2-5, Secretary 5; Cheerleader 3-5; Homeroom Vice-President 2, President 3; Girls ' State 4; S.C.A. 4-5. Mr. Kelly, Guidance Director, used this thought-provoking bulletin board to illustrate the decision before seniors. This exhibition was one of a series encouraging students to use the information of¬ fered by the Guidance Department. 6 ! KYLE STEVENS: C.Y.A. 1-2; Junior Science Club 1-2; Band 1-2; God and Country Award 3; Pep Club 4-5; Keep Vir¬ ginia Green 5. MICHAEL STEVENS: Latin Club 3; Pep Club 4. STEVE STINSON: Basketball 2, 3; Football 2, 3; D.E. 5. MARGARET STOVER: Junior Y-Teens 2; F.H.A. 2-4; Library Assistant 2; Newspaper Staff 4. CHARLES SURFACE: Bas¬ ketball 1-5; Cross Country Track 3-5; Pep Club 4; Golf Team 5; Homeroom Secretary I. SANDRA SURFACE: Sports Club 1-2; First place in Science Fair 2. EDDIE TERRY: Transfer Student. WANDA THACKER: Sports Club I; Pep Club 1-2; Junior Y-Teens 2; 4-H I; Drill Team 2-3. MOST POPULAR Danny Wheeling Linda Johnston Seniors Attend Prom With Mixed Emotions. James Kyle Stevens Michael Vargo Stevens Stephen Lee Stinson Margaret Ann Stover Charles George Surface Sandra Jane Surface Eddie Lee Terry Wanda Sue Thacker 62 Charlotte Faye Thomas Mildred Camille Thomas Joyce Casey Tickle Ann Eileen Tribley Theresa Gale Turner Donna Kay Waggy James Edward Wagner Edward Lewis Wallace CHARLOTTE THOMAS: Transfer Student; P.T.A. Scholastic Award 4-5. CAMILLE THOMAS: Homeroom President I, 4, Secretary 3; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Pep Club 1-5; Newspaper Staff 3-5, News Editor 5; Beta Club 3-5; Class Council I; P.T.A. Scholastic Award I, 3, 4; Youth Seminar on Brotherhood 4; F.T.A. 4, 5, Treasurer 5; President of Class 2; Cheerleader 3-5; S.I.P.A. Delegate 4; A.F.S. Youth Forum 2, 4; Girls ' Football Team 4, 5; Inter-Club Council 5; Usher at Commencement 4; Wolverine Turntable Radio Staff 4-5; Latin Club 2-5, Aedile 4, Pontifex Maximus 5. JOYCE TICKLE: Office Practice. ANN TRIBLEY: Pep Club 1-4; Latin Club 2-3; Junior Y-Teens 2; Homeroom President 2; F.H.A. 2. GALE TURNER: Transfer Student; Pep Club 5; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 5; Library Assistant 4-5. DONNA WAGGY: Homeroom Vice-Pres¬ ident I, 3, Secretary 2, 4, 5; Class Treasurer 2, Secretary 4-5; Junior Y-Teens I ; Junior Science Club Secretary 2; Library Assist¬ ant 4; Band 1-5, President 4, Vice President 5, Majorette 5; City- County Student Council 4; May Court 4; Basketball 4; Homecom¬ ing Court 5. JIM WAGNER: Transfer Student. EDDIE WALLACE: Track 3; D.E. 5. SANDY WESTON: V.O.T. 5. DANNY WHEEL¬ ING: Basketball 1-3; Football 2-5; Tri-Captain 5; Homeroom Treas¬ urer 4, President 5; Varsity Track 3-5; Wrestling 4-5; Monogram Club 4-5; King of Carnival 4; Key Club 5. BONNIE WILLARD: F.T.A. 4-5; Pep Club 2-5, Treasurer 5; Homeroom Vice-President 5, Treasurer 1-2; Latin Club 4-5; Homecoming Court 5. ANNE WILLIAMS: Latin Club 3-5; Pep Club 4-5; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 4-5; F.T.A. 5; Girls ' Football Team 4-5; Library Assistant 5; Gym Assistant 4. KATHY WILLIAMS: Pep Club 3; Office Assistant 4. BECKY WITT: Library Assistant 5; Pep Club 5; Science Fair I. Sandra Kaye Weston Daniel Francis Wheeling Bonnie Gail Willard Anne Conway Williams Kathleen Williams Beckie Sue Witt 63 Margaret Allene Witt Cynthia Jane Wolfe Charlotte Ann Wood Betty Ann Wright Robert Dale Wright Sylvia Ann Yates Dolly Esther Yopp Sue Ellen Zirkle Norma Jean Parcell Somber Seniors MARGARET WITT: F.H.A. 2-3; Library Assistant 4-5; Gym Assist¬ ant 4. CYNTHIA WOLFE: Transfer Student; Beta Club 4-5; Bi- Phy-Chem 4-5; Basketball 4; Third Place Science Fair 4; Junior Achievement 4; Girls ' Football 4-5; F.T.A. 5. CHARLOTTE WOOD: Senior Y-Teens 5. BETTY WRIGHT: Band 1-4; Majorette 3-4; Beta Club 3-5; Scholastic Award 1-5; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Bi-Phy- Chem Club 4; Homeroom Secretary I; Junior Achievement 4-5, Company Secretary. 4, Personnel Director 5. ROBERT WRIGHT: Vocational School 4-5. SYLVIA YATES: Mixed Choir 5; Inkslinger Art Editor 5. DOLLY YOPP: F.T.A. 2-3; Pep Club 3-4; Office As¬ sistant 3. SUE ZIRKLE: F.H.A. 2, Reporter 3, Co-Historian 4; Pep Club 2-5; Yearbook Staff 4-5, Editor 5; Prom Committee Chair¬ man 4; Latin Club 3-4; S.I.P.A. Delegate 4. NORMA PARCELL: Transfer Student; D.E. 5. 64 MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Pat Saul Betty Spencer BEST LEADERS MOST PERSONALITY Cathy Hall Tom Harvey Bonnie Willard Bari Neighbors Make Final Official Visit to the Gym. MOST TALENTED Mike Mullins Judy Foley MOST INTELLECTUAL George Slusher Sharon Hash 65 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Sponsors: Miss Judy Stutzman Mr. Richard Thomas President: Tom Frazier Vice-President: Jim Garrison Secretary: Martha Lee Treasurer: Brenda Yates Juniors Originate and Participate ROW ONE: Randall Agee, Scott Agner, Carol Altice, Tip Am- men, Sandra Atkinson, Betty Baker, Jerry Bain, Mack Banner, David Barnett, Linda Barnett, Margaret Barnett. ROW TWO: William Barnette, Gerald Bayne, Danny Bayse, James Brumfield, Betty Board, Augusta Bohon, Charlotte Bohon Mike Bowman, Alex Buck, Doris Byer, Susan Caligan. ROW THREE: Betty Carter, Bonnie Carter, Russ Christianson, Linda Clark, Linda Clark, Jackie Clifton, Danny Clinville, Leigh Coleman, Robert Coley, Paul Collier, Gail Collins. ROW FOUR: Belva Combs, Wesley Combs, Brenda Connely, Elmer Conner, Kathy Conner, Sherry Crotts, Albert Crowder, Becky Crush, C. E. Cumbie, Sandy Dalton, Lynwood Daughtery. 66 Juniors worked late into the night to complete and mount the colorful displays that decked their halls on the following day. Their decorations won second place in Spirit Week com¬ petition. in Numerous Class Projects. 67 SCAT and STEP Tests, Early in the fall Juniors were divided into two groups for three days of vigorous testing. The SCAT AND STEP tests, given to Juniors and Freshmen annually, included all major areas of academic work. ROW ONE: David Day, Phillip Deaton, Teri D ' Emilio, Sharon Dixon, Jimmy Dodd, Freddy Dooley, Tom Doughty, Gail Doyle, David Dudley, Mary Dyer, Swanson Eanes. ROW TWO: James Edwards, Edward Ellis, Debbie England, Tom¬ my Ferguson, Susie Fitzgerald, Pam Fleming, Sue Foley, Robert Foster, Ira Frantz, Larry Franklin, Tommy Frazier. ROW THREE: Linda Frith, Pat Garrett, Jim Garrison, Lloyd Gauley, Alvin Gillespie, Ann Givens, Louise Givens, Richard Giv¬ ens, Linda Gordon, Jack Graham, Leroy Graham. Tax Juniors Mentally. ROW ONE: M ary Lou Grant, Julia Graves, Raymond Gray, Alice Greer. ROW TWO: Richard Guard, Brenda Grim, Lynn Guerin, Jane Hagee. ROW THREE: Marcella Hale, Elizabeth Hall, Sherry Hall, Don Halterman. 69 ROW ONE: David Hamlin, Rosie Hammersley, Jerry Harless, Robert H arris. ROW TWO: June H arry, Linda Hatcher, Bonnie Henderson, Bruce Hicks. Junior Girls Successfully Hit ROW ONE: Tommy Higgs, Bobby Hockett, Phil Holland, Susan Hoye, Betty Hudson, Larry Hunt, Duane Ingram, Johnny Jobe, Antionette Jolly, David Jones, Guy Kageals. ROW TWO: Melvin Kanode, Nancy Kanode, Nancy Keenan, Wanda Kelly, David Keys, Donna King, Gary Kingery, Scott Kin¬ sey, Charles Kipps, Virginia Kipps, Sylvia Knight. ROW THREE: Lyn Lavinder, Peggy Lawrence, Wayne Lawson, William Layne, Martha Lee, Barry Leitch, Connie Long, Larry Lucado, Mary Ann Lynch, Mike McCormack, Carolyn McCray. ROW FOUR: Bobby McCray, James McDaniels, Dottie Martin, Carolyn Martin, Harwood Martin, Pam Martin, Sandra Martin, Susan Martin, Wanda Maxey, Glenn Maxwell, Kathleen Mayo. 70 Junior girls cheered enthusiastically as male members of their class on the sembly. These boys will form the nucleus of next year ' s squad, championship football team were presented by Coach Joyce in an as- the Gridiron at Roanoke College. 71 W‘¥ ROW ONE: Sharon McGue, Sonny McNeil, Chuck Messin- ger, Sharon Mills. ROW TWO: Ronnie Minnix, Frankie Mitchell, Mike Moses, Doris Myers. ROW JHREE: Glenn Nalls, Richard Neuhs, Sharon Norris, Ruby Norton. ROW FOUR: Barbara Oakes, Charlotte Otey, Carl Palmer, Darwin Panky. ROW FIVE: Linda Pannell, Mariah Parr, Nancy Patterson, George Pauley. “State Champs” ROW ONE: Richard Pauley, Ronnie Pearman, Ronnie Pendleton, Terry Pendleton, Andre Perdue, Carol Perdue, Eddie Peverell, Rebecca Phlegar, Richard Pierce. ROW TWO: Ruth Platter, Elaine Pollard, Jean Poole, Marlene Preston, Teresa Preston, Corinda Price, Brenda Puckett, Ricky Pugh, Betty Quesenberry. ROW THREE: Robert Rader, Phyllis Reed, Bonnie Reese, Buddy Reynolds, Linda Reynolds, Kathy Richards, Bobby Richardson, Peggy Richardson, Sara Ritchie. ROW FOUR: Herb Ritchie, Elbert Roberts, Robert Robertson, Shirley Robertson, Donald Robinson, Pat Rose, Mickey Ross, Caroline Rutherford, Bill Rutledge. 72 Class President Tom Frazier distributes metal license plates to Eddie Peverall, Richard Guard, and Kathy Richards, members of the Junior Class Moneymaking Committee. These plates sold for one dollar each. gistev’l i |lfj$ WM Wolverine Duane Ingram prepared to pounce on the unsuspecting Warriors of Ke- coughton as the Junior Class float moved through the Homecoming Parade. License Plates Finance Prom. 73 ROW ONE: Tommy Sample, Jerry Schurlknight, Glenn Sheets, Marvin Shockley, Ronnie Shorter, Tommy Shrader, Barbara Sink, Peggy Sipe, Janie Sisson, Butch Skelton, David Smith. ROW TWO: D oug Smith, Linda Smith, Randy Smith, Sherry Smith, Lawrence Snapp, Frank Snow, Lorraine St. Clair, Jen¬ nie Stein, Melissa Stevens, Clay Stokes, Barry Surface. ROW THREE: J oe Spurgas, Charles Southern, Don Sutton, Barbara Tate, W. J. Thomas, Judy Thompson, D. E. Thomp¬ son, Kathleen Thompson, James Tobey, Barbara Tucker, Larry Tuttle. Highly Qualified Juniors Are 74 Tested for National Merit Program. ROW ONE: Robert Tuttle, Lee Underwood, Donna Wade, Kathy Waldrop, Larry Walker, David Waltz, Norma Watkins, Billy Webb, Gene Webb, Sammy Weddle, Mary Weincyzk. ROW TWO: David Whisman, Patsy White, Robert White, Wayne White, Faye Whitley, James Wilds, Margaret Wil¬ liams, Mike Williams, Woody Wimmer, Becky Witt, Butch Witt. ROW THREE: Cheryl Woosley, Jesse Workman, Brenda Wright, Donald Wright, Jimmy Wright, Kathy Wright, Patty Wright, Brenda Yates, Thresa Yates, Kenneth Yopp, Ronnie Yopp. 75 President: Gary Throckmorton, Vice-President: Susan Leftwich, Secretary: Betty Rhodes, Treasurer: Andy Minton. Sponsors: Mrs. Carol Jo Nichols, Mr. Mike Stevens. Earnest Sophomores Demonstrate ROW ONE: Larry Brooks, Gary Broyles, Debbie Brugh, Sandra Brumfield, Renee Bryant, Janice Burnop, Eddie Burrier, Linda Bute, Susan Byrd, Frank Campbell, Carol Carder, Sharon Carr, Bonnie Carroll, Ronnie Carroll, Steve Chapman. ROW TWO: Ann Cisco, Richard Clark, Wayne Clark Cathy Clay, Ann Clayton, Mary Sue Cobb. Danny Cobb, Yvonne Cockerham, David Coffey, Aleta Cole, Jerry Coleman, Sandra Compton, Nancy Coleman, Rick Conley, Lloyd Conner. ROW THREE: Sonny Conner, Ernest Cornett, Mike Counts, Larry Creasy, Harold Cliner, Julian Criner, Lin¬ da Crotts, Van Crouch, Jimmy Croy, Fred Cruser, Ken¬ dall Custer, Dickie Dalby, James Dalton, Bessie Danial, Patricia Darocha. ROW FOUR: Connie Daughtery, Beverly Davis, Joyce Davis, Robert Davis, Linda Deyerle, Carol Dillow, Carol Dillow, Richard Dooley, Sue Dooley, Charlotte Eanes, Dean East, Oman East, Donna Easton, Sherry Eller, Pat Elliot. ROW FIVE: Rhonda Ennis, Roddie Ennis, Marie Estep, Lee Eubanks, Susie Faries, Shirley Ferguson, Linda Fer¬ ris, Linda Ferris, Harrison Finley, Anne Fleck, Judy Flinchum, Charles Foutz, Tom Fralin, Edward Francisco, Chonita French. 76 ROW ONE: Debbie Agee, Pat Agee, Pat Agee, Susan Agee, Elizabeth Andrews, Brenda Austin, Joe Austin, Allen Barnett. ROW TWO: Sherry Barnett, Connie Bayse, Wanda Bea- son, Loraine Beckett, Lacy Bethal, Nancy Blankenship, Sue Blankenship, Susan Bohon. ROW THREE: John Bolt, Kitty Booher, Billie Booth, Joyce Boothe, Maiken Boresen, Carol Bowling, Tommy Bradley, Cathy Bredlow. an Intense Desire to Excel. 77 ROW ONE: Larry Furrow, Tommy Gagnet, Diane Gar¬ nett, Preston Garraghty, Jeannette Gearheart, Carolyn Gibson, Billy Giles, Ronnie Gillespie, Barbara Gillock. ROW TWO: John Giogriano, Betty Givens, Phillip Giv¬ ens, Donna Glass, Rita Glass, Chris Gladden, Carolyn Goard, Sylvia Goddard, Clayton Goin. ROW THREE: Larry Gordon, John Gorsuch, Dyanne Grausum, Bill Green, Sherrie Greer, Donald Gregory, Sh aron Grey, Margaret Grosholtz, Howard Grubb. Sophomore Float “Whip the 78 Minutes before the Homecoming Parade lineup, Sophomores made a final check of their prize-winning float which added fifteen dollars to the class treasury. Warriors” Wins Second Place. ROW ONE: Vickie Grubbs, Mike Grubb, Shelton Guth¬ rie, Ronnie Hale, Sue Ann Hale, Alvin Hammer, Henry Harrell, Jacob Harshbarger, Christine Hartless, Valerie Hartless, Gwendol yn Hawkins, Mike Haynes, Samuel Hayslett, Harriet Hedgebeth, Becky Henderson. ROW TWO: Linda Hickerson, Junior Higgs, Mat High- fill, Frank Hilton, Jack Hobbs, Judy Hodges, Rebecca Hogan, Donald Hogston, Jerry Hollifield, Roger Holt- man, Bonnie Huff, Butch Huff, Gary Huffman, Bill Humph ' rey, Preston Hunley. ROW THREE: Barbara Ingoe, Janette Jenson, Brenda Johnson, Brenda Johnston, Phyllis Johnson, Doris Jones, Emma Jones, Oscar Jones, Beth Kendig, Linda Kessin- ger, Allen Key, Wendell Key, Wayne Key, Hobert Kin¬ dred, Gary King. ROW FOUR: Jimmy Kingery, Susan Kingery, Doris Knight, Jimmy Lawrence, Danny Layne, Linda Lee, Ted Lee, Susan Leftwich, William Ligon, Danny Lineberry, Alvin Linton, Madge Logan, Diane Long, Darrell Long, Avis Lord. ROW FIVE: Dewey Loving, Fran Lucado, Donald Lundy, Donnie Lunsford, Kitty Lynch, Mike Lyons, Emerson McClanahan, Jack McCorkle, Marshall McClung, Brenda McDaniel, Mary McDaniel, Rita McDaniel, Tom McDon¬ ald, Betsy McKinney, Ronne MacMilan. 