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

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1966 volume:

?v ‘ ' i t ’■ ft. ( , ; « t) - IMliSt f • ’■ .v: i - i ,• , ■’ l: .... ■ 1 i • ' V I ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Satem, Virginia t •s —c . • A Published by the Pioneer-Staff • ndre w Lewis High School • ‘ Salem, Virginia „ .Volume 32 - 1965-66 Session, Dubbed as “Lewis A Go-Go”, 2 Academics.14 Students.38 Athletics.94 Student Life.126 Advertisements.176 The 1965-1966 school term was characterized by a new vitality which surged throughout Andrew Lewis. Students lived the life of the new breed, their kinetic energy always finding humor in the least probable places. " Go-go” was a befitting adjective for these lively individuals, found in the right place at the right time. The zest of the discotheque enlivened students in every situation, wherever the action was. Likewise, the school itself was rejuvenated by this novel liveliness. Fads and fashions were many and varied. The halls were gaily pasteled in vivid colors, and grotesque masks which lined the corridors created an effect of pop art. The 1966 Pioneer attempts to focus on this new catalyst, presenting the lively effects of the discotheque on Andrew Lewis and the students by pro filing them—a go-go. It’s what’s happening, baby! Immerses Energetic Students in Mosaic of Activities 3 1 m Br ■ gf ™“| - ■ 4j w. «JM Falling Leaves, Football Triumphs Mark Beginning 4 of New Term As 1600 students surged through the halls of Andrew Lewis, their thoughts of reviving endless study were mingled with other feel¬ ings. There was the initial pleasure of both renewing and creating friendships and of becoming involved with challenging courses and activities. And what student could worry about plodding through mountains of assign¬ ments, when freshly painted pastel halls were there to rejuvenate him each morning? Crisp fall evenings, the cries of the cheer¬ leaders, and the recollection of last year’s state championship beckoned the student body to football games. Emotions surged as the National Anthem reverberated throughout Municipal Field. The drums rolled on the kick-off, and spectators sud¬ denly became involved in the clash between two determined teams. Their attention was adverted from the struggle only when a long-lost friend appeared among the crowd or a weary boy cried, " Peanuts, Popcorn!” Halftime brought the precisely-planned band show, accompanied by the graceful move¬ ments of the majorettes. Chaos reigned when miniature footballs were tossed into the stands. When the final whistle shrilled. " Victory!” to the viewers, each player scored a personal triumph; the hours of grueling practice had paid off. 5 Fall Festivities Climax in Mid-October as the Homecoming drew near, and a tinge of excited anticipation diffused through the school at the prospect of the fall festival’s beauty and pageantry. Homecoming itself is traditionally a time for welcoming past graduates of Andrew Lewis back to their alma mater. With this in mind, intricate planning became necessary for the celebration. Industrious students applied teamwork in festooning the halls and floats. These workers knew the frustration of slaving to fasten bushels of napkins and streamers to uncooperative truck beds. A few knew the feeling of utter defeat upon watching that ostensibly perfect float blown to a shambles by a merciless breeze. In spite of minor disasters, a hidden Pygmalion transformed these simple trimmings into elegant decorations, and Homecoming pro¬ ceeded. The selection and presentation of the court, the afternoon parade, and the impressive halftime ceremonies delighted both the beholder and those who had labored over them, making Homecoming 1965 one of the year’s outstanding moments. Vibrant Celebration of Homecoming Is Initiated 7 The Vigor of Basketball and the Cheering of 8 Energetic Fans Dominate Winter Weekend Activities The excitement of football season fused into winter, and basketball became the predominant sport. The team exercised, ran, and sweated, just as their predecessors in the limelight had done, but found an added strain, since they must confront two weekly rivals. Despite the gruel¬ ing pace, the Wolverines pushed for a gratifying season, and their efforts were rewarded, notably when the school record for the total number of points in a single game was broken. Spectators felt a close union with the breathless players on the floor, separated from the action by mere yards and the bobbing heads of cheerleaders. Bus trips to distant schools afforded students an op¬ portunity to chatter and harmonize for hours. Between Christmas celebrations, the enjoyment of new-fallen snow, plans for the upcoming prom, and other extra-curricular activities, stu¬ dents crammed for midterm exams. Throughout Andrew Lewis, the pace was quickened and preparation was made for busier days. 9 Spring, a season of gaiety at Andrew Lewis, pranced in to find students engrossed in a score of activities. Ob¬ servers and participators in track, tennis, and golf had a field day as the attention was focused on minor sports. Perhaps athletes competing in these events often felt neglected, but the enthusiasts proved a universal truth by deriving great personal satisfaction from their whole¬ hearted efforts. Later in the spring, outstanding scholars and athletes in all sports were cited in an awards as¬ sembly. The call of the budding outdoors made it increasingly difficult for students to concentrate on their studies. Campaigns for next year’s S.C.A. officers, tryouts for cheerleading squads, rushed plans for the May Dance and Prom, club conventions, and the attempt to favorably impress the Evaluation Committee, all lured students into a flurry of activity. When the yearbooks were finally distributed, students leafed through the pages and recalled this, their greatest year at Andrew Lewis. IL Campaigns, Conventions, Minor Sports, and the 10 Budding Outdoors Beckon Students From Studies 11 Senior Prom and Graduation Night Climax 1965-1966 The end of school meant little to the lower classmen, who re¬ garded it as the cue to summon the long awaited vacation. To the seniors, though, the end of the term symbolized the close of five years at Andrew Lewis, often difficult, sometimes sea¬ soned with a liberal dose of humor, but seldom boring. As the momentous day of graduation approached, preparations for the Baccalaureate and Commencement services were marked by the mass confusion of 290 seniors scurrying to be fitted for the tra¬ ditional caps and gowns, mailing announcements, and practicing for the ceremony itself. This would be the last time the Class of 1966 would be united; some would continue their studies, some would serve in the armed services, and others would seek employment, winning other friends and creating new memories as they passed. Fresh ventures awaited the departing Lewis clansmen. 12 Autumn of 1958 found a vital component of the Andrew Lewis tradition serving as principal of the Annex. Three years later this capable teacher followed his seventh grade charges as they advanced to higher education in the first year of high school. Since that time he has expanded his role, sponsoring the Key Club and teaching U. S. government. Deeply concerned with the relationship of other countries to our own nation, he has under¬ taken the task of instructing the new comparative government course. Working through these capacities, this patriot has in¬ stilled a spark of America’s very core in his protegees. A mark of the man himself is the wry humor which tints his personality and delights his students. A perceptive, understanding nature causes him to mete out discipline only where it is due. He has earned the respect of all who are privileged to know him at Andrew Lewis. Therefore we dedicate the 1965-1966 Pioneer to a truly deserving teacher, a veritable institution in our school, Mr. Dan Richards. Mr. Dan Richards, a revered member of the Andrew Lewis faculty, receives the annual Pioneer dedication; Humor, Compassion Are Familiar Traits of Richards V - Explaining the Communist theory to his sixth period comparative government class, Mr. Richards promises a pop test within the week. v.u i ' M. ACADEMICS « Instilling individual thought in the bold manner of the Go-Go Group, faculty members succeeded in temporarily forestalling stu¬ dents’ busy thoughts of sports events, Beatlemania, and the com¬ ing weekend. Each instructor at Andrew Lewis attempted to pre¬ sent his course in such a way as to inspire personal understanding in every student. Mr. Hunt presides over Andrew Lewis with firm and impartial authority. An organization the size of Andrew Lewis can run only as efficiently as the administration at its head. Through combined effort, the staffs of the main office and the guidance department were able to see that organized efficiency was main¬ tained throughout the term. The principal and assistant principals, in addi¬ tion to their usual tasks of carrying on the busi¬ ness connected with the operation of the school, handled students’ immediate problems while the guidance department helped answer ques¬ tions pertaining to the future, such as selection of high school courses, plans for endeavors after graduation, choice of college, and job applica¬ tions. The guidance department contained a fully- equipped library of catalogues from various col¬ leges, a supply of pamphlets describing possi¬ ble careers, and information concerning scholar¬ ships. Through the aid of the dedicated guidance staff and administration, students were able to find the answers to their questions and the solutions to their problems. Personal Attention to 1567 Students’ Interests Assistant Principal E. E. Barnett makes certain that students’ absences from school are A new voice greets students over the P.A. system each justified. morning and afternoon as Mr. Eddie Joyce assumes the position of Assistant Principal. SEATED: Mrs. Mildred Chapman, Counselor, Civics; Mrs. Edna Weeks, History; Mr. P. J. Giampocaro, Counselor, Math. Counselor, Science. STANDING: Mr. Gary Kelly, Counselor, American Characterizes the Guidance and Office Staffs Able secretaries were always ready to solve any problem which might arise during the hectic school day. Mrs. Betty Poff is bookkeeper. Mrs. Judy Sink and Mrs. Shelby Lucas serve as secretaries in the main office and Guidance Department. 17 Mrs. Belva Counts, Librarian, and Miss Mary Wright, Assistant Librarian, guide students in learning library pro¬ cedure so that they have easier access to its facilities. Periodicals, Non-fiction, and Novels Provide Shirley Lovell, Sherry Smith, Charlene Westmoreland, Madge Logan, Pat Wilson, and Becky Tyree take charge of the periodicals and pamphlets, frequently used in research. 18 Lorraine Beckett, Althea Murray, Stephen Garrett, Brenda Wright, Judy assist at the desk, stamping books, writing overdue notices, and help- Thompson, Paul Colley, Marie Estep, Mike Agee, and Brenda Harmon ing students locate the book best suited for their needs. Thorough Reference Facilities in the Lewis Library A valuable part of every school is the library. Its purpose is to supply students with supplemen¬ tary learning material, in addition to that which they receive in class. A complete collection of books, compiled in an orderly arrangement, composed the Andrew Lewis High School library. In addition to non¬ fiction, volumes of poetry, story collections, and entertaining novels, Lewis students had access to recent issues of various magazines and news¬ papers which aided in their study of current events, as well as back issues which supplied extra material for research. The library also provided a much-needed quiet atmosphere where students could study, read, or do research work. Seniors, in particular, found the library to be a useful asset as they worked diligently to complete themes required by Eng¬ lish 12 courses. Stored within the shelves lining the library walls, Andrew Lewis students found infinite knowl¬ edge for their personal benefit and use. Wanda Martin, Gail Collins, Joy Wilson, Jackie Hays, and Betty Judd do much of the filing and typing, leaving the librarians free to aid students. 19 With some assistance from Mrs. Gillespie, Mary Jane Phlegar explains the fundamentals of a trigonometry problem to her class. Few vocations exist in today’s world which do not involve a thorough understanding of mathe¬ matics. But math is more than just a useful tool; it is an exact science which is used as a means of expression, explanation, and proof of many of life’s greatest theories and ideas. Lewis students found a challenge existing in the mysterious paradox of numbers, signs, and symbols which intrigued them and taxed their minds. They also discovered the incomparable feeling of success which comes when a difficult problem in algebra, geometry or trigonometry is conquered. A complete and thorough understanding of the mathematical processes proved invaluable to students, whether they intended to continue their education in college or take on a vocation fol¬ lowing graduation. The Andrew Lewis Math Department provided a strong background in general math, producing a feeling of mathe¬ matical dexterity, as well as an awareness of the precise beauty of geometric proofs and algebraic equations. A question from a class member stops Mrs. Horne in the midst of her explanation of a difficult Algebra II problem. Modern Math Students Auvray Keith glances up from an Algebra I problem to collect her thoughts before she makes another attempt at it. 20 SEATED: Mrs. Hazel Waters, Geometry; Mrs. Gladys Gillespie, Geometry, Trigonometry, Advanced Algebra; Mrs. ' Martha Claire Dantzler, Algebra, Math Analysis. STANDING: Miss Mary Jane Maxwell, Math, Algebra; Mrs. Margaret Bailey, Math; Mrs. Dorothea Chick, Math, Algebra; Mr. Wilkie Chaffin, Math; Mrs. Betty Horne, Math, Algebra; Mrs. Geraldine Harper, Math, Algebra; Miss Hilda McCracken, Math. Analyze, Dispute Established Mathematical Theories Mrs. Waters, assisting a student puzzled by the intricacies of unified geometry, points out that two arcs of the circle are equal. Mrs. Chick explains to her Math 9 class several common methods for com¬ pounding interest. 21 Gloria Wright measures hydrochloric acid in a graduated cylinder as her chemistry class advances to more intriguing chem¬ istry problems. Science Mrs. Jamison, an eighth grade science teacher, ponders a student’s answer to a question concerning one of the many phases of general science. Mrs. Coulter grins, full of pride, as her student s pursue a complicated physics experiment with determination. 22 SEATED: Mrs. Alice Coulter, Physics; Mrs. Edna Weeks, Guidance, Science. STANDING: Mrs. Daphne Jamison, Science, Biology; Mrs. Phyllis Butts, Chemistry, Science; Mrs. Nancy Firestone, Science; Mrs. Patricia Burns, Science, Physical Education; Miss Dorothy O’Dell, Biology; Mr. Richard Bower, Science; Miss Frances Hurt, Chemistry; Mr. Michael Scott, Science. Vastness Amazes Students Avid to Explore Nature’s Frontiers The world of science is one which is filled with important knowledge and discovery. Eager Lewis freshmen were introduced to the fasci¬ nating aspects of laboratory science; suddenly jars and bottles became known as beakers and flasks. Facts were no longer accepted without question, but proven through experimentation. The odor of burning sulfur and the preparation of pure oxygen were included in the scientific education of upperclassmen studying chemistry. Experiments conducted by the physics classes were somewhat milder, but equally impressive. The function of biology lab was not so much proof, as it was an opportunity for discovery. Biology students delved deep into the anatomies of small animals and compared them to that of the human body. An education in the natural sciences not only gave students a better insight into the world of science, but also helped them to understand the scientific problems which have puzzled man¬ kind since the dawn of civilization. David Harless watches the effect of iodine being poured into a starchy solution, noting the change of color. 23 SWEATED: Mr. Otha St. Clair, Government, Social Economics, Sociology; Mrs. Marjorie Bowman, American History. STANDING: Mrs. Lillian Jennings, World Geography, Social Studies; Miss Mildred Kidd, World History; Mr. Dan Richards, American History, Government; Mrs. Joy Ergle, World History; Mr. John Jarvis, Geography, American History. History, Government, and Geography Classes Provide Mrs. Jennings returns quiz papers to apprehensive Geography students. Mrs. Joy Ergle indicates a point of importance on the map to aid her students in their study of World History. 24 Mrs. Bowman’s discussion panel consisting of Shirley Dixon, Matt High- fill, Vickie Grubbs, and Freddie Amrhein, attempt to persuade their Classmates that Lee Harvey Oswald did not assassinate John F. Kennedy. Darlene Rice studies the newpaper for articles related to senior civics. Students With a Basis for World Understanding History means more than merely memorizing facts such as the Preamble of the Constitution and who discovered America. It means millions of people working together toward a single purpose; it means understanding the present and preparing for the future by learning about past accomplishments. The Andrew Lewis Social Studies Department provided a firm background in the social sci¬ ences. History classes combined the study of current events with the chronological story of America and the world. Sociology, a recent addition to the department, consisted of a de¬ tailed study of universal social problems and the progress that has been made in solving them. By studying controversies of past generations and the methods by which man has resolved them, students found that they could better compre¬ hend and develop solution theories for modern problem situations. Social studies teachers sought to instill under¬ standing of the development of life in the minds of their students. ».- Mr. St. Clair demonstrates by means of a special chart the difference in the standards of living between the United States and the rest of the world to his Social Economics class. 25 Finishing his perusal of the assigned selection, Gary Martin, a ninth grader, looks up ex¬ pectantly for Mrs. Wertz’s comments. In an unguarded moment, Mrs. Ballard reflects the discouragement occasionally experienced by both students and faculty. English Classes Perhaps more than any other course offered at Andrew Lewis, the study of Engl ish demanded the whole-hearted participation of students. English was instruction in the use of our native language. It involved making sentences from words and paragraphs from sentences; con¬ sisted of turning paragraphs into themes, essays, and even short stories. It was learning to express one’s innermost thoughts through the words he uses every day. Five years of English were required of every Andrew Lewis student. However, the course of study was not mere repetition. Detailed study of works, not only by American authors, but by those from England and other nations as well, gave students the opportunity to see for themselves the beauty which exists in the lan¬ guage. By delving into English courses with their fullest attention, students learned to evaluate them¬ selves in relation to the views of past authors, and to proclaim their own opinions to an await¬ ing world. 26 Brenda Atwell glances over the text in a last minute review of her English 9 assignment. Gene Webb and Brenda Yates discuss possible topics for the term paper which had just been assigned to them in English 12 Provide Cornerstones for Future Literary Enjoyment SEATED: Miss Myra Moseley, English, Public Speaking; Mrs. Margaret Ballard, Reading, Directed Study; Miss Melba Calaway, English; Miss Mary Ellen Wetta, English; Mrs. Martha Logan, English, Latin. STAND¬ ING: Miss Martha Wade, English; Mrs. Elsie Wertz, English; Miss Sandra Simpson, English; Mrs. Mary Sue Willis, English, Journalism; Mrs. Patricia Johnson, English; Mr. Carl Colley, English, Creative Writing; Mr. Walter Robinson, English; Mrs. Joy Bashore, English. Not Pictured: Mr. Haddon Dudley, English. 27 Mrs. Sue Banner, French; Mrs. Martha Logan, English, Latin; Miss Annie V. Cook, Latin; Mrs. Faye Clayton, English, Spanish; Mrs. Mary Rash, French. Foreign Language Classes Help Students Thoughtful students laboriously scramble through a difficult Latin test. 28 Susan Merritt smiles as she ponders the problems of conquering the Spanish language. Cindy Mink and Ann Clayton play the leading roles in a special presenta¬ tion, " Pyramus and Thisbe”, given to all French students. Prepare for Future International Relationships By using the study of foreign languages as a key to closer communications among the peoples of the world, it is believed that peace through understand¬ ing can be achieved. In keeping with this philoso¬ phy, languages continued to compose a sizeable portion of the academic curriculum at Andrew Lewis. French and Spanish teachers placed special emphasis upon the mechanics of their respective courses, so that the student would eventually be able to fully comprehend and to speak his chosen language flu¬ ently. Language labs, featuring taped conversations in the foreign tongue, were also helpful. The majority of students showing interest in a foreign language studied Latin. After mastering its fundamentals, students delved into the history of Rome through translations from ancient writers. The students who presently can see no poss ible rea¬ son for conquering the conjugation of a verb or the intricacies of inflection, may some day seek to break down the barriers of separation among na¬ tions. Debbie Brugh discovers that the mastering of the French language requires her full atten¬ tion and understanding. 