79 ROW ONE : Mike Magruder, Darrell Marshall, George Marshall, Marian Marshall, Deward Martin, Janet Mar¬ tin, Richard Martin, Wanda Martin, David Metzler, Billy Miles, L. C. Miller, Phoebe Mills, Joe Minarik, Andy Minton, Ellen Mohler. ROW TWO : James Morris, William Mumford, Diane Nester, Sherry Newman, Emily Paine, Butch Palmer, Rod¬ ney Parsons, John Patrick, Bill Paugh, Jerome Peery, Gayle Pendleton, Paul Perdue, Joyce Peregoy, Wayne Peregoy, Betty Peters. ROW THREE: Mary Jane Phlegar, Ollie Pickrol, Brenda Poff, Ricky Pollard, Ellen Porter, Patsy Porter, Robert Price, Charlotte Pruett, Marvin Pruett, Judy Pruit, Mona Rhodes, Betty Rhodes, Darlene Rice, Larry Richardson, Price Richardson. ROW FOUR: Yvonne Rigney, Linda Roark, Perry Rob¬ erts, Lee Robertson, Ronnie Robertson, Ken Robey, Glenn Robinette, Scarlet Rock, Butch Rodgers, Frank Rose, Charles Row ell, Michael Rushing, Dan Russo, Mike Rutledge, Mickey St. Clair. Sophomores Abandon Traditional 80 Ring for Superior Style. ROW ONE: Ellen Sanders, Randy Sarver, Cindy Saul, Douglas Saunders, Norma Scaggs, William Scott, David Selmon, Susan Sheets, Ray Shelor, Kemp Shockley, Bren¬ da Shropshire, Steve Silcott, Ronnie Sizer, Robin Smith, Sherry Smith. ROW TWO: Jean Spangler, Patty Spruhan, Ann Lee Stevens, Carolyn Stewart, Sandford Stewart, Susan Stew¬ art, Wanda Summey, Doug Sutton, David Tarpley, David Tate, Renee Thacker, Barbara Thomas, Gary Thomas, Larry Thompson, Robert Thompson. ROW THREE: G ary Throckmorton, Jean Tingler, Cathy Trenor, Ann Tuck, Camille Vaughn, Vickie Vaughn, Rob¬ ert Vaughn, Doug Vess, Caroline Waldrop, Ann Wal¬ ters, Ellen Walton, Morris Weddle, Gordon Wells, Char¬ lene Westmoreland, Joe Wheby. ROW FOUR: Gussie Wheeling, Janie White, Linda White, Susan Willard, Kenny Wilson, Pat Wilson, Donna Wood, Mike Woods, Mimi Woosley, Frankie Wright, Gloria Wright, Sherry Wygal, Joe Yates, Margaret Za- morski, Linda Zirkle. 81 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Sponsors: Miss Joy Ergle, Mrs. Martha Logan; President: Eddie Thomas, Vice-President: Mike Agee,, Secretary: Lynn Wooklief, Treasurer: Becky Lee. 425 Freshmen Boost ROW ONE: Stephen Butler, Ronald Butterworth, Carl¬ ton Byrd, Bill Caperton, Joyce Cash, Gary Carter, Shar¬ on Carter, Scott Carroll, Lawrence Carr, Shari Caudle, Wilma Chelf, Donnie Chewning, Bennie Childress, Peg¬ gy Chisolm, Brenda Clasbey, Bette Clayman, Tommy Clayton, Lucy Cline. ROW TWO: Carolyn Cochran, John Coffey, Mike Cole, Becky Coleman, Bobby Combs, Kip Connelly, Roger Cook, Kenneth Copeland, Patti Copeland, Roger Counts, Sammy Cox, Phyllis Craighead, Shirley Cregger, Rich¬ ard Cromer, H. C. Crotts, Cathy Crouch, Peggy Crowd¬ er, Margie Crowe. ROW THREE: Barry Cumbie, John Dame, Mike Da- rocha, Ann Daughtery, Peggy Daughtery, Jonny David¬ son, Suzanne Davis, Stephen Day, Lucia Deeds, Betty DeHart, Diane deRoode, Martha Dixon, Barbara Dodd, Bill Donohoe, Cathy Doughty, Barry Douglas, Bill Dow¬ dy, David Duffy. ROW FOUR: William Dunbar, Cindy Duncan, Debbie Duncan, Glenn Dunville, Larry Eanes, Charlotte Ed¬ wards, George Edwards, Judy Edwards, Judy Elder, Danny Ellis, Gary Ellis, Katie Eunson, Lynn Frith, Sue Francisco, Steve Foutz, Patricia Foutz, Carolyn Forbes, Jeannie Firebough. ROW FIVE: Linda Ferris, Paulette Ferguson, Larry Fer¬ guson, Russell Garrett, Steve Garrett, Susan Garrett, Sandra Gathercole, Brenda Gearhart, Fred Genheimer, John Gibson, Gail Gill, John Givens, Sarah Glass, Jim Glover, Anne Gochenour, Roger Goddard, Warren Goin, Roger Gough. 82 ROW ONE: Tommy Abbott, Louise Adkins, Leonard Agee, Mike Agee, Debbie Akers, Mike Aldridge, Linda Allie, Maggie Anderson, Diane Andrews. ROW TWO: John Andrews, Rita Angel, Jimmy Archer, Cynthia Bain, Susan Baldwin, Mike Bast, Karen Blanken¬ ship, Sharon Boitnott, Ronnie Bolling. ROW THREE: Glenn Bowe, Patsy Bowling, Larry Boyd, Constance Boyer, Don Bragg, Hunter Breckenridge, Bar¬ ry Briggs, Delores Brooks, Joseph Brown. ROW FOUR: Linda Brumfield, Pam Burcum, Katie Burke, Wayne Burnette, Gary Burton, Debbie Bush, Kathy Bushnell, David Butcher, Gary Butcher. Enthusiasm at Lewis. 83 ROW ONE: Brenda Grant, Freddie Grant, Donald Greene, Edward Grice, Steve Grubb, Karen Guthrie, Irene Hale, Linda Hall, Valerie Hamilton, Patricia Han¬ cock, David Harless. ROW TWO: Walter Harrell, Carolyn Harris, David Har¬ ris, Nancy Harris, Grover Harrison, Joe Harrison, Steve Harrison, Eddie Hartwell, Ronnie Hatcher, Larry Hav¬ ens, Joan Haywood. ROW THREE: Ronnie Hawkins, Jeanne Helmandollar, David Hess, Alice Hickson, Jimmy Hinkle, Brenda Hite, Brenda Hodges, Jane Hodges, Jo Ann Hodges, Mar¬ garet Hodges, Barbara Holland. ROW FOUR: Paula Houff, Frankie Hough, Irma Hud¬ son, Birt Huffman, Mary Huff, Michael Huffman, Roger Huffman, Steve Huffman, Cathryn Hughes, Donny Hughes, John Humphries. Active Freshmen Frequent 84 Every School Function. ROW ONE: Lance Hunt, Rebecca Hunt, Lydia Hyatt, Judy James, Joyce Janney, Bonnie Johnson, David Johnson, Ricky Johnson, Deborah Jones, Donald Jones, Linda Jones, Robert Journell, Shir- ean Jones, Robert Kanode, Tilford Keister, Auvray Keith, Melissa Keith. ROW TWO: Iris Kennedy, Carol Kessler, Bob King, Charlotte King, Carolyn Kinzie, Charlie Knighton, Sharon Krupin, Kenneth Lagerholm, Paul Lafferty, Linda Lafon, John Land, David LaPrad, Dale Lawrence, Linda Lawrence, Becky Lee, Connie Lee, Glenn Lee. ROW THREE: Robert Lewis, Joe Long, Larry Long, Cindy Loving, Susie Lynch, Peggy Lyon, Betty Jo Mabes, Jim Mann, Buster Mann, Richard Marmaduke, Tessa Martin, Thomas Martin, Eddy Maxey, James Maxey, Johnny Machino, John McBryde, Pam Mc¬ Collum. ROW FOUR: Sandra McCown, David McCray, Mike McCulley, Thad McCulloch, Joe Meador, Hugh Meagher, Mary Sue McKin¬ ney, Carol Milliron, Becky Mills, Carson Mills, Gary Moore, Vir¬ ginia Moorman, Wayne Morgan, Judy Mowles, Donald Mullins, Steve Mullins, Rebecca Mundy. ROW FIVE : Jerome Munna, Brenda Necessary, Dennis Murphy, Lynette Oakes, Ronnie Oliver, Peggy Orange, Dreama Owens, Gary Owen, Richard Owen, Susie Owen, Bobby Paine, Linda Pan- nell, Meryle Parker, Anne Patrick, Glenn Pendleton, Shirley Perry, Jane Phelps. 85 " When can I get my schedule changed? " was the cry raised throughout the first week of school. Mr. Hunt devised a method for revising schedules by which students applied for changes according to grade level. Finally the Freshmen ' s turn came. Freshmen Begin to Select ROW ONE: Sherman Slaughter, Joyce Slusher, Larry Slusher, Marie Slusher, Steven Slusher, George Smith, Michael Smith, Steven Smith, Charlotte Snapp, Wayne Smith, Virgil Spence, Mar¬ garet Snow, Darlene Spencer, Richard Spurgas, Gary Stein, Pam¬ ela Stewart, John Stinett. ROW TWO: Robert Stokes, Vickie Stokes, Becky Stover, Brenda Strickler, Robert Stuart, John Stump, Joanne Summey, Larry Sweet, Eva Takacs, Richard Tate, David Tavenner, Chuck Taylor, Trudi Teare, Tony Terry, Drema Tickle, Margaret Tillman, Barbara Thomas. ROW THREE: Eddie Thomas, Roger Thomas, Joanne Thomason Elaine Thompson, Janice Thompson, Ronald Thgimpson, Sherry Van- Valkenbury, John Vernon, Lawanda Vess, Steve Vest, Tommy Wade, Dwight Walk, Mark Walker, Waite r Anderson, Gary Walthall, Cathie Walton, Tom Watts. ROW FOUR: Debra Waggy, Brenda Webb, Danny Webste. Archie Wells, Carole Wells, Debbie Wheeling, Kenny White, Lin¬ da White, William Whitman, Nancy Wilbourne, Robert Wilburn, Calvin Williams, Judy Williams, Steve Williams, Steven Williams, Lester Wimmer, Robert Wimmer. ROW FIVE: Brenda Wise, Evon Witt, Lynelle Witt, Patty Wolfe, Brenda Wood, Lynn Woodlief, Bonnie Woods, Larry Woolwine, Randy Woolwine, Ronald Woosley, Mary Womack, Mike Wray! Jerry Wright, Robert Wright, Bobby Yates, Michael Yearout, Mike Yurick. 86 ROW ONE: Michael Poff, Ricky Poff, Robin Poff, Kathy Pollard, Ruth Poole, Kathleen Porter, Tommy Powell, Lin¬ da Pratt, Linda Pratt, Sharon Pruett, Linda Pruitt, War¬ ren Radford. ROW TWO: David Ratcliffe, Phillip Reese, Timmy Ret- linger, Kenny Reynolds, Sandra Reynolds, Dorothy Rice, Katha Rice, Betty Richardson, Janis Richardson, Dan Ring, Jean Ritchie, Kathy Robertson. ROW THREE: Sharon Polston, Richard Rudolph, Connie Ruscigno, Henry St. Clair, Tommy Saunders, Stephen Schwille, Tim Scott, Wanda Scott, Sue Semones, Jim Sergent, Donald Shaver, Patricia Shaver. ROW FOUR: David Shelor, Winton Shelor, Jackie Shep¬ ard, Pete Sherertz, Dennis Shields, Robert Shockley, Judy Simmons, Robert Simmons, Judy Sisson, Linda Sisson, Lyn Sisson, Kay Skelton. Their Own Course Preferences. 87 EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS: Sponsors: Mrs. Phyllis Butts Mr. Robert McReynolds President: Mary Volpe Vice-President: Clark Chase Secretary: Bonnie Moses Treasurer: Denton Willard Eighth Graders Become Acquainted 88 Eighth graders reported to school on September I, one day early. In a general meeting they were introduced to faculty and student leaders who welcomed them to Andrew Lewis and explained school policies concerning all phases of school life. The remainder of the day was spent acquiring textbooks and meeting new teachers. With AL on Orientation Day. ROW ONE: Farrell Adams, Merlyn Adkins, Charlotte Akers, David Akers, Cassy Ammen, Kitty Ammen, Barry Angell, Paul Archer, Aloma Argabright, Clark Arnold, Stephen Arnold, Tommy Asbell, Dennis Asbury, Brenda Baker, Sharon Baker, Robert Barker, Paul Barnett, Rebec¬ ca Bateman. ROW TWO: Debbie Beach, Larry Beavers, Brenda Beck- ner, Wanda Beckner, Cheryl Beheler, Ruth Blankenship, Sherry Blankenship, Kathy Boothe, Sheila Bower, Carol Bowie, Jane Bowman, Robert Boyden, Diane Boyer, Den¬ nis Bragg, Mary Lou Bredlow, Tray Brooks, Shelton Brown, Susan Brown. ROW THREE: Ben Bryant, Barrie Butler, Becky Burke, David Burnette, Debbie Burnette, Gail Burnette, Kathy Burnette, Cheri Burton, Vickie Bute, Sandy Byrd, Billy Cantrell, Pat Carrol, Karen Carter, Treva Carter, Brenda Catron, Carolyn Cecil, Larry Cecil, Bill Chaffin. ROW FOUR: Clarke Chase, Wayne Childress, Steve dayman, Jimmy Cloaninger, Richard Cloud, Connie Cole, Frances Coleman, Paul Colley, Larry Coltharp, Steve Combs, Joyce Cook, Mike Crafton, Debbie Creg- ger, Linda Crook, David Cundiff, Jackie Cunningham, Cynthia Curley, Eugene Daniels. ROW FIVE: Cheryle Davis, David Davis, Dennis Davis, Joanna Dean, Molly Dearing, Nancy DeHart, Neil De- Masters, Bill Dewindt, Rudy Dickens, Brenda Dickerson, Allen Dixon, Daniel Eller, Charles Ellington, Joyce Elliot, Cindy Eubanks, Jeanette Ferguson, Linda Fitzgerald, Debbie Fleming. 89 Eighth Grade Election Posters ROW ONE: Renossa Harvey, Kathy Hartless, Charles Hartman, Fran- nle Hartman, Ronnie Hasenbeck, Richard Hatcher, Llewellyn Hedgbeth, Patricia Heinz, Karen Helstrom, Dwight Henley, Ginger Hibbitts, Car¬ olyn Higgs, Martha Hildebrand, Tommy Hines, Susan Hockett, Linda Hodges, Kay Holdren. ROW TWO: Lee Holloway, Dennis Holt, Jerry Honaker, Steve Hudson, Donald Huffman, Jeff Hughes, Linda Hultz, Steve Ireland, Nancy Jack- son, Richard Jacobs, Debbie Jones, Jo Ann Jones, Melissa Jones, Vic¬ tor Jones, Ken Johnson, Philip Johnson, David Johnston. ROW THREE: Jay Johnston, Linda Johnston, Linda Keen, Patricia Keen, John Kendig, Wayne Kessinger, Conard Kester, Barry Key, Daryl Keyes, Nancy King, Richard .Kingery, Tom Klein, Sam Knouff, Diane Lane, James LaRocco, Robert Lavenner, Stephanie Law. ROW FOUR: Lee Logan, Rowland Lord, Jane Lucado, Pamela Lucado, Charles Lucas, Mary Paige Lucas, Pat Lucas, Karen Marshall, Charles Martin, Dale Martin, Kathy Martin, Lee Martin, Mary Martin, Mike Martin, Sally Martin, Carol Mattox, Gloria Mayhew. ROW FIVE: Marion McBryde, Douglas McIntyre, Janice McIntyre, Shirley McKay, Cindy Miller, Debbie Miller, Sammy Miller, Ronnie Milliron, Mike Mitchell, Beverly Moran, Linda Morris, Lynne Morris, Bonnie Moses, Regina Moss, Tommy Moss, Iris Mott, Ricky Mullins. 90 ROW ONE: Russell Foote, Carolyn Farmer, Mark Fulp, Elizabeth Furrow, Helen Gallagher, Stephen Garrett, Bill Garst, Ricky Gattoni, Wayne Gauley, Gary Gear- heart. ROW TWO: Alfred Dudley, Gregory Duncan, Richie Duffy, Lila Dunville, James Dyer, Wayne Dyer, Linda Eanes, Andy East, Ernest Edmonds, Billy Giordano. ROW THREE: Ch arles Gienger, John Goens, Linda Go- ens, Vicky Goodwin, Mabel Graham, Sharon Graham, Sandy Gravely, Phillip Greer, Eddie Grogan, Clara Haley. ROW FOUR: Alvin Hall, Victor Ham, Regina Hamblin, Charles Hammersley, Mark Hancock, James Hardwick, Jimmy Harless, Brenda Harlow, Brenda Harmon, Linda Harmon. Cover Walls in November. 91 ROW ONE: Sherry Mullins, Althea Murray, Alvin Mur¬ ray, Judy Muse, Judy Nalls, Linda Noble, Dorothy Palm¬ er, Jimmy Palmer, Rhonda Palmer, Sheila Palmer. ROW TWO: Adrian Parris, Jimmy Patsel, Patricia Pat¬ terson, Robert Patterson, Shirley Paxton, Linda Penning¬ ton, Linda Perdue, Rita Perdue, Judith Peters, David Peterson. ROW THREE: Ronald Pott, Bobby Pollard, Andy Porter, Tommy Porter, Jeff Powell, Betfy Radford, Judy Rakes, Frank Randall, Linda Repass, Judy Reynolds. ROW FOUR: Patricia Reynolds, Doug Robertson, Terry Rutledge, Patricia Rutrough, Richard Sackett, Linda Sartin, Sue Schilling, Pam Scott, William Scott, John Shaver. Eighth Grade Tops All Other Classes 92 At the end of the first report period, eighth graders were impatient to see their six weeks ' averages. Patrick Tram¬ mel and Mary Volpe discussed their first high school report cards. in United Fund Contributions. ROW ONE: Gary Shelor, Mary Jo Sherrard, Linda ' Shockley, Carol Sigmon, Linda Sink, Shirley Sipe, Becky Smith, Debbie Smith, Larry Smith, Nelson Smith, Patrick Smith, Roy Smith, George Snead, Susan Snead, Donnie Snyder, Linda Spangler, Denise Spencer. ROW TWO: John Spencer, Kailynn Sprinkler, Mary Stallins, Eddie St. Clair, Michael Stewart, Barbara Stover, Don Stickler, Glen Surface, Linda Surface, Marjorie Taney, Rachel Taylor, Richard Taylor, George Terry, Jeanne Thacker, MaFtha Tice, Cynthia Tippett, William Tockett. ROW THREE: Patrick Trammell, Gregory Trevillian, Jimmy Trent, Jim Tribley, Steve Turner, Thomas Turner, Diane Tuttle, Carolyn VanEps, Beatrice Vanover, Randy Vaughn, Sonny Vaughn, Betty Viar, Mary Volpe, Mike Vontsolos, Steve Vontsolos, Jerry Walker, Kevin Walker. ROW FOUR: Becky Waters, Richard Watkins, Charlie Webb, Sharon Webb, Faye Wertz, Mike West, Carolyn White, Freddie White, Kathy W hite, ' Shirley White, Vicki White, J. C. Whitlock, Linda Whitlow, Nancy Whitman, Mark Wickham, Denton Willard, Angela Williams. ROW FIVE: Carol Williams, John Williams, Mike Williams, Marie Wil¬ son, Judy Wimmer, Judy Winfrey, Darden Wood, David Wood, George Wood, Linda Woods, Chuck Woods, David Wright, Chris Wulfken, Barry Young, Butch Young, Kathy Zamorski, Pamela Zorr. 93 94 Athletics Andrew Lewis experienced the year of winning teams in ' 64- ' 65. Overall, football, basketball, track, and wrestling boasted victorious seasons and highly- skilled participation of the school ' s leading athletes. A dynamic school spirit was rejuvenated as students discovered the thrill of attending action-packed athletic events; seasonal victories underscored a triumphant year at Lewis. 95 v,. 1 ■ w .. .■ nn ill h ■ i i 3 1 J)j ? -v , -iJCT ?™ ' ' .. " " " W VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Donna King, Betty Spencer, Kathy Waldrop, Elaine Lee, Cathy Hall, Linda Johnston, Head Cheerleader. Cheerleaders Add Joyful Chant “We’re JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: KNEELING: Susan Kingery Mary Jane Phlegar Phoebe Mills, Head Cheerleader Sharon Grey Shirley Ferguson. STANDING: Camille Vaughan Caroline Waldrop Loraine Beckett Barb ara Holland. 96 Camille Thomas, Madey Gearheart, Pat Craft, Martha Lee, Alternate; Patty Wright, Doris Myers. Not Pictured: Dawn Nester, Alternate; Miss LaVerne Bailey, Sponsor. Number One” to List of New Cheers. During halftime the spirited A.L. cheerleaders introduced themselves to their host, the Fleming squad. 97 r i " ' l ■ it ! li H n I 1 [1 1 [ { I m 1 1 t } M Tri-captains Steve Cromer, Dan Brugh, and Danny Wheeling and Coach Eddie Joyce accept with pride the sportsmanship award from Mr. Guy Spruhan. The whole Roanoke Valley community rejoices with Salem in the state football championship won by Andrew Lewis High School ' s Wolverines. Anyone who attended a recent Lewis game, especially either of the last two, couldn ' t help but become infected with the championship fever. And it was contagious to a lot of people who didn ' t attend. The Wolverines went through 10 straight football games without a defeat or a tie, a feat attained by no other team among the state ' s top high schools and something no other Salem team ever accomplished. All Salem literally erupted that Friday evening at the final whistle when the scoreboard showed a hard-won 19 to 10 Lewis victory over Kecoughtan. For the next few hours there was nothing staid about the old Roanoke County seat. It was a sight to behold. Hearty congratulations are due the Wolverines ' football squad, its excellent coaching staff, its student body, Sa- lemites, and all the rest who live in that part of the county whose high school is Lewis. In fact, the whole Valley feels pretty cocky at the moment. It has a right to. Reprinted Courtesy of Roanoke Times Editorial Glorious Season Begins Optimistically ROW ONE: Mike Moses, Tom Frazier, Hal Johnston, Ronnie Yopp, Richard Givens, Bobby Archer, Andy Minton, Gary Throckmorton, Danny Wheeling. ROW TWO: Danny Cobb, Ken Robey, Herb Ritchie, Tom Doughty, Terry Amherin, Richard Guard, Dean East, Danny Bayse, Richard Burrow, Ronnie Ritchie. ROW THREE: Coach Bob Barnett, Coach Mike Stevens, Coach Danny Monk, Tommy Sample, David Jones, Jon Roberts, Gene Webb, Steve Cromer, Coach Eddie Joyce, Coach Dale Foster. ROW FOUR: W. J. Thomas, Jimmy Wright, Bari Neighbors, Russell Harris, Dan Brugh, Billy Miles, Jackie Hendricks, Bo Southern. 98 In the opening game of the season, Russell Harris (43) picked up valuable yardage against Patrick Henry with able assistance from Danny Wheeling (20) and Bari Neighbors. With Force and Early Wins. VARSITY SCOREBOARD A. L. 27 Patrick Henry 12 A. L. 13 Danville 6 A. L. 27 Tazewell 0 A. L. 47 Cave Spring 0 A. L. 33 William Byrd 0 A. L. 39 William Fleming 13 A. L. 31 Jefferson 6 A. L. 13 Halifax Co. 0 A. L. 53 E. C. Glass 12 A. L. 19 Kecoughfan 10 Managers Pat Saul and Fred Cruser offered battered players moral support in addition to comforting their aching muscles. V EIGHTH GRADE: ROW ONE: Andy East, Butch Young, Wayne Childress, Ronnie Poff, Jimmy Palmer, Bert Smith, Tom Klein. ROW TWO: Don Strickler, Larry Cecil, Wayne Dyer, Danny Eller, David Wood, Randy Hanner, Robert Boyden. ROW THREE: John Shaffer, Steve Arnold, Richard Jacobs, Charles Webb, Charlie Hammersley, Dickie Hatcher, Paul Barnett, Mark Wickham. Eighth Grade, Freshman, J.V. Football . 1 vy ' Lt ® flp w r m 1 ■ H, f M l m ■L t r k | A F l TT FRESHMEN: ROW ONE: Tommy Clayton, Steven Williams, Gary Moore, David Duffy, Mike Henry, John Humphreys, Tom Watts, Scott Carroll, David Harless, Robbie Wright, Gary Walthall. ROW TWO: Bennie Childress, Lyn Wimmer, Kenny Lagerholm, Sparky Journell, Bobby Paine, John Givens, John Andrews, Bobby Morgan, Dennis Murphy, David Shelor, Bobby Simmons. ROW THREE: David Butcher, Kenny Copeland, Gary Stein, Randy Woolwine, Donald Mullins, Bill Dowdy, Stephen Day, Mike Poff, Steve Vest, Leonard Agee, David Johnson, Glen Dunville, Manager. ROW FOUR: Coach, Bob Barnett, Gary Butcher, Manager, Steve Mullins, Glenn Pendleton, Bill Whitman, Carlton Byrd, Gary Ellis, Pete Sherertz, Donald Green, Steve Foutz, Glen Bowe, George Woods, John Stump, Danny Ellis, John Machino, Mike Yurich. 100 JUNIOR VARSITY: ROW ONE: Larry Lucado, Freddie Amrhein, Bill Humphreys, David Tate, Bill Paugh. ROW TWO: Mat Highfill, Bill Green, Butch Palmer, Lee Eubanks, David Radcliffe. ROW THREE: Danny Cobb, Jimmy Croy, Ken Robey, Philip Ayers, Raymond Shelor. ROW FOUR: Danny Monk, Coach; Herb Ritchie, Dean East, Jerry Ellis, Mike Stevens, Coach. Build Strong Teams for Future Years. Battle-worn Bo Southern, kneeling at the 50, watched his team with confidence as they blocked offensive moves without wavering. Coach Eddie Joyce briskly pacing the sidelines and attentively observing the action became a familiar sight to spectators at football games. 101 v Mid-Season Games Boast Mounting Scores and Skillful Plays. Steve Cromer (30) made a fantastic, over-the-shoulder catch for the first Wolverine touch¬ down and the first score against Kecoughtan. Cromer was later named the most underrated player on the Lewis squad. Afflicted rather suddenly with painful leg cramps, Russell Harris limped to the sidelines during the William Byrd game. Minutes later he resumed active play. Jimmy Wright (82) took a pass over the middle for a vital first down against Halifax County as Roberts (83) and Harris (43) move in to protect. Bo Southern (73) maintained strong blocking action as Russell Harris (43) pushed forward for valuable yardage against Kecoughtan. Harris, leading Western District scorer, accumulated 78 points in ten games. Action Photos Courtesy of Jack Gakin 103 One Hilltopper had the right idea as he attempted to prevent Danny Wheeling (20) from gaining yardage in the hard-fought E. C. Glass game. Wolverines Clear Highest Hurdles, Score Terry Amrhein (50), Bo Southern (73), and Danny Bayse (75) provided an opening for Danny Wheeling as he cut through the E. C. Glass line to victory and the Western District Championship. 104 Richard Burrow (10) dived at the feet of a Kecoughtan carrier, as Jon Roberts (83) and Dan Brugh (62) closed in to halt a run. Lewis forcefully overcame the mighty Warriors from Hampton, Virginia. Final Victories—Glass and Kecoughtan. With a close score of 13-10 in Lewis ' favor, tension mounted as Russell Harris failed to intercept a Kecoughtan pass. Lewis totaled 163 yards to I 18 for Kecoughtan. 105 V Strong Faces . . . Glowing With Pride . . . Reflect Team Triumph of STATE CHAMPIONSHIP! Mayhem broke loose in the locker room, with shouting boys, flashing cameras, and news reporters after Tommy Sample ' s 64-yard gallop to victory. Jm 1 M m s| f ,1 i JB y L D • ' jk y,. f . If Exultant players hoisted their champion, Coach Eddie Joyce, atop shoulder pads when the game ended with the scoreboard reading 19-10 and they knew they were State Champs. Ml iff W Jjj Jh Polishing trophies became the popular pastime of the ' 64 football stars. Five gleaming awards climaxed the triumphant season; they were the championship award, the Roanoke Times trophy, the Western District trophy, the thirteenth annual Civitan Sportsmanship Award, and the City-County trophy. Individual honors were received by the following players: Terry Amrhein —first team City-County, first team Western District, team All State I-A. Danny Wheeling —first team City-County, first team Western District, team All State I -A. Jon Roberts —first team City-County, first team Western District, honorable mention All State I-A, Salem Sports Foundation ' s Outstanding Lineman. Russell Harris —first team City-County, first team Western District, captain, first team All State I-A; first team All State, first team All Southern, first team Scholastic Magazine All American High School, Roanoke Touchdown Club ' s Out¬ standing Area Back, Salem Sports Foundation ' s Outstanding Back, Virginia ' s out¬ standing high school player. Dan Brugh —first team City-County, first team Western District, honorable men¬ tion All State I-A. second second 107 ROW ONE: Ronn ie Shorter, Sammy Weddle, Bo Southern, Charles Kipps, Jimmy Wright, Melvin Kanode, Hal Johnston. ROW TWO: Doug Smith, Manager; Jon Roberts, Dorsey Hibbitts, Danny Baker, Jackie Hendricks, Steve Cromer, Charles Surface, Coach Dick Miley. Varsity Spearheads Confident Basketball ' JHf- Ah MB - L M i I mr r " ,r J STUDENT OFFICIALS: Hank Highfill, Statistician; Doug Smith, Varsity Manager; Steve Mar¬ shall, Statistician; Sam Hayslett, Junior Varsity Man ager; Jim Garrison, Official Scorer. Steve Cromer, one of the starting five, stood poised at the foul line ready to put into motion his one-handed set shot. J 08 n f JmL % J0 1 t " ' ■ B t . VARSITY SCOREBOARD A. L. 76 Cave Spring 64 A. L. 70 William Byrd 56 A. L. 73 Halifax County 70 A. L. 61 Patrick Henry 89 A. L. 72 E. C. Glass 71 A. L. 81 William Byrd 62 A. L 76 Jefferson 77 A. L. 64 Marion 57 A. L. 76 William Fleming 74 A. L. 73 George Washington 89 A. L. 77 Cave Spring 55 A. L. 89 Halifax County 72 A. L. 61 E. C. Glass 69 A. L. 65 Marion 67 A. L. 61 Patrick Henry 52 A. L. 64 Jefferson 58 A. L. 66 William Fleming 94 A. L. 62 George Washington 79 Pensive Coach Miley and varsity players scrutinized the action intently on the floor. Season, Backed by Promising Speed and Skill. Charles Kipps (34) got the opening tap from the Jefferson Magicians as Jon Roberts (24) broke for the basket. y F i X 4 gigy j EIGHTH GRADE TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mr. Bower, Coach; Larry Cecil, Denton Willard, Robert Baker, Barry Young, Pat Trammel, Jim Palmer, Mike Mitchell, George Snead. ROW TWO: Steve dayman, Andy Porter, Richard Jacobs, Ben Bryant, Richard Hatcher, Tom Klein, Thomas Porter, Greg Duncan, David Peterson. ROW THREE: Fredd ie White, Randy Vaughn, Dennis Davis, Charles Hartman, David Johnson, Andy East, Ronnie Milliron, Ken Johnson, David Davis. SEASON ' S RECORD: 15-0. Eighth Grade Goes Undefeated; Freshmen Top in County. FRESHMAN TEAM: ROW ONE: Ronnie Oliver, Manager; Steve Huffman, Bobby Simmons, David Shelor, Kenneth L agerholm, Steve Williams, Mike McCulley, Frankie Hough, Gary Walthall, Buster Mann. ROW TWO: Mr. McReynolds, Coach; Steve Mullins, Bob King, John Andrews, Steve Garrett, Bill Whitman, Hugh Meagner, Fred Genheimer, Pete Sherertz, David McCray, Gary Moore. SEASON ' S RECORD: 10-2. I 10 JUNIOR VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Jimmy Palmer, Dan Russo, Charlie Hammersly, Oman East, John Givens. ROW TWO: Bob Martin, Van Crouch, Butch Palmer, Andy Minton, Lee Robertson. ROW THREE: Danny Monk, Coach; Eddie Berrier, Roger, Holtman, Doug Vess, John Patrick, Phil Ayers. SEASON ' S RECORD: 10-8. Vigorous J.V. Games Regularly Precede Varsity Action. The starting five prepared to open another game for Andrew Lewis on their home court. The records revealed the Wolverines won eleven games at home while winning only three on hosting courts. Varsity Coach Dick Miley used a time-out to give specific instructions to his players on how to stave off a last minute attack by an opponent. In the home game with William Byrd, Melvin Kanode (22) strained the extra inch needed to tap the ball to Charles Surface (Lower right). Against the Terriers four Lewis men were in the double fig¬ ures column: Charles Kipps, Ronnie Shorter, Sammy Weddle, and Jackie Hendricks with 22, 15, 14, and II respectively. Home-Court Advantage Influences Repeated Victories in First Half of Season. Jackie Hendricks (hidden behind a Comet) had position for this rebound against Halifax County as Charles Kipps, Sammy Weddle (44), and Hal Johnston (12) rushed forward to assist. It was a man-to-man situation as Captain Steve Cromer guarded Patrick Henry ' s Noble Marshall. The intense rivalry between A. L. and P. H. increased the excitement of the game. Jon Roberts (24) slipped as he attempted to steal the ball from Gainey (51) of Halifax County. Lewis won both of its encounters with Halifax. Ron Shorter, a crowd-pleaser with his easy, intuitive style of play, made these two points against Glass look easy; he was later voted Mr. Basketball by the student body. Charles Kipps, Lewis ' 6 ' 5l 2 " center, found basketball, rebounding in particiular, to be quite competitive with Glassmen around. Lewis won the game by one point. 113 Wm SIm III • ? Sammy Weddle (44), gritted his teeth in his efforts to control the ball in this play with the Hilltoppers. Sammy, a junior, scored a total of 201 points and was named to the Western District Honorable Mention Team. Jackie Hendricks (white uniform) stopped the drive of a persist¬ ent Hilltopper, but fouled him in the process. Outstanding Players Use Individual Abilities to I 14 Alert Ronnie Shorter (10) stole a pass and began to move against the retreating Cardinals of G.W., Western District Champions. It was a two-man effort as Steve Cromer (30) went high into the air to pass .the ball to Jackie Hendricks (32). Hendricks stretched and leaned in hopes of catching the pass intended for him and thus preventing a G.W. interception. Advantage; Yet Master Efficient Team-Work. Charles Kipps (34) got the .tap to open the second half of play against Jefferson. Hal Johnston (30), a promising sophomore, was high-scorer for the Wolverines with 24 points. II5 Wolverines Miss Tournament Berth by Narrow Margin, as Final Games Are Lost On Opponents’ Courts. Charles Kipps attempted to snare the ball from an unsuspecting Colonel while other Lewis and Fleming players watched apprehensively. Kipps, a junior, was the leading rebounder for the Wolverines. Charles Kipps (34) and Steve Cromer (30) outjumped Marion ' s Stevenson (33) for a vital rebound. Lewis won its home game with the Hurricanes 62-55; later Marion avenged its first loss of the season by defeating the Wolverines 72-70. I 16 Jon Roberts (25) hovered near P.H. ' s Noble Marshall (32) in a sequence of rapid-action guarding maneuvers. Hal Johnston, a little man in a big man ' s game, was the only sophomore on the varsity squad. His zeal and determination often revived lagging team spirits. Guard Ronnie Shorter repeatedly left opponents, including the Fleming Colonels, quite stunned by his driving and shooting techniques. Shorter was the season ' s high scorer for Lewis with a total of 220 points, and he was a member of the Western District Honorable Mention Team. 117 ROW ONE: Marlene Preston, Elizabeth Hall, Mary Ammen, Linda Sink. ROW TWO: Beverly Coleman, Marian Marshall, Rosie Hammersley, Ann Walters, Nancy Keenan, Sandra Martin. ROW THREE: Sharon Bethel, Anne Patrick, Blanche Hale, Dawn Nester, Ann Clayton, Jerry Honaker, Gwen Hawkins. Girls’ Basketball Team Adds to List An after school practice session for the team meant that managers Bettie Brightwell and Susie Faries would be busy making certain that they had the necessary equipment handy. Coaches LaVerne Bailey and Jane Painter smiled as they anxiously watched their girls make an unexpected defensive move, which resulted in the loss of the ball by the opponent. 