29 SITTING: Miss Elsie Proffitt, Shorthand, Typing. STANDING: Mrs. Dematris Meador, Bookkeeping, Typing; Miss Elizabeth Lawrence, General Business, Typing; Mrs. Evelyn Blake, Home Economics. Vocational Students Explore Expanding Doris Jones discovers that planning a family meal. nutrition is an important factor when 30 Mrs. Meador assists Debbie Roberts in studying the bookkeeping applied in busi¬ nesses today. Before the turn of the century, education consisted mainly of learning to read, write, and cipher. Since then, however, great pioneers in the field of education have discovered the value and necessity of more specific study. Courses in home economics and business skills have become an important part of the curricula in American high schools, and are avail¬ able for students who are interested in furthering their knowledge of the practical sciences. Andrew Lewis offered basic study in vocational courses which were useful to students anticipating further education, as well as those who did not plan to attend college. In addition to teaching skills which proved valuable in obtaining jobs after gradu¬ ation, the knowledge gained in many of the courses was found useful in everyday life. A significant purpose of high school is to prepare students for the lives they will lead after graduation. Vocational courses play an important part in ac¬ complishing this purpose. Brenda McDaniels thoughtfully translates Miss Proffitt’s dictation into the hieroglyphics of modern shorthand. Opportunities and Demands of the World of Business The attainment of perfection in typewriting demands the absolute attention of Judy James. General business student Donnie Lunsford works intently on an accounting problem in the manual. 3 SEATED: Griffin Hardy, Principal; John Crawford, Electricity; Ola Bar- Powell, Drafting; William Bolton, Distributive Education; W. D. Frezwell, field, Practical Nursing; Ernest Andrews, Masonry. STANDING: Aubrey Body-fender; O. B. Toney, Auto Mechanics; W. F. Gray, Machine Shop. Vocational Center Offers Necessary, Practical Testing equipment during their class in electricity, Steven Bandy, Fred Jones, and Glenn Nalls work at well-equipped table areas. Only about one half of the students who graduate from Roanoke County high schools go on to college or other institutions for additional learning. The re¬ maining half must attempt to find jobs without fur¬ ther training. Those positions available are given to those who have mastered a specific skill; thus, the need for further vocational education has never been greater. Roanoke County has recognized this problem and has taken an important step towards improving the situation with the formation of the Roanoke County Educational Center. The Center, organized in recent years, makes voca¬ tional training part of high school education. By transferring to the Educational Center in the junior or senior year, students can learn such skills as cos¬ metology, drafting, masonry, practical nursing, and data processing. The Educational Center, a revolutionary new aspect of Roanoke County’s educational system, has provided the training necessary in order to obtain creditable work without the benefits of a college education. 32 Learning proper handling techniques through the use of a dummy, Linda Hatcher wheels her " patient” in practical nursing class. Guy Kageals, receiving training in the Vocational Center’s machine shop, lubricates a milling machine. Skills to Interested Roanoke County Students. SEATED: David Goodman, Government, History; Theresa Hawkins, Eng¬ lish; Joyce Ballard, English, History; Jane Davis, Government. STANDING: Sidney Hink- ley, Algebra, Geome¬ try, Practical Math; Norborne Preas, Car¬ pentry; Billie John¬ son, Biology, Chem¬ istry; Homer Duff, Data Processing, Typing. 33 Mr. Baylor Nichols, State Superintendent of Art Education, demonstrates to Barbara Sink that water colors demand special brush techniques for desired results. Becky Smith concentrates intently on the music sheet before her as the band practices one of many well-executed numbers. Artistic Students Are SEATED: Mr. Alan Farley, Band; Mrs. Carol Jo Nichols, Art. STANDING: Mr. Carl Harris, Choir; Miss Ann Thomason, English, Drama; Mr. Carl Colley, English, Creative Writing. Mike Smith, a member of Miss Thomason’s drama class, consults a stage hand concerning special spotlighting as they prepare for the children’s play. Life cannot exist without expressing itself; artistic ability is the key to self-expression. Art, drama, band, choir, and creative writing gave students at Andrew Lewis an opportunity to increase this ability as well as exhibit its results. Art could not produce any Rembrandts or Van Goghs, any more than creative writing could turn high school students into a new generation of Shakespeares, but these classes did help to discover and develop the students’ talents. Students’ theatrical and musical capabilities were also revealed. Drama classes taught all the phases of dra¬ matic production. Members of the band and choir also put their talents to the test, and the sound of music was always present at Andrew Lewis. The Creative Arts Department added to the general artistic atmosphere of the school and consistently sup¬ plied Lewis students with an opportunity for an emo¬ tional outlet as well as an aura of culture. Motivated by Inspiration and a Sense of Creativity The A Cappella Choir waits for Mr. Harris to give the cut-off as they present a program including both traditional and contemporary Christmas songs. 35 KNEELING: Mr. H. M. Copenhaver, Physical Education; Mr. Richard Miley, Physical Education; Mr. Wilton Coleman, Physical Education. STANDING: Miss Jane Painter, Physical Education; Miss Gwen Johnson, Physical Education; Mrs. Patricia Burns, Physical Education. NOT PICTURED: Miss Laverne Bailey, Physical Education; Mr. Fred Suder, Physical Education, American History. Physical Education Teachers Stress Activities Miss Johnson records times for her gym classes completing a day of field events. 36 The boys gym class, overseen by Mr. Copenhaver, is doing exercises for stregthening arm and stomach muscles. to Fill Future Leisure Time Day-dreaming Mary Lou Bredlow sees the time when textbook learn¬ ing will turn into reality behind the wheel. " A sound mind in a sound body” is the Greek concept of good health. A strong mind can be achieved through intensive reading and study, but a robust body is the product of rigorous exercise and a thorough knowledge of basic good health rules. Striving to co-ordinate its program with this philosophy, the Andrew Lewis physical education department produced in its students an awareness of the necessity of vitality and provided clear understanding of the value of utilizing good health habits. Three years of physical education and body building exercises including calisthenics and such games as softball, hockey, and soccer, helped many Lewis students to enjoy better health. Health and physical education classes, however, offered more than the rules for sound physical condition. Personal aspects, such as good sportsmanship and co-operation in team effort, perhaps proved to be the most essential ideas conveyed by the physical education department. Pat Carrol prepares a paper to hand in to Mr. Coleman as he finishes a classwork assignment. 37 STUDENTS Always studying, planning, building, ever involved in a whirl of activity, the Andrew Lewis student body could very accurately identified as the Go-Go Group. Every student added to the feeling of vitality by injecting a dash of his own creative- flavored with youth, into every phase of school life. ‘»Ve v j ; • " ‘ ' • ' . ; » • . Randall Clay Agee James Scott Agner Carol Jean Altice Gary William Arnold Sandra Gail Atkinson Jerry Lewis Bain Betty Kay Baker Carol Jean Baker James Matthew Hale Banner John David Barnett Linda Gale Barnett Margaret Lee Barnett Little White Schedule Cards for the Seniors William Garfield Barnett Brenda Faye Barnette Daniel Justin Bayse Virginia Elizabeth Board Augusta Brown Bohon Charlotte Anne Bohon Susan Elaine Bohon Joyce Ann Boothe David Wayne Bowles Tommy Curtis Bradley James Robert Brumfield Clarence Alexander Buck Doris Faye Byer Susan Lynn Caligan Bonnie Sue Carter Russell Earl Christensen, Jr. 40 President Tom Frazier looks dignified; Vice-President Woody Wimmer, Treasurer Brenda Yates, and Secretary Theresa Yates grin as they con¬ template the pleasures and responsibilities of being officers of the Senior Class. Sponsors Mrs. Dematris Meador, Mrs. Gladys Gillespie, and Miss Annie Virginia Cook look on with pride. Ir Make Their Final Appearance in Office Files 41 Senior Mirror Confines Characteristics ,y ' ?■ ■■■ Marlene Preston and Ronnie Shorter, Lewis ' s most athletic seniors, enjoy a vigorous game of leap-frog to help them keep physically fit. D. E. Thompson and Teri D’Emilio always seem to be the life of the party, which probably prompted their selection as the two seniors having the most personality. 42 Linda Gail Clark Linda Lois Clark Timothy Wayne Clark Anne Louise Clayton Granville Harrison Clifton III Danny Ray Clineville Leila Mary Coleman James Robert Coley Paul Lewis Collier Gail Faye Collins Belva Jeanne Combs Brenda Kay Conley Elmer Alfred Conner Katherine Linna Conner Marvin David Crook Sharon Lee Crotts Rebecca Susan Crush Clarence Elmo Cumbie of the Class of ’66 to Its Individuals Lynwood Earl Daugherty David Ancell Day Phillip Michael Deaton Roos Anna Delesie Teri Ann D’Emilio Gary Arthur Dobie James Preston Dodd, Jr. Roger Frederick Dooley Thomas Edward Doughty Patricia Gale Doyle Mary Lynn Dyer Donna Mae Easton 43 James Paul Edwards Deborah Lynne England Guy Thomas Ferguson Harrison Stuart Finley Carolyn Sue Fitzgerald Pamela Ann Fleming Lynita Sue Foley Robert Lee Foster Edward Allen Francisco Larry Wayne Franklin Ira Elwood Frantz Thomas Morgan Frazier Linda Sue Frith Thomas Rupert Gagnet Patricia Carol Garrett James Stone Garrison Lloyd Ward Gauley Alvin Leon Gillespie Louise Carlile Givens Margaret Ann Givens Richard Walton Givens Visits to the Guidance Office Become Routine When a job has to be done, those people are sought who can be depended upon. Brenda Barnette and Mac Banner, the two most dependable seniors, forge a realistic hall pass with Mr. Barnett’s signature. 44 for College-bound and Job-seeking Seniors James Jackson Gladden Clayton Eugene Goin Richard Clayton Goodwin Charlotte Melinda Gordon Leroy Allen Graham William Jackson Graham Mary Lou Grant Alice Teresa Greer Raymond Leslie Grey Brenda Faye Grim Richard Wayne Guard Lynn Elaine Guerin 45 Lewis ' s two friendliest seniors. Bo Southern and Barbara Oakes, have a unique method for settling minor disagreements—once and for all. Spirit Flares High at the Bonfire Ernest Michael Haynes Bonnie Louise Henderson Bruce Allen Hicks Thomas Eldridge Higgs Robert Dale Hockett Phillip Kenneth Holland Sandra Lou Carol Horsley Susan Elizabeth Hoye Betty Lou Hudson Bonnie Sue Huff Richard Allen Huff Larry Allan Hunt Duane Alan Ingram John Thurman Jobe Paulious Leon Johnson Antoinette Eastham Jolly David Ray Jones Oscar Jones, Jr. Thomas Fred Jones Catherine Elizabeth Journell Guy Frank Kageals 46 Edith Jane Hagee Marcella Lee Hale Elizabeth Ann Hall Sherry Lynn Hall Donald Wells Halterman Samuel David Hamlin Rosetta Marie Hammersley Melvin Bruce Hancock Fred Gerald Harless Robert Wayne Harris June Lee Harry Linda Faye Hatcher Sponsored by Seniors at Homecoming It takes a lot of school spirit and a lot of elbow grease to polish all of the athletic trophies in Andrew Lewis’s showcase. Doris Myers and Doug Smith obviously possess both, and are featured as Lewis’s most spirited seniors. 47 Homecoming Parade Takes on Solemn Note as June Harry and Jim Gladden display their outstanding sense of humor by labeling Mr. " Weenie” Barnett’s office as the Weenie Stand. It was this sense of humor which won them the title of Andrew Lewis’s two wittiest seniors. 48 Lewis Melvin Kanode Nancy Needra Keenan Wanda Mildred Kelley David Frances Keyes Donna Leigh King Gregory Scott Kinsey Charles Harrison Kipps, Jr. Virginia Lee Kipps Sylvia Lorena Knight Donna Sue Lancaster Peggy Faye Lawrence Wayne Clay Lawson William Robert Layne Martha Buford Lee John Barry Leitch Connie Gail Long Dianna Jean Long Avis Elizabeth Lord Seniors in Mourning for Halifax Approach Shirley Rose Lovell John Alan Lowe Mary Annette Lynch Gregory Michael Lyons Carolyn Sue Martin Dorothy Jane Martin Harwood Ellis Martin Pamela Anne Martin Sandra Gail Martin Susan Elaine Martin Glenn Slater Maxwell Kathleen Wiley Mayo Carolyn Ann McCray Robert Preston McCray Michael Curtis McCormack Sharon Arlene McGue Cyrus Edward McNeill, Jr. Eugene Milton Meador 49 Charles Paul Messinger Sharon Lynn Mills Frances Elizabeth Mitchell Michael Lee Moses Doris Gilchrist Myers Richard Michael Neuhs Sharon Lee Norris Barbara Sue Oakes Christmas Finds Many Seniors Working in Charlotte Anne Otey Carl Patrick Palmer Darwin Clarence Pankey Carrie Mariah Parr Nancy Ellen Patterson George Blair Pauley Richard Lyle Pauley Ronald Watson Pearman Andre Douglas Peery Ronald Lee Pendleton Linda Gayle Perdue Virginia Carol Perdue Raymond Edwin Peverell Rebecca Lynn Phlegar Richard Alan Pierce Ruth Elizabeth Platter Doris Elaine Pollard Jean Lavon Poole Marlene Gray Preston Teresa Ann Preston It takes real talent to get the job done right, and Lewis’s most Corinda Lee Price talented seniors, Lynn Guerin and Andre Peery, paint with ob¬ viously unequalled skill. 50 J mm ) 5 ■ ■. - 9 Having been named as the two most versatile seniors, Brenda Yates and Sammy Weddle engage in a personal contest of skill as Brenda attempts to accomplish the involved task of changing a flat tire. Numerous Areas to Stage Their Talent Show 51 Richard Michael Pugh Robert Lee Rader Phyllis Ann Reed Bonnie Sue Reese John Lee Reynolds, III Darlene Alta Rice Rosalind Yvonne Rigney Katharine Woodward Richards Bobby Ray Richardson Peggy Louise Richardson Sara Katherine Richie Robert Deaton Robertson, Jr. Shirley Ann Robertson Donald Wayne Robinson Patricia Ellen Welder Rose Mickey Edward Ross, Jr. Carolyn Doris Rutherford Richard William Ruledge Seniors Willingly Miss a Day of School 52 Kathy Waldrop and Tom Frazier, the best leaders in the senior class, decide to amuse the student body by faithfully displaying their leadership abilities. in Order to Tour College Campuses Lorain Gardner St. Clair Thomas Granville Sample John Gerald Schurlknight, Jr. Foster Glenn Sheets Donna Maria Sheppard Marvin E dd Shockley Ronald Edward Shorter Thomas Leonard Shrader, Jr. Barbara Jane Sink Peggy Lynn Sipe Janie Lynn Sisson Kenneth Ronald Sizer 53 Walter Harvey Skelton David Ring Smith Donald Randolph Smith Douglas Eugene Smith Linda Joyce Smith Sherry Ann Smith Lawrence Byron Snapp Frank Michael Snow Charles English Southern Joseph Ronald Spurgas Virginia Anne Steen Melissa Merlin Stevens Seniors Almost Forget Exams and Graduation Patti Wright and Tom Sample find that even being the most popular seniors has its drawbacks as they are tarred and featijj d and then ridden out of town on a rail. 54 Richard Givens and Donna King, seniors voted most sincere, really don’t fool anyone with those crossed fingers. Looking very regal and sophisticated, Don Sutton and Pam Fleming, the best looking seniors at Andrew Lewis, prepare for an elegant evening at the ball. Night as They Laugh and Dance at the Prom Henry Claiborn Stokes, Jr. Thomas Michael Stover Donald MacLear Sutton, Jr. Barbara Jean Tate Constance Avenel Taylor Barbara Leigh Thomas William Joyce Thomas Dalton Elton Thompson, Jr. Kathleen Evelyn Thompson Judith Ann Thompson James Francis Tobey, Jr. Diana Whitt Tooley 55 Kathleen Marie Trenor Barbara Jean Tucker Robert Johnston Tuttle Lee Bane Underwood Kathryn Louise Waldrop Larry Edward Walker David Michael Waltz Norma Anne Watkins Daryl Eugene Webb, Jr. William Earl Webb, Jr. Samuel Bond Weddle Mary Ann Weincyzk Bright Colors of Lewis Halls Blur Behind The class of 1966 was the first at Andrew Lewis to design its own ring. Martha Lee admires the new styles as she prepares to order her ring. 56 The Senior Class mourns the death of Mr. Halifax with the wish, " Rest in Pieces.” Tears of Misty Seniors on Graduation Night David Hiriam Whisman Patricia Jean White Ralph Wayne White Robert Lee White James Edward Wilds Douglas Michael Williams Margaret Elaine Williams Joy Lynn Wilson Woodrow Maxey Wimmer Jesse Odell Workman Brenda Faye Wright Donald Ray Wright Patricia Ann Wright Rebecca Jane Witt Wygal Brenda Kaye Yates Teresa Monroe Yates Kenneth Woodrow Yopp Ronald Wayne Yopp 57 Senior Directory Lists Include as Many as Five RANDALL CLAY AGEE: Mixed Choir 2. JAMES SCOTT AGNER: Band 1-5; Dance Band 2; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 4; A Cappella Choir 5; Projection Club 3-4; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Junior Achievement 5. CAROL JEAN ALT1CE: D. E. 5. GARY WILLIAM ARNOLD: Transfer Student; Beta Club 4-5; Junior Boys’ Basketball 4. SANDRA GAIL ATKINSON. JERRY LEWIS BAIN: Homeroom Vice-President 3; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Homeroom President 2; Football 1-2; Key Club 2; Astronomy Club 2; Basketball 1-2. BETTY KAY BAKER: Mixed Choir 4-5; Newspaper 5. CAROL JEAN BAKER: Vocational School 5; Science Fair 1-2. JAMES MATTHEW HALE BANNER: Basketball 1-2; Homeroom President 4; Homeroom Vice-President 2; House of Delegates Representative 5; Beta Club 3-5; Key Club 2, 4-5; Boys’ State 4; Newspaper 5; Scholastic Award 1-4; District Drama Festival; Usher at Commencement 4. JOHN DAVID BARNETT: Latin Club 2-3; Projection Club 4-5; Tennis 2-3; Science Fair 1 . LINDA GALE BARNETT: Newspaper 1-2; F.H.A. 2, Reporter 3; Drama Pro¬ ductions 3-4; Keyettes 4-5, Keyette Convention 4. MARGARET LEE BARNETT: Pep Club 1-3, 5; F.H.A. 2-5; Basketball 2-3; Softball 4; Football 4-5. WILLIAM GARFIELD BARNETT. BRENDA FAYE BARNETT: Junior Y-Teens 1; Pep Club 1-2; Latin Club 2-3; JCL Con¬ vention 2; Tri-Chairman for Prom 4; First Place in County Science Fair 1; Math-A-Rama 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1-2; Homeroom President 3; Homeroom Treasurer 4; Basketball 2; Football 4-5; Winner in School Art Exhibit 4; Winner in Woman’s Club Art Exhibit 4; Senior Mirror—Most Dependable. DANIEL JUSTIN BAYSE: Science Fair 1; C.Y.A. 1; Junior Science Club 1-2; Choir 1; Astronomy Club 1; Projection Club 2-4; Newspaper 3-5, Head Photographer 3-5, Advertising Manager 4; Mixed Choir 4; SIPA 3-4. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH BOARD: Transfer Student; F.T.A. 3-5; Basketball 3-4; Football 4; Pep Club 3; Homecoming Court 5; Gym Assistant 4. AUGUSTA BROWN BOHON. CHARLOTTE ANNE BOHON: Junior Y-Teens 1; President of F.N.C. 4-5. SUSAN ELAINE BOHON. JOYCE ANN BOOTHE: Transfer Student; S.C.A. 1; Junior Y-Teens 1; Homeroom Treasurer 2; Gym Assistant 5. DAVID WAYNE BOWLES: Transfer Student; Key Club 3-5. TOMMY CURTIS BRADLEY: Manager of Freshman Basketball Team 2; Wrestling 3; Pep Club 4-5; F.T.A. 5; Senior Becky Crush carefully considers the candidates as she casts her votes for Student Council officers. Power Mechanics Instructor Aide 5; Keep Virginia Green 5. JAMES ROBERT BRUMFIELD: Transfer Student; Track 4. CLARENCE ALEXANDER BUCK. DORIS FAYE BYER: Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 3-5; Latin Club 2-4; Homeroom Treasurer 2-3; C. Y.A. 1; Science Fair 1-2. SUSAN LYNN CALI GAN: Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 3-5; Latin Club 2-4; Science Fair 2; Junior Science Club 1; Writer’s Festival 4; Drama Department 4. BONNIE SUE CARTER: Scholastic Award 1; Latin Club 2; F.H.A. 3-4, Second Vice-President 3, Reporter 4; Homeroom Vice-President 3-4; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-4; V.O.T. 5. RUSSELL EARL CHRISTENSEN, JR.: Key Club 3-5; Projection Club 2-5; Track 1-2; District Key Club Conven¬ tion 4; Homeroom President 5; Prom Committee 4; Latin Club 2-5; Homeroom Treasurer 2-4; Junior Science Humanities and Engineering Symposium 4. LINDA GAIL CLARK. LINDA LOIS CLARK: Transfer Student; Vocational School 5; Homeroom Chaplain 1; Science Fair 2. TIMOTHY WAYNE CLARK: Football 2. ANNE LOUISE CLAYTON: Homeroom Secretary 1; F.T.A. 3-5, Historian 3, President 5, State Vice-President 5; Basketball 3; Football 5; Beta Club 3-5. GRANVILLE HARRISON CLIFTON III: Homeroom Vice-President 1, 5; Track 2-3; Latin Club 2-3; Cross-country 2-4; Golf 5. DANNY RAY CLINEVILLE. LEILA MARY COLEMAN: Pep Club 1- 5; Latin Club 2-5; JCL Convention 2-3; Mixed Choir 3; Math-A- Rama 3; Keyettes 4-5; Inkslinger 4-5; First Place Winner in County Woman’s Club Art Show 4; Winner in School Art Show; Homeroom Secretary 1, 3; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Football 4-5; Prom Tri-Chairman 4; Third Place SCA Poster Contest 5; Debate Team 3, 5; Winner in Seventeen Dream Room Contest. JAMES ROBERT COLEY. PAUL LEWIS COLLIER: Art Show 4; Science Fair 2; Track 3. GAIL FAYE COLLINS: Transfer Student; F.H.A. 2-3, 5; Mixed Choir 4-5; 4-H 1-3; Library Assistant 5. BELVA JEAN COMBS: Pep Club 1-2; Latin Club 2- 5; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-4; Football 4-5; Junior Achievement 3-5; JCL Con¬ vention 4; 4-H 3-5, Secretary 4-5. BRENDA KAY CONLEY: Voca¬ tional School 5. ELMER ALFRED CONNER. KATHERINE LINN A CONNER. LARRY EDWARD CREASY: Vocational School. MARVIN DAVID CROOK. SHARON LEE CROTTS: Band 1-3; Secretary Eighth Grade Band 1; Pep Club 2. REBECCA SUSAN CRUSH: Latin Club 1-4; Bi-Phy-Chem 2-5, Secretary 3, President 4-5; Beta Club 3-5; A Cappella Choir 2-5, Vice-President 5; Regional and All State Choirs 4; Valley Chorus 3-5; Girls’ State 4; Science Fair 2; Homeroom Secretary 5; Homeroom Treasurer 2; F.T.A. 5; Beta Club Convention 3, 5; JCL Convention 3; Interclub Council 4-5; Scholastic Award 1-2; Debate Team 3-5. CLARENCE ELMO CUMBIE: Homeroom Vice-President 1; Bi-Phy-Chem 2-5, Vice-President 5; First Place in Science Fair 2; Scholastic Award 1 . LYNWOOD EARL DAUGHERTY. DAVID ANCELL DAY: Science Fair 2-3; Art Show 4; Community Basketball 3-4. PHILLIP MICHAEL DEATON: Football 2; D.E. 5; Astronomy Club 1 . ROOS ANNA DELESIE: Foreign Exchange Stu¬ dent; Pep Club 5; Latin Club 5; Keyettes 5; Football 5; AFS Com¬ mittee 5. TERI ANN EyEMILIO: Pep Club 1-5, Recording Secretary 4; Latin Club 2-5; Junior Y-Teens 1-2, Recording Secretary 2; S.C.A. 4; Class Secretary 3; Homeroom President 2-5; Homeroom Secretary 1; Cheerleader 1, 3, 5, Assistant Head Cheerleader 5; May Court 4; Home¬ coming Court 5; Scholastic Award 2; Senior Mirror—Most Personality; Football 4. GARY ARTHUR DOBIE. JAMES PRESTON DODD, JR. ROGER FREDERICK DOOLEY. THOMAS EDWARD DOUGHTY. PATRICIA GAYLE DOYLE: Mixed Choir 5. MARY LYNN DYER: Homeroom Secretary 1-2, 4; Pep Club 3-4. DONNA MAE EASTON: D. E. 5. JAMES PAUL EDWARDS. DEBORAH LYNNE ENGLAND: Bi-Phy-Chem 2-3; Drama Department 4; A Cappella Choir 5; Junior Achievement 3; Gym Assistant 4. GUY THOMAS FERGUSON: Class Treasurer 1; Cross-country 1, 3-4; Track 1; Basketball 1-2; Homeroom President i; Homeroom Treasurer 2; A Cappella Choir 5; Newspaper 5. HARRISON STUART FINLEY. CAROLYN SUE FITZGERALD: Pep Club 2; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Football 4; Softball 1; Vocational School. PAMELA ANN FLEMING: Homeroom President 1-2; Homeroom Vice- President 3, 5; S.C.A. 3; Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2-3; Cheerleader 1, Assistant Head Cheerleader 1; J.V. Cheerleader 2-3, Assistant Head 3; A Cappella Choir 5; Holly Court 5; Heironimus Deb Council 4-5; May Court 4; Homecoming Court 5; Senior Mirror—Best Looking 5; Science Fair 1-2; Math-A-Rama 3. LYN1TA SUE FOLEY. ROBERT LEE FOSTER: Keep Virginia Green 3-5. EDWARD ALLEN FRAN- 53 Years of Activities and Honors at Lewis CISCO: Projection Club 3; Science Fair 1-2; Vocational School 4-5. LARRY WAYNE FRANKLIN: Band 1-2; Bi-Phy-Chem 1-2; Projection Club 1; Latin Club 2-5. IRA ELWOOD FRANTZ. THOMAS MOR¬ GAN FRAZIER: Honorable Mention—All Western Football 5. LINDA SUE FRITH: Latin Club 2; F.T.A. 4-5. THOMAS RUPERT GAGNET. PATRICIA CAROL GARRETT: Latin Club 3, 5; Pep Club 3-4; Drama Department 2-5; Gym Assistant 4. JAMES STONE GARRISON: Class Vice-President 4; Basketball 3, 5; Latin Club 3-5; S.C.A. 5; City County Council 5. LLOYD WARD GAULEY. ALVIN LEON GILLESPIE: Latin Club 2-3; Wrestling 4-5; Monogram Club 5. LOUISE CARL1LE GIVENS. MARGARET ANN GIVENS: Pep Club 1-3, Latin Club 2-5; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Homeroom Secretary 3; Homeroom Vice-President 4. RICHARD WALTON GIVENS: Football 1-5; Track 1-5; Wrestling 3- 5; Homeroom Vice-President 1; Homeroom President 3, 5; Monogram Club 3-5; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 5; Key Club 4-5, Program Chairman 5; Beta Club 3-5; Latin Club 2-3. JAMES JACKSON GLAD¬ DEN: Homeroom Vice-President 5. CLAYTON EUGENE GOIN: Transfer Student; Vocational School 4-5. RICHARD CLAYTON GOOD¬ WIN. CHARLOTTE MELINDA GORDON. LEROY ALLEN GRA¬ HAM. WILLIAM JACKSON GRAHAM. MARY LOU GRANT: Trans¬ fer Student; Vocational School 5. ROBERT LEE GREENWAY. ALICE TERESA GREER: F.H.A. 2. RAYMOND LESLIE GREY: Wrestling 3-4; F.T.A. 5, State Convention 5; Pep Club 5; Keep Virginia Green 5; Representative to Youth Semi¬ nar of Christians and Jews 5; Instructor Aide-Power Mechanics 5. BRENDA FAYE GRIM. RICHARD WAYNE GUARD: Football 3-5, All Western—Honorable Mention; Wrestling 4-5; Basketball 2-3; Base¬ ball 2-5; Monogram Club 2-5; Track 4; Fellowship of Christian Ath¬ letes 5; Homeroom President 2; Homeroom Secretary 4; Homeroom Treasurer 5; Newspaper 5. LYNN ELAINE GUERIN: Drama Depart¬ ment 1-5; District One-Act Play Festival 1-5; State One-Act Play Festival 2- 3; Band 1-5, Majorette 3-5, Head Majorette 5; Wolverine Turntable 4- 5; Debate Team 4-5; Latin Club 2-5; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Senior Mir¬ ror—Most Talented; S.C.A. 5; Writers’ Festival 3-5, Director 4. EDITH JANE HAGEE: Scholastic Award 2; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 5; Latin Club 3-4; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-5; Beta Club 3-5; Homeroom Secretary 2; Keyettes 4; F.T.A. 2. MARCELLA LEE HALE: Homeroom Secretary 4; Pep Club 1-4; F.H.A. 2-4, Historian 4; Scholastic Award 1; Drama Productions 3-4; Writers’ Festival 3-4; District Play Festival 4; Keyettes 4-5, Convention 4; Vocational School 5. ELIZABETH ANN HALL: Transfer Student; Basketball 4; Gym Assistant 4; V.O.T. 5. SHERRY LYNN HALL: Pep Club 1; Latin Club 2-3. DONALD WELLS HALTERMAN: Latin Club 2-5. SAMUEL DAVID HAMLIN: Science Fair 2. ROSETTA MARIE HAMMERSLEY. MARVIN BRUCE HANCOCK: Vocational School 4-5. FRED GERALD HARLESS: Trans¬ fer Student. ROBERT WAYNE HARRIS: Vocational School 4-5. JUNE LEE HARRY: Pep Club 1-4; Drama Deparment 2-5; Homeroom Secre¬ tary 3; Homeroom President 2; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2. LINDA FAYE HATCHER: Homeroom Vice-President 2; F.H.A. 4; Keyettes 4, Cor¬ responding Secretary 4. EARNEST MICHAEL HAYNES. BRUCE ALLEN HICKS: Junior Achievement 2. SHIRLEY ANN HICKS: Mixed Choir 5. THOMAS EL- DRIDGE HIGGS: Football 1; Track 1-3; Pep Club 1-2; Homeroom Secretary 5. ROBERT DALE HOCKETT: Homeroom Treasurer 1, 3, 5; F.T.A. 5; Beta Club 3-5; Math-A-Rama 3; Wrestling 3; Keep Virginia Green Crew leader 5; Cross-country 4; Track 2; Instructor Aide-Power Mechanics 5; Usher at Commencement 4; ICC representative for F.T.A. 5. PHILLIP KENNETH HOLLAND: Latin Club 2-3; Bi-Phy-Chem 3- 5; Science Fair 2. SANDRA LOU CAROL HORSLEY: F.N.C. 4-5. SUSAN ELIZABETH HOYE: Junior Y-Teens 1; Senior Y-Teens 2; Pep Club 1-2; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 3-5, Secretary 5; Homeroom Secretary 4; Homeroom Treasurer 1; F.H.A. 2; F.T.A. 4; Science Fair 1-2. BETTY LOU HUDSON: Pep Club 1-3; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-4; Junior Y-Teens 1; F.T.A. 4-5, Publicity Chairman 5; Gym Assistant 4; Homeroom Secretary 5; Football 4; Science Fair 3, 5; Scholastic Award 1-3. BONNIE SUE HUFF: Vocational School 3-4; Library Assistant 2. RICHARD ALLEN HUFF. LARRY ALLAN HUNT: Keep Virginia Green 3-5. DUANE ALAN INGRAM: Transfer Student; As¬ tronomy Club 4-5; F.T.A. .5. JOHN THURMAN JOBE: Football 1-2; Track 1-3; Basketball 2; Homeroom Vice-President 2; Drama Department 3- 4; Boys’ Basketball 4-5. PAULIOUS LEON JOHNSON. ANTOINETTE EASTHAM JOLLY: Latin Club 2-5, Editor of Handbook 5; Beta Club 3-5; Keyettes 4-5, Junior Representative to District 4, Vice- President, Convention 4; Science Fair 2; Scholastic Award 1-4; Home¬ room President 5; Senior Mirror—Most Intellectual. DAVID RAY JONES: Football 1, 3-5; Basketball 1-2; Track 1-5; Junior Science Club 1; Band 1-2; Choir 1-2; Monogram Club 4-5; Keep Virginia Green 5; Escort for Homecoming Court. OSCAR JONES, JR. THOMAS FRED JONES: Projection Club 2-3; Football 3; Track 2-3; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 1; Vocational School 4-5. CATHERINE ELIZABETH JOURNELL. GUY FRANK KAGEALS: Spring Track 2-5, Tri-Captain 5; Buena Vista Road Race Team Captain 5; Cross-country 4-5; Football 3; Mono¬ gram Club 5. LEWIS MELVIN KANODE: Homeroom President 1; Homeroom Vice-President 2-3; Key Club 3-5; Basketball 1-5; Cross-country 2-5; Most Valuable Basketball Substitute 4. NANCY NEEDRA KEENAN: V.O.T. 5; Basketball 4; Band 1-2; Best Typist Award 4. WANDA MILDRED KELLEY: Band 1-5; Latin Club 2-5; Newspaper 5. DAVID FRANCES KEYES. DONNA LEIGH KING: Junior Y-Teens, Treas¬ urer 1-2; Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2-5; Inkslinger 2; Beta Club 3-5; State Convention 3-4; Newspaper 1-5, Front Page Editor, Co-Editor 5; SIPA 4; S.C.A. Class Representative 2-4; District S.C.A. Convention 2-4; State S.C.A. Convention 2; State S.C.A. Summer Workshop; Wolverine Turntable 5; Scholastic Award 1-2; Cheerleader 1-5; Head JV Cheer¬ leader 3; Girls’ State 4; Homecoming Princess 5; Senior Mirror— Most Sincere; Article in Virginia P.T.A. Bulletin 4. GARY KINGERY: Transfer Student; Vocational School 4-5. GREGORY SCOTT KINSEY: Key Club 3-5; Cross-county 1-3; Spring and Winter Track 1; Junior Science Club 1; A.F.S. Committee 4; Yearbook Staff 3. CHARLES HARRISON KIPPS: Latin Club 1-2; Football 1-2; Astronomy Club 1-2; Inkslinger, Business Manager 4, Editor 5; Basketball 1-5; Tennis 2; Track 1- 5; Cross-country 3-5; SIPA 4; Best Rebounder 4; Junior Science Club 1; S.C.A. Executive Council 5; Teen Town Representative 5; Homeroom Treasurer 2. VIRGINIA LEE KIPPS: Latin Club 1-2, 4-5; Pep Club 1-2, 4- 5; Keyettes 4-5; Senior Y-Teens 4-5, Devotions Chairman 4; Yearbook Staff 4-5. SYLVIA LOREN A KNIGHT: Homeroom President 2; Pep Club 1-5, President 5; Latin Club 2-3; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 5; Dra¬ ma Department 3-4; Football 4-5. DONNA SUE LANCASTER: D.E.; F.H.A.; Vocational School. PEGGY FAYE LAWRENCE: Band 1-5; Con¬ cert Band 1-4; Symphonic Band 5; Pep Band 1-2, Treasurer 3-5; Majorette 3-5; Homeroom President 2; Homeroom Treasurer 4; News¬ paper Staff 5, Girls’ Sports Editor; Latin Club 2-4; Basketball 3, Man¬ ager 5; Bi-Phy-Chem 3; Gym Assistant 5; Keyettes 4-5, Senior Repre¬ sentative 5; Football 4. WAYNE CLAY LAWSON: Transfer Student. WILLIAM ROBERT LAYNE. MARTHA BUFORD LEE: Latin Club 2- 4; Pep Club 1-5; Homeroom Secretary 1; Homeroom Treasurer 3; Class Secretary 4; Latin Club Praetor 1; Cheerleader 1-2, 4-5; Junior During a pep rally Seniors fill the air with spirited shouts, injecting vitality into their last year at Lewis. 59 290 Busy Seniors Form Interests Through Y-Teens 1; Girls’ State 4; S.C.A. 5; Homecoming Queen 5. JOHN BARRY LEITCH. CONNIE GAIL LONG: Talent Show 1; Mixed Choir 2, 4-5; F.H.A. 2; Tennis 4-5; Yearbook Staff 5; Junior Achievement 3, Personnel Director 4, Treasurer 5. DIANNA JEAN LONG: Basketball 2; Pep Club 1-2, 5; Beta Club 3, 5. AVIS ELIZABETH LORD. SHIR¬ LEY ROSE LOVELL: Newspaper 5; C.Y.A. 1-2; Red Cross 4. JOHN ALAN LOWE: Drama Productions 5; Science Institute on Geology— Appalachian State Teachers College in Boone, N.C. WILLIAM ALLEN LUCADO. MARY ANNETTE LYNCH. GREGORY MICHAEL LYONS: Drama Department 4-5; Tennis 5; Baseball 5. CAROLYN SUE MARTIN: Transfer Student; Homeroom Treasurer 2; Homeroom Vice-President 3; F.H.A. 2; Beta Club 3-5; Usher at Commencement 4. DOROTHY JANE MARTIN: Transfer Student; Mixed Choir 4; A Cappella Choir 5. HARWOOD ELLIS MARTIN: Band 1; Red Cross 1-2; Junior Y-Teens 1-2, District Meeting 2; Pep Club 3-5; A.F.S. 4; Yucca Business Manager 4; Drama Department 4-5; Senior Y-Teens 5; F.T.A. 5; Science Fair 1; Writers’ Festival 4; EYC Convention 3-5. PAMELA ANNE MARTIN: Junior Y-Teens 1; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 4; Homeroom Treasurer 4. SANDRA GAIL MARTIN: Junior Science Club, Secretary 1; Pep Club 1-2; Basketball 4; Foot¬ ball 5; D.E. 5. SUSAN ELAINE MARTIN: F.H.A. 4; Mixed Choir 4. GLENN SLATER MAXWELL: A Cappella Choir 3-5; Key Club 2-5; Latin Club 5. KATHLEEN WILEY MAYO: Pep Club 1-5; Homecom¬ ing Assembly Chairman 5; Latin Club 2-5; Bi-Phy-Chem 4-5; Home¬ room Secretary 3-5; Football 5; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 5; Inkslinger Staff 5; Math-A-Rama 4; Science Fair 2. CAROLYN ANN McCRAY. ROBERT PRESTON McCRAY: Basketball 1-2; Vocational School. MICHAEL CURTIS McCORMACK: Spring Track 1-2, 4-5; Bi-Phy-Chem 4-5, Treasurer 5; Football 3. SHARON ARLENE McGUE: Transfer Student; Latin Club 3; Pep Club 4; F.H.A. 4-5, Recording Secretary 5; Homeroom Treasurer 4. CYRUS EDWARD McNEIL, JR.: Latin Club 4-5. EUGENE MILTON MEADOR. CHARLES PAUL MESSINGER: Track 1-2; Wrestling 2-5. SHARON LYNN MILLS: Latin Club 2-3; F.H.A. 5. FRANCES ELIZABETH MITCHELL: Pep Club 1; Library Assistant 1; Daughters of the Confederacy Local Essay Contest Winner 1; Inkslinger 2-3; Yearbook Staff 2-5, Head Copywriter 4, Editor 5; Latin Club 2-5, Vice-President 5; Keyettes 4-5, Corresponding Secre¬ tary 4, District Vice-President 4-5; Girls’ State 4; Beta Club 3-5; Scholas¬ tic Award 1-4; Marshall at Commencement 4; Float Committee Chairman 4; Prom Committee Chairman 4; Match Your Wits 5; Senior Mirror— Most Likely to Succeed; SIPA 2, 4; Youth Seminar on Brotherhood 4-5, Planning Committee 5, Discussion Leader 5; Norman Vincent Peale Citizens’ Forum 4. MICHAEL LEE MOSES. DORIS GILCREST MYERS: Homeroom Treasurer 1; Homeroom Vice-President 2; Homeroom Sec¬ retary-Treasurer 3; Homeroom Vice-President 4; Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2-5; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Cheerleader 3-5; May Court 4; Home¬ coming Court 5; Science Fair 1. RICHARD MICHAEL NEUHS: Scho¬ lastic Award 2; Latin Club 4; Beta Club 5; Keep Virginia Green 4-5. SHARON LEE NORRIS: Transfer Student; Band 2; Dance Band 2; Pep Club 3; F.T.A. 4-5; Office Assistant 5. RUBY ELLEN NORTON: D.E.; Drama Department. BARBARA SUE OAKES: Homeroom Secre¬ tary 2; Homeroom Vice-President 4; Homeroom President 5; Band 1-5; Majorette 3-5, Letter for Majorette 4; Latin Club 3-5, Senior Provincial Governor 5; Symphonic Band Secretary 5; Senior Mirror—Friendliest; Newspaper Staff 5. CHARLOTTE ANNE OTEY: Choir .1; Mixed Choir 2- 3; Volleyball 3; Vocational School 4-5. CARL PATRICK PALMER. DARWIN CLARENCE PANKEY: Winter Track 2; Spring Track 2-5; Wrestling 4; Science Fair 1; Latin Club 3. CARRIE MARIAH PARR: Band 1-5; Beta Club 3-5; Latin Club 2-5; Keyettes 4-5; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-5; F.T.A. 4-5; Junior Achievement 3-5; Li¬ brary Assistant 4; All-State Band 2-4; Scholastic Award 1-2; Science Fair 1- 2; Inkslinger Staff 5; Math-A-Rama 3; Junior Science Club 1 . NANCY ELLEN PATTERSON: Junior Science Club 1-2; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-5, Sec¬ retary 4; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 5; F.H.A. 3-5, Secretary 4, Vice-President 5, Federation Reporter 5, Federation Meetings 3- 5; Science Fair Second Place 2, Third Place 3; Softball 1-3; Yearbook Staff 4; Scholastic Award 1-2. RICHARD LYLE PAULEY: Choir 1; Homeroom Secretary 1; Homeroom Treasurer 3; Homeroom Vice-Presi¬ dent 4. RONALD WATSON PEARMAN: Track 2-3; Homeroom Treas¬ urer 5. ANDRE DOUGLAS PEERY: Transfer Student; Band 5; A Cappella Choir 5; Track 5; Symphonic Band 5, President 5; Senior Mirror—Most Talented. RONALD LEE PENDLETON: Choir 1; Track 1-2; Basketball 2; Science Fair 2. LINDA GAYLE PERDUE: Cheer¬ leader 1; Pep Club 1-3; Latin Club 2-4; Treasurer of Class 3; Science Fair 2; Baseball 3; Junior Y-Teens 1; Choir 1 . VIRGINIA CAROL PERDUE: Science Fair 2; Drama Department 4; Writers’ Festival 4. RAYMOND EDWIN PEVERELL: Basketball 1-2; Latin Club 2-5, Pres¬ ident 5; JCL Convention 5; Homeroom President 2-4; Yearbook Staff 4; Beta Club 4-5; Key Club 3; A Cappella Choir 5; Boys’ State 4. REBECCA LYNN PHLEGAR. RICHARD ALAN PIERCE: Drama De¬ partment 3-4, Stage Crew 3-4; D.E. 5. RUTH ELIZABETH PLATTER. DORIS ELAINE POLLARD: Science Fair 1; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2; A Cappella Choir 3-5, Treasurer 5; Junior Achievement 3-5, Junior Achievement Youth Council, Miss Junior Achievement 4; Tennis 4-5; Yearbook Staff 4. JEAN LAV ON POOLE: Beta Club 3-5, Recording Secretary 5, State Convention 3; Latin Club 2-5, JCL Convention 3; Bi-Phy-Chem 4; Scholastic Award 2-4; A Cappella Choir 2-5. MARLENE GRAY PRESTON: Pep Club 1-5, ' Vice-President 5; Latin Club 2-5; F.T.A. 5; Basketball 3-4; Homeroom Vice-President 3, 5; Homeroom Treasurer 2; Homecoming Court 5; Scholastic Award 1; Senior Mirror —Most Athletic. TERESA ANN PRESTON: Pep Club 1-5; Latin Club 2, 5; Keyettes 4- 5, Convention 4; F.T.A. 5; Basketball 2; Softball 4; Homeroom Treas¬ urer 3. CORINDA LEE PRICE: Choir 1; D.E. 5. RICHARD MICHAEL PUGH: Mixed Choir 5. ROBERT LEE RADER: Transfer Student; Dra¬ ma Department 4-5; Latin Club 4-5; Most Improved in Forensics 4. PHYLLIS ANN REED: Vocational School. BONNIE SUE REESE: Band 1-4; V.O.T. 5; Vocational School. JOHN LEE REYNOLDS: Basketball A unique cheerleading squad, composed of Senior boys, shouts energetic¬ ally as its feminine classmates engage in the annual powder puff football game. In l h u, H r meCOming P arac e the seniors drive a procession of cars with black streamers, joyfully mourning the death of Halifax. draped 60 Club Participation and High School Offices 1-2. DARLENE ALTA RICE: F.H.A. 4-5. KATHARINE WOODWARD RICHARDS: Homeroom Secretary 1; Homeroom Vice-President 4; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-4; Latin Club 2; Keyettes 4-5, Vice-President 4, Pres¬ ident 5, Treasurer of District 4, Convention 5; Choir 1; Mixed Choir 2-3, Vice-President 3; A Cappella Choir 4-5; Science Fair 1-2; Math-A-Rama 3; Pep Club 3-4; Junior Y-Teens 1; Junior Achievement 3; Youth Seminar 5; A.F.S. Committee 4-5. BOBBY RAY RICHARD¬ SON: Baseball 3-5; Monogram Club 5. PEGGY LOUISE RICHARD¬ SON: Mixed Choir 2; AFS Committee 4; Keyettes 4; Science Fair 2; Vocational School. SARA KATHERINE RICHIE: Band 1-3; Majorette 3; Choir 1; Science Fair 1-2; Latin Club 2; Junior Science Club 1; Pep Club 2. ROBERT DEATON ROBERTSON, JR.: Track 1; Vocational School. SHIRLEY ANN ROBERTSON: Pep Club 1-2; Basketball 3; Tennis 4; F.T.A. 4, Vice-President 4; Newspaper Staff 4-5; Mixed Choir, Secretary. DONALD WAYNE ROBINSON. PATRICIA ELLEN WELD¬ ER ROSE: Pep Club 1-2; Junior Y-Teens 1; F.H.A. 2; Vocational School 5. MICKEY EDWARD ROSS, JR.: Keep Virginia Green 5. CAROLYN DORIS RUTHERFORD. RICHARD WILLIAM RUTLEDGE: Baseball 4-5; Homeroom Treasurer 4-5; Basketball Manager 5; Cross-country 4; Science Fair 1; Monogram Club 5; Homecoming Float Committee 5; Prom Committee 4. LORRAINE GARDNER ST. CLAIR: Class Secretary 1; C.Y.A. 1; Homeroom Treasurer 1-2; Pep Club 1-4; Keyettes 4, Convention 4; Mixed Choir 4; Junior Achievement 4-5; Vocational School 5. THOMAS GRANVILLE SAMPLE: Football 1-5; Track 1, 3-5; Monogram Club 3-5; Second Team, All City-County, Second Team, All Western District; Senior Mirror—Most Popular. JOHN GERALD SCHURLKNIGHT: Cross Country Team 4; Basketball Team 1; Band 1-2. FOSTER GLENN SHEETS. DONNA MARIA SHEPPARD: Pep Club 2-3; Y-Teens 2. MARVIN EDD SHOCKLEY: Junior Science Club 1; Pioneer Staff 3-5; Head Photographer 4-5; Delegate S.I.P.A. 3; ’65 Art Show—Second Place; Three Dimensional Media 4. RONALD EDWARD SHORTER: Basketball 1-5; Track 3-4; Fresh¬ man Class President; Sophomore Class President; Eighth Grade Vice- President; Homeroom President 2-3; Cross Country 2-5. THOMAS LEON¬ ARD SHRADER, JR.: Football 1-3; Track 1-2. BARBARA JANE SINK: Transfer Student; Drama Department 5; FHA 5. PEGGY LYNN SIPE: F.H.A. 2-5, Corresponding Secretary 4, President 5, State Convention 4-5; Yearbook Staff 4-5, Head Copywriter 5; Debate Team 3; Inkslinger Publications 2, 5. JANIE LYNN SISSON: Pep Club 1; Mixed Choir 2; Junior Y-Teens 1; Vocational School. KENNETH RONALD SIZER. WALTER HARVEY SKELTON: Football 2-5; Track 1-2; Monogram Club 5; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 5. DAVID RING SMITH: Homeroom Vice-President 2-3; Bi-Phy-Chem 4; Latin Club 2; Track 1-2; Pep Club 4. DONALD RANDOLPH SMITH: Football 1; Track 1-5; Indoor Track 2, 5; Monogram Club 5; King of Class 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1; Homeroom Secretary 2-3. DOUGLAS EUGENE SMITH: Baseball 4-5; Basketball 2, Manager 3-5; Monogram Club 5, Treasurer 5; Bi-Phy-Chem 3-4; Key Club 4-5; Homeroom Secretary- Treasurer 4; Homeroom Vice-President 2; House of Delegates Repre¬ sentative 5. LINDA JOYCE SMITH: Junior Science Club; D.E.; Vocational School. SHERRY ANN SMITH: C.Y.A. 1; Office Assistant 4; V.O.T. 5. LAWRENCE BYRON SNAPP: Transfer Student; Latin Club 4-5; Beta Club 5; Drama Department 