118 Ann Patrick, a fast moving forward, moved in for a lay-up against the Vinton Maroons. Ann, a freshman, was the leading scorer for the Wolverettes. All eyes were on Rosie Hammersley, a roving guard, as she tried to decide her next move. All Lewis games were played at Woodrow Wilson and this one against the Vinton Maroons gave the Lewis girls their second victory. of Opponents, Plays Hard-Fought Season. SEASON ' S SCOREBOARD A.L. 18 William Fleming 30 A‘L 23 Roanoke Catholic 24 A.L. 20 Jefferson 22 A.L. 22 Northside 15 A.L. 21 Patrick Henry 42 A.L. 10 Vinton Blue 26 A.L. 20 Vinton Maroon 15 A.L. 10 Cave Spring 18 A.L. 26 Northcross 12 The top level strategy between Miss Painter and her starting six paid off as the Wolverettes won their first of the season. It was a 22-15 victory over Northside and followed a heart-breaking loss to Roanoke Catholic by one point. 119 ROW ONE: Larry Sink, Jackie Clifton, D. E. Thompson, Glenn Robinette. R OW TWO: Don Sutton, Guy Kageals, David Palmer, Ronnie Shorter. Cross-Country Team Practices Lengthy Salem Route. Ronnie Shorter and other Cross-Country boys began to get a little winded as they started up a long, steep hill. The gun was fired and the runners were off as another track meet began. All home meets were held on the Roanoke College track. 120 ’64 Spring Track Team Wins Western District Title. Gene Webb took his turn at the high jump as spectators, including other track¬ men, intently watched the action. Successfully handing off the baton in the mile relay were Randy Smith and Lacy Bethel. During the season, Bethel amassed a total of 20 points. ilir, mi ' S Mr ’• ; f 4 1 Marion Reynolds and Don Russo, ' 64 graduates were named, respectively, the outstanding man in field events and the outstanding runner. SEASON ' S SCOREBOARD A.L. 60 William Fleming 58 A.L. 49 E. C. Glass 64 A.L. 95 William Byrd 23 A.L. 89 Jefferson 24 A.L. 75 Patrick Henry 43 Western District Champions with 45 points. Three school records were broken during the 1964 track season. Marion Reynolds: Low Hurdles in 19.9 seconds. Don Russo: 100 Yard Dash in 9.9 seconds. 220 Yard Dash in 22.1 seconds. Lewis Matmen Experience Highly Successful Alvin Gillespie (black uniform) moved for a pin against Jefferson s 95 pound contender. Wrestling, a comparatively new winter sport at A.L., produced one of the most surprising and suc¬ cessful athletic teams of the year. The season s record was 10 wins, two losses, and one tie. Grapplers such as David Garraghty, Lawrence Carr, Bob Archer, and others were individual stars throughout the season. In the regional tournament, which was won by host Northside, David Garraghty won first place in the 165 poung class; this entitled him to a berth in the state tournament. As a result of their regional victories, three other Lewis wrestlers also earned the right to compete in the state tournament. Alvin Gillespie placed second in the 95 pound class; Lawrence Carr, third in the 120 pound class, and Bob Archer, fourth in the 138 pound class. ROW ONE: Bobby Archer, Richard Givens, Danny Clinevell, David Crook, Chuck Messinger, David Duffy, Alvin Gillespie. ROW TWO: David Ratcliff, Mike Haynes, Benny Childress, Terry Amrhein, Richard Guard, Freddie Amrhein; Mr. Stevens, Coach. Season, Marred Only by Two Losses. Chuck Messinger got the take down on Jefferson ' s 120 pound man. The Jefferson team gave Lewis its only tie of the season. David Duffy (dark uniform) found the going rough in his Jefferson match. WRESTLING SCOREBOARD A.L. 27 Northside 25 A.L 28 Patrick Henry 22 A.L 32 William Byrd 18 A.L 24 Jefferson 24 A.L. 29 Douglas Freeman 15 A.L 36 Blacksburg 13 A.L. 30 Patrick Henry 16 A.L. 24 Jefferson 21 A.L. 1 1 Northside 32 A.L. 41 Covington 1 1 A.L. 35 Pulaski 16 A.L 38 William Fleming 13 A.L. 19 William Byrd 32 Chippy Haynes (dark uniform) rode his Jefferson opponent to victory. Haynes competed in the 180 pound division. 124 Student Life Life at Andrew Lewis was not terminated by merely attending classes and studying each day Student interests were broadened and developed farther through participation in clubs and school-sponsored activities and celebrations. Assemblies that provided a pleasant change of pace presented everything from talent shows to an explanation of the atomic reactions. Andrew Lewis, proud of the well-rounded young people who composed its student body, maintained its versatile program of activities. ■ S K ”| v 125 Paul Saul, President of the SCA, presided at all assemblies and co-ordinated all of the organization ' s activities. The Student Cooperative Association was formed for the purpose of promoting better relations be¬ tween the administration and the student body. Delegates to the student government were elected from each class every spring, with the exception of those representing the eighth grade, who were selected in the fall. Among S.C.A. activities were numerous efforts to bolster the organization ' s treasury, including the sale of student directories and S.C.A. cards, and tri-sponsoring the Christmas Dance. In addition to earning money for use in the council ' s own projects, the S.C.A. also helped raise funds for the American Field Service, by selling shares of A.F.S. stock, to aid in bringing a foreign exchange student to Andrew Lewis for the 1965-66 term. Before the national elections took place the Stu¬ dent Council held a mock election to get the general opinion of the student body concerning their choice of candidates. Votes were recorded by the voting machines which were used at the Roanoke County Precinct for the actual election. The S.C.A. has proven itself to be a very vital part of Andrew Lewis, giving students the opportunity to participate in the governing of the school and teaching them the cooperation and responsibility needed in later life. S.C.A. Representatives Students In November prjor fo the national election, Linda Johnston, Donna King, Theresea Yates, and Betty Spencer made plans for A. L. ' s mock election. To qualify to vote students either presented their S.C.A. cards or paid a five cent poll tax. The result was a victory for Johnson and Humphrey. Devotions were held in the auditorium each Friday morning. Speakers included students, teachers, and guests; Carol Koestner was one of the student speak¬ ers. 126 OFFICERS: Cathy Hall, Secretary; Bari Neighbors, Treasurer; Pat Saul, President; Kathy ADVISORS: Mr. Patterson and Mr. Kelly. Waldrop, Vice-President. Promote Co-operatiOn Between and Faculty. i VHrl IS) ' Amid W : wt 1 ' uL ' Sr ' iHK ■ au Mgr , A - ra Rs H ' .jB STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS: SEATED: Debbie Fleming, Mary Lou Bredlow, Betty Spencer, Bari Neighbors, Theresa Yates. STANDING: Phoebe Mills, Kathy Waldrop, Caroline Waldrop, Donna King, Bill Whitman, Cathy Hall, Pat Saul, Teri D ' Emilio, John Givens, Linda Johnston. 127 FRONT ROW: Betty Wright, Barry Surface, Jean Poole, Sharon Hash, Judy Foley, Mack Banner. ROW TWO: Camille Thomas, Carol Newman, Betty Spencer, Mariah Parr, Toni Jolly, Brenda Yates, Theresa Yates. ROW THREE: Carolyn Martin, Frankie Mitchell, Dawn Nester, Pat Armentrout, Cindy Wolfe, Paul Men- dolia, Robert Tuttle, Judy Chase. ROW FOUR: Melody Parsons, Robert White, Woody Wimmer, Eddie Peverell, Jim Tobey, Pat Saul, Clay Stokes. Beta Club Sets Standards, Participates in State Conventions. The thirty-nine members of the Beta Club, an organization for honor students, attempted to en¬ liven interest in the club through a more active pro¬ gram. In early fall, a constitutional committee was named to establish up-to-date requirements for membership. The necessary grade average for membership was set at 2.50 of a possible 3.00, or a B average; leadership qualities and character were also to be taken into oonsideration in selecting new members. All students in the Beta Club were re¬ quired to be at least sophomores. A banquet for club members and their parents was held at the school in February. The highlight of the spring activities was the State Beta Con¬ vention held in Richmond. The A.L. club actively participated in the convention by nominating a candidate for state vice-president and by selecting two students to serve as marshals. The Beta Club, determined to fulfill its role as a service group, discussed the establishment of a tutoring service and a student day in which stu¬ dents would participate in county government. OFFICERS: Jerry Mills, Corresponding Secretary; Mrs. Gerry Harper, Advisor; Gene Webb, Vice-President; George Slusher, President; Cathy Ha|l, Treasurer; Carol Koest- ner, Recording Secretary; Mr. Hazel Waters, Advisor. 128 Future Teachers Aid and Honor Faculty. Mrs. Bowman, an F.T.A. advisoj, worked with Judy Foley, Tessa Martin, Debbie Brugh, and Sharon Sisson as they made plans for the club ' s " pot luck " supper which was held at Debbie ' s home. In only the second year of re-organization, the Future Teachers of America boasted over thirty girls and a well-organized program of services and activities, as well as the office of vice-president of the state F.T.A With such money-raising proje cts as selling corsages for Homecoming and Wolverine pennants, the girls prepared for a busy year. The teacher-aid program proved to be extremely beneficial both to the practicing students and the hard-pressed faculty members. Each girl used her study hall periods to perform helpful services for the teacher to whom she was assigned—filling out records, grading homework, or typing needed in¬ formation, such as study sheets. Several students were given actual teaching practice as an emer¬ gency substitute, and two spent an entire day at a local elementary school teaching the third grade. Sponsoring the second annual Teacher Appreciation Day was an especially important activity of the F.T.A. In an assembly all were honored with a token of appreciation and the teacher of the year was named. ROW ONE: Jeannie Morman, Carol Koestner, Shirley Harrison,. Mariah Parr, Anne Williams. Judy Gresham, Secretary; Camille Thomas, Treasurer; Sharon Sisson, Publicity; Betty Hudson Bonnie Willard, Claudia Green, Susan Hoye, Sandra Reese, Linda Poff. ROW FOUR: Ellen Margaret Williams, Bonnie Lovell. ROW TWO: ROW THREE: Jeffries, Tessa Judy Chase, President; Judy Mr. Thompson, Advisor; Linda Martin, Ann Clayton, Debbie Foley, Vice-President; Frith, Brenda Combs, Brugh, Sharon Norris, 129 1 1 TuH, ' L. v - VI s mb ■ r? T. mmm Ib ‘JBL ifltl M ; w ' TnHB mi 44 ' v fetaKuaBEt HIRB L J A M W VIRGIL CLASS: ROW ONE: Ralph Smithson, Mike Francisco, Toni Jolly, Linda Johnton, Donna King, Pat Saul, Jim Garrison. ROW TWO: Ann Williams, Doris Myers, Claudia Green, Camille Thomas, Pontifex Maximus; Cathy Hall, Joyce Miller, Emily Paine, Elizabeth Andrews. ROW THREE: Elaine Lee, Susan Caligan, Sharon Sisson, Sharon Goad, Judy Thompson, Belva Combs, Judy iFoley, Patrician Consul; Jane Hagee, Don Halterman. ROW FOUR: Teri D ' Emilio, Linda Poff, Pat Armentrout, Sharon Hash, Frankie Mitchell. Vitality of Latin SPONSORS: Miss Virginia Cook and Miss Dorothy Miller conferred about future Latin Club activities. Club Members Revives Activities and Although a number of people wondered that a lively interest could be maintained for a " dead language, " the Latin Club accomplished just this with numer¬ ous activities and was able to sustain the regard of its 200 members for the customs of Roman life. In October the Latin Club initiated the year ' s pro¬ gram of activities with its annual picnic. Members of the faculty as well as club attended. The Thanks¬ giving program was presented for upperclassmen with the traditional elegant simplicity involving prayers in English and Latin. Living pictures from the life of Christ composed the moving Easter program presented on Palm Sunday afternoon. Plans were made for Latin Week, instituted in the 1963-64 school year to further increase an aware¬ ness of the practices of an earlier civilization. In additi on to these activities, individual Latin classes presented entertainment at the monthly meetings. At the beginning of the second semester the year¬ book, Sodalitas Latina, was issued. It contained such information as important club dates, by-laws, and the compiled membership. " To pass on the torch of life, " was more than the club ' s motto; it was the basis of the club ' s existence. 130 PATRICIANS: ROW ONE: Pat Wolfe, Melody Parsons, Susan Leftwich, Vickie Grubbs, Linda Deyerle, Chonita French, Ann Walters. ROW TWO: Ann Williams, Ellen Mohler, Caroline Waldrop, Ellen Porter, Susan Agee, Doug Sutton, Mike Magruder, Van Crouch. ROW THREE: Diane Nester, Linda Hickerson, Donald Gregory, Ken Robey, Preston Garraghty, Dickie Dalby, Allan Barnett, Frank Rose, Brenda Johnston. Roman Life and Customs in Frequent Short Plays. In the Thanksgiving assembly presented to the student body by the Latin Club, Pat Saul repre¬ sented an American physician offering his prayer of thanks and asking for guidance. Senior Steve Cromer was selected by members of the Latin Club to portray Christ in the Latin Club Easter Pageant. 131 PROVINCIALS: ROW ONE: Lynn Guerin, Madey Gearheart, Carol Koestner, Tom Harvey, Danny Bayse, Barbara Oaks, Virginia Kipps. ROW TWO: Jean Poole, Peggy Lawrence, Bobby Hartless, Paul Mendolia, Kathy Waldrop, Wanda Kelly, Brenda Wright, Befty Spencer. ROW THREE: Jim Tobey, Byron Snapp, Richard Burrow, Russ Christensen, Susan Fry, Judy Gresham, Ken Segerdell, Margaret Williams. Large Enrollment Verifies Popularity of Latin Club. PLEBEIANS: ROW ONE: Debbie Wheeling, Debbie Bush, Gary Carter, Steve Williams, Linda Repass, Diane Andrews, James Feltner. ROW TWO: Sharon Ralston Mary Sue McKinney, Tommy Saunders, Anne Gochenour, Bette dayman, Glenn Robinette, Robert Thompson, James Morris. ROW THREE: Judy Mowles, Ginny Moorman, Kailynn Sprinkle, John Humphries, Plebeian Consul; Charlie Knighton, Becky Lee, L. C. Miller, Jack Hobbs, Jane Hodges. ROW FOUR: Cathy Crouch, Sherrie Eller, John McBryde, Paul Lafferty, Tommy Powell, Nancy Wilbourne, Vickie Stokes, Brenda Necessary, Barbara Bones, Tessa Martin. ROW THREE; Andy Minton, John Givens, Wilma Chelf, Kathy Doughty, Joyce Slusher, Shirean Jones. The Virgil Class, assisted by the Caesar Class, presented an original drama concerning the typical Roman life. It was presented at the regular October meeting just prior to the annual club picnic which was held in the cafeteria. 