4-5; Usher at Commence¬ ment 4; Scholastic Award 4. FRANK MICHAEL SNOW. CHARLES ENGLISH SOUTHERN: Football 1-5; Basketball 1-5; Baseball 3-5; Monogram Club 3-5, President 5, Treasurer 4; Key Club 3-5, Treasurer 5, Convention 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 5, President 5; Home¬ coming King 5; Homeroom President 5; Tri-Captain Football Team 5; Senior Mirror—Friendliest; All Western 1-A Second Team 5; All City- County 5. JOSEPH RONALD SPURGAS. VIRGINIA ANNE STEEN. MELISSA MERLIN STEVENS. HENRY CLAIBORNE STOKES, JR.: Cross-Country 2-3; Track 1-3; Bi-Phy-Chem 3; Latin Club 2-3, 5; Beta Club 3-5; Debate Team 4-5; Homeroom Vice-President 5; Math-A-Rama 4; Science Fair 1, 3-5; Usher at Commencement 4. THOMAS MICHAEL STOVER: Homeroom President 1; A Cappella Choir 3. DONALD MACLEAR SUTTON, JR. Basketball Manager 1; Junior Science Club 1-2; Spring Track Manager 1-5; Key Club 2-5, President 5; Cross Country Manager 3-4; Projection Club 4-5; Monogram Club 5; Wolverine Turntable 4-5; Senior Mirror— Best Looking; Latin Club 2-3; ICC 5; Homeroom Vice-President 2; JCL Convention 2-3. BARBARA JEAN TATE: Choir 1; Junior Y-Teens 1; F.H.A. 2-3, Songleader 3; Mixed Choir 2. CONSTANCE AVENEL TAYLOR. BARBARA LEIGH THOMAS: D.E.; Vocational School. WILLIAM JOYCE THOMAS. DALTON ELTON THOMPSON, JR.; Basketball 1-3; Football 1-3; Track 1-2, 5; Senior Mirror—Most Per¬ sonality 5; Monogram Club 4-5; State Cross-Country Meet 3-4. KATH¬ LEEN EVELYN THOMPSON: Vocational School 5. JUDITH ANN THOMPSON. JAMES FRANCIS TOBEY, JR.: Beta Club 3-5; Latin Club 2-5; Wolverine Turntable 4-5, Chairman 5; National Merit Letter 5; Newspaper 5; ICC 5; Usher at Commencement 4. DIANA WHITT TOOLEY. KATHLEEN MARIE TRENOR: F.H.A. 1; Pep Club 2-3; Keyettes 5. BARBARA JEAN TUCKER. ROBERT JOHNSTON TUT¬ TLE: Latin Club 1-2; Beta Club 3-5, Convention 4; Drama Department 4-5, Bi- Phy-Chem 5; Math-A-Rama 4; Usher at Commencement 4. LEE BANE UNDERWOOD. KATHRYN LOUISE WALDROP: S.C.A. 4-5, Vice-President 4, President 5; Homeroom President 1-4; Junior Y- Teens 1-2; Beta Club 3-5; Cheerleader 4-5; Latin Club 2-5; Scholastic Award 1-4; JCL Convention 3; Beta Club Convention 4; District S.C.A. Convention 4-5; State S.C.A. Convention 4; Southern Association Con¬ vention 5; Representative on Student Exchange Day 4; Youth Seminar 4-5; AFS Exchange Student 4; Pep Club 1-5, Treasurer 3; Class Vice- President 3; Usher at Commencement. LARRY EDWARD WALKER. DAVID MICHAEL WALTZ: Band 1-5; Science Fair First Place 1; A Cappella Choir 4-5; All-State Regional Chorus 4; All-Virginia Chorus; Bookstore Assistant 1-4. NORMA ANN WATKINS: Choir 1; Pep Club 2; Drama Department 4; Library Assistant 4; D.E. 5. DARYL EUGENE WEBB: Key Club 3-5, Board of Directors 3; Latin Club 2-4, Plebeian Consul 2; Monogram Club 3-5; Beta Club 3-5, Vice- President 4, State Beta Club Convention 4, State Beta Club President 5, S.C.A. 2-3, 5; District S.C.A. Convention 2-3; Homeroom President 1; Class President 1; Track 1-3; Basketball 1-3; Football 1-5, Tri-Cap- tain 5; Western District Scoring Champion 5; ' Golf 2-5; Letter of Com¬ mendation from NMSQT 5; Senior Mirror—Most Likely to Succeed; Homecoming Prince 5; Easter Pageant 2-4; All Western 1-A Team 5; All City-County 5; Senior Team City-County and Western District 4; Honorable Mention All State 4. WILLIAM EARL WEBB, JR.: Science Fair 1-3; Keep Virginia Green 3-4; Mixed Choir 5. SAMUEL BOND WEDDLE: Junior Science Club 1; Band 1-5, Drum Major 3-5; Second Place Drum Major Division Charlottesville Dogwood Festival 4; Bas¬ ketball 1-5; Honorable Mention All Western District Basketball 4; Key Club 4-5; Golf 3-5; Cross-country 3-5. MARY ANN WEINCYZK: C.S.M.C. 1-2; Science Fair 2; F.H.A. 3-5, Handbook Chairman 5, State Convention 4; Senior Y-Teens. DAVID HIRIAM WHISMAN. PA¬ TRICIA JEAN WHITE: Science Fair 1-2; Vocational School. RALPH WAYNE WHITE. ROBERT LEE WHITE: Beta Club 3-5; VOT Homeroom President 4; Science Fair 2. JAMES EDWARD WILDS: Yearbook Staff 2-5; Projection Club 1-5; Wrestling 2-5; Tennis 2; Baseball 5. DOUGLAS MICHAEL WILLIAMS: Homeroom Vice-President 4-5; Junior Science Club 1-2; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 4-5; Latin Club 2-5; Scholastic Award; Band 1-5, Pep Band 3-5, Student Conductor 4-5, Uniform Manager 2-5; Choir 1, Accompanist 1; A Cappella Choir 3-5, President 5; Virginia Music Camp 4; Organist for Commencement 4. MARGARET ELAINE WILLIAMS: Transfer Student; Latin Club 3-5; FTA 4-5, Treasurer 5; Pep Club 3; Homeroom Secretary 4. JOY LYNN WILSON: Library Assistant 5. WOODROW MAXEY WIMMER: Homeroom Treasurer 3; Scholastic Award 1-4; Grand Marshall for Commencement 4; Beta Club 3-5, President 5; Boys’ State 4; Vice-President of class 5; Wol¬ verine Turntable 5; Pep Club 4; Senior Mirror—Most Intellectual 5. JESSE ODELL WORKMAN. BRENDA FAYE WRIGHT: Pep Club 4; Latin Club 2-5; Bi-Phy-Chem 4; Junior Achievement 4; Keyettes 4, Convention 4; Library Assistant 5. DONALD RAY WRIGHT: Voca¬ tional School. PATRICIA ANN WRIGHT: Cheerleader 1-4; Pep Club 1- 4; Homeroom Secretary 1, President 2, Vice President 3; May Court 4; Homecoming Court 5; Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Senior Mirror—Most Popular 5. REBECCA JANE WITT WYGAL. BRENDA KAYE YATES: Junior Y-Teens 1-2; Latin Club 2-4; Beta Club 3-5; Choir 1; A Cappella Choir 2-5, Accompanist 4-5; Band 1-5, Librarian 2-4, Presi¬ dent 5; All State Symphonic Band 2-4; Majorette 5; Homecoming Court 5; Wolverine Turntable 5; Senior Mirror—Most Versatile; Homeroom President 1, 4, Secretary 3; Class Treasurer 2-4; Football 5. TERESA MONROE YATES: Homeroom Secretary 1-2, President 3-4; Latin Club 2- 5; JCL Convention 3-4; Pep Club 1; Newspaper Staff 3-5, Co-editor 5, Circulation Manager 4; Beta Cub 3-5; S.C.A. 3-4; Convention 3, 4; May Court 4; Homecoming Court 5; Miss United Fund Representative. KEN¬ NETH WOODROW YOPP. RONALD WAYNE YOPP: Homeroom President 1; Football 2-4; Spring Track 3. 61 Juniors proudly recognize themselves as upperclassmen and elect the following people to serve as their officers. KNEELING: Gary Throckmorton, President; Susan Leftwich, Vice- President; Sharon Grey, Secretary; and Matt High- fill, Treasurer; STANDING: Mrs. Mary Rash, sponsor and Miss Frances Hurt, sponsor. Juniors Prepare for College by Taking PS AT Tests in October and College Boards in May Deborah Agee Pat Agee Pat Agee Susan Agee Jane Anderson Elizabeth Andrews Barbara Atkinson Brenda Austin Joe Austin Sylvia Bailey Allen Barnett Sherry Barnett Paul Barrett Connie Bayse Wanda Beason 62 Lorraine Beckett Carolyn Berrier Nancy Blankenship John Bolt Katherine Booher Billie Boothe Carol Bowling Mike Bowman Cathy Bredlow David Brogan Gary Broyle Debbie Brugh Sandra Brumfield Renee Bryant Raymond Burke Janice Burnop Eddie Burrier Linda Bute Susan Byrd Terry Cabaniss Carol Carder Steve Chapman Brenda Cisco Brenda Clement Danny Cobb Mary Sue Cobb Yvonne Cockerham David Coffey Aleta Cole Nancy Coleman Penny Collins Sandra Compton Richard Conley Lloyd Conner George Connor 63 Class of ’67 Captures Second Honors in the Homecoming Parade With Its Float, “Can the Comets” , Earnest Cornett Mike Counts Harold Criner Julian Criner Van Crouch Jimmy Croy Fred Cruser Lawanda Cundiff Kendall Custer Dickie Dalby James Dalton Bessie Daniel Pat Darocha Connie Daugherty Joyce Davis Stephen Day Linda Deyerle Carol Dillow Carol Dillow Shirley Dixon Sue Dooley Swanson Eanes Dean East Oman East Robert Edwards 64 Many hours of hard work and about 2500 napkins go into the production of the Junior Class float, which boasts Juniors’ school spirit with the proclama¬ tion, " Can the Comets.” Rhonda Ennis Roddie Ennis Sherry Eller Jerry Ellis Marie Estep Sue Faries Linda Ferris Judy Flinchum Charles Foutz Tommy Fralin Chonita French Linda French Larry Furrow Dianne Garnett Preston Garraghty Jeanette Gearheart Carolyn Gibson Billy Giles Ronnie Gillespie Barbara Gillock 65 Bette Givens Chris Gladden Donna Glass Rita Glass Sylvia Goddard John Giordano Dyanne Grausam Bill Green Cherie Greer Donald Gregory Sharon Grey Margaret Grosholz Howard Grubb Mike Grubb Vickie Grubbs Shelton Guthrie Sue Ann Hale David Hall Richard Hall Richard Hall The Magazine Drive Adds Roger Holtman makes another sale to boost Junior profits from the magazine drive. 66 Alvin Hammer Henry Harrell Jay Harshbarger Christine Hartless Gwen Hawkins Jackie Hayes Sam Hayslett Harriet Hedgbeth Becky Henderson Linda Hickerson Junior Higgs Matt Highfill Frank Hilton Jack Hobbs Judy Hodges Jerry Hollifield 525 Dollars to the Junior Class Treasury Roger Holtman Butch Huff Gary Huffman Bill Humphrey Preston Hundley Barbara Ingoe Edward Jackson Malinda Jackson 67 Larry Jarvis Lynette Jenson Brenda Johnson Phyllis Johnson Louise Johnston Doris Jones Emma Jones Paul Jones Beth Kendig Allen Key Wayne Key Wendell Key Pam Kilby Hobert Kindred Gary King Junior Class Is Awarded Second Prize for Spirit Week Vickie Grubbs and Cindy Saul are hard at work erecting a mountain as the central point of their Spirit Week theme. 68 Juniors’ proclamation, " Beat the Hilltoppers and be King of the Moun¬ tain” wins for them the five dollar second prize for Spirit Week hall decorations. The focal point of the display is a Ferocious Wolverine sporting crown of victory. Decorations With Theme “King of the Mountain” Susan Kingery Doris Knight Ann Laferriere James Lawrence Danny Layne Ted Lee Susan Leftwich Carol Lewis William Ligon Danny Lineberry Madge Logan Darrell Long Kathy Long Fran Lucado Donald Lundy Donnie Lunsford Mike Magruder George Marshall Marian Marshall Janet Martin Jackie Martin Wanda Martin Michele Martinez Susan Merritt 69 David Metzler Billy Miles L. C. Miller Phoebe Mills Joe Minarik Cindy Mink Andy Minton Ellen Mohler James Morris William Mumford Emerson McClanahan Marshall McClung Jack McCorkle Brenda McDaniel Mary McDaniel Rita McDaniel Betsy McKinney Ronald McMillan Diane Nester Sherry Newman Emily Paine Butch Palmer David Palmer John Patrick Bill Paugh Jeronne Peery Wayne Peregoy Betty Peters Mary Jane Phlegar Ollie Pickral Brenda Poff Ricky Pollard Ellen Porter Patsy Porter Robert Price 70 After weeks of practice, the day finally comes when the Junior girls. put their football-playing ability into action against the more experienced Senior team. The strong Junior defense, led by Anne Tuck and Mona Rhodes, keeps Kathy Waldrop ' s yardage gains to a minimum. Junior-Senior Girls Annual Football Game Finds Juniors Victorious With Score of 6-0 Charlotte Pruett Marvin Pruett Raymond Radford Mike Reynolds Betty Rhodes Mona Rhodes Price Richardson Linda Roark Debbie Roberts Lee Robertson Ronnie Robertson Ken Robey Glenn Robinette Scarlet Rock Frank Rose 71 Chuck Rowell Mike Rushing Dan Russo Mike Rutledge Mark Sadler Ellen Sanders Randy Sarver Cindy Saul Norma Scaggs William Scott David Selman Susan Sheets Ray Shelor Kemp Shockley Brenda Shropshire Robin Smith Sherry Smith Shirley Smith Jean Spangler Patty Spruhan Juniors Toil Long Hours in an Attempt to Make the 1966 Prom the Best Ever Susan Kingery distributes ballots to her Junior classmates so that they may select a theme for their prom from a list of ideas prepared by the prom committee. 72 Vickie Stallings Anne Lee Stevens Carolyn Stewart Susan Stewart Mickey St. Clair Vickie Stokes David Tate Jean Tingler Larry Thompson Robert Thompson Gary Throckmorton Rebecca Tyree Camille Vaughan Robert Vaughan Vickie Vaughan Mary Ann Vogel Caroline Waldrop Ann Walters Ellen Walton Morris Weddle Gordon Wells Charlene Westmoreland Gussie Wheeling Janie White Linda White Janice Wilson Pat Wilson Donna Wood Frankie Wright Gloria Wright Kathy Wright Sherry Wygal Joe Yates Margaret Zamorski Linda Zirkle 73 Sophomore class officers, elec¬ ted by their classmates to guide the year’s activities, are FRONT ROW: Becky Stover, Vice-President; Steve Williams, Secretary; David Shelor, Treasurer; Bobby Archer, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Freddie Amrhein, President; Mrs. Faye Clayton, Sponsor; Mr. Mike Stevens, Sponsor. 1965-66 Finds Sopho mores Planning the Financial ROW ONE: Thomas Abbott, Louise Adkins, Leonard Agee, Mike Agee, Debbie Akers, Freddie Amrhein, Walter Ander¬ son, Diane Andrews, John Andrews. ROW TWO: Rita An- gell, Jimmy Archer, Cynthia Bain, Mike Bast, Lacy Bethel, Karen Blankenship, Sharon Boitnott, Ronald Bolling, Bar¬ bara Bones. ROW THREE: Patsy Bowling, Constance Boyer, Sylvia Brand, Hunter Breckinridge, Dolores Brooks, Larry Brooks, Linda Brumfield, Pam Burcum, Katy Burke. ROW FOUR: Wayne Burnette, Gary Burton, Debby Bush, Ronald Butterworth, Carlton Byrd, Bill Caperton, Lawrence Carr, Bonnie Carroll, Scott Carroll. 74 ROW ONE: Gary Carter, Sharon Carter, Joyce Cash, Shari Caudel, Wilma Chelf. ROW TWO: Donnie Chewning, Peg¬ gy Chisholm, Brenda Clasbey, Bettie dayman, Tommy Clay¬ ton. ROW THREE: Lucy Cline, John Coffey, Becky Cole¬ man, Bobby Combs, Pam Conley. ROW FOUR: Kip Con¬ nelly, Roger Cook, Kenneth Copeland, Patti Copeland, Roger Counts. ROW FIVE: Phyllis Craighead, Shirley Cregger, Kathy Crouch, Margie Crowe, Barry Cumbie. ROW SIX: Charlotte Dalton, John Dame, Mike Darocha, Ann Daugherty, Peggy Daugherty. ROW SEVEN: Jonny Davidson, Suzanne Davis, Paulette Dean, Lucia Deeds, Betty DeHart. ROW EIGHT: Diane deRoode, Danny Dillon, Billy Donohoe, Kathy Doughty, Bill Dowdy. ROW NINE: David Duffy, Cin¬ dy Duncan, Debby Duncan, Glen Dunville, Larry Eanes. Future of the Class 75 ROW ONE: Charlotte Edwards, Randy Edwards, Judy Elder, Danny Ellis, Gary Ellis, Katy Eunson, Sarah Farris, Paulette Ferguson, James Feltner, Linda Ferris, Jeanie Fireball, Ann Fleck, Becky Flint. ROW 7 TWO: Patti Foutz, Sue Francisco, Glenna French, Linda Friesland, Lynn Frith, Russel Garrett, Steven Garrett, Susan Garrett, Brenda Gearhart, Fred Genheimer, Johnny Gibson, Gail Gill, John Givens. ROW THREE: Sarah Glass, Jim Glover, Ann Gochenour, Warren Goin, Roger Gough, Brenda Grant, Steve Grubb, Karen Guthrie, Lin¬ da Flail, Valerie Hamilton, Carolyn Hamm, Pat Hancock, David Har¬ less. ROW FOUR: Carolyn Harris, David Harris, Nancy Harris, Joe Harrison, Eddie Hartwell, Ronald Hatcher, Larry Havens, Joan Hay¬ wood, Jeanne Helmandollar, Mike Henry, David Hess, Jim Hinkle, Brenda Hite. Sophomores Prepare Lewis Missile for Firing, Four anxious Sophomores, Margaret Tillman, Debbie Wheeling, Pat Han¬ cock, and Connie Ruscigno, display their cheerleading ability before discriminating judges. ROW ONE: Brenda Hodges, Jane Hodges, Margaret Hodges, Marie Hodges, Mary Hodges, Barbara Holland, Paula Houff, Frankie Hough, Mary Huff, Birt Huffman, Mike Huffman. ROW TWO: Roger Huffman, Steven Huffman, John Humphries, Lance Hunt, Bill Jackson, Judy James, David Jamison, Joyce Jan- ney, Evelyn Johns, Bonnie Johnson, Dave Johnson. ROW THREE: Ricky Johnson, Debbie Jones, Donnie Jones, Linda Jones, Shirean Jones, Robert Journell, Robert Kanode, Auvray Keith, Melissa Keith, Linda Kessinger, Carolyn Kessler. ROW FOUR: Bob King, Charlotte King, Larry King, Curtis Kingery, Carolyn Kinzie, Charlie Knighton, Gwen Knowlton, Sha¬ ron Krupin, Linda Lafon, John Land, Dale Lawrence. 76 Urging Wolverines to “Blast the Comets” 77 ROW ONE: O’Neal Lawrence, Becky Lee, Bonnie Lee, Glenn Lee. ROW TWO: Phyllis Lester, Barbara Leweke, Robert Lewis, Larry Long. ROW THREE: Cindy Loving, Diane Loving, Mike Lowe, Susie Lynch. ROW FOUR: Peggy Lyon, Betty Mabes, James Mann, Wilbur Mann. ROW FIVE: Richard Marmaduke, Gary Martin, Sally Martin, Tessa Martin. ROW SIX: Eddy Maxey, John McBryde, Sandra McCown, David McCray. ROW SEVEN: Mike McCulley, Thad McCulluch, Tom McDonald, Mary McKinney. Kuder Vocational ROW ONE: Phillip Reese, Jimmy Rettinger, Kenny Reyn¬ olds, Sandra Reynolds, Katha Rice, Betty Richardson, Janice Richardson, Paul Richardson. ROW TWO: Dan Ring, Kathy Robertson, Butch Rodgers, Richard Rudolph, Connie Ruscigno, Doug Saunders, Tommy Saunders, Stephen Schwille. ROW 78 ROW ONE: Joe Meador, Judy Miller, Carol Milliron, Becky Mills, Carson Mills, Gary Moore, Ginny Moorman, Wayne Morgan, Frank Mottsheard, Judy Mowles, Steve Mullins. ROW TWO: Becky Mundy, Jerome Munna, Dennis Murphy, Brenda Necessary, Lynette Oakes, Ronnie Oliv er, Peggy Orange, Richard Owen, Susie Owen, Bobby Paine, Ann Patrick. ROW THREE: Shirley Perry, Ronnie Phennicie, Dennis Poff, Kathy Pollard, Ruth Poole, Tommy Powell, Belinda Price, Sharon Pruett, Linda Pruitt, Sharon Rolston, David Ratcliffe. Preference Test Shows Sophomores’ Abilities THREE: Gail Scott, Sue Semones, Donald Shaver, Patricia Shaver, David Shelor, Winton Shelor, Jackie Shepherd, Pete Sherertz. ROW FOUR: Dennis Shields, Robert Shockley, Judy Simmons, Kay Sisson, Robert Sisson, Kay Skelton, James Slayton, Joyce Slusher. Armed with pens and booklets, sophomores take interest tests in early winter to determine their individual skills. 79 ROW ONE: Larry Slusher, Marie Slusher, Steven Slusher, George Smith, Nelson Smith. ROW TWO: Steve Smith, Charlotte Snapp, Sam Snead, Margaret Snow, Darlene Spencer. ROW THREE: Richard Spurgas, Kenneth St. Clair, Gary Stein, John Stinnett, Robert Stokes. ROW FOUR: Becky Stover, Brenda Strickler, Robert Stuart, John Stump, JoAnn Summey. ROW FIVE: Larry Sweet, Eva Takacs, David Tarpley, Richard Tate, David Tavener. ROW SIX: Tony Terry, Jeanne Thacker, Barbara Thomas, Edward Thomas, Roger Thomas. ftOJF SEVEN: Jo Anne Thoma¬ son, Elaine Thompson, Janice Thompson, Drema Tickle, Margaret Tillman. ROW EIGHT: Susan Turner, Anita Tyree, Tommy Wade, Debra Waggy, Donald Wagoner. Sophomores Show John Givens, under the supervision of several sophomore class 80 ROW ONE: Gary Walk, Mark Walker, Pat Wall, Gary Walthall, Cathie Walton, Tom Watts, Brenda Webb, Danny Webster, Debbi e Wheeling. ROW TWO: Joe Wheby, Kenny White, Linda White, Bill Whitman, Evon Whitt, Nancy Wilbourn, Calvin Williams, Judy Williams, Steve Williams. ROW THREE: Steve Williams, Robert Wimmer, Lynette Witt, Patty Wolfe, Mary Womack, Lynn Woodlief, Bonnie Woods, Mike Woods, Larry Woolwine. ROW FOUR: Randy Woolwine, Jerry Wright, Robert Wright, Sherry Van Valkenburg, John Vernon, Douglass Vess, Lawanda Vess, Bobby Yates, Michael Yearout. Spirit and Pep as They Plunge into School Life Sophomores actively participate in Andrew Lewis organizations. John Land, a sophomore Key Club member, sells programs before the Patrick Henry basketball game. 81 Freshmen Spirit Molds Feelings of Individuals Freshmen eagerly begin their second year at Andrew Lewis with newly- elected officers and new sponsors. They are, FRONT ROW ' : Mrs. Martha Logan, Sponsor; Shelton Brown, Secretary; Treva Carter, President; and Mrs. Joy Ergle, Sponsor. SECOND ROW ' ' : Larry Cecil, Treasurer; and Tom Klein, Vice-President. 82 into Class Unity ROW ONE: Farrell Adams, Charlotte Akers, David Akers, Michael Aldridge, Katherine Ammen, Paul Archer, Aloma Argabright, Steve Arnold, Dennis As- bury, Brenda Atwell, Brenda Baker, Robert Baker, Sharon Baker, Robert Barker, Paul Barnett, Vicki Bute, Becky Bateman. P01F TWO: Debbie Beach, Larry Beavers, Ruth Blankenship, Sherry Blankenship, Kathryn Boothe, Glen Bowe, Sheila Bower, Jane Bowman, Larry Boyd, Robert Boyden, Diane Boyer, Dennis Bragg, Mary Lou Bredlow, Tray Brooks, Betty Brown, Penny Brown, Shelton Brown. ROW THREE: Susan Brown, Ben Bryant, Becky Burke, Debbie Burnette, Gail Burnette, Kathy Burnette, Cheri Burton, Barrie Butler, Stephen Butler, Sandra Byrd, Phillip Caldwell, Katie Campbell, Bill Cantrell, Patrick Carroll, Karen Carter, Treva Carter, Brenda Catron. ROW FOUR: Carolyn Cecil, Larry Cecil, Bill Chaffin, Clark Chase, Wayne Childress, Steve dayman, Jimmy Cloaninger, Richard Cloud, Patricia Coffman, Connie Cole, Frances Coleman, Paul Colley, Rosanna Collins, Lawrence Coltharp, Steven Combs, Joyce Cook, Phyllis Cowan. ROW FIVE: Deborah Cregger, Betty Crook. Linda Crook, David Cundiff, Charles Daniel, Cheryl Davis, David Davis, Dennis Davis, Mary Davis, Joanna Dean, Molly Dearing, Nora Dearing, Neil DeMasters, Billy DeWindt, Brenda Dickerson, Faye Divers, Allen Dixon. ROW ONE: Martha Dixon, Barbara Dodd, Barry Douglas, Alfred Dudley. ROW TWO: Richard Duffy, Greg Dun¬ can, Lila Dunville, James Dyer. ROW THREE: Wayne Dy¬ er, Linda Eanes, Andy East, Ernest Edmonds. ROW FOUR: Judy Edwards, Cheryl Eison, Daniel Eller, Charles Elling¬ ton. ROW FIVE: Joyce Elliot, Cynthia Eubanks, Carolyn Farmer, Jeanette Ferguson. ROW SIX: Larry Ferguson, Linda Fitzgerald, Debby Fleming, Becky Forbes. ROW SEVEN: Mark Fulp, Helen Gallagher, Steve Garrett, Sandra Gathecole. ROW EIGHT: Ricky Gattoni, Wayne Gauley, Gary Gearheart, Chuck Gienger. ROW NINE: William Giordano, Ramona Goad, Linda Goens, Vicky Goodwin. 