132 Science enthusiasts had the opportunity to extend their interest outside of the classroom by foining the Bi-Phy-Chem Club. A get-together was held prior to the opening of school at Stonegate Swim Club for both regular and prospective members; plans were outlined for the coming year. Early money-making efforts included selling programs at sports events, sponsoring hops, and holding a bake sale in down-town Salem. The club used its profits toward the staging of the County Science Fair. Club members also participated in the an¬ nual fair by general planning, setting up projects, and guiding visitors. Meetings included a variety of interesting and in¬ formative programs. Films from several fields of science were shown. Speakers, specialists in their area of study, presented up-to-date explanations of scientific occurrences. One such speaker was Mr. James Ogul of the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies. The Bi-Phy-Chem Club as a final project for the year planned a visit to area industrial plants such as Gen¬ eral Electric to observe modern methods of opera¬ tion and production. OFFICERS: N ancy Patterson, Secretary; George Slusher, Vice-President; Becky Crush, President; John Duncan, Treasurer; Miss O ' Dell, Miss Hurt, Advisors. Science-Minded Students Concentrate Efforts, Interests on Bi-Phy-Chem. FRONT ROW: Brenda Cisco, Bonnie Carter, Jean Poole, Gale Turner, Betty Hudson. ROW TWO: Mike Williams, Mary J. Phlegar, Kathy Richards, Vickie Vaughan, Mike Mullins, Barry Surface. ROW THREE: Anne Williams, Mike McCormick, Phil Holland, C. E. Cumbie, Roger Dixon, Jane Hagee. 133 V Distributive Education and Vocational Office Train¬ ing were vocational offerings designed to train seniors for profitable employment in retailing and wholesaling or clerical and stenographic occupa¬ tions. These students attended classes in the morn¬ ing and worked a minimum of fifteen hours a week in the afternoon and on Saturdays. They were graded on the basis of joint observation by their employers and advisors. After graduation many of them accept permanent positions with their part-time employers. This year thirty students in D.E. worked in Roanoke businesses such as Sidney ' s, Sears, Nelson-£oanoke Corporation, service stations, and drug, grocery, and furniture stores. Functioning as a club, they elected officers and sponsored an employer-em¬ ployee banquet in which they paid tribute to their employers. V.O.T. students specialized either in typing or sten¬ ography, and all were trained in the use of up-to- date business machines. These twenty three white collar workers were employed at such business concerns as Farmers ' National Bank, Nelson-Roanoke Corporation, and C P Telephone Company. As part of the V.O.T. program Joyce Crotts and Sue Eblen spent half of each school day working in the administration offices of the school board. Other V.O.T. students were employed at banks, insurance companies, and other local business concerns. D.E. and V.O.T. Serve Dual Purposes: —.— W 1 t£ wji WA. . ' X. , t» T " Vi -’ z—o . %1 jfc. n 1 M ROW I: Sharon Davis, Katina Keith, Jean Hodges, Barbara Holman, Sue Eblen, Alene Lee, Joyce Crotts. ROW 2: Kathy Hull, Pam Guthrie, Sheila Hyatt, Dianne Robertson, Carolyn Byer, Margaret Stover, Barbara Gearheart, Carolyn Johnson. ROW 3: Robert Atkinson, Brenda Dickerson, Drema Cumbie, Sandra Weston, Joann Baker, Danetta Allen, Nora Nunnery, Barry Holman, Miss Stutzman, Advisor. 134 OFFICERS: Mr. Bolton, Advisor; Jenny Dunville, Treasurer; Spence Robertson, Vice-President; Jimmy Tickle, President. NOT PICTURED: Sherry Huffman, Sec- re ta ry. D.E. students Mary Ann Floyd, Dennis Marsh, and Sue Bones used the show¬ case to display products from the business concerns at which they were em¬ ployed. Club Activity and Vocational Training. 4 n d m ] L ' Hr 9 P SEATED: Jackie Cobb, Spence Robertson. ROW TWO: Eddie Wallace, Jimmy Tickle, Linda Boothe, Corinda Price, Bonnie Bowe, Norma Jean Parcell, Jean- nea Brummett, June Gillaspie, Lin¬ da Aliff. ROW THREE: Linda Leah, David Dillow, Vivian Roupe, Joan Manspile, Henry Grim, James Crouse, Mr. Bolton. ROW FOUR: Rog er Dixon, Dale Looney, Eddie Terry, Jenny Dunville, Bill Headen, Steve Stinson, Richard Mattingly. NOT PICTURED: C. R. Conner, Many Ann Floyd, Sherry Huffman, Sue Bones, Sandra Rad¬ ford, Diane Gusler. i ir Lewis Lettermen Compose Monogram Club OFFICERS: Bobby Archer, Treasurer; Danny Baker, Vice-President; Coach Eddie Joyce, Sponsor; Bo Southern, Secretary; Steve Cromer, President. Set up as a club for boys excelling in athletics, the Monogram Club had fluctuating requirements for membership according to the specific sport. To receive a letter and thus be eligible for membership in the club, a boy was required to participate-in the games for varying minimum periods. A basketball player must play in one-half of the quarters, while a boy who participated in football found that the requirement varied anywhere from 20-30 quarters, depending on the size of the team. Trackmen must achieve 15 points for the coveted monogram, but usually only the top five or six runners were chosen from the Cross-Country Team. The same stipulation applied to tennis players, of which only the top five or six in the matches were selected for the award. Wrestling, only recently becoming a major Lewis sport, was in the process of establishing permanent rules for membership. -Jl ' 4 ns UNI I I 4 v , T ? Wtk t r Imb mmm t| , B ] | |g| I ' 1 Ns mm ROW ONE: Bobby Archer, Richard Burrow, Bo Southern, Danny Bayse, Terry Amrhein, Rick Guard. RO TWO: Danny heeling, Bari Neighbors, Dan Brugh, Garry Throckmorton, David Jones, Billy Giles. ROW TWO: Pat Saul, Steve Croner, Gene Webb, Hal Johnston, Jimmy Wright, Jon Roberts, Danny Baker. NOT PICTURED: Tom H arvey. 136 STAGE COMMITTEE: Linda Gochenour and Ralph Smithson were in charge of the numerous little details necessary to prepare the stage and auditorium for meetings and assemblies. They did everything from opening and closing the stage curtains and turning on the proper lights to moving props into place and, on rare occa¬ sions, dismissing an assembly ' . PROJECTION CLUB OFFICERS: Ralph Smithson, President; Camille Vaughan, Secretary-Treasurer; Mr. Scott and Mr. Jarvis, Advisors. Projection Club Trains “Men Behind the Scenes.” PROJECTION CLUB: ROW ONE: Oman East, Van Johnson, Russ Christensen, Jimmy Sergent. ROW TWO: Randy Hill, Don Sutton. ROW THREE: J ames Wilds, Danny Brooks, Danny Bayse. ROW FOUR: Paul Jones, Billy Aldridge, Eddie Burrier, Jerry Quesenberry. The boys on the Projection Club volun¬ tarily spent their study hall period as¬ sisting teachers in the setting up of all types of projectors, record players, tape recorders, and other audio-visual aids. ROW ONE: Cathy Hall, Camille Thomas, Betty Spencer, Elaine Lee, Linda Johnston, Pat Craft, Madey Gearheart. ROW TWO: Margaret Scaggs, Melissa Stevens, Kathy Waldrop, Donna King, Doris Myers, Martha Lee, Patty Wright, Dawn Nester. ROW THREE: Louise Givens, Pam Fleming, Pat Armentrout, Sharon Bethel, Marcella Hale, Kathy Richards, Gale Turner, Marlene Preston, Judy Summers. ROW FOUR: Sue Zirkle, Jerry Mills, Jean Gleason, Carol Prilla- man, Brenda Graharri, Sue Shelton, Anne Williams, Marilyn Green, Claudia Green, Joyce Miller. ROW FIVE: George Slusher, Linda Barnett, Virginia Kipps, Woody Wimmer, Brenda Wright, Sylvia Knight, Kathleen Mayo, Lorraine St. Clair, Linda Clark, Mary Dyer, Sharon McGue. Pep Club Initiates Spirit Eir tr Iviwt kfcf (JF wm |7 ' MB j BBI W tfll 1 ’J ROW ONE: Judy Sisson, Jeannie Firebaugh, Sharon Webb, Pat Hancock, Connie Rusigno, Margaret Tillman, Debbie Wheeling. ROW TWO: Linda Keen, Jane Lucado, Becky Lee, Peggy Lyon, Linda Hall, Joyce Janney, Brenda Hodges, Lynn Woodlief. ROW THREE: Renee Bryant, Lynette Oaks, Judy Mowles, Sharon Rolston, Katie Burke, Hunter Breckenridge, Suzanne Davis, Charlotte Edwards, Linda Lafon. ROW FOUR: Janice Mclntire, Mary Paige Lucas, Lee Logan, Diane Lane, Marjorie Taney, Llewellyn Hedgbeth, Debbie Fleming, Rita Gearheart, Linda Morris. ROW FIVE: Brenda Catron, Betty Vi ar, Mary Volpe, Treva Carter, Jane Bowman, Sandy Gravely, Nancy King, Debbie Burnett, Shelton Brown, Jeanette Ferguson. ROW SIX: Carolyn VanEps, Jerry Honaker, Bonnie Moses, Iris Mott, Mary Lou Bredlow, Linda Repass, Sharon Graham, Kailynn Sprinkle, Penny Stall ins, Susan Snead, Nancy Whitman, Kitty Ammen. 138 ROW ONE: Jeanne Tingler, Vickie Grubbs, Mary Jape Phlegar, Betty Rhodes, Kathy Trenor, Brenda Cisco, Loraine Beckett. ROW TWO: Emily Paine, Betsy McKenny, Anne Lee Stevens, Camille Vaughan, Caroline Waldrop, Cathy Bredlow, Phoebe Mi I Is, Susan Kingery. ROW THREE: Ellen Walton, Betty Peters, Brenda Poff, Harriet Hedgebeth, Tommy Bradley, Elizabeth Andrews, Becky Stover, Nancy Coleman, Cindy Saul. ROW FOUR: Barbara Gillock, Linda Bute, Sherrie Eller, Ann Walters, Linda Deyerle, Chonita French, Lawanda Cundiff, Diane Nester, Emerson McClanahan, Brenda McDaniels. ROW FIVE: Mona Rhodes, Shirley Ferguson, Charlotte Pruett, Ellen Sanders, Mary Sue Cobb, Joyce Slusher, Ginny Moorman, Anne Gochenour, Freddie Amrhein, Diane An¬ drews, Cathy Crouch. ROW SIX: Debbie Bush, Kathy Robertson, Lucy Cline, Diane Garnett, Sharon Carter, Barbara Holland, Kathy Burnette, Becky Waters, Karen Helstrom, Karen Carter, Mary Jo Sherrard, Carolyn Higgs. Week and Victory Flag. Pep Club members could always be found actively occupied with some project. In the fall of the year a membership drive was conducted as a first step in the annual organization of one of the largest clubs in the school. The result was an impressive enrollment of nearly 200 students. As the first project, the club ordered the white- on-blue Victory Flag which proclaimed athletic victories. The flag was a lasting gift to the student body. A month and a half before Homecoming, the Pep Club launched its plans and committees. Spirit Week was a new addition to the traditional cele¬ bration. Each day a different class was assigned a hall to decorate in relation to the season ' s football victories. Various committees were appointed to carry out specific responsibilities for the Home¬ coming Weekend. JSs i u J £■ . v ■ - r ' ijm HI ' -r T v flRi v V • ■ L ,1 jg m Clockwise: Teri D ' Emillio, Corresponding Secretary: Susan Agee, Sergeant-at-Arms; Ellen Porter, Reporter; Miss Painter, Sponsor; Susan Leftwich, Recording Secretary; Judy Chase, Vice-President; Allan Key, Sergeant-at-Arms; Miss Johnson, Sponsor; Susan Fry, President. Throughout the year, the club supported all cheer- leading activities and decked the halls with posters publicizing coming sports events. Backing all athletic teams, the Pep Club led the student body in the spirit needed for winning seasons. 139 FRONT ROW: Nancy Harris, Patty Foutz, Brenda McDaniels, Sandy Clem, Diane Garnet, Kathy Robertson, Bonnie Carter. ROW TWO: Ann Dehart, Brenda Clasby, Betty Dehart, Margie Crowe, Drema Tickle, Peggy Sipe, Judy Simmons, Renee Bryant. ROW THREE: Betty Jo Mabes, Jo Anne Thomason, Brenda Hite, Melody Parsons, Mary Weineyzk, Linda Hatcher, Susan Martin, Valerie Hartless, Cathy Clary. ROW FOUR: Nancy Patterson, Marcella Hale, Katha Rice, Darlene Rice, Linda White, Sharon McGue, Charlotte Eanes, Linda Fitzgerald, Pat Hogan. Future Homemakers Practice the Skills of Modern Living in Newly-Remodeled Home Economics Department. Volunteers of the stronger sex presented the first fasion show of the season to the amusement of F.H.A. members. ■ « it ||1 ■ V I - 1 m ! Hd, i ; J J m ft ,-: ■ jBF 1 V 1 j " ■- r P . Wi m OFFICERS: Mrs. Evelyn Blake, Advisor; Peggy Sipe, Cor¬ responding Secretary; Marcella Hale, Historian; Sandy Clem, Director; Diane Garnet, Treasurer; Kitty Lynch, Second Vice-President; Brenda Clark, President. Girls who took a particular interest in home economics were given the opportunity to further that interest through the Future Homemakers of America Club. The three important club activities of the year included a reception for A.L. ' s foreign exchange students, the adoption of a welfare child, and field trips to local business concerns. Refreshments for the reception were prepared by F.H.A. members and the entire student body and faculty were invited. Over 250 students greeted the foreign visitors with a handshake and a warm welcome. Interesting and educational field trips were also a part of the club ' s activities. F.H.A. members toured Old Dominion Candy Company and attended a fashion show at Audrey ' s Dress Shop. In addition to teaching girls adult responsibilities, the F.H.A. aided them in becoming better citizens and better home¬ makers of tomorrow. Food before, not after the meeting was an F.H.A. innovation. Meetings always began with delectable confections to refresh the tired minds and bodies. Hungry, but slightly skeptical, boys sampled the homemade goodies from the table decorated in a gay Christmas motif. Efficient F.H.A. members eagerly mixed refreshments for thirsty classmates at the reception for the exchange students. 