83 Magazine covers lining cafeteria walls inspire freshmen, as well as all other Andrew Lewis students, to sell subscriptions. Treva Carter, president of the Freshman Class, urges her classmates to participate in the magazine drive by tempting them with the large array Freshmen Exceed All Other Classes in Magazine ROW ONE: Mabel Graham, Sharon Graham, Sandra Gravely, Donald Greene, Jimmy Greer, Eddie Grice, Ed Grogan, Dennis Hamblin, Charles Hammersley, Mark Hancock. ROW TWO: Randolph Hannah, Jim Hardwick, James Harless, Brenda Harlow, Brenda Har¬ mon, Linda Harmon, Vickie Harmon, Kathy Hartless, Frances Hartman, Renossa Harvey. ROW THREE: Reiny Hasenbeck, Dickie Hatcher, Lewellyn Hedge- beth, Patricia Heinz, Karen Helstrom, Dwight Henley, Fred Herman, Ginger Hibbitts, Carolyn Higgs, Marty Hildebrand. ROW FOUR: Tommy Hines, Susan Hock- ett, Susan Hockett, Linda Hodges, Lee Holloway, Den¬ nis Holt, Jerry Honaker, Jeff Hughes, Steve Ireland, Richard Jacobs. ROW FIVE: Jay Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Linda Johnson, Phillip Johnson, Tein John¬ son, Deborah Jones, Jo Ann Jones, Melissa Jones, John Kendig, Iris Kennedy. 84 of prizes offered to those who sell the greatest number of subscriptions. Drive ROW ONE: Conard Kester, Barry Key, Daryl Keys, Drema King, Nancy King, Richard Kingery, Tom Klein. ROW TWO: Sam Knouff, Gary Lancaster, Diane Lane, James LaRocco, Stephanie Law, Linda Lawrence, Carl Leonard. ROW THREE: Kathy Linsey, Lee Logan, Rowland Lord, David Loy, Jane Lucado, Pam Lucado, Charles Lucas. ROW FOUR: Mary Lucas, Marion Mc- Bryde, Douglas Mclntire, Janice Mclntire, Karen Marshall, Kathryn Martin, Lee Martin. ROW FIVE: Mary Martin, Ralph Martin, Thomas Martin, Carol Mattox, James Maxey, Gloria May- hew, Cynthia Miller. ROW SIX: Debbie Miller, Sam Miller, Beverly Moran, Linda Morris, Lynn Morris, Regina Moss, Thomas Moss. ROW SEVEN: Donnie Mullins, Sherry Mullins, Althea Murray, Alvin Murray, Judy Nalls, Linda Nobel, Drema Owens. ROW EIGHT: Dorthy Palmer, Jim Palmer, Rhonda Palmer, Sheila Palmer, Linda Panned, Rita Pardue, Adrion Parris. 85 Freshman Spirit Week Decorations Take ROW ONE: James Patsel, Pat Patterson, Glenn Pendleton, Linda Pen¬ nington, Linda Perdue, Judy Peters, David Peterson . Ricky Poff, Robin Poff, Ronnie Poff, Bobby Pollard, Andy Porter, Thomas Porter, Jeff Powell, Rita Pugh. ROW TWO: Betty Jo Radford, Judy Rakes, Linda Repass, Judy Reynolds, Patricia Reynolds, Douglas Robertson, Terry Rutledge, Mary Rymer, Richard Sackett, Pat Sadler, Linda Sartin, Sue Schilling, Pamela Scott, John Shaver, Mary Jo Sherrard. ROW THREE: Linda Shockley, Shirley Sipe, Judy Sisson, Debby Smith, Larry Smith, Patrick Smith, Ray Smith, George Snead, Sue Snead, Donna Snyder, Virgil Spence, Denise Spencer, John Spencer, Kailynn Sprinkle, Penny Stallins. ROW FOUR: Mike Stewart, Eddie St. Clair, Barbara Stover, Linda Surface, Bill Tackett, Marjorie Taney, Rachel Taylor, Richard Tay¬ lor, George Terry, Wayne Tessinger, Martha Tice, Cynthia Tippet, Pat Trammel, Jimmy Trent, Gregory Trevillian. Kenneth Johnson, Bill Chaffin, and Ronnie Poff prepare Lee Holloway and Mike Martin, dressed as Halifax Freshman hall takes on the appear- players, for the stew to carry out the Freshman Homecoming float theme, " Cook the Comets”. ance of Cape Kennedy as the theme " Blast Glass” is carried out during 86 First Place With Proclamation, “Blast Glass” ROW ONE: James Tribley, Diane Tuttle, Steve Turner, Tommy Turner, Carolyn Van Epps, Randy Vaughan. ROW TWO: Steve Vest, Betty Via, Mary Volpe, Mike Vontsolos, Steven Vontsolos, Jerry Walker. ROW THREE: Sharon Ward, Neoma Ware, William Ware, Becky Waters, Richard Watkins, Charlie Webb. ROW FOUR: David Webb, Sharon Webb, Carolyn White, Freddie White, Shirley White, Vicki White. ROW FIVE: J. C. Whitlock, Nancy Whitman, Kevin Wickham, Mark Wickham, Denton Willard, Angela Williams. ROW SIX: Carol Williams, John Williams, Mike Williams, Judy Wimmer, Brenda Wood, David Wood. ROW SEVEN: Charles Woods, Linda Woods, Christine Wulfken, Barry Young, Butch Young, Kathy Zamorski. ii mii ii is m flffl u 1W ■ Spirit Week, resulting in a $10 first prize for the Freshman Class. 87 Elections in October Require Time and Eighth grade officers and sponsors, faced with the responsibility of serving the newest class at Andrew Lewis, make plans for the year’s activities. They are SEATED: Mr. Wilkie Chaffin, Sponsor; Pam Sample, President; and Mrs. Lillian Jennings, Sponsor. STANDING: Kate Walton, Vice President; Liz Moorman, Secretary; and Marlin Criner, Treasurer. ROW ONE: Teresa Adams, Barbara Alley, Linda Altizer, Rebecca Amos, Doug Anderson, Barry Angell, Bonnie Arnold, Gary Avis, Drema Bain, Timmy Bain, Robert Baldwin, Lawrence Barrett, Joe Basham, Deborah Berry. ROW TWO: Steve Blanding, Bobby Booth, Frank Booze, Era Bostic, Rodney Boston, Jamie Bos- worth, Deborah Bowles, Bobby Bradley, Janet Bragg, Miriam Brand, Kay Bratton, Roberta Brewer, Sandra Brewer, Stephen Brickey. ROW THREE: Lynda Britt, Alex Brown, Sheila Brum¬ field, Denise Bryant, Bill Buchanan, Kathy Buckland, Leon Burcum, Melanie Burton, Bonnie Butler, Larry Caldwell, Mary Caldwell, Steven Caldwell, Clyde Carroll, Karen Carter. ROW FOUR: Richard Carter, Sidney Carter, Brenda Cash, William Cash, Barbara Clark, John Clark, Susan Clark, Beverly Clasbey, Brenda dayman, Jasper Clayton, William Clem, Brent Clinevell, Steve Coble, Helen Coffman. 88 Thought as Eighth Graders Name Class Officers ROW ONE: Lyndan Cole, Arlene Coleman, Donald Combs, Ronald Compton, Sharon Conner, Robert Coulter. ROW TWO: Linda Cox, James Craddock, Carlin Criner, Marlin Criner, Larry Crouch, Kitty Crush. ROW THREE: Kenneth Cundiff, Mike Custer, Jacquelyn Dame, Wayne Damewood, Danny Dean, Carl Deaton. ROW FOUR: Nancy DeHart, James Dickenson, LaVerne Dickerson, Patsy Dickerson, Cheryl Dickson, Margaret Dillon. ROW FIVE: Mike Dobie, Joe Driggs, Roger Driscoll, Carl Eanes, Ron¬ ald Eanes, Karen Eaton. ROW SIX: Ronald Easton, Audrey Edmonds, Wanda Epperly, Bobby Fagg, Gary Farnsworth, Bonnie Farry. ROW SEVEN: Frances Ferguson, Sandra Ferguson, Patricia Fink, Elizabeth Finley, Vicky Floyd, Susan Franklin. ROW EIGHT: Danny Friesland, Barbara Garnett, William Garst, Pat Gearheart, Rita Gearheart, Shelia Gearhart. ROW NINE: Deborah Gerberich, Ricky Giarla, Charlie Givens, Betty Glass, Randy Gleason, Bryan Goad. ROW TEN: Gail Gossett, James Graham, Annette Grubb, Margaret Haislip, Alvin Hall, Cecil Hall. 89 Karen Reynolds and Kate Walton, representing the eighth grade, receive an award for their class, which amassed a large gift for the United Fund. Hardworking Eighth Graders Willingly Accept ROW ONE: David Hall, Susan Hall, Mary Etta Halstead, James Ham- blett, James Hamlin, Barbara Hancock, Randall Hancock, Wayne Harmon, Charles Hartman, Robert Harveycutter, Ann Hatcher, Sharon Havens, Steward Hayes, Thomas Hayes, Rhonda Helvey. ROW TWO: Ralph Hendrick, Judy Hickerson, Jeff Highfill, William Hill, Linda Hilton, Bruce Hite, David Hodges, Linda Hodges, Michael Hodges, Philip Honig, Amelia Hough, Joan Huff, Katie Humphries, Richard Hunt, Bruce Ingram. ROW THREE: Nancy Jackson, Debbie Jennings, Debbie John, Sue Jolly, Hoke Jones, Jeffrey Jones, Victor Jones, Mark Kageals, Jackie Kanode, Kathy Kanode, Randall Karr, Patricia Keen, Rebecca Keeney, Claudia King, Robyn Kinsey. ROW FOUR: Anne Klein, Robin Krupin, Carolyn Laffoon, Donna Lancaster, Judy Lantern, Charlotte Lawrence, Theresa Lawrence, Larry Lee, Sammye Lester, Katherihe Logan, Peggy Long, Rhonda Long, Doug Lovern, Gloria Loy, Gary Manko. 1 a 90 Eighth graders Anne Klein, Claudia King and Stephen Caldwell assemble a massive Christmas candle surrounding the teachers’ lounge door. Responsibilities ROW ONE: Bonnie Manning, Butch Martin, Charles Martin, Linda Martin, Michael Martin, Nanette Martin. ROW TWO: Vicki Martin, Allan Marrazzo, Terry Marsh, Susan Mawyer, Hampton Maxwell, Shirley Merritt. ROW THREE: Vickie Messick, Mark Miller, Ronnie Milliron, John Miltner, Elizabeth Moorman, Donna Morgan. ROW FOUR: Cheryl Morris, Ricky Mullins, Ronald Munna, Reid McClure, Maston McCorkle, Sandra McCorkle. ROW FIVE: Gary McCormack, Sam McCoy, Judy Naff, Barbara Neeld, Judy Neidlinger, Kathy Nunley. ROW SIX: Bill Oglesby, Gregory Old, Elizabeth Palmer, Diane Parris, Robert Parris, Donna Patillo. ROW SEVEN: Robert Patterson, Spike Patterson, Shirley Paxton, Wanda Perry, Susan Pendleton, Mary Jane Perdue. ROW EIGHT: Edgar Porter, Patricia Price, Molly Prillaman, Nancy Prillaman, Kyle Prufer, Kay Quisenberry. ROW ONE: Tracy Ramey, Wanda Ratliff, David Reed, Karen Reynolds, Mary Reynolds, Norma Reynolds. ROW TWO: Philip Reynolds, Charlotte Ridgeway, Karen Riley, John Roberts, Lyn Roberts, Paul Roberts. ROW THREE: Karen Robertson, Frances Rock, Brian Rodgers, Danny Roop, Donna Rymer, Pam Sample. ROW FOUR: Melissa Schultz, Kathy Schwille, Timmy Scott, Gordon Shaw, James Sherwood, Lynde Shields. ROW FIVE: Beverly Showman, Paul Silvers, Carl Simmons, Made Simms, Alta Simon, Harold Sizer. ROW SIX: Anglyn Smith, Leighton Smith, Nancy Smith, Perry Smith, Mark Smoot, Linda Sorenson. ROW SEVEN: Marie Sowers, Linda Spangler, Joe Spiva, Rebecca Stan¬ ley, Roberta Stanley, Victoria Stepp. ROW EIGHT: Judy Stinson, Rhonda Stoneman, Glenda Strickland, Carolyn Surface, Donald Tackett, Kathy Tanner. Eighth Grade One of the first duties newly-elected Eighth Grade class president Pam Sample had was to initiate the magazine sale for her class. ROW ONE: Susan Tarpley, Ellen Taylor, Carla Terry, Patricia Terry, Barry Thompson, Lou Ellen Thompson, Phil Thor, Brenda Tolley, Mary Toms, Mitch Turner, Nancy Turner, William Turner, Billy Tyree, Timothy Umberger, Debbie Underwood. ROW TWO: Peggy Underwood, Sandra Underwood, Ann Varney, Reginald Vaughan, Jackie Vess, David Vest, Bruce Wagoner, Steve Waldrop, Richard Walker, Cindy Walters, Kevin Walters, Ronald Walters, Kate Walton, Steve Watkins, Debby Webb. ROW THREE: William Webber, Patsy Weddle, Tommy Wells, Elizabeth Wendt, Debbie Wertz, Jimmy West, Judy Wheeler, Cameron White, Henry White, Kathy White, Roberta White, Linda Whitlow, Delma Wickham, Tim Wigington, Larry Wilburn. ROW FOUR: Eric Wilds, Alice Williams, Kenneth Wilson, Don Wimmer, Donna Winfrey, Allen Wirt, Billie Witt, Leslie Wolfe, Murphy Wood, Wil¬ liam Wood, James Wooten, Julia Wyatt, Donna Yearout, Wayne Yeates, Valerie Yopp. Officers Show Needed Leadership Ability Steve Blanding, Pam Sample, Liz Morman, Mary Etta Halstead, Debbie Gerberich, and Carlin Criner take pride in the chain of safety pins collected as a Christmas service project, a " link of friendship’’, between the Eighth Grade and the Mercy House. 93 ATHLETICS Maintaining a driving pace from the football field to the basketball court to the cinder track, the Go-Go Group consistently brought home athletic honors to Andrew Lewis. In minor action as well as the major sports, the spirit of competition and confi¬ dence spurred athletes on to victory. ; t % g ' . f - A f F VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: KNEELING: Caroline Waldrop, Teri Phoebe Mills, Martha Lee, Alternate Cathy Bredlow, Kathy Waldrop. D’Emilio, Head Cheerleader Doris Myers, Alternate Emily Paine, Donna NOT PICTURED: Sue Kingery, Miss LaVerne Bailey, Sponsor. King. STANDING: Sharon Grey, Ellen Walton, Mary Jane Phlegar, Cheerleaders Rouse Student Spirit With the Kathy Waldrop and Phoebe Mills shout to packed stands under the bright lights of the football field. Donna King pensively surveys the football action against Patrick Henry during the first game of the season. Head cheerleader Doris Myers kindles student spirit in a pep rally, inspiring them to shout " Victory!” to the rafters. 96 Along with the other members of the J.V. squad, Beverly Moran and Nancy Whitman dance jubilantly as the Wolverines score at the Homecoming game. Shout, “Victory, Victory, That’s Our Cry” Glowing with pep and enthusiasm, the varsity cheerleaders form the traditional pre-game huddle to plan their cheers. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: KNEELING: Beverly Moran, Becky Stover, Head Cheerleader Margaret Tillman, Nancy Whitman, Connie Ruscigno. STANDING: Mary Lou Bredlow, Sharon Webb, Debbie Fleming, Treva Carter. NOT PICTURED: Mrs. Phyllis Butts, Sponsor. 97 Patrick Henry’s defensive players find it difficult to bring down Tommy Sample (42) as he glides around right end for valuable yardage. King Football Initiates the Year’s Athletic Number two quarterback, Hal Johnston, studies the George Washington game with Coach Eddie Joyce, attempting to pick out possible flaws in Danville’s de¬ fensive line. Quality, not size, was the material that made up the 1965- 66 football team. What the Wolverines lacked in inches and pounds was compensated for in spirit and fight. Under the leadership of Coach Joyce and his staff, a suc¬ cessful season was accomplished. The season’s record was as follows: Andrew Lewis 13 Patrick Henry 7 Andrew Lewis 7 George Washington 14 Andrew Lewis 16 Tazewell 0 Andrew Lewis 25 Cave Spring 0 Andrew Lewis 46 William Byrd 7 Andrew Lewis 13 William Fleming 0 Andrew Lewis 41 Halifax County 6 Andrew Lewis 26 Jefferson 13 Andrew Lewis 6 E. C. Glass 21 Andrew Lewis 31 Grundy 21 The Wolverines boasted individual skill in ball-playing, backed by efficient teamwork. A number of outstanding players made headlines during the season: Gene Webb, with his brilliant play-calling and his daring runs; Bo Southern and Gary Throckmorton, with their heads-up defensive atjd offensive plays; Tom Sample, with his fine plunging game; and Andy Minton and Tom Frazier, with their broken-field running. Such ability as this, coupled with spirit and student sup¬ port, enabled the Andrew Lewis Wolverines to enjoy a successful season. 98 VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Rick Guard, W. J. Thomas, Gene Webb, Billy Miles, Bo Southern, Bill Paugh, Butch Skelton, Gary Moore, David Jones, Tommy Sample. ROW TWO: Dan Russo, David Shelor, Gary Throck¬ morton, Andy Minton, Tommy Frazier, Danny Cobb, Charles Hammersley, Lee Eubanks, Tom Doughty, Gussie Wheeling, Bill Whitman. ROW THREE: Mike McCulley, Richard Givens, Bill Green, Jerry Ellis, Freddie Amrhein, Hal Johnston, Dean East, Matt Highfill, John Givens. Program With the Defeat of Patrick Henry Team members await the decision of quarterback Gene Webb, tri-captain of the Wolverines, as he must determine whether to take the play or penalty during the George Washington game. 99 Confident and relaxed, the football players board the bus for the long drive to Tazewell, following an outdoor pep rally in the balmy afternoon. Lewis’s Fighting Wolverines Establish an Tom Frazier (22), a senior offensive player, stretches It takes two tp tackle Butch Skelton (85) as he successfully completes a pass-play and dashes to pluck the ball from the air in important action forward against William Byrd, against Cave Spring. 100 Huddling against the cold in sideline hoods, the Wolverines watch anxiously as their teammates battle against William Byrd on the field. Enviable Record of Eight Wins, Two Losses Gene Webb throws an essential block as Tommy Sample scoots around the right end, while Andy Minton leads the interference against William Fleming. 101 John Givens, accompanied by his energetic dad, runs onto the field, flanked on both sides by the band. Proud Fathers, Pleased Coaches, Rugged After surveying the action on the field from the sidelines, Coach Danny Monk passes on his observations to the announcer. Calmness fills Coach Eddie Joyce’s face. 102 As the Wolverines prepare to execute their preformulated strategy, Gene Webb Billy Giles, Head Manager for the Varsity team, is prepared to supply (14) makes a last minute survey of their position. any assistance needed to keep the squad in action. Players Characterize Winning Midseason Games Andrew Lewis’s kickoff unit springs forward into action as Gary Throckmorton boots the ball deep into the opposing team’s territory. 103 Tom Frazier shows his fighting spirit by dragging a would-be Jefferson tackier while on one knee. Seniors on the Varsity Set Admirable E. C. Glass’s fine defensive unit closes in on Lewis’s fine passer, Hal Johnston, as he gets ready to fire the ball. 104 FRONT ROW: John Givens, John Humphries, Dennis Murphey, Kenny Copeland, John Andrews, Danny Ellis. ROW TWO: Bill Humphrey, Scott Carrol, Gary Stein, Robert Wright, David Harles, Duane Ellis, Larry Jarvis. ROW THREE: Steve Slusher, David Johnston, David Shelor, Donald Wagner, Craig Stennit, David Harris. ROW FOUR: Coach Danny Monk, Steve Mullins, Pete Sherertz, Mike Henry, Freddie Amerhein, Mike McCulley, Marvin Pruitt, Managers Bob Morgan and Steve Williams. Examples for the Rising J.V. Squad Junior Varsity quarter¬ back John Givens shouts out signals during full dress practice. 105 h 48 t ,g 6 ! 3 v f T2F v . : I. — . -a Ij FRESHMEN: FRONT ROW: Dan Turner, David Johnston, David Akers, Barry Young, Ronnie Poff, Jimmy Palmer, Freddie White, Larry Smith, Bill Chaffin, Chuck Woods, Richard Jacobs, Douglas Mclntire. ROW TWO: Bert Smith, Larry Cecil, Butch Young, Wayne Dyer, Pat Trammell, Dickie Hatcher, Clark Chase, Larry Coltharp, Tom Klein, Wayne Childress, Paul Barnett, Jimmy Dyer, Tien Johnston, Randy Hannah. ROW THREE: Manager John Kendig, Dwight Henley, John Shaffer, Charlie Webb, Butch Hodges, Andy Porter, Denton Willard, David Wood, Andy East, Dickie Duffy, Manager Jeff Hughes, Coach Paul Webb, Coach Bob Barnett. Freshmen, Eighth Graders Hit the Gridiron with With spirited determination, Denton Willard plunges across the last chalk line for a winning touchdown. Wayne Childress neatly snares the ball on a pass-play during a practice session. 106 EIGHTH GRADE: FRONT ROW: Mark Smoot, Larry Lee, Randall Han¬ cock, Greg Old, Bruce Wagner, Timothy Umberger, Wayne Yates, Reid McClure, Danny Friesland, Ronnie Walters, Bobby Booth. ROW TWO: Steve Brickey, Jeff Highfill, Steve White, Randy Gleason, Jackie Kanode, Mark Kageals, Murphy Wood, Gary McCormick, Mark Miller, David Hall, Gordon Shaw, Danny Dean. ROW THREE: Kenneth Wilson, Mac McCorkle, David Vess, Charlie Givens, Steve Waldrop, Spike Patterson, Bobby Fagg, James Hamblett, Manager Rodney Boston, Manager Hoke James, Coach Herbert Copenhaver. Determination During Fall Football Season Reid McClure, eighth grade end, gains valuable yardage during the clash with Collinsville. Mac McCorkle (46) darts around the left end as his teammate, Bobby Booth (98), prepares to block a would-be Collinsville tackle. KNEELING: Ron Shorter, Mel Kanode. SITTING: Mr. Miley, Smith, Manager; John Patrick, Hal Johnston, Roger Holtman, Coach, Gussie Wheeling, Sammy Weddle, Charles Kipps, Bo gjjj Rutledge Manager. Southern, Henry Sadler, Jim Garrison. STANDING: Doug Perfected Skills, Co-ordinated With Precise Compiling an overall record of 14-4 and defeating Halifax County in the first game of the Western District Tournament, the Andrew Lewis basketball team made 1965-1966 a highly successful season. Varsity action was stabilized through the formula of speed and steady rebounding, efficiently executed on the gym floor by first string players. Tedious hours were devoted to developing the fast break and balanced attack, as team members remained at school day after day to practice for upcoming contests. Andrew Lewis 77 Cave Spring 57 Andrew Lewis 85 William Byrd 45 Andrew Lewis 75 Halifax County 54 Andrew Lewis 65 Patrick Henry 70 Andrew Lewis 51 E. C. Glass 62 Andrew Lewis 93 William Byrd 55 Andrew Lewis 74 Jefferson 48 Andrew Lewis 78 Northside 55 Andrew Lewis 103 George Washington 63 Andrew Lewis 72 William Fleming 57 Andrew Lewis 54 George Washington 41 Andrew Lewis 99 Halifax County 49 Andrew Lewis 52 E. C. Glass 56 Andrew Lewis 75 Northside 66 Andrew Lewis 63 Patrick Henry 74 Andrew Lewis 69 Jefferson 59 Andrew Lewis 68 Cave Spring 52 Andrew Lewis 106 William Fleming 65 In a pre-game warm-up, Gussie Wheeling exhibits energetic ease of shooting which is typical of his form. 108 Charles Kipps applies agile wrist action as he flips a shot towards the goal. Hal Johnston, who led the team in scoring, is in the clear for a successful shot after a fast break. Timing, Lead Team Triumphantly Down the Court Hal Johnston, a junior, proves himself a deceptive ball handler as he dribbles toward the goal. 109 Mel Kanode stands on tip-toe for extra accuracy in making a foul shot during Ron Shorter, a strong offensive player, scores against the the game with William Fleming. Colonels with a fast break. Superb Sharpshooting, Excellent Ball-Handling, The long arms of Charles Kipps prove to be extremely valuable as he out-stretches opposing players for the re¬ bound. Bending his knees for measured control, Roger Holtman prepares to sink a foul shot against Jefferson. 