141 |r H l if 1 FRONT ROW: Kathy Richards, Theresa Yates, Jane Hagee, Marcella Hale, Brenda Wright, Judy Gresham, Gale Turner, Pat Armentrout. ROW TWO: Frankie Mitchell, Leigh Coleman, Margaret Scaggs, Mariah Parr, Virginia Kipps, Sandy Clem, Margaret Stover, iFaye Whitley, Brenda Clark, Peggy Lawrence. BACK ROW: Theresa Preston, Lorrain St. Clair, Linda Hatcher, Toni Jolly, Peggy Richardson, Bonnie Lovell, Joyce Miller, Sharon Hash, Sharon Bethel. Key Club and Keyetts f Brother-Sister OFFICERS: SEATED: Toni Jolly, Ju nior Representative to District; Judy Gresham, Chaplain; Sharon Hash, Recording Secretary; Frankie Mitchell, Corresponding Secretary; Sandy Clem, President. STANDING: Theresa Yates, Historian; Kathy Richards, Vice-P resident; Pat Armentrout, Treasurer; Margaret Stover and Sharon Bethel, Senior Representatives to District. Since its recent introduction at Andrew Lewis, the Key Club maintained a busy schedule fulfilling its goal in being of service to others. Boys of fine character and good grade averages composed the membership: they showed ambition and responsi¬ bility in the projects they assumed. Key Club members sold dozens of doughnuts throughout the area to raise money for service proj¬ ects. At Christmas, the boys sponsored a campaign for collecting food and toys to be given to needy families. Springtime activities included the spon¬ soring of the WROV All-Star Basketball Game and the initiation for new members. The Keyette Club, sister organization -to the Key Club, was begun in mid-semester and had assumed a busy role in community life by the end of the year. Girls who applied for membership met similar stand¬ ards to those of the Key Club members, with the additional rule that no member could belong to a sorority. Club dues and a bake sale provided the money to initiate service projects. Among other activities, the girls " adopted " the school ' s wrestling team and sponsored a Twirp Week in which girls asked boys for dates. Numerous cartoon booklets were as¬ sembled for the enjoyment of hospital patients. 142 —-BB ! wm T j§w { »; . . . ' f mm J - ' • ' ■ ' h ' x ffil I r: v ? ' J •71 Rtfs . j jBttb i, ■ VM |kJ mH f p| w BK A y ■ m MW l ' JR -Ski e i ROW ONE: Don Sutton, Mike Francisco, Pat Saul, Doug Smith, Terry Amrhein, Steve Marshall, Orlando Vasquez-Ortiz. ROW TWO: Scott Kinsey, Melvin Kanode, Russ Christensen, Danny Wheeling, Tom Fraizier, John Lafferty. ROW THREE: Matt Highfill, Dorsey Hibbitts, Joe Austin, Hank Highfill, Paul Hendrickson, John Duncan. ROW FOUR: Glenn Maxwell, Ken Robey, Danny Baker, Fred Cruser, Bo Southern, Jimmy Wright. Service Clubs, Provide Spirit of Helping. Several money-making projects, includi ng selling football programs and sponsoring the WROV-Faculty basketball game, helped finance several Key Club activities. OFFICERS: Mr. Hunt, Sponsor; Bobby Archer, Treasurer; Bari Neighbors, Vice-Presi¬ dent; Richard Burrow, President; Tom Harvey, Secretary; Mr. Richards, Sponsor. 143 V A CAPPELLA CHOIR: ROW ONE: Jean Poole, Accompanist; Yvonne Cockerham, Leslie Smith, Sheila Hyatt, Sue Willard, Carol Koestner, Elaine Pollard, Robin Smith, Shirley Harrison, Doris Byer, Judy Gresham, Sue Bones, Judy Huffman. ROW TWO: Billie Booth, Kathy Richards, Brenda Yates, Accompanist; Becky Crush, Susan Hoye, Paulina McLaurin, Jean Gleason, Diane Nester, Sharon Hash, Vice-President; Pat Armentrout, Treasurer; Dyanne Grausam, Pam Martin, Susan Caligan. ROW THREE: Perry Roberts, Richard Burrow, Terry Amrhein, Larry Price, President; Roger Dixon, Robe Custodian; John Duncan, Dave Waltz, Alex Buck, Frank Snow. ROW FOUR: Jim Bolling, Glenn Maxwell, Jerry Coleman, Emerson McClanahan, Librarian; Mike Williams, Butch Palmer, Robert Coley, Marvin Cook. NOT PICTURED: Sandra Reese, Secretary; Jim Garrison, Mary Lynch. I Students of All Grade Levels Can Utilize MIXED CHOIR: ROW ONE: Judy Pruitt, Loraine Beckett, President; Lorrain St. Clair, Judy Flinchum, Lynette Oakes, Bonnie Woods, Librarian; Linda Leah, Charlotte Wood, Sylvia Yates, Shirley Robertson, Carolyn Stewart, Gail Gill, Debbie Duncan, Barbara Thomas, Debbie Bush. ROW TWO: Diane Long, Susan Turner, Deborah Akers, Mary Womack, Martha Marsh, Faye Divers, Lucy Cline, Bettie Brightwell, Wanda Summey, Librarian; June McMillan, Pat Hogan, Dianne de Roode, Margaret Hodges, Kady Eunson, Pat Wilson, Susan Sheets, Susan Martin, Margaret Grosholz, Susan Garrett. ROW THREE: Connie Long, Betty Board, Secretary; Sandy Dalton, Margaret Scaggs, Joan Haywood, Robe Custodian; Michael Yearout, Steve Williams, Malcolm Irvan, Danny Bayse, David Hall, James Slayton, Scott Agner, Roger Goddard, Nada Gearhart, Valerie Hartless, Gayle Collins, Betty Baker, Carolyn Cochram, Cindy Duncan. NOT PICTURED: Ellen Walton, Treasurer; Dottie Martin, Vice-President, Accompanist; Shirley Perry. 144 EIGHTH GRADE CHOIR: FRONT ROW: Gi nger Hibbitts, Susan Brown, Charlotte Akers, Rita Perdue, Brenda Catron, Angelia Williams, Melissa Jones, Linda Sartin, Judy Reynolds. ROW TWO: Karen Heldstrom, Betty Radford, Karen Carter, Carol Sigmon, Mary Jo Sherrard, Mabel Graham, Marion McBryde, Jane Luckado, Rebecca Waters. ROW THREE: Joyce Elliott, Becky Burke, Sharon Baker, Linda Hodges, Deborah Jones, Ruth Blankenship, Deborah Burnette, Susan Hockett, Jo-Ann Jones, Mary K. Burnette. ROW FOUR: Shirley McKay, Steven Hudson, Ben Bryant, Steven Arnold, Steven Combs, Farrell Adams, Thomas Porter, Pat Smith, David Burnette, Linda Shockley, Linda Keen. ocal Talents in One of Three Choirs. Students were given the opportunity to join one of the three choirs under the direction of Mr. Har¬ ris, a former Andrew Lewis student. Forty-seven young people performed in the A Cap- pella Choir; most of these students had auditioned in the spring for membership. They gave a number of performances, including a special Christmas con¬ cert, a spring concert, and musical presentations in area churches. Singing in the National Cathedral of Washington, D. C. proved to be the highlight of the year. While there, the choir also performed at President John¬ son ' s church and various high schools. Enthusiastic choir members sold recordings of their Christmas songs and innumerable boxes of candy to finance the tour. Mixed Choir members spent much time learning the fundamentals of music-note recognition, rhythm drills, part reading, and ear training. Their practice served as preparation for later auditioning for A Cappella, and as a group they too participated in school assemblies. For the first time since its organization four years ago, the forty members of the Eighth Grade Choir held daily practice. They, too, studied basic music and learned to write a melody played for them, using correct pitch and rhythm. Mr. Harris directed A Cappella members as they rehearsed for the March PTA meeting. The entire music department had charge of the program. 145 FRONT ROW: Brenda Yates, Librarian; Connie Daughtery, Barbara Oakes, Evon Whitt, Bonnie Reese, Jonny Davidson, Fran Lucardo. ROW TWO: Peggy Law¬ rence, Secretary; Ernie Cornett, Bonnie Johnson, Wanda Kelly, Richard Hall, Gary Stein, Roddie Ennis, Jeronne Perry, Lloyd Conner, Robert King. ROW THREE: Lynn Guerin, Becky Mills, Kathy Doughty, Mark Fulp, Allen Dixon, Robert Wimmer, Robert Pollard, Joe Yates. Concert Band Shows Marked Growth, 146 FIRST ROW: Karen Guthrie, Ann Daughtery, Robert Vaughan, Judy Hodges, Mariah Parr, Marie Estep, Brenda Clement. ROW TWO: Larry Eanes, Mike Wil¬ liams, Chuck Rowell, Paul Henrickson, President; Sammy Weddle, David Waltz, Joe Harrison, Vickie Stokes, Melissa Keith, Donna Waggy, Vice-President; Steve Chapman. ROW THREE: Richard Rudolph, Clark Cregger, Antonio Miller, Robert Stokes, Steve Harrison, Scott Agner, Sammy Hayslet, Chuck Woods, Mike Agee, Alvin Murray, Neil DeMasters. Both in Membership and Quality. The concert band at Andrew Lewis showed marked growth and improvement in the fall of ' 64. Most of the members had auditioned competitively the previous spring for positions. Moreover, the majority of the students composing the band were under¬ classmen with few graduating seniors to break the ranks. In October all the band members worked diligently to sell a large supply of Halloween candy. The sale proved to be very successful, and as a result, sev¬ eral much-needed instruments were purchased for band use. Early in the morning, late in the afternoon, and even at night the band held frequent and exhausting practices, in addition to their daily class periods. Formations for football half-time shows had to be mastered as well as the marching patterns for par¬ ticipation in s uch events as the Vinton and Char¬ lottesville Dogwood Festivals and the District VI Band Festival. Even more important than these special events was the earnest and sincere desire on the part of individual members to master a band instrument and to perfect a piece of music. On warm, sunny afternoons, Mr. Farley, atop the stadium, could be heard shouting to band members such explicit instructions as " Step Higher, " " Get in line, " and " Faster tempo! " Half-time performances by the band during football season included such routines as " Bali-Hai, " and " Don ' t Let the Rain Come Down. Band Keeps Busy Schedule, Frequent Practice Sessions. i • Donnie Lunsford, a sophomore, played the bells as the band drilled for one of its per¬ formances. Sammy Weddle, drum major and student director of the band, led the Wolverine supporters in " Salem Born. " Debaters Organize, Drill for Major Contests. 8 P - v 1 DEBATE TEAM: SITTING: H arriet Hedgebeth, Becky Crush, Terry Am rhein, Jean Poole. STANDING: Clay Stokes, Mr. Walter Robinson, Ad visor: George Slusher. NOT PICTURED: Lynn Guerin, Mike Mullins. In the 1963-64 school year Andrew Lewis ' debate team was selected to participate in a programmed learning experience with the psy¬ chology department of Hollin ' s College. Several students who attended that study joined this year ' s larger team of eight debaters. With diligent research, they prepared to debate the issue of control on nuclear weapons in local tournaments and at the district Forensic Meet. Turntable Broadcasts Include Unusual Features. Andrew Lewis ' forty-five minute radio program, Wolverine Turntable, was broadcasted by a student staff every Saturday on station WBLU. Besides the regular presentations of sports news, club activities, and popular music, a number of new features were added, in¬ cluding the College of the Week, the Teacher of the Week, and birthday rec¬ ord dedications. WOLVERINE TURNTABLE: ROW ONE: Ca mille Thomas, Lynn Guerin, Peter Rikard, Pat Saul. ROW TWO: Jim Tobey, Dawn Nester, Steve Marshall, Shirley Harrison, Tom Harvey. 149 V BUSINESS STAFF: Vickie Grubbs, Assistant Business Manager; Linda Pannell, Typist; Sharon Goad, Business Manager. PROOFREADERS: Sue Bones, Judy Gresham, Susan Fry, Latest Edition Sales deadlines, photography deadlines, advertis¬ ing deadlines, photography deadlines, copy and Jayout deadlines, photography deadlines, and fi¬ nally the publisher ' s deadline! A confusion of people and ideas at work reigned in the yearbook room as the eighteen enthusiastic staff members labored day after day to meet the ever impending deadlines. Long hours were spent drawing and redrawing layouts, taking, developing, printing and reprinting pictures, writing copy-and doing the hundreds of tasks necessary to compile a yearbook. Almost two thousand portraits of students and teachers had to be identified and alphabetized. The two student photographers used about 3,000 feet of 35 mm and about 2000 finished photographs were presented to the layout staff for possible use. Thus there was always a picture to be identified and a caption to be written. There were times when staff members believed that the job would never be completed, and comments such as " I never realized how much work went into making a yearbook, " were common, especially among new staff members. A new idea, a good photo, an approved piece of copy, a finished page —the slightest happening—would bring renewed enthusiasm and a firm determination to see the job through to its completion. The greatest incentive staff members had was the fervent hope that the student body would loudly proclaim the 1965 Pioneer as the best ever. 150 ADVERTISING STAFF: Jim Ga rrison, James Wilds, Jack Hobbs, Eddie Peyerell, Rodney Furr. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Dan Ring, Assistant Photographer; Marvin Shockley, Head Photographer; Elaine Pollard, Gary Moore, and Virginia Kipps, Darkroom Technicians. of the Pioneer Conveys Contemporary Mood. EDITORIAL STAFF: Sue Zirkle, Editor; Mrs. Blake and COPY and LAYOUT STAFFS: Cathy Hall, Retouching Specialist; Peggy Sipe, Assistant Copy- Mrs. Board, Advisors. writer; Joyce Miller, John Land; Layout Editors. 151 V SPORTS STAFF: ROW ONE: John Lafferty, Ralph Smithson. ROW TWO: Tom Doughty, Jerry Hollifield, Shirley Robertson, Tom Fraizer, Richard Burrow. This year the enthusiastic Spokesman staff demon¬ strated that even a laudable new format can suc¬ cessfully be improved upbh. The new look initiated worthwhile improvements to produce a sizeable increase in circulation. The paper encouraged students to submit their opinions concerning the current issues of school life in letters to the editor. " Senior Impressions " and " Clublicity " were added to the feature section, which already included the popular gossip column " Lewisnoops. " Two eight-page editions, exceptions to the usual four-page issues, were published for the special events of fall Homecoming and gradua¬ tion of seniors in the spring. Producing fifteen issues of the Spokesman, one every two weeks, involved writers, layout specialists, ad salesmen, and photographers. The editor and the two new faculty advisors employed a new plan for developing future leadership within the staff. They trained rising seniors for the responsibilities of the editorship and other demanding jobs. Enterprising Newspaper Staff Undertakes EDITORIAL STAFF: Miss Myra Moseley, Advisor; Jerry Mills, Editor; Mrs. Evona Nester, Advisor. I 152 REPORTERS: Donna King, Orlando Vasquez, Linda Gochenhour, Frank Rose, Randy Hill. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Steve Chapman, Danny Bayse. Bigger Production With Added Features. REPORTERS: Harriet Hedgebeth, Camille Thomas, Shirley Har- BUSINESS AND CIRCULATION STAFF: Kailynn Sprinkle, Pat Armentrout, Business Manager; rison, Bonnie Lovell, Martha Marsh. Sharon Grey, Theresa Yates, Circulation Manager. 153 Mrs. Dora Hale, cafeteria manager, was partly responsible for the nutritious, hot meals which the students and teachers enjoyed each school day. Before school and during homeroom period, Mr. St. Clair, manager of the book¬ store, and David Waltz, his assistant, were ready to sell school materials such as paper, pens and pencils, poster paper, and other necessary items. Student and Adult Service Groups Help LIBRARY ASSISTANTS: Norma Wat¬ kins, John Williams, Becky Crush, Don Gregory, Gail Turner, Judy Thompson, Mariah Parr. Barry Agee, shall, Witt. Douglas, Shirley Perry, Mike Butch Palmer, Steve Mar- Anne Williams, Margaret Library assistants were always on hand to help Miss Wright and Mrs. Counts by doing countless tasks such as checking out books, shelving books, typing cards, pockets, and catalog cards, writing over-due notices, and helping students find back issues of magazines. 154 CAFFTERIA STAFF: Vi rginia Turner, Gladys Bolling, Hilda White, Eura Edwards, Pearl Wirtz, Alberta Pauley, Artis Brubaker, Lucille Little. The feeding of hundreds of hungry teenagers was no easy job, but the hardworking cafeteria staff was always on time with the nutritious food. Maintain Daily System in School Operations. CUSTODIANS: Mr. Howell, Cloyd Ziegler, Hiawatha Logan, Roy Wiley, Edna Hopson, William Saunders. The cleanliness of the building and grounds was the responsibility of the custodial staff who spent many long and tedious hours preparing for an¬ other school day. GYM ASSISTANTS: SEATED: Bla nche Hale, Elizabeth Hall, Theresa Preston. KNEELING: Brenda Barnett, Debbie England, Martha Marsh, Dawn Nest- er, Betty Hudson. STANDING: Mar¬ lene Preston, Sandy Martin, Susan Fitzgerald, Betty Board, Barbara Tucker. Gym assistants were an impor¬ tant part of physical education classes as they led the students in exercises and helped the teachers explain and demon¬ strate games and calisthenics. ■ 155 SITTING: Madey Gearheart, Elaine Lee, Cathy Hall, Pat Craft, Susan Fry, Donna Waggy. STANDING: Bonnie Willard, Shirley Harrison, Helen Arthur, Jean Gleason, Judy Chase, Linda Johnston. Homecoming Festivities Are Highlighted The excitement and anticipation of a pending state championship, the surprise and pleasure sur¬ rounding the selection of a homecoming queen, and the colorful afternoon parade brought the Andrew Lewis student body to the climax of a spirited football season. Following an assembly at which the court was presented, students hurried to put the finishing touches on floats or to find a choice position for viewing the parade. Most entries clamored for a defeat of Kecoughtan by the Wolverines. At half-time, the excitement in the stands increased as members of the court and their escorts arrived in the grandeur of shining convertibles. Again they were introduced to the admiring onlookers, and everyone settled back to watch the hex of Friday 13 triumphantly overcome. Members of the Pep Club employed good taste and many long hours of work to construct the Homecoming Court float with its giant gold crown. 156 by Stately Court. Steve Cromer modestly accepted the honor conveyed to him, while Pep Club President Susan Fry happily applauded his selection as Prince of Homecoming. Donna Waggy, unaware of her selection as Prin¬ cess of Homecoming, smiled happily as she and escort, Bari Neighbors, watched the court being introduced to the student body. Members of the court and their escorts were introduced and moved around the gymnasium before the coronation. At the close of the assembly they again formed a parade of couples. 157 Senior Talent Show The Senior Class chose Elaine Lee to be Andrew Lewis ' s representative in the Holly Court of Salem and the Roanoke Snow Court. Selected from girls of all county high schools, Donna Waggy reigned as Queen of the Holly Court. During the Christmas assembly, the Spanish department arranged a skit of foreign festivities, climaxed by the breaking of the pinata. Glowing candles and smiling faces captured the warmth of the holidays at the Christmas Dance. Reading passages from the Bible relating the Christmas story, Mike Mullins conveyed the theme of the carols sung by the choirs. 158 Joins Other Christmas Celebrations. Sweet Shirley Temple (Shirley Harrison) sprang into motion with other Senior " dolls " during the first presentation of the Christmas Talent Show, " Of All the Lousy Football Teams. " Pat Saul and Tom Harvey showed the typical curiosity of two ordinary little boys exploring the wonders of Christmas; so they turned on the Pat Armentrout and Sharon Hash dolls to see how they worked. Mike Mullins, frustrated with his weighty responsibilities as Santa Claus around December 25, whirled through a zany version of " Twas the Night Before Christ¬ mas. " 159 y Local American Field Service Is Busy Year-Round. HllDYARP KIPIINC ' Danny mwr Carl janmuk CHICAGO ‘081 Rf BURN) iI 7JR - 7f [0 LANA UNI CtXAR All AN PO( itoi-wi THE RAVEN Lovtitsi Orlando Vasquez, Andrew Lewis ' foreign exchange student from Brazil, lived with the George McFarlands of Salem and followed a regular schedule of classes. Judy Chase, A. L. ' s 1964 participant in the Americans Aboard Program, became a member of a large Brazilian family gaining three brothers and a sister. In its third successful year of hard work and concentrated effort, the local American Field Service committee was again able to bring a foreign exchange student to Salem, and also to send an Andrew Lewis to Brazil in corroboration with the " Americans Abroad " summer program. Early fall found the committee diligently interviewing applicants to compete in the program. With careful screening, Kathy Waldrop was finally selected for the summer program and Mike Mullins for the winter, or full school year program. Soon afterwards the Field Service volunteers began work on securing a foreign student for Andrew Lewis in the fall of 1965. Two other foreign students joined Orlando at a reception held in their honor, Maiken Boresen of Norway and David Selman of Canada. Embarking on the first portion of her journey, Judy boarded a plane to New York City. 160 Students Attend Numerous Pep Rallies and Assemblies Featuring Varied Topics of Interest. Speakers in the various assemblies during the year covered topics ranging from politics to physical fitness. The programs were both educational and entertaining, effectively representing the broad in¬ terests of all the students. They even included an original play by Miss Ann Thomason, a comedy inspired by the national election. Mike Mullins and Ronnie Sizer, news correspondents for UBC, in¬ terviewed Judy Foley during her campaign as a presidential candi¬ date in The Party of the Candidates. Leo Gasca of Argentine amused and amazed everyone with his comic program of skillful calisthenics. 161 Bonnie Willard Helen Arthur Cathy Hall Senior Beauties Reign Over May Court, Donna Waggy Linda Johnston 162 MAID OF HONOR Madey Gearheart Spring Highlight of ’65. MAY QUEEN Elaine Lee Pat Craft Shirley Harrison 163 Doris Myers Patti Wright mf , Five Junior Girls Selected by Junior and Senior Classes Complete the May Court. Pat Fleming Theresa Yates Rehearsing around the piano are Shirley Harrison, Paulina McLaurin, Becky Crush, Jim Bolling, and Larry Price. These A Cappella Choir members represented Andrew Lewis at All State Choir. Senior Steve Marshall was elected chairman of the annual Regional Explorer Delegates Conference to be held in the summer of ' 65 at the Naval Acade¬ my at Annapolis, Maryland. Youth Achievements Bring Honor, Pride to A.L. An emotional Elaine Pollard was crowned Miss Junior Achieve¬ ment of Roanoke Valley. This honor entitled Elaine to compete for the title " Miss Executive " in Atlantic City, New Jersey; she placed fourth in the latter competition. Peter Rikard was informed that he would receive a formal letter of Com¬ mendation from the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. It was also an¬ nounced that George Slusher had been named as a finalist in the Na¬ tional Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. George was also selec ted for anoth¬ er honor. He was one of two Virginia delegates to the William R. Hearst Foundation Senate Youth Program held in Washington, D.C. 165 Jackie Hendricks was the deserving recipient of the Good Sports¬ manship Award, donated after football season by the Salem Sports Foundation. V Brenda Clarke was the Andrew Lewis winner of the 1965 Search for the American Homemaker of Tomorrow Award. Brenda won the honor by making the highest score on a writ¬ ten test taken by senior girls in Home Economics. Outstanding Lewis Students Are ! With the aid of their advisors, Mr. Colley and Mrs. Nichols, " Inkslinger " editor George Slusher and Art Editor Sylvia Yates added finishing touches to the magazine before the deadline. The " Inksling¬ er, " first place trophy winner at S.I.A.P. in 1964, released its first ' 65 issue in February. 166 Judy Hodges, Mariah Parr, and Brenda Yates were selected as members of All-State Band. In order to qualify, a student had to pass private auditions before his school band director and before judges representing District VI. Noted for his compatibility and sense of justice, Pat Saul was selected to receive the Brotherhood Award for Andrew Lewis. This award was given by the City-County Coun¬ cil of the SCA. Cited for Achievements. Senior Cathy Hall was chosen by a local D.A.R. chapter to receive the Andrew Lewis Good Citizenship Award. Cathy also won $200 by tying for second place in the WRNL Scholarship Broadcast. Tom Harvey, Pat Saul, and Richard Burrow represented the Key Club on Klassroom Kwiz. They were on the local television show for two weeks and won $60 for the club treasury. 167 In a photography contest, Mrs. Blake, A. I— ' s home eco¬ nomics teacher, won three first place weekly awards and two grand prizes in the Roanoke area finals. The photo of her cats was also a national winner and a copy of the winning picture is on display at the National Geographic Society in Washington, D.C. ft S 1 ft m M i . | if || 1 ’|| 1 If! 1 1 ' I ? If Ilf If! — t pin sgr.y- P | 1 I r t I 1 p Tj §% % ' I i 1 If Yv Betty Spencer, Jerry Mills, Elaine Lee, Carol Koestner, alternate; Bob Archer, Pat Saul, Richard Burrow, Bari Neighbors, Scott Sowers, and Tom Harvey attended Girls ' and Boys ' State during the summer of 1964. They " played government " with other high school students from Virginia. Outstanding Individuals Excel in Diverse Areas, Sandy Clem was honored by the Optimist Club for her outstanding club work during her high school career. Sandy was very active in the F.H.A., Keyettes, and the drama department. The district organization of the Northside and Andrew Lewis Keyette Clubs elected Kathy Richards to serve as treasurer and Frankie Mitchell to the posi¬ tion of vice-president. Both girls were juniors and will serve during 1965-66. 168 Faye Whitley, American Legion Oratorical Contest winner from Andrew Lewis, was cited by Mr. Charlie Balentine at an assembly. Looking on was Miss Thomason, speech instructor. Judy Chase, F.T.A. State Vice-President for 1964, passed the torch of sponsibility to Anne Clayton who was elected to the office for 1965. re- Receive Awards. Kathy Waldrop and Mike Mullins were selected to compete in the Americans Abroad Program. In early March, Kathy was notified that she was a semi-finalist in the program. Winners for A. L. in the Roanoke County Math-A-Rama were James Ffardwick and George Slusher. James placed first in the eighth grade competition and was awarded a slide rule. George, by being named the Grand Winner was presented a $1000 scholarship, while Andrew Lewis received a plaque engraved with George’s name. 169 Advertising Index Acme Printers, Inc. 172 Agricultural Processing Corp. 182 Albert Brothers Contractors . 172 Amrhein and Sons . 177 Andrews Lewis Tavern .■. 186 Annette Shop... 189 Appalachian Power Company . 177 Audrey ' s . 196 Barnett ' s Taxi . 180 Beach Brothers Dodge . 178 Bemiss Equipment Corp. 180 Boosters . 193 Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy, Inc. 172 Brown Hardware Company . 186 Builder ' s Mart. 185 C P Telephone Company. 192 Coach House Restaurant . 189 Coca-Cola Bottling Company . 184 Crotts Garage . 178 Dame Roofing Company . 172 DeLong ' s . 188 Diesel Injection Sales Service. 172 Dooley Printing Company. 189 Doyles Radiator Service . 186 Dr Pepper Bottling Company . 181 Fink ' s Jewelers . 182 First Federal Savings Loan . 197 Fisher Trailer Sales . 196 Floyd ' s Barber Shop . 193 Furniture Mart . 177 General Electric. 186 Gentry Photographers . 183 Goodwin Chevrolet Corp. 189 Goodwin Insurance Realty Inc. 185 Graham-White Manufacturing Company. 182 Graham-White Sales Corp. 176 Grand Piano Furniture Company. 189 Green Hill Corp. 173 Hart Motor Company . 190 Harvest Ford Corp. 196 Hecht ' s Bakery . 1 74 Holdren Inc. | 78 Jeffreys Company . 176 Ken Platt. I g 2 Krispy Kreme Doughnut Company . 176 Langhorne Pharmacy . 189 Lawrence ' s Market. 188 Lee-Hy Golf Culb . 188 Leggetts Suburban Store . 195 Lendy ' s . 191 Lotz Funeral Home . 178 M S Machine Shop. 198 Manning Grocery . 178 McClung Lumber Company . 193 Mechanical Development Corp. 184 Miller Tire Service . 197 Mr. Mity . 178 Nehi Bottling Corp. 179 Oak Hall Uniform Shop. 189 Oakey Son . 188 Old Virginia Brick Company. 187 One Hour Martinizing . 190 Peacock Salem, Inc. 174 Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company . 199 Pet Milk Company . 178 Peters Creek Pharmacy. 187 Piedmont Stores. 176 Pillis Brothers ' Pure Station. 178 Powell Pharmacy, Inc. 191 Precision Tool Cutter Service . 193 Ralston Purina Company. 187 Reese Radio T.V. Service . 189 Reid Cutshall . 190 Ridenhour Music Center. 178 Roanoke College . 196 Roanoke Electric Steel Corp. 185 Roanoke Frosted Foods, Inc. 182 Roanokers . 177 Roanoke Times Roanoke World News. 188 Rowe Furniture Corp. 175 Salem Farm Supply Corp. 177 Salem Office Supply . 177 Salem Oil Company, Inc. 187 Salem Theater. 187 Sam ' s . 189 Schneider Oil Company . 180 Shenandoah Tool Supply Company. 195 Shockley ' s Esso Service Center. | 74 Skyline Cleaners and Shirt Laundry. 172 Stevenson Aldridge Furniture Company. 195 Talk O ' The Town Beauty Salon. 178 Tarpley ' s . 178 Times Register . 1 9 1 Tom ' s Peanut Co. 186 Triangle Texaco Service Station. 193 United States Plywood Corp. 198 Valleydale Packers, Inc.. |90 Van Wood Oil Corp. | 85 WBLU . |80 Waldrop Realty Company. 196 Western Auto. |96 Willard ' s Taxi.-. 184 Wood Plumbing Heating . 187 Yale Towne Manufacturing Company . 194 70 Advertisements One hundred four local businesses, old and new, contributed their support in the publication of the 1965 Pioneer. These concerns, located in Salem and Roanoke, proved to be the area ' s life, without whose existence there would have been no economic structure. Andrew Lewis students were aided by these businesses in numerous ways, including the hiring of them as part-time employees. In addition, they gave their support to Andrew Lewis clubs, publications, and athletic teams by contributions and advertisements. OLD SALEM INNS SALEM, FOUNDED IN 1803, WAS A NOTABLE STOPPING PLACE ON THE ROUTE TO THE WEST. THE INNS LOCATED NEAR THIS SPOT WERE THE BULL’S EYE, YE 0L0E TIME TAVERN, THE GLOBE, THE INDIAN QUEEN AND THE MERMAID. t CONSERVATION 6 OEVEtOP- MENT COMMISSION 1827 171 BROOKS-BYRD PHARMACY, INC RAY BYRD Salem ' s Prescription Center ERVIN P. BROOKS 2 East Main Street SKYLINE CLEANERS AND SHIRT LAUNDRY 601 College Ave. Salem, Virginia DIESEL INJECTION SALES SERVICE, INC. 1016 Delaware Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Fuel Injection Specialist Headquarters tor Robert Bash Ignition Parts ACME PRINTERS, INC. PRINTING, OFFSET, ENGRAVING 21 West Main Street Dial 389-2231 SALEM, VIRGINIA DAME ROOFING COMPANY FORCED AIR HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING ALBERT BRO. CONTRACTORS Dial DU 9-2471 Established 1880 I 102 Tennessee Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Expressions of surprise and disbelief were shared by fourteen unsuspecting Senior girls named to the 1964 Homecoming Court. EDGAR A. THURMAN WALTER M. LIPE8 MEAT PACKERS PHONE SALEM DU 9-6151 AREA CODE 703 300-6131 • U. S. ROUTE 11 WEST OP SALEM m ZID CODE 24070 Seniors Andrew Lewis High School Salem, Virginia Dear Seniors: Congratulations to 3 r ou, the 1965 graduates I Our sincere wish is for your continued success as you face the future and embark into 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 GREED HILL, INCORPORATED 173 DEPENDABLE—COURTEOUS—EFFICIENT —SHOCKLEY ' S ESSO SERVICE CENTER— 419 W. Main St. SALEM, VA. LLOYD SHOCKLEY —Owner • Engine Tune-Up • Brake and Starter Service • Generator and Ignition Service • Electronic Wheel Balancing • Trained Mechanics • Pickup and Delivery DU 9-7974 U-HAUL TRAILER RENTAL SALEM, VIRGINIA 174 Rowe r li i t Ut V Congratulations PIEDMONT STORES SALEM, VIRGINIA DIAL DU 9-5523 GEORGE A. JEFFREYS CO. Baking Fermentation and Food Enzymes Engineer Consultants P. O. Box 709 • Phone DU 9-8220 SALEM, VIRGINIA KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUT CO. TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1923 Williamson Road 4141 Melrose Avenue Twenty-One Delicious Varieties Special Prices for Clubs GRAHAM-WHITE SALES CORPORATIONS 1209 Colorado Street SALEM, VIRGINIA 176 Marvin Shockley, the yearbook photographer, prepared to snap the action, unaware that his own picture was being taken. An Average Capitalist Discusses FREE ENTERPRISE “I’VE THE RIGHT TO PLAN MY OWN LIFE, TO EARN A LIVING AS I SEE FIT.” “ . . . I’m limited, of course, by my ability and determination. But, overall, I call the shots. I’ll be paid according to what I con¬ tribute, too. If I’m valuable, I’ll earn more; if lazy, less. But there’s always the thought of working up. That’s because I live in a Free Enterprise economy where I have freedom of choice and opportunity.” Our management employees and stock¬ holders are united with this student under the Free Enterprise flag. We chose this business because we like it. But like other businesses, we must give the best possible service at the lowest possible cost. THE ROANOKERS Home of Good Food 115 Church Ave. S.W. Phone 344-7703 ROANOKE F. C. AMRHEIN SONS 32 West Kirk Avenue Dl 3-5147 Complete Line of AL Charms Pierced Earrings SALEM OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 9 So. College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Phone: DU 9-6168 SALEM FARM SUPPLY CORP. 121 E. Main Street SALEM VIRGINIA THE FURNITURE MART ANTIQUE AND REPRODUCTION FURNITURE 211 College Ave. Phone 389-3121 177 TALK O ' THE TOWN BEAUTY SALON 928 College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Evenings by Appointment DU 9-7302 MR. MITY Colorado and Boulevard SALEM Phone 389-5960 TARPLEY ' S, INC. RCA Color TV Sales and Service 17 E. Main St. ROANOKE SALEM Our new Salem location at Sherwod Burial Park . . . East Main Street PILLIS BROS. ' PURE STATION Corner of Fourth and Alabama St. SALEM, VIRGINIA MANNING GROCERY 805 8th St. SALEM, VA. OPEN 8:00 A.M. - 8:00 P.M. " Pet . . . you bet " PET MILK CO. Meats, Groceries, Texaco Gas and Oil DU 9-7957 Money Orders Dairy Division RIDENHOUR MUSIC CENTER I 19 East Main SALEM, VIRGINIA Gibson Fender Guitars All Band Instru¬ ments Yamaha and Gulbransen Pianos 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. BEACH BROTHERS DODGE, INC. CROTTS GARAGE General Repair Body and Fender Work Arc and Acetylene Welding 410 8th Street DU 9-2271 HOLDREN INCORPORATED FRIGIDAIRE ZENITH " Va. ' s Largest Frigidaire Dealer " 29 E. Main St. Salem, Va. DU 9-721! 178 179 Congratulations and Success to All From Your Salem Sunoco Dealers Fort Lewis Main and Bruffey 4th and Water 1381 E. Main St. BARNETT ' S TAXI 312 East Main St. SALEM, VIRGINIA LEO " BUCK " WRIGHT 1 DU 9-2444 Owner DU 9-2359 BEMISS EQUIPMENT CORP. 224 Fourth Street Salem, Virginia H. GALE BOGLE RAY RASH BRANDON CARTER CRAIG SCHNEIDER 180 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. ¥ GRAHAM-WHITE MANUFACTURING COMPANY Pneumatic and Electro-Pneumatic Devices 7 FINK ' S JEWELERS Roanoke and Salem DIAMONDS AND WATCHES A. L. SCHOOL RINGS DU 9-7572 DULANY The Finest Name in Frozen Food ROANOKE FROSTED FOODS, INC. DISTRIBUTOR Kessler ' s Mill Road Salem, Va. AGRICULTURAL PROCESSING CORPORATION Complete Vitamin and Antibiotic Premixing for Mills in the South Results—Our Yardstick of Progress 225 Alabama Street SALEM, VIRGINIA P.O. BOX 845 Phone 389-9381 in salem ... KEN PLATT clothing for men and boys 182 GENTRY PHOTOGRAPHERS PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR SENIOR CLASS AND CLUB PHOTOGRAPHERS 109 West Main St. JIM AND BETTY GENTRY SALEM, VIRGINIA Owners T 4X1 tVH LAPn ' c WILLARDS TAXI 389 8131-SALEM VA WILLARD ' S TAXI 389-8131 Owned and Operated by FOUNT WILLARD 18 East Main Street; SALEM, VIRGINIA trade mark postered COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS, ROANOKE, VIRGINIA MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. Lee Highway, East Dial DU 9-9396 SALEM, VIRGINIA 184 BUILDERS —£££JLlA organized 1931 ... GOODWIN INSURANCE REALTY INCORPORATED 15 South College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA DIVIDEND PAYING INSURANCE 201 E. Main St. SALEM VAN WOOD OIL CORPORATION 801 Shenandoah Ave. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA TOP VALUE STAMPS BURNER SERVICE 342-6738 SALEM - ROANOKE ROANOKE ELECTRIC STEEL CORPORATION TOM HUSTON PEANUT CO. TOM ' S POTATO CHIPS Phone 389-6665 BROWN HARDWARE CO. " The Friendly Store " 115 East Main Street DU 9-4413 SALEM, VIRGINIA DOYLES, INC. AUTO RADIATOR SERVICE 4th and Colorado St. SALEM, VIRGINIA ANDREW LEWIS TAVERN 1 4 Mile West of Salem Famous For Steaks—Sea Food Southern Fried Chicken—Virginia Ham Homemade Cakes and Pies Routes 11 and 46 Phone DU 9-7854 Air Conditioned For Your Comfort United States Leadership, in the new world economics as in the political and social confrontation, depends in the last analysis on our ability, as a nation and as individuals, to think and plan in terms of the new forces at work in the world. It is not our weapons of war. . .not our treaties and agreements. . . not our words. . .but our ideas which must earn our place in the world. . .our ideas and our ideals. Gerald L. Phillippe Chairman of the Board General Electric Company GENERAL ELECTRIC INDUSTRY CONTROL DEPARTMENT Salem, Virginia SALEM OIL COMPANY, INC. Pure Distributors for Fuel Oils, Gasolines, Solvents, Greases, Motor Oils 24 HOUR DELIVERY AND BURNER SERVICE DU 9-7229 GLENN ' S PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. I ROUTE 3, SALEM GLENN ' S PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. 2 406 COLORADO ST. SALEM GLENN ' S PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. 3 1020 W. MAIN STREET SALEM PETERS CREEK PHARMACY 1120 Peters Creek Rd., N.W. Phone EM 6-5525 ROANOKE, VA. H. M. WOOD PLUMBING HEATING, INC. Phone Shop and Residence DU 9-4941 DU 9-3441 SALEM, VA. H4 E. Clay St. SALEM THEATER 302 E. Main Street The Best in Entertainment CHECK-R-BOARD 908 Shenandoah Ave. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Dial Dl 4-9224 OLD VIRGINIA BRICK CO., INC. DU 9-2357 SALEM, VA. A balmy fall afternoon found the Juniors moving leisurely to a football pep rally. 187 FINE CLOTHES FOR BOYS AND YOUNG MEN We Specialize in Fine Ivy Clothes . . . Selected Exclusively to the Tastes and Interests of High School and College Men! De Long ' s 29 West Church Avenue THE DAILY NEWSPAPER A living textbook that ' s completely re¬ written every day with the most up-to-date information on a great many school subjects. READ THE ROANOKE TIMES THE ROANOKE WORLD-NEWS LAWRENCE ' S MARKET " Our quality groceries make the meal. " Just West of Salem on Rt. 11 Dependable Service JOHN M. OAKEY SON FUNERAL HOME DU 9-5441 SALEM, VIRGINIA Lee Hwy. Next to Stephenson and Aldridge LARGEST MINIATURE EAST OF THE MISSISSIPPI " A Lomma Championship Course " Modern 30 Tee Driving Range Iron Play Lee-Hy Club " PLAY GOLF, IT ' S FUN " 88 37 HOLES CONGRATULATIONS FROM OAK HALL UNIFORM SHOP 108 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. COACH HOUSE RESTAURANT and LAKELAND DRIVE-IN SALEM. VIRGINIA Compliments of GRAND PIANO AND FURNITURE 312 Second Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA SAM ' S 116 E. Main Street SALEM, VA. QUALTY CLOTHING AND SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY sn DOOLEY PRINTING CORP LETTERPRESS • OFFSET 15 N. College Ave. Dial 389-2222 SALEM, VA. LANGHORNE PHARMACY REESE RADIO AND T.V. SERVICE 827 W. Main St. SALEM, VA. DU 9-5197 Zenith Sales THE ANNETTE SHOP Ladies and Children ' s Wear 4 East Main St. SALEM, VA. 220 West Main Street Phone 389-8618 SALEM, VA. GOODWIN CHEVROLET CORP. 1337 West Main St. SALEM, VIRGINIA Phone DU 9-2374 Congratulations to the Class of ' 65 189 y Fine Quality Meat Products Valleydale Packers, Inc. SALEM, VA. Phone 389-9122 ONE HOUR " MARTINIZING " The Most In Dry Cleaning Salem One Hour Martinizing 30 W. MAIN STREET SALEM, VIRGINIA HART MOTOR CO., INC. SALEM, VIRGINIA NEW CAR SALES DUpont 9-2364 400 E. Main Street USED CAR SALES DUpont 9-4813 1023 E. Main " When you marry the girl let us furnish the home " REID CUTSHALL Downtown Furniture Galleries and the Wayside on Lee Highway Cheerleaders shouted, " Is everybody happy? " and the triumphant reply of proud fans was, " Yes, yes! " 190 EVERYBODY GOES TO 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. POWELL PHARMACY, INC. Professional Service Phone DU 9-5423 219 E. Main St. SALEM, VA. " Your Assurance—A Powell Prescription " SALEM PUBLISHING CORP. ALL TYPES JOB PRINTING Publishers; TIMES REGISTER What’s the math assignment? Is 8 o’clock all right? Need a ride to the game? Want me to bring records? What else can you call on so often, for help, for com¬ pany, for information, or just for fun? Your phone is one friend that’s always there when you need it. The C P Telephone Company of Virginia Part of the Nationwide Bell System OUR 52nd YEAR 1913 Phone DU TRIANGLE TEXACO SERVICE STATION DU 9-7880 319 College Ave. SALEM, VA. H. C. SINK In early fall the yearbook room was converted Into a photographic studio for the taking of faculty pictures. Louise Perdue from Gentry ' s registered Miss Johnson, Coach Miley, Coach Joyce, and other teachers before they went in to pose for the camera. FLOYD’S BARBER SHOP 3 BARBERS 930 College and 8th Sts. 7:30 A.M. - 6:00 P.M. Salem, Va. Closed Wednesday DU 9-7965 PRECISION TOOL CUTTER SERVICE INCORPORATED TOOLS CUTTERS Office 389-6563 1509 Colorado St. Box 473 Salem, Virginia BOOSTERS Mr. Cecil ' s Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Rapoport Dr. R. E. Paine Mr. James E. Peters Wingate Appraisal Service Rainbow Market Friends Star Food Market Ray ' s Market Modern Beauty Shop 193 THE YALE TOWNE MANUFACTURING COMPANY YALE LOCK AND HARDWARE DIVISION SALEM PLANT SALEM, VIRGINIA 194 Complete Home Furnishings STEPHENSON ALDRIDGE INC. TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU DOWNTOWN • 16 E. Church Ave. Call Dl 3-1927 WAYSIDE STORE 1864 Apperson Dr. Salem Call 389-8691 -v ' Serving Newcomers and Metropolitan Roanoke Area Since 1944 1600 Colorado Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Where You Get Quality and Service " SHENANDOAH TOOL AND SUPPLY CO. Phone 389-8141 V-Belts and Drives—Tool Grinding Service Cutting Tools, Machinery and Accessories, Precision Tools, All Kinds of Steel ROANOKE-SALEM PLAZA HARVEST FORD, INCORPORATED 834 E. Main St. " WHERE LOW OVERHEAD MEANS SAVINGS TO YOU " PLUS A MODEST SET-UP CHARGE Take Our Best Wishes With You Get Your HONDA at WESTERN AUTO in Salem 13 E. Main DU 9-6191 ROANOKE COLLEGE As You Go From One World to Another . . . We Congratulate You . . . and Invite Your Inquiries as to Our Offerings in Liberal Arts. Co-educational, Christian, Higher Education . . . Since 1842 L. S. WALDROP REALTY CO. REALTORS DEVELOPERS OF MIDDLETON GARDENS ROLLING HILLS BUCKINGHAM ESTATES Aw neyi 35 E. Main St. FISHER TRAILER SALES Your Future Home Builder 218 Elm Avenue S.W. Roanoke, Virginia 196 Call DUpont 9-6843 Salem, Va. RFD 3 2 2 Miles West of Salem „l jgf r . A .. ? a 1 , . . 5 { isuM0 Salem, Virginia DU 9-5435 Joyce Miller and Vickie Grubbs worked diligently to replace the low quality brand X tire with a fine Miller Tire Service spare, as Marshall McClung, Roger Holtman, and Tommy Schrader looked on with obvious interest. KODAK HEADQUARTERS EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC We ' ve ben developing and printing photos for a half-century and always with that special care you ' ve come to expect from Roanoke Photo Finishing . . . The Camera Shop that ' s devoted exclusively to things photographic. SERVICE: One-day service on Kodachrome movie and slide film, Ektachrome slides, and black- and-white. Two day service on processing Kodacolor films and prints made from Kodacolor negatives. ROANOKE PHOTO FINISHING COMPANY, INC. Mrs. Nichols and Caroline Waldrop spent a num- THE CAMERA SHOP—Second at Luck ber of sixth periods preparing signs to proclaim coming athletic events. " Quality Service Since 1904 " Customer Parking Lot Adjacent FIRST FEDERAL Savings and Loan Association Downtown Crossroads Roanoke, Va. 197 •BBM M S MACHINE Design, Machine Tools, and Manufacturing Dial DU 9-6441 Charles Messinger 198 Now It ' s PEPSI-COLA For Those Who Think Young PEPSI COLA BOTTLING CO. Hollins, Virginia 199 Seniors Undergo Ultimate Change on Night of June 7 — Graduation. 200 ! ■ ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia

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

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, 1964 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


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.