0 Charles Kipps, second highest Wolverine scorer, makes a basket against the William Byrd Terriers. and a Balanced Defense Lead to a Winning Season Hal Johnston moves into the front court, warily eyeing two William Byrd players. Charles Kipps towers above William Byrd players as he reaches high for the ball. Roger Holtman rides the back of a William Byrd player in an attempt to gain a needed rebound. Versatile Players, Dependable Managers, and Competent Charles Kipps asserts his shooting ability as he uses his favorite move against William Fleming to gain two points. Ron Shorter’s high-arching shot is off before opposing players can block it. Melvin Kanode leaps high in an attempt to control the tap on a jump ball against William Fleming. Coaches Place Wolverines in Tournament Gussie Wheeling gains two points for the marching Wolverines in the game against William Byrd. Ronnie Shorter breaks into the clear in the contest with William Fleming and attempts a goal. 113 JUNIOR VARSITY: FRONT ROW: Steve Mullins, Gary Walthall, John Givens, Dave Shelor. ROW TWO: Fred Gen- heimer, Charlie Hammersly, Bill Whitman, Gary Moore. ROW THREE: Mr. Suder, Coach, John Andrews, Buster Mann, Bob King, Dave McCray, Jerry Wright, Manager. Junior Varsity, Freshman, Eighth Grade Basketball Fred Genheimer leaps high to control the tap on a jump shot in the game with William Fleming. Bill Whitman atempts a foul shot during the close contest with Patrick Henry. I 14 FRESHMAN: FRONT ROW: Steve dayman, Jim Palmer, Pat Tramell, Captain, Freddy White, Greg Duncan. ROW TWO: Ken Johnson, Vic Jones, Jim Cloaninger, Pat Sadler, Richard Cloud. ROW THREE: Jeff Hughes, Manager, David Peter¬ son, Larry Cecil, Craig Stinnett, Terry Rutledge, Del Smith, Coach. Teams Enjoy Success of Winning Seasons EIGHTH GRADE: FRONT ROW: Jeff Highfill, Steve Wal- dop, Stewart Hayes, Philip Reynolds, Jackie Kanode, Charlie Givens, Robert Coulter. ROW TWO: Philip Thor, Frank Booze, Doug Anderson, Butch Martin, James Dickinson, Richard Carter. ROW THREE: David Reed, Mr. Bower, Coach, John Miltner, Ronnie Garst, Ronnie Walters, Steve Blanding, Randy Roberts. 115 Gussie Wheeling initiates a return across the net during the contest with Patrick Henry. Tennis Team Nets a Fairly Successful Season Tennis, a comparatively new sport at Andrew Lewis, pro¬ duced its best season in the spring of 1965. Led by three seniors, Paul Henrickson, Ralph Smithson, and Steve Marshall, the team boasted a 6-3 season. In addition to top-seeded players Henrickson and Smithson were David Palmer, Gussie Wheeling, Frank Snow, and Jimmy Archer. Other members of the team were Bobby Paine, Buster Mann, Steve Mullins, Bob King, and Bobby Morgan. Lewis’s net men proved to be better than was expected as they smashed hard-driving shots across the court. Time after time, when seemingly defeated, they fought back until they were victorious. Andrew Lewis 0 Patrick Henry 9 Andrew Lewis 9 Northcross 0 Andrew Lewis 8 Catholic 1 Andrew Lewis 9 Northcross 0 Andrew Lewis 4 Radford 5 Andrew Lewis 6 Radford 3 Andrew Lewis 7 Danville 2 Andrew Lewis 7 Liberty 2 Andrew Lewis 0 Patrick Henry 9 116 With racket and ball high above his head, Bobby Paine prepares to deliver a serve to his opponent. Sam Weddle connects with a long drive in the contest with Fleming. Golfers Traverse the Links After a successful tee shot, Dickie Dalby has a long walk to the ball. The 1965 golf team could not boast a successful season, although it worked diligently at the game. In addition to the nine local matches, four team members, Toby Garst, Ted Lee, Dickie Dalby, and Charles Surface, travelled to Virginia Beach to participate in the State IA Golf Tournament. An overall record was compiled of two wins against seven losses. These scores cannot reveal the hours of work utilized in practices on the long fairways. Andrew Lewis 18 Northside 9 Andrew Lewis 7V2 Cave Spring 18l 2 Andrew Lewis 15 Northside 12 Andrew Lewis 12 Roanoke Catholic 15 Andrew Lewis IOI 2 Northcross !61 2 Andrew Lewis 121 2 Cave Spring 141 2 Andrew Lewis 91 2 Northcross 171 2 Andrew Lewis 121 2 William Fleming 141 2 Andrew Lewis 12 Roanoke Catholic 15 Through an Unlucky Season Calculating the obstacles presented by the course ahead, Gene Webb prepares to blast his shot. Bobby Archer, an outstanding senior player, takes a healthy cut in the winning cause with Patrick Henry. 1965 Baseball Team Wins Game Over Patrick Henry The 1965 Andrew Lewis baseball team found the going to be extremely rough in the powerful Western District competition dur ing an uneventful season. At¬ tempting to improve their record over those of past years, members of the team strove to produce greater force and efficiency of play while in training, but they were hopelessly overpowered when op¬ posing strong rivals. The end results are revealed by the unfavorable scoreboard. Andrew Lewis 0 Cave Spring 6 Andrew Lewis 2 Patrick Henry 16 Andrew Lewis 0 Halifax County 14 Andrew Lewis 1 Halifax County 10 Andrew Lewis 0 William Fleming 10 Andrew Lewis 11 Patrick Henry 7 Andrew Lewis 10 Jefferson 11 Andrew Lewis 6 Jefferson 12 Andrew Lewis 1 William Fleming 2 Andrew Lewis 1 George Washington 11 Andrew Lewis 4 George Washington 6 Doug Smith, after connecting with a hard fast one, heads down first baseline with a double in sight. 118 Andrew Lewis enjoyed a winning track season in 1965. The year’s record was three wins and two losses. Trackmen such as Lacy Bethel, Ronnie Shorter, Robert Coley, and Randy Smith starred throughout the tough schedule. In Western District competition Andrew Lewis placed third for the season. Robert Coley set a state triple jump record of 41 feet 111 inches, and Ronnie Shorter established a new Western District mile record of 10 minutes 18.7 sec¬ onds. Andrew Lewis 691 2 Danville and Halifax 60 Andrew Lewis 47 William Fleming 84 Andrew Lewis 90 Patrick Henry 41 Andrew Lewis 81 William Byrd 32 Andrew Lewis 62 E. C. Glass 69 Tommy Sample lunges forward as he heaves the shotput in an Andrew Lewis field event. Trackmen Build Victories in Spring Season of ’65 Jimmy Wright enjoys a brief moment of rest before he runs again. FRONT ROW ' S Mr. Stevens, Coach, Alvin Gillespie, Clark Chase, David Richard Givens, Bennie Childress, Steve Slusher, Jerry Ellis, Mike Haynes, Duffy, Lawrence Carr, Chuck Messenger, John Turner. ROW TWO: David Ratliff. NOT PICTURED: James Wilds. Andrew Lewis Matmen Intensify Enthusiasm as the Coach Stevens studies the Covington grapplers for mistakes in their wres¬ tling techniques. Late in the fall, when basketball was rapidly becoming the most important subject among sports enthusiasts, a small but powerful group of boys tried out for the twelve positions on the varsity wrestling team. The grapplers established out¬ standing individual records as they steadily increased the suc¬ cess of the team, conquering all but three of the opposing squads. Andrew Lewis wrestlers placed second in the City-County competition, and tied for third position in the Regional Tournament which included a large number of teams. Mem¬ bers of the squad in the 95-pound, 120-pound, 135-pound, and 180-pound classes were outstanding in this tournament and represented Andrew Lewis in the State match. Andrew Lewis 32 William Byrd 18 Andrew Lewis 30 Patrick Henry 16 Andrew Lewis 30 Jefferson 19 Andrew Lewis 22 Northside 28 Andrew Le wis 42 Fleming 11 Andrew Lewis 3 6 Fleming 18 Andrew Lewis 30 Jefferson 18 Andrew Lewis 12 Pulaski 30 Andrew Lewis 42 Covington 8 Andrew Lewis 16 Northside 30 Andrew Lewis 31 William Byrd 18 120 Lawrence Carr, who placed first in Regionals, is about to slam David Jerry Ellis, a promising junior, is crouched in preparation for a takedown. Duffy onto the mat. Victorious Season Progresses to the Tournament Richard Givens, co¬ captain of the wres¬ tling team, displays a sit-out reverse which aided him in taking third place in the Regional Tourn¬ ament. 121 Lewis Grapplers Pin Down Second in City-County James Wilds attempts to throw a pinning combination on Jerry Ellis in practice. Alvin Gillespie throws a half-nelson on his opponent during practice. Alvin was co-captain of the team and placed first in the Regionals. 122 Debbie Waggy springs higher than her opponent to control the tap in a jump ball situation. The spirited members of the girls basketball team showed that they possessed the necessary spunk and skill to produce an outstanding season. Stro ng offensive action accounted for the team average of thirty-five points per game and the season high of fifty-seven points. Exhibiting exceptional con¬ trol in ball-handling, the girls captured six wins in the nine games they played. Andrew Lewis 29 Roanoke Catholic 57 Andrew Lewis 32 Jefferson 15 Andrew Lewis 27 Vinton II 19 Andrew Lewis 18 Cave Spring 29 Andrew Lewis 33 Northcross 32 Andrew Lewis 57 Vinton I 55 Andrew Lewis 20 Patrick Henry 21 Andrew Lewis 36 Northside 25 Girls Reveal Co-ordination on the Basketball Court FRONT ROW: Shirley Robertson, Diane Long, Debbie Wheel¬ ing, Kailynn Sprinkle, Patti Copeland. ROW TWO: Marian Marshall, Marlene Preston, Rosie Hammersley, Kathy Doughty, Becky Smith. ROW THREE: Wanda Kelly, Manager, Phyllis Lester, Karen Reynolds, Debbie Waggy, Sharon McGue, Ann Patrick. NOT PICTURED: Peggy Lawrence, Manager. 123 Players huddle around Miss Painter, the girls’ basket¬ ball coach, as she points out weaknesses in Jefferson’s defense. Wolverettes Demonstrate Spirit, Control, and Ann Patrick glances furtively at the goal, considering the possibilities of making a basket. Karen Reynolds uses her fingertips to guide the ball toward her teammate. 124 Girls physical education classes include basketball skills, often serving as the training ground for future players. Ability Marching Toward a Triumphant Season Sharon McGue uses the advantage of height as she leaps in a goal Ann Patrick stands on tip-toe for extra balance as she makes a foul shot in the game attempt. with Vinton. 125 126 STUDENT With the first day of school, students become aware ofc an ir¬ resistible urge to join in Activities—A-Go-Go. As fRe’weeks passed, industrious groups were busy organizing clubs, making plans for Homecoming, draping the halls with Christmas decorations, pro¬ ducing the Prom and May Dance, and always, always, posting signs announcing the latest happenings at Lewis. 127 fPjf ErKfj 1 1 HOUSE OF DELEGATES: ROW ONE: Bonnie Ferry, James Dyer, John Givens, Tom Doughty, Oman East, Eddie Peverell, Lynn Guerin, Shirley Dixon. ROW TWO: Allan Marazzo, Doug Smith, Gene Webb, Jim Gar¬ rison, Mack Banner, Van Crouch, Eddie Thomas, Mike Agee. ROW THREE: Roger Holtman, Marlin Criner, Debbie Fleming, Susan Snead, Melanie Bur¬ ton, Nancy Smith, Lee Logan, Linda Morris, Kathy Nunley, Jeff Highfill. ROW FOUR: Steve Garrett, Joe Yates, Cheryl Davis, Cheryl Morris, Martha Tice, Beth Kendig, Betty Rhodes, Rene Bryant, Diane Andrews, Lila Dunville, John Humphries. ROW FIVE: Charles Kipps, Kitty Crush, Bonnie Butler, Kathy Buckler, Steve Slusher, Bob King, Barry Cumbie, Mary Jane Phlegar, Nancy Whitman, Sandy Gravely, Martha Lee. NOT PICTURED: Mr. Gary Kelly, Sponsor. Student Council Promotes Understanding OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Phoebe Mills, Secretary, Billy Giles, Treasurer. BACK ROW: Kathy Waldrop, President, Caroline Waldrop, Vice-President. Guides Mary Lou Bredlow and Sharon Webb take a much needed breather between classes during orientation day. 128 " To further the spirit of co-operation and under¬ standing among the students and faculty; and to encourage the development of student govern¬ ment " is the purpose of the Student Co-operative Association. Every homeroom and class was rep¬ resented by delegates in Student Council. Direction of assemblies and supervision over clubs provided guidance to maintain understand¬ ing within the student body. The S.C.A. carried the problems of individual students to the teachers to be solved, thus achieving a better spirit of co-operation. Attempting to include as many students as pos¬ sible in S.C.A. activities, several new projects were undertaken. Among these were the Maga¬ zine Drive and Student Participation Day. Other activities included hosting the District S.C.A. Conference, publishing the student directories, and sponsoring the May Dance. Honesty, responsibility, and loyalty were charac¬ teristics persistently inspired by the S.C.A. The Andrew Lewis S.C.A. has served as the founda¬ tion for a deeper, more meaningful relationship between the faculty and the student body of the school. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: John Givens, Jeff Highfill, Bill Giles. ROW TWO: Caroline Waldrop, Mary Jane Phlegar, Martha Lee, Kathy Waldrop. ROW THREE: Lynn Guerin, Nancy Whitman, Phoebe Mills, Kathy Nunley, Bonnie Butler. ROW FOUR: Mary Lou Bredlow, Jim Garrison, Charles Kipps, Bill Whitman. and Participation Among Teachers and Students The cafeteria wall is converted into a bulletin board to display a few among scores of magazines which one could purchase from Andrew Lewis students during their magazine drive. Billy Giles and two excited companions, Mary Jane Phlegar and Caroline Waldrop, prepare to depart for the state Student Co-operative Association convention. 129 ROW ONE: Tom Frazier, Gene Webb, Don Sutton, Bo Southern, Doug Smith, John Land. ROW TWO: Gary Throckmorton, Sammy Weddle, Mack Banner, Melvin Kanode, Russ Christensen, Scott Kinsey, John Givens, Freddie Amrhein. ROW THREE: Joe Austin, Glenn Maxwell, Tom Doughty, Richard Givens, Tip Ammen, David Bowles, Frankie Hough, Matt Highfill. ROW FOUR: Bill Green, Bill Paugh, Oman East, Fred Cruser, Mike Magruder, Ken Robey, Steve Williams. Keyette and Key Clubs Derive Personal Pleasure OFFICERS: Mr. Dan Richards, Sponsor; Don Sutton, President; Mr. Walter Hunt, Sponsor. STANDING: Gary Throckmorton, Vice-President; Bo Southern, Treasurer; Tom Frazier, Secretary. The Keyette and Key clubs, closely-related serv¬ ice groups at Andrew Lewis, were local chapters of the national organizations working to better American communities. Keyette work involved both national and district projects, as well as activities within the school. Addressing cards for Mercy House patients at Christmas and supporting a welfare child were the major undertakings of the district. In co-opera¬ tion with the Keyette National project, members raised fifty dollars to contribute to the Peace Corps. Assuming numerous activities, members of the Key Club showed their willingness to work. To finance projects, programs were sold at both football and basketball games, and the club spon¬ sored the WROV-Faculty Basketball Game. In service to the community, the Key Club collected money for the Salvation Army and promoted Crime Prevention Week at Andrew Lewis. Key and Keyette club members were able to de¬ rive much satisfaction from the service they af¬ forded their fellow man. 130 ROW ONE: Vickie Vaughan, Harriet Hedgbeth, Marian Marshall, Paulette Ferguson, Lucia Deeds, Leigh Coleman, Linda Deyerle, Kathy Richards, Mariah Parr. ROW TWO: Lucy Cline, Debby Bush, Peggy Lawrence, Linda Barnett, Ann Walters, Sherry Eller, Diane Grausam, Susie Faries, Kathy Trenor. ROW THREE: Chonita French, Frankie by Helping Others Through Mitchell, Mary Jane Phlegar, Carolyn Kinzie, Bonnie Johnson, Yvonne Rigney, Toni Jolly, Sharon McGue, Delores Brooks. ROW FOUR: Judy Elder, Rita Angel, Patty Wolfe, Becky Lee, Karen Blankenship, Bonnie Lee, Brenda Strictler, Wanda Kelly, Virginia Kipps. Service Projects OFFICERS: Toni Jolly, Vice-President; Kathy Richards, President; Linda Deyerle, Treasurer; Sherry Eller, Corresponding Sec¬ retary; Ann Walters, Recording Secretary. ROW TWO: Mary Jane Phlegar, Co¬ historian; Diane Grausam, ' Co-historian; Marian Marshall, Chaplain; Susie Faries, Junior Representative; Paulette Ferguson, Sophomore Representative. Not Pictured: Peggy Lawrence, Senior Representative. 131 The Waldrops’ " adopted” daughter has secured an important position in the hearts of her American family; from left, Preston, Roos, Mrs. Waldrop, Mr. Waldrop, Kathy, Caroline, and Laura. A.F.S. Adopts an Active Plan for Introducing Roos Roos Delesie confers with her American " sister” Kathy Waldrop, as she discovers the excitement of her first pep assembly. A smiling and regal Roos, escorted by Richard Givens, is in¬ troduced to the student body as one of the members of the 1965 Homecoming Court. 132 Beaming with happiness, Roos waves to the crowd during the halftime presentation of the Homecoming Court. Eddie Peverell, president of the Latin Club, presents Roos with an Andrew Lewis ring, her Christmas gift from the club. to Her New Environment and “Foreign” Friends This year the American Field Service ven¬ tured a new form of organization at Andrew Lewis. Rather than working through an A.F.S. committee, all activities were planned and carried out by the Keyette Club. Un¬ like previous years, the money collected to help support next year’s student was sup¬ plied solely by individual students who earmarked their magazine drive profits for the A.F.S. The annual American Field Service Confer¬ ence was held at Andrew Lewis on a Satur¬ day in October, bringing together exchange students and A.F.S. participants from many cities in the state. Andrew Lewis successfully supplied its third participant in the A.F.S. Americans Abroad summer program. Kathy Waldrop, a senior, traveled to West Germany for three months. She returned home in Septem¬ ber to meet her new sister from Belgium, Roos Delesie, who joined the Waldrop fami¬ ly during the 1965-1966 term in co-opera¬ tion with the A.F.S. winter exchange pro¬ gram. Roos displays real American enthusiasm as she greets her fellow Lewis students at the reception held in her honor. 133 _i ROW ONE: Tom Frazier, Gene Webb, Robert Tuttle, Gary Arnold, Eddie Peverell, Toni Jolly, Judy Thompson, Anne Clayton, Frankie Mitchell, Mack Banner. ROW TWO: Byron Snapp, Jim Tobey, Richard Neuhs, Clay Stokes, Linda Deyerle, Beth Kendig, Donna King, Theresa Yates, Kathy Waldrop, Joe Austin. ROW THREE: Linda Crotts, Sherry Wygal, Mona Rhodes Bill Green, Vickie Vaughan, Mary Jane Phlegar, Preston Gar- raghty, Wendel Key, Linda Bute, Jimmy Lawrence. ROW FOUR: Marian Marshall, Cindy Mink, Marianne Vogel, Debbie Brugh, Elizabeth Andrews, Frank Rose, Mike Magruder, Linda Hickerson, Donnie Lunsford, Don Gregory, Caroline Waldrop, Susan Leftwich. Intellect and Leadership Exemplify True Betas OFFICERS: Mrs. Geraldine Harper, Sponsor; Mrs. Hazel Waters, Sponsor; Woody Wimmer, President; Roger Holtman, Vice-President. STANDING: Doug Sutton, Cor¬ responding Secretary; Jean Poole, Recording Secretary, Ann Walters, Treasurer. The Beta Club promoted a program of achievement throughout the year, stressing its main objectives— to stimulate effort, promote character, provide sendee to the school and community, and encourage and assist students to continue their education after high school. In October, the Betas sent a team to the Junior Achievement TV quiz show, " Match Your Wits.” After mid-term, new members for the club were selected from the three upper grades. Members sold programs at athletic events to boost the treasury. The State Convention was held in Roanoke in March. Gene Webb, a Lewis Beta, presided, and the club was represented by a large delegation. At the suggestion of the Principal, a committee was appointed to study the National Honor Society and look into the possibility of organizing a chapter at Andrew Lewis. The Andrew Lewis Beta Club has accomplished much through encouragement and example toward con¬ vincing students to set higher goals—and reach them. 134 Mike Williams and Ann Cisco, members of the Bi-Phy-Chem Science Club, probe deeper into the science of energy and motion through the use of available information in the library. Students in the ninth through the twelfth grades entertaining a special interest in science were given the opportunity to enjoy scientific activities in the Bi-Phy-Chem Club. Working with an ample treasury, it was possible to under¬ take a number of projects. In addition to planning field trips, members of the Bi-Phy-Chem promoted a number of serv¬ ice activities. They urged their fellow classmates to enter science fairs and, helping to prepare the youngest students at Andrew Lewis for future projects, the club sponsored the eighth grade science fair. As an annual activity, the Westing- house Science Talent Search was brought to Andrew Lewis, offering scientifically-gifted stu¬ dents an opportunity to win college scholarships. The club also purchased a book for the school library. Adding to the scientific education of its members and serving the school, the Bi-Phy-Chem Club continued to play an important part in life at Andrew Lewis. Bi-Phy-Chem Club Adds Fillip to Science Education Holland. Not Pictured: Mike McCormack, Treasurer; Mary Ann Lynch, Mike Williams, Kathleen Mayo. ROW ONE: Stephen Day, Rodger Gough. ROW TWO: Nancy Patterson, Becky Crush, President; Kendall Custer, Debbie England. ROW THREE: C. E. Cumbie, Vice-President; Ann Cisco, Secretary; Robert Tuttle, Phil 135 ROW ONE: Brenda Yates, Connie Daugherty, Fran Lucado, Barbara Oakes, Susan Stewart, Lynn Guerin, Marie Estep, Pat Agee, Jonny Davidson, Peggy Lawrence. ROM 7 TWO: Sam Weddle, Drum Major; Vickie Goodwin, Vickie Stokes, Pat Patterson, Melissa Keith, Steve Chap¬ man, Bob Parris, Ricky Hunt, Chuck Woods, Alvin Murray, Mike A gee, Neil DeMasters, Joe Harrison, Sam Hayslett, Andre Peery, Alfred Dudley, Brent Clineville. ROW THREE: Gary Manko, Ricky Giarla, Ro ' ddie Ennis, Jerome Peery, James LaRocco, Mike Williams, Bob King, Gary Stein, Bill Caperton, Karen Guthrie, Chuck Rowell, Steve Harrison, Ann Daugherty. ROW FOUR: Bonnie Johnson, Evon Whitt, Brenda Clement, Wanda Kelly, Cheryl Dickson, Becky Mills, Karen Clark, Mariah Parr, Allan Marrazzo, Brenda Baker, Ernie Cornett, Debbie Wertz, Cheryl Morris, Judy Stinson. ROW FIVE: Beverly Moran, Joe Yates, Donnie Lunsford, Becky Smith, Robert Vaughan, Bob Wimmer, Pat Carroll, Scott Agner, Richard Rudolph, Lloyd Conner, Karen Robertson, Allan Dixon, Judy Hodges, Bobby Pollard, Cheryl Davis, Ken Johnson. Enthusiastic Band Members Combine Rare Talent - I ' T ' I 1 Ek - - I t™ W Jm 1 .. = l .Aft- M ' J - m WI ' +tEf SENIORS: ROW ONE: Lynn Guerin. ROW TWO: Brenda Yates, President; Peggy Lawrence, Treasurer. ROW THREE: Wanda Kelly, Barbara Oakes, Secretary; Mariah Parr. ROW FOUR: Andre Peery, Vice-President; Sammy Weddle, Mike Williams, Uniform Manager; Scott Agner. A concentrating Mr. Farley sets the tempo in a practice session. 136 Improvement was the most essential factor in the program of this year’s band. Band camp in August was especially beneficial in prepar¬ ing halftime shows. Band members contributed hard work and hours of practice time to boost their performing abilities. The majority of the members came from the lower grades, using their youthful talent to pro¬ duce for the first time two distinct units, the symphonic band and the concert band. Advance¬ ment was made toward the formation of a dance band. Majorette tryouts were opened to the entire female student body, no longer con¬ fining membership to those girls belonging to the band. During Band Days, $1400 was collected on Main Street by members. Area merchants were also contacted to sponsor the proposed band trip to Florida in June. Showing rare initiative and perseverance, mem¬ bers of the Andrew Lewis band continued to work for their organization, striving to better its quality and increase the treasury for future needs. By playing " Salem” the band inspires both the onlookers of the game and the football team. and Hard Work to Achieve Greater Quality MAJORETTES: Peggy Lawrence, Jonny Davidson, Pat Agee, Marie Estep, Susan Stewart, Barbara Oakes, Fran Lucado, Connie Daugherty, Brenda Yates, Lynn Guerin, Head Majorette. 137 ROW ONE: Brenda Yates, Connie Daugherty, Cheryl Davis, Mariah Parr, Marie Estep, Susan Stewart, Brenda Clement, Becky Smith, Beverly Moran, Judy Hodges. ROW TWO: Peggy Lawrence, Wanda Kelly, Evon Whitt, Barbara Oakes, Bonnie Johnson, Jonny Davidson, Karen Gutherie, Ann Daugherty, Gary Stein, Bob King, Mike Williams. ROW THREE: David Waltz, Steve Chapman, Vickie Stokes, Joe Harrison, Sam Weddle, Neil De Masters, Mike Agee, Alvin Murray, Chuck Woods, Sam Hayslett. ROW FOUR: Lloyd Conner, Richard Rudolph,. Donnie Lunsford, Joe Yates, Bob Wimmer, Scott Agner, Andre Peery. Generous Contributions Add $1400 to Band’s _i S. L f dRu v =S(C M X. " w jl Melissa Keith, Connie Daughtery, and Ann Daughtery pin more dollar bills to the growing " mile”. The purpose of the project was to raise money for a band trip to Florida. —Courtesy of the Times Register — Bob King, a Lewis band member, keeps his eyes on the director and his agile fingers on the valves of his cornet during one of the band’s many half-time performances. 138 ROW ONE: Lynn Guerin, Cheryl Eison, Ricky Gattoni, Debbie Wertz, Becky Mills, Fran Lucado, Robert Vaughan, Beverly Moran, Becky Smith. ROW TWO: Ernie Cornett, Judy Stinson, Karen Clark, Cheryl Dickson, Ricky Giarla, Steve Harrison, Richard Hall, Roddie Ennis, Bob King, James LaRocco, Bill Caperton. ROW THREE: Joe Harrison, Cheryl Morris, Karen Robertson, Theresa Lawrence, Allan Marrazzo, Randall Karr, Alfred Dudley, Brent Clinevell, Andre Peery, Sam Hayslett, Ricky Hunt, Bobby Parris, Neil DeMasters, Melissa Keith. ROW FOUR: Brenda Baker, Pat Patterson, Vickie Goodwin, Ken Johnson, Bobby Pollard, Allan Dixon, Pat Carroll, Lloyd Conner, Richard Rudolph, Joe Yates. Growing Treasury During December Band Days After half-time performances, band seats were abandoned in favor of friends in the stands. Spectators at halftime were entertained by band members smiling faces and lively tunes. 139 A CAPPELLA CHOIR: ROW ONE: Chris Cockerham, Chonita French, Margaret Grosholz, Dyanne Grausam, Elaine Pollard, Robin Smith, Diane Nester, Pam Fleming, Gail Gill, Doris Byer, Mary Ann Lynch, Debbie England, Debbie Bush, Susan Caligan. ROW TWO: Billie Booth, Jean Poole, Pat Wilson, Brenda Yates, Dottie Martin, Susan Hoye, Debbie Waggy, Sylvia Knight, Becky Crush, Nancy Patterson, Sue Willard, Kathy Richards, Carolyn Stewart, Jane Hagee, Lynette Oakes. ROW THREE: Alex Buck, Steve Williams, Paul Richardson, David Waltz, Mike Wil¬ liams, Butch Palmer, Robert Coley, Gary Throckmorton, Danny Layne, Andre Peery. ROW FOUR: Tommy Ferguson, Glenn Maxwell, Allen Key, Jerry Coleman, Mike Bowman, Emerson McClanahan, Eddie Peverell, James Slayton, Scott Agner, Steve Combs, Freddie Amrhein. The Broadway Musical Oklahoma ! Is a Smashing Voices raised in song echoed through the halls of Andrew Lewis as the choirs of 1965-1966 practiced and performed. The Mixed and Eighth Grade choirs, serving as a training ground for later participation in the A Cappella Choir, conducted musical activities which supplied valuable knowledge and experience. Arranging a program of beautiful and appropriate music, the Mixed Choir performed in the annual Easter Pageant. Joining the members of the Eighth Grade Choir, they presented a spring assembly to the student body. A Cappella Choir members work diligently throughout the year, and their efforts were rewarded by overwhelming success. In order to raise money for a spring tour, the choir undertook the formidable job of presenting Oklahoma! Financed by their profit of approximately $2500 from the highly-acclaimed performance, they journeyed to New York to fulfill several choral engagements. Concerts were given at St. Thomas’ Church on Fifth Avenue, the Dutch Reformed Church, and in Syosset, N.Y. Thus the presentation of both sacred and secular programs to appreciative audiences proved the versatility of the A Cappella Choir. Mr. Carl Harris, director of the three choirs at Andrew Lewis, maintains a rigorous schedule of practice during class sessions. 140 - Andrew Carnes (Butch Palmer) explains to his husband- A Cappella Choir members swing in a reel as they celebrate at an Oklahoma square dance, hunting daughter, Ado Annie (Brenda Yates), that she must marry a man willing to give fifty dollars for her. Hit in Salem With Four Sell-Out Performances The villain Jud (Tommy Ferguson) and the hero Curly (Mike Williams) together over the public reaction that would arise if Jud were to die. muse q he sa i eS man Ali Hakim (Alex Buck) is quite taken with the charms of Laurie (Mary Ann Lynch) as she dreams of the many items she would like to buy. 141 MIXED CHOIR: ROW ONE: Judy Reynolds, Rita Perdue, Connie Long, Tane Licado, Shirley Robertson, Marian McBryde, Mary Jo Sherrard, Betty Gray, Katy Eunson, Lucy Cline, Bonnie Woods, Loraine Beckett, Gail Doyle, Katie Burke, Susan Garrett, Ellen Mohler, Elanda Jackson. ROW TWO: Mary Womack, Debbie Akers, Linda Friesland, Jane Anderson, Denise Lawhorn, Pat Wright, Valerie Hartless, Jeanette Gearheart, Gwen Knowlton, Joan Haywood, Phyllis Co-wan, Shirley Hicks, Barbara Thomas, Jeanette Ferguson, Linda Crook, Mr. Harris. ROW THREE: Susan Hock- ett, Karen Helstrom, Debbie Duncan, Brenda Strickler, Cheri Burton, Sharon Baker, Sylvia Brand, Melinda Gordon, Jean Firebaugh, Gail Col¬ lins, Betty Baker, Shirley Perry, Becky Burke, Joyce Elliot. ROW FOUR: David Tate, Calvin Whitt, Ricky Pugh, Bill Breedlove, Robert Boyden, David Hall, Ken Robey, Billy Webb, Thomas Boardou, Patrick Smith, Barry Cumbie, Robert Stokes, Steve Arnold, Ben Brian, Mike Yearout. Mixed, Eighth Grade Choirs Build Musical Foundations EIGHTH GRADE CHOIR: ROW ONE: Wanda Peery, Teresa Adams, Amelia Hough, Mariam Brand, Kitty Crush, Linda Martin, Nancy Smith, Tim Wigington, Billy Clem, Rob Coulter. ROW TWO: Anne Klein, Donna Rymer, Leslie Wolfe, Sammy Lester, Betty Glass, Pam Sample, Annette Grubb, Judy Hickerson, Peggy Long, Gail Gossett, Jackie Vess. ROW THREE: Mary Etta Halstead, Eva Bostic, Arlene Coleman, Patsy Weddle, Sandra Brewer, Denise Bryant, Kathy Buckland, Roberta Stanley, Barbara Clark, Debbie Gearhart, Barbara Alley, Gloria Loy. ROW FOUR: Beckie Keeney, Alice Williams, Billie Jo Witt, LaVerne Dickerson, Mark White, Jeffrey Jones, Lacy Wilburn, Steve White, Helen Coffman, Wanda Ratliff, Ann Whitlow, Nanette Martin. 142 PATRICIANS: Brenda Necessary, Karen Blankenship, Debbie Bush, Peggie Chisholm, Diane Andrews, Anne Gochenour. ROW TWO: Becky Lee, Tessa Martin, Kailynn Sprinkle, Linda Repass, Kathy Doughty, Susan Turner. ROW THREE: Linda Lafon, Jack Hobbs, Michael Darocha, Charlie Knighton, James Feltner, Gary Carter. ROW FOUR: Robert Thompson, Susan Sheets, Glenn Robinette, Ginny Moorman, Sherrie Eller Sharon Ralston. ROW FIVE: Bonnie Lee, Roger Gough, Mike Bast’ Judy Mowles, Cathy Crouch, Mary Sue McKinney. Original Skits Add Life to Latin Club Meetings Frankie Mitchell, Mr. Hunt, and Mrs. Chapman enjoy their meal as they applaud the spontaneous In the annual Easter Pageant sponsored by the entertainment provided by Latin Club members chosen at random. Latin Club, Eddie Peverell portrays Christ. 143 mm - " Jr jS ' AW — fra A - ? mmm U Cf |nv i 1 , • E K , LATIN IV AND SENIOR PROVINCIALS: Elizabeth Andrews, Ginger Kipps, Sherry Wygal, Tom Doughty. ROW TWO: Clay Stokes, Tom Frazier, Don Halterman, Eddie Peverell. ROM’ 7 THREE: Doris Myers, Martha Lee, Kathy Waldrop, Caroline Waldrop, Donna King, Roos Delesie. Picnics, Conventions, and a Roman Banquet LATIN III AND JUNIOR PROVINCIALS: Beth Kendig, Ellen Porter, Linda Deyerle, Ann Walters, Mike Magruder, Van Crouch. ROW THREE: Danny Lineberry, Fred Cruser, David Tate. ROW TWO: Patty Darocha, Ken Robey, Frank Rose, Ted Lee, Dickie Dalby, Preston Garraghty. 144 PLEBEIANS: Sue Ellen Jolly, Susan Brown, Becky Waters, Kathy Burnette, Karen Carter, Ginger Hibbitts, Shirley Dixon, Renee Bryant, Jeanne Helmandollar. ROW TWO: Kitty Crush, Susan Hall, Nancy King, Lee Logan, Sue Snead, Penny Stallins, Mary Martin, George Smith. ROW THREE: Katie Burke, Martha Hildebrand, Gail Burnette, Brenda Dicker- son, Susan Garrett, Marjorie Taney, Robert Stokes, Clarke Chase. ROW FOUR: Lucy Cline, Katharine Logan, Elizabeth Moorman, Ellen Walton, Richard Sockett, George Snead, Richard Spurgas, Stephen Brickey. Head the Numerous Activities of the Latin Club The Sodalitas Latina, composed of students who were taking Latin or had completed two years of it, proved to be the school’s largest club. Its objectives were to enable stu¬ dents to study as a group the phases of Greek and Roman life and to make clear the value of the study of Latin in high school. In October, approximately forty Latin Club members took part in the state Junior Classi¬ cal League Convention in Richmond. Stu¬ dents from the Roanoke area were elected to serve in three of the four state offices. Among its numerous activities, the Latin Club celebrated a Roman banquet, complete with togas, entertainment and slaves, and took part in the school’s festivities by co¬ sponsoring a Christmas dance. The annual Easter Pageant was presented on Palm Sun¬ day. Through these activities and projects, the Latin Club impressed upon its members and the rest of the student body " the grandeur that was Rome.” r ' f ■ ' iiiiiiiilii ' O- ' iili;;;;; ; jiijijiiiiijijiirii:::::; : : jjjjiliiiLiniiiiiiiiHli T : tiiiiiiiiiilliliiiiiijjH i : OFFICERS: Ellen Porter, Censor; Eddie Peverell, Pontifex Maximus. STANDING: Miss Cook, Sponsor; Mrs. Logan, Sponsor; Vickie Grubbs, Jr. Provincial Governor; Frankie Mitchell, Tribune; Sandra Gravley, Praetor; Barbara Oakes, Sr. Provincial Governor; Tom Doughty, Quaestor; Emily Paine, Aedile; Linda Deyerle, Patrician Consul; Ellen Walton, Plebian Consul. 145 ROW ONE: Bobby Hockett, ICC Representative; Margaret Williams, Treasurer; Ann Clayton, President; Debbie Brugh, Secretary; Ginny Moor¬ man, Historian. ROW TWO: Carolyn VanEpps, Susie Lynch, Sharon Norris, Louise Givens, Bettty Hudson, Betty Board. ROW THREE: Ray Grey, Barbara Holland, Renee Bryant, Marlene Preston, Brenda McDaniels, Vickie Stallings, Linda Frith. ROW FOUR: Miss Simpson, Sponsor; Theresa Preston, Anne Tuck, Kendall Custer, Margaret Zamorski, Martha Hildebrand, Tessa Martin, Mrs. Banner, Sponsor. F.T.A. Puts Teaching Potential Into Practice Students interested in studying to become teachers fol¬ lowing graduation from college were urged to join the Future Teachers of America. A large-scale membership campaign successfully recruited a number of students who desired to explore this educational profession, in¬ cluding the club’s first male participants. Donating their study halls to aid the faculty at Andrew Lewis, members became familiar with such tasks as computing and recording the grades for various assign¬ ments, preparing bulletin boards, typing stencils for drill exercises, and running errands. On rare occasions these teacher aides were allowed to conduct classes. F.T.A. members sold doughnuts to raise funds in addition to those obtained through the Magazine Sale. Charging a penny per vote, the club sponsored Andrew Lewis’s Teacher of the Year contest in connection with National Education Week. During an assembly honoring all faculty members, the year’s activities were climaxed when the winner was announced. F.T.A. members who attended the State F.T.A. Convention are Ginny Moorman, Sherry Wygal, Miss Simpson, Anne Clayton, Ray Grey. 146 Newly-organized at Andrew Lewis last spring, the Future Nurses’ Club set out to build an important position for itself in student life. Fifteen members met once a month to plan and organize interesting and educational activities which would ultimately promote the club’s essential purpose—that of better acquainting its members with the vo¬ cation of nursing. This medical profession was to be pro¬ moted both nationally and locally. Mem¬ bers were given the opportunity to real¬ ize the goals and accomplishments which nursing fulfills through related projects. Guest speakers provided quali¬ fied information on various phases of nursing. The members toured several hospitals in order to become more fa¬ miliar with the atmosphere in which they would be working. The Future Nurses’ Club was a success for all who participated; girls interested in pursuing the career of nursing fol¬ lowing graduation were able to review the profession thoroughly through the group-sponsored activities. r%rn wmmmsm i r ____ J i r v jf Vk % ■ l n Future Nurses Rita McDaniels, Charlotte Bohon, and Linda Hickerson hope to enlighten interested stu¬ dents by means of their first bulletin board. Lewis Boasts New Club With Goal of Promoting Nursing SEATED: Mrs. Barfield, Sponsor; Charlotte Bohon, Linda Hatcher, Delores Brooks. STANDING: Shirley Perry, Linda Hickerson, Rita McDaniels, Evon Witt, Bonnie Johnson. 147 Peggy Sipe and Linda White beautify the refreshment table for the Christmas dance which was co-sponsored by the F.H.A. club. Judy Peters decorates one of the colorful cakes baked by the home economics department in preparation for the Christmas dance. F.H.A. Teaches Girls the Essential Art of Putting ROW ONE: Linda Crook, Judy Peters, Sherry Mullins, Sharon McGue. ROW TWO: Regina Hamlin, Judy Reynolds, Gloria Mayhew, Vickie Stallings, Margie Crowe, Lynn Harmon, Carolyn Cecil. ROW THREE: Brenda Harlow, Patty Foutz, Diane Garnett, Brenda Clasby, Marcella Hale. Pat Heinz, Judy Nalls, Pat Hancock, Mary Weincyzk, Brenda Hite, Darlene Rice, Ann Whitlow. ROW FOUR: Pat Shaver, Linda Shockley, Mary Hodges, Barbara Sink, Peggy Sipe, Glenda Hall. 148 The purpose of the Future Homemakers of America is to provide an opportunity for fellowship, to further the interest of home economics students, and to develop a higher standard of social life. Enthusiastic students were able to supplement home ec¬ onomics classes by participating in F.H.A. The members gained a feeling of renewed friendship with fellow classmates and a deeper affection for the American home. This year the F.H.A., in co-operation with the Latin Club, sponsored the annual Christmas Dance. The F.H.A. provided the refreshments for the dance and also elected girls to serve on various other com¬ mittees. Other activities included the adop¬ tion of a welfare child, the production of a fashion show, the distribution of Easter baskets to children in hospitals, and the meeting of the Star Federation in April. F.H.A. provided a means to an end for Andrew Lewis girls, that of putting what they had learned into practical use outside the classroom. OFFICERS: Nancy Patterson, President; Judy Reynolds, Reporter; Margie Crowe, Corresponding Secretary; Drema Tickle Vice-President. ROW TWO: Karen Blankenship, Historian; Darlene Rice, Co-songleader; Mary Weincyzk, Handbook Chairman; Katha Rice, Co-songleader; Sharon Me- Gue, Recording Secretary. Not Pictured: Mrs. Evelyn Blake, Mrs. Pat Johnson, Sponsors. Homemaking Skills Into Practical Use Janice Burnop applies the skills acquired in home economics to the procedure of cutting out a pattern. Regina Hamlin and Lynn Harmon prepare to post the next F.H.A. meeting date on the bulletin board outside room 305. 149 NEWS STAFF: Frank Hilton, Mrs. Mary Sue Willis, Sponsor; Louise Givens, Teri D’Emilio. The hardworking Spokesman staff set out with determination to achieve a successful year boasting superior publications. Early in August, staff meet¬ ings were called so that the office might be cleaned and files re-organized for the mass pro¬ duction that would resume with the first day of school. A number of commendable goals and standards were established for the paper. Among these were reporting the news accurately, soliciting the paper more for the benefit of the students than of the staff, and avoiding over-emphasis of the upper grades. New features were added to the customary format for the enjoyment of the reader and increased circulation. Graduating seniors took interest in college reviews included in every issue of the Spokesman. Articles spotlighted various depart¬ ments at Andrew Lewis. The newspaper staff succeeded in presenting regu¬ larly a well-rounded informational paper to the student body, including accurate reports on items of interest to everyone. A. L. Spokesman Staff Works Long Hours to WRITING STAFF: Lynn Frith, Mack Banner, Mary Jo Sherrard, Barbara Oakes, Frank Rose. EDITORIAL STAFF: Donna King, 150 CIRCULATION AND BUSINESS STAFF: Jerry Hollifield, Sharon Grey, Harriet Hedgbeth, Susan Garrett, Ann Cisco, Kailynn Sprinkle. Provide a Bi-Weekly Report of All School News SPORTS STAFF: Peggy Lawrence, Jim Tobey, Shirley Robertson. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Steve Chapman, Danny Bayse. Mrs. Joy Bashore, Sponsor; Theresa Yates. 151 EDITORIAL STAFF: Miss Martha Wade, Sponsor; Mrs. Marjorie Bow¬ man, Sponsor. STANDING: Frankie Mitchell, Editor-in-Chief; Vickie Grubbs, Assistant Editor. 28 Industrious Staff Members Keep Busy From TYPISTS: Anne Tuck, Connie Long. An inspiring editor, Frankie Mitchell, toils over the mounting pages ol copy to be proofread. 152 Yearbook Staff members were industriously at work early in the fall of 1965. The sale of advertisements, beginning in August, kept the staff scurrying. Class layouts oc¬ cupied both time and space in the yearbook room. Portraits were sorted and alphabetized and then placed with their respective lay¬ outs. Busy photographers captured the action of every phase of student life. Behind the scenes in the darkroom, chemicals were being mixed and processing progressed. The need for printed pictures developed as various sections of the yearbook were completed. As the pictures appeared, the need for cap¬ tions and copy blocks also came, requiring additional creative work from the staff. All through the year, deadlines loomed ahead, bringing with them last-minute rushes. There was never a time when the yearbook room did not bustle with activity. Every member of the staff participated in a com¬ bined effort to produce the best book ever. The staff of the 1966 Pioneer hopes that they have compiled a yearbook to be cher¬ ished by its owners through the years to come. STUDENT LIFE: Debbie Brugh, Linda Hickerson, Susan Leftwich, Emily Paine. Early Fall Until March to Prepare Yearbook Emily Paine, while completing necessary spring copy, appears to yearn for the outdoors instead of diligent work. ACADEMICS: SEATED: Peggy Sipe, Margie Crowe; STANDING: John Land, Ellen Porter. 153 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: KNEELING: James Feltner; STAND¬ ING: Skip Shelor, Dan Ring, Marvin Shockley, Virginia Kipps. Staffers Conjure Go-Go Gusto to Brighten Chores Many last minute details must either be corrected or added, an assignment for our assistant editor, Vickie Grubbs. COPYWRITERS: Elizabeth Andrews, Christine Wulfken. 154 Turntable Staff Features School News and Top Tunes " Wolverine Turntable”, the only radio program in the Roanoke Valley presented by a high school staff, held as its main objective the service of the Andrew Lewis faculty and student body. Station WBLU in Salem donated forty-five minutes each Saturday for the production. Ten students, members of the Junior and Senior classes .at Andrew Lewis, met every Tuesday to assign the topics of discussion which would be presented the following weekend. Alternating each week, they broadcasted Andrew Lewis news, music, and articles concerning school events. In addition, the Teacher of the Week, the College of the Week, and the Basketball Player of the Week were an¬ nounced as regular features. Having three times won the trophy for the best high school program in the southeastern United States at S.I.P.A., the " Wolverine Turntable” staff strove to con¬ tinue the excellence of their productions during 1965-1966. Mrs. Chapman, Wolverine Turntable sponsor, checks the material to be broadcast over station WBLU. -ilwli • " wr UN - o ' W ' Wf 1 ja ✓— r- lH §1 . ij ■-W ' ' % • -iji 0 " I -? ifife i • 1 i J PWk JKili ST. y: ; y j v ‘ pm 1 ROW ONE: Vickie Grubbs, Jim Tobey, Brenda Yates, Donna King. ROW TWO: John Patrick, Joe Austin, Don Sutton, Woody Wimmer. Not Pictured: Lynn Guerin, Sammy Weddle. I 55 mam ' f fv ' 1 ,, w y y. J 5® ‘ ' CLOCKWISE: Robert Tuttle, Clay Stokes, Alan Barnett, Mr. Walter Robinson, Sponsor; Lynn Guerin, Shirley Dixon, Robert Stokes. Lewis Debaters Match Their Wits at District Meets Students interested in debating with area high schools and par¬ ticipating in district competition were encouraged to join the Debate Team. Early in the year, prospective members were taught the mechanics of debating, and later, topics were suggested for practice. District high school teams discussed whether the federal govern¬ ment should adopt a program of compulsory arbitration in basic industries of labor disputes. To present their arguments, debaters were required to complete extensive research in libraries and at home, and it was often necessary to find quotes to support their reasoning. They had to become thoroughly familiar with all infor¬ mation concerning the topic, both affirmative and negative. In¬ telligence and forceful speaking were also qualities which char¬ acterized good debaters. District debates helped the members of Andrew Lewis’s team to gain valuable experience and to become more familiar with topics concerning current events. r- 4 - ■ - ; ■ i j ■ , 1 - _ i T“ I 56 Robert Tuttle, Lynn Guerin, and Clay Stokes discuss the pros and cons of capital punishment. Athletes earning a letter in one or more of the sports at Andrew Lewis were honored by being given the opportunity to join the Monogram Club. Certain require¬ ments tailored to fit each sport must be fulfilled in order to letter; boys successfully accomplishing this could wear the official blue Monogram Club jacket and were awarded pins representative of the sports in which they had participated. The most important responsibility of club members was the annual selection of the Homecoming Court. Senior girls were eligible for nomination and election, and a court of fourteen members, including the Queen and the Princess, reigned over Homecoming festivities. OFFICERS: Ronnie Shorter, President; W. J. Thomas, Secretary; Doug Smith, Treasurer; Bill Green, Vice-President; Mr. Eddie Joyce, Sponsor. Sports-Minded Boys Earn Membership in Monogram Club ROW ONE: Tommy Sample, Hal Johnston, Gene Webb, W. J. Thomas, Tom Doughty, Rick Guard, D. E. Thompson, Lee Eubanks, Bo Southern. ROW TWO: David Jones, Richard Givens, Matt Highfill, Bill Paugh, Sam Weddle, Bobby Richardson, Guy Kageals, Danny Cobb. ROW THREE: Don Sutton, Doug Smith, Ronnie Shorter, Randy Smith, Bill Rutledge, Butch Skelton, Bill Green. ROW FOUR: Lawrence Carr, Bill Giles, Alvin Gillespie, James Slaton, Charles Hammersly, David Ratcliff, Bill Whitman, Charles Kipps, Oman East, Sparky Journell, John Givens, Dan Russo. 157 —- 1 _J i 1 S j F j A r j ROW ONE: Teri D ' Emilio, Donna King,. Martha Lee, Doris Myers, Mary Jane Phlegar, Kathy Waldrop, Cathy Bredlow, Phoebe Mills, Vickie Grubbs. ROW TWO: Barbara Ingoe, Anne Stevens, Mary Hight, Ellen Walton, Betty Rhodes, Sharon Grey, Virginia Kipps, Sandra Compton, Shirley Dixon, Vickie Vaughan. ROW ' ' THREE: Charlene Westmoreland, Ann Cisco, Margaret Zamorski, Harwood Martin, Linda Bute, Beth Kendig, Sherry Eller, Linda Deyerle, Ann Walters, Sherry Newman. ROW FOUR: Sandra McCowan, Emily Paine, Ann Tuck, Caroline Waldrop, Kitty Lynch, Mar¬ garet Barnett, Theresa Preston, Roos Delesie, Norma Scaggs. Pep Club Members Rally ‘Round the Boys, Trim ROW ONE: Kathy Buckland, Debbie Webb, Delma Wickham, Vicki Stepp, Bonnie Faries, Nancy Turner, Catherine Logan, Susan Tarpley, Amelia Huff. ROW TWO: Barbara Hancock, Pat Terry, Patricia Terry, Carla Terry, Wanda Epperly, Jackie Dame, Marie Sowers, Melissa Schultz, Carolyn Surface, Mary Etta Halstead. ROW THREE: Robin Kinsey, Kay Quisen- berry, Kathy Nunley, Katie Humphries, Donna Patillo, Ann Hatcher, Linda Shields, Bonnie Bulter. ROW FOUR: Donna Morgan, Karen Reynolds, Karen Robertson, Kitty Crush, Marian Brand, Liz Moorman, Margaret Haeslip, Kate Walton, Sidney Carter. 158 At Pep Club meetings on Monday afternoons, enthusiastic members launched projects designed to stimulate the school spirit of the student body. During the first weeks of October, members were in a state of frenzy making arrangements for Homecoming. The club elected a King and a Prince from the Senior Class to reign over the celebration, and committees were set up to take charge of the parade, the court, publicity, and the many other facets of the festivities. Prior to one of the most important football games, the clash with Glass, the Pep Club sponsored Spirit Week, initiated last year to enliven student support. Each day one class decorated a hall around a theme of victory. Cash prizes were given for the most effective displays. Increasing publicity by way of a newly-formed committee, making posters, learning cheers, selling programs, and plan¬ ning assemblies, the Pep Club attempted to bring about strong support of Lewis’s athletic teams. President Sylvia Knight conducts an emergency Pep Club meeting as Sharon Grey substitutes for Secretary Susan Leftwich. Other officers not pictured are Marlene Preston, Vice-President; Louise Givens, Correspond¬ ing Secretary;’ Ellen Porter, Treasurer; Camille Vaughan and Mary Sue Cobb, Sergeants-at-arms; Miss Painter and Miss Johnson, Sponsors. Goal Posts, Paint Posters, to Foster School Spirit ROW ONE: Katie Burke, Sharon Webb, Mary Lou Bredlow, Ann Gochen- our, Diane Andrews, Becky Lee, Peggy Lyons, Janis Richardson, Auvrey Keith, Kathy Bushnell, Barbara Holland. ROW TWO: Peggy Chisholm, Lynn Woodlief, Cathy Crouch, Sherry Van Valkenburg, Vickie Bute, Sherri Burton, Molly Dearing, Janice Richardson, Brenda Catron, Cassie Ammen, Mary Martin. ROW THREE: Janice Mclntire, Jane Bowman, Treva Carter, Pat Hines, Penny Brown, Connie Ruscigno, Margaret Tillman, Jerry Hon- aker, Patty Copeland, Jodi Dean, Debbie Wheeling, Betty Viar. ROW FOUR: Nancy King, Linda Repass, Lee Logan, Susan Snead, Sharon Gra¬ ham, Mary Paige Lucas, Jo Anne Jones, Ginger Hibbits, Phyllis Craig¬ head, Lucy Cline, Debby Jones, Beverly Moran. ROW FIVE: Carol Lauter- schlar, Jean Firebaugh, Betty DeHart, Carolyn VanEps, Kitty Ammen, Debbie Bush, Carleton Byrd, Ira Brooks, Connie Cole, Cindy Miller, Lila Dunville. 159 Mr. Jarvis, sponsor of the Projection Club, makes use of an over¬ head projector in map study during a history class. David Barnett demonstrates one of the practical applications he has mastered in the Projection Club, as he efficiently sets up a screen. Projection Club Members Efficiently Test ROW ONE: Russ Christensen, Dale Lawrence, Ernie Edmund, Wayne Grubb, Bobby Baker, Ricky Pollard, Stephen Smith, Wayne Burnette, Cowan, David Barnett, James Wilds, John Vernon. ROW TWO: Mike Robert Boyden, John Giordano, Ronald Blankenship, Eddie Burrier. 160 ' the Projection Club, a relatively small organization prior to 1965, has increased its membership and has become an integral part of Andrew Lewis through the performance of many necessary and helpful tasks for the benefit of both faculty and students. Membership was open to any student who was willing to donate a study hall period to club activities. Having been taught how to operate audio-visual equipment, they were soon able to use it skillfully. Classroom aids included the showing of films and working of record players, tape recorders, and opaque projectors. Some of the members also operated microphones and spotlights during assemblies and programs. Adjustments were made on films and equipment which must always be in good re¬ pair. The main objective of the Projection Club was the service it rendered the school in providing assistance with electrical educational media. V Serving as Projection Club leaders are Mr. Murphy Scott, Sponsor; Larry Brooks, Vice-President; Camille Vaughan, Secre tary-Treasurer; Paul Jones, President; and Mr. John Jarvis, Sponsor. and Operate Audio-Visual Equipment Dale Lawerence and Robert Boyden master the complicated process of threading a movie projector, a service often needed by classes wishing to make use of audio-visual aids. Dale Lawrence fulfills one of the functions of the Projection Club as he examines a tape recorder to see that it is in proper working condition. 161 Surprised and elated, the girls chosen for the Homecoming Court return to their seats in the bleachers with the members of the Monogram Club who had tapped them. David Jones and Martha Lee share a jubilant moment as she is named queen of Homecoming. Gracious Queen and Her Radiant Court Princess Donna King, smiling sunnily, waves to crowds of spectators at the Homecoming game. The 1965 Homecoming Court, wearing formal gowns and gay smiles, passes in royal style through Salem streets in the annual Homecoming Parade. 162 The aura of mystery and pleasure encompassing the selection of a Homecoming queen, the spirited de¬ termination of the Wolverines to beat Halifax, and the frenzy of completing entries for the colorful after¬ noon parade were among the elements which com¬ bined to produce the delirium of Homecoming. In order to produce a memorable Homecoming, it was necessary for various groups to contribute much time and energy towards that end; there were floats to be constructed, halls to be dressed with spirited posters, and many other intricate details, unnoticed by the casual observer, to be co-ordinated. The annual festivities were launched Friday afternoon with a rousing assembly, during which the elegant court was presented to a fascinated student body. Follow¬ ing the parade, lasses and " their escorts were again viewed by spectators as they arrived at the game that evening in gleaming convertibles. When the impressive half-time ceremony had ended, the Wolverines re¬ warded the efforts of the student body by decisively conquering the Halifax Comets. Prince Gene Webb, Princess Donna King, Queen Martha Lee, and King Bo Southern reign during fall Homecoming festivities at Andrew Lewis. Reign Over Homecoming Gaiety Attendants in the 1965 Homecoming Court are Marlene Preston, Patti Wright, Melissa Stevens, Teri D’Emilio, Theresa Yates, Brenda Yates, Betty Board, Melinda Gordon, Doris Myers, Roos Delesie, and Pam Flem ing. 163 Marlene Preston, one of Andrew Lewis’s senior, go-go girls, demon¬ strates the latest dance craze in the Senior Talent Show. Susan Garrett, a sophomore, and senior Frankie Mitchell add folk music to the Senior Talent Show, singing the Christmas song " A’Soalin’ Cheerful Christmas Season Inspires Senior The student body joins in the Christmas cele¬ bration at an assembly, singing traditional carols. 164 Silhouetted in graceful stance by the spotlight, Kathleen Mayo performs a ballet in the Senior Talent Show. Lockers made festive with bright Christmas decorations line the halls as the holiday season draws nearer. Talent Show, Yuletide Assembly, and Decorations Halls brightly decorated in true Yuletide spirit ushered in the Christmas season. A number of lockers were draped with the appropriate bows and wrapping paper, and a stocking for each teacher was hung in A. D. Hurt Hall. The Senior Talent Show dealt lagging spirits a much- needed boost. Seniors found it necessary to cram their multitude of diverse talents into a mere fifty minutes. Folksongs, skits about the girls’ football game and the basketball team’s questionable members, music to jerk by—all contributed to the general feeling of joy which lingered throughout the day. The Christmas season was also brightened by a special assembly. Baskets laden with food collected by in¬ dividual students were offered to the town of Salem in the tradition of Christmas good will. Led by the A Capella Choir, members of the student body raised their voices in carols. A glow of joy remained on their faces as they departed for holiday gaiety. Screams and cheers from excited fans prompted by posters, greet emcees Andre Peery and Jim Gladden as they prepare to conduct the show. 165 V Kathy Waldrop, S.C.A. president, opens an assembly, calling for the Lord’s Prayer and the Pledge of Allegiance. Faculty members and students alike listen intently as football participants hopefully list the goals for their season. Varied Assembly Programs, Pep Rallies Provide As a fire alarm turns into a pep assembly, the cheerleaders lead the student body onto the athletic field to rally behind the departing football team. 166 Assemblies, usually few and far be¬ tween, were anxiously awaited by the whole of the Lewis family as a welcome break in the daily schedule. The most common type was the pep rally, an appeal for the support of the Wolverine athletic, squads. As the band erased thoughts of the grueling day’s work with rousing tunes in a military cadence, the cheerleaders twirled and interjected spirit into the attentive students. Speech¬ es were given by coaches and players. Demonstrations of basketball and wres¬ tling prowess offered notable deviations from the pep assembly standard. Among the most memorable assemblies were those featuring the A Cappella Choir, the Senior Class in their infa¬ mous " Holidays A Go-Go” Talent Show, and the Easter Pageant, which was presented before the evaluation com¬ mittee. Those who heard the Veteran’s Day service left with a warm, inspired appreciation of our freedom, while a touch of sadness was evident at the as¬ sembly for the Pioneer dedication. As¬ semblies set the pace for the year, whether it was one of go-go elation or nostalgia. Varsity and J.V. teams at Andrew Lewis compete against one another in an assembly initiating the basketball season. Mr. Walter Hunt concludes the Christmas as¬ sembly bidding the student body and faculty best wishes for the approaching season. Knowledge and Entertainment for Students Humor, talent, and a lively time were the basic qualities of the senior talent show presented during the Christmas season at A.L. 167 Theresa Yates smiles charmingly after being selected by the Senior Class to reign over the 1966 May Court. Voted as Maid of Honor, Senior Pam Fleming lends an aura of graceful self-confidence to the elegant court. Distinctive May Court Radiates Poise and Loveliness; Vying for the honor of being selected as one of Andrew Lewis’s best-looking girls, seventy nervous Juniors and Seniors first modeled before discriminating judges, who found themselves confronted with the frustrating task of choosing only half of those who passed before them. Confidence, poise, good looks, and a pleasant smile were among the qualities sought by the judges. The Junior and Senior classes, who sponsored the May Court, were given the responsibility of selecting those girls who would be honored. Five Juniors and ten Seniors, whose ranks in¬ cluded the May Queen and the Maid of Honor, composed the charming assemblage. The May Court was presented to the student body during an elegant assembly; the girls moved before an admiring crowd wearing pastel gowns and carrying delicate bouquets. At last the lovely group of maidens was escorted onto the dance floor in the evening, and the May celebration reached its climax. Seniors Kathy Waldrop, Brenda Yates, and Martha Lee contribute their good looks and poise to the May Court. 168 Donna King, Honor Attendant Roos Delesie, and Doris Myers beautifully represent Senior attendants Teri D’Emilio and Patti Wright add charm their Senior Class. and loveliness to the assemblage. Candlelight and Flowers Perfect Setting Elected to the May Court by the Junior Class, Cathy Bredlow, Vickie Grubbs, Mary Jane Phle- gar, Sue Willard, and Susan Leftwich radiate grace and beauty. 169 Gene Webb, Jean Poole, Robert Tuttle, and Judy Thompson are honored for their high scores on the National Merit Qualifying Test. Hard Work, Much Determination, and Talent Pay Regional All-State Choir members, selected by Mr. Carl Harris from the Mixed Choir, -are David Tate, Brenda Strickler, and Lorraine Beckett. Not Pictured, Mary Jo Sherrard. Woody Wimmer, Tom Frazier, Eddie Peverell, Gene Webb, Charles Kipps, alternate, and Mack Banner, not pictured, travel to William and Mary College in Williamsburg as delegates for Boys’ State. Brenda Barnette (alternate), Martha Lee, Kathy Waldrop (seated), and Brenda Yates, Becky Crush, Frankie Mitchell (alternate), Donna King, and Theresa Yates (standing), attend Girls’ State at Radford College, establishing a mock government with state-wide delegates. Off as Andrew Lewis Students Bring Home Honors Frankie Mitchell, Roanoke Valley’s Junior Miss, advances Betsy McKinney and Pam Fleming, Andrew Lewis Junior and Senior representatives on to the state semi-finals, winning the Virginia Scholastic Heironimus’ Deb Council, study a current fashion magazine with Frankie Mitcbell, an alternate award on the way. for the Council. 171 Elizabeth Andrews and Robert Tuttle eagerly review travel in¬ formation from several foreign nations. Elizabeth is the candidate for the American Field Service " Americans Abroad " summer pro¬ gram, while Robert will apply for the winter program. Andrew Lewis’s candidate for Miss United Fund, Theresa Yates, is elegantly conveyed into Victory Stadium on the evening of the Fund Festival. Elections and Awards Honoring Lewis Students Gene Webb, elected in the spring of 1965, pre¬ sides as President of the State Beta Club Con¬ vention held in Roanoke. Kathy Waldrop learns that she has won the Annual Good Citizenship Award presented by the local chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Emily Paine delivers her campaign speech during the annual convention of the Virginia Junior Classical League. She was duly elected to the office of Secretary for 1966. 172 Eleven band students from Andrew Lewis clean and assemble their instruments. Selected in competition before judges, these All-State Band members are SEATED: Alvin Murray, Sammy Hayslett, Scott Agner, Richard Rudolph, Susan Stewart, Brenda Yates, and Peggy Lawrence. STANDING: Cheryl Dixon, Bon¬ nie Johnson, Mariah Parr, and Judy Hodges. Bring Renown to Their Alma Mater as Well Bo Southern is Andrew Lewis’s recipient of the annual Brotherhood Award; he was selected for this honor by the Senior Class and faculty on the basis of leadership, citizenship, and congeniality. Barbara Sink, Andrew Lewis’s recipient of the Betty Crocker Homemaker Award because of her score on a merit test, places the cake she has prepared in the oven. 173 Presiding at the cash register, Mrs. Flowers waits to ring GYAl ASSISTANTS: ROW ONE: Cindy Saul, Camille Vaughan, Betty Rhodes, Peggy Lawrence, up the price of hamburger number four-thousandth. ROW TWO: Linda Bute, Rita McDaniels, Carol Carter, Susan Sheets, Diane Long. ROW THREE: Wanda Kelly, Sandra Compton, Margaret Zamorski, Kendel Custer, Sherry Wygal. Andrew Lewis’s Service Groups Work Diligently to The bookstore was an ever-present source for purchasing necessary school supplies; it was stacked with an abundance of paperbacks, notebooks, pens, and the graph paper that all math students forgot to buy. The maintenance of the school was performed by the Andrew Lewis custodial staff. Everyday responsibilities kept the staff members busy, discarding refuse, organizing equipment, and cleaning the building. Faced with the challenge of feeding 1,600 people each day, the cafeteria staff labored from early morning to produce nourish¬ ing and delicious meals. Assistants in girls’ gym classes donated study hall time to aid physical education instructors in a number of ways. They often led the groups in preliminary exercises and fetched sports equipment. Science labora¬ tory assistants lent their services to busy faculty members and simul¬ taneously were better acquainted with procedures and equipment. Such service groups as these were indispensable in efficiently carry¬ ing out everyday chores within Andrew Lewis. CUSTODIANS: KNEELING: Robert Crockett, Hiawatha Logan. STAND¬ ING: Lloyd Zieglar, Edward Howell. Not Pictured: Mr. Goodwin, James Robertson, Richard Nosley, Edna Hopson. 174 LAB ASSISTANTS: Pat Wright, Robert Tuttle, Linda Frith, Mona Rhodes, Mike Magruder. The cafeteria’s occupants go home, but duties con¬ tinue into the night for hardworking custodian, Lloyd Zieglar. Fulfill the Everyday Demands of School Life The demanding burden of operating the bookstore is handled efficiently by Mr. St. Clair every morning before school and dur¬ ing homeroom. CAFETERIA STAFF: Gladys Bowling, Ruth Kyle, Mrs. Hale. STANDING: Artis Flowers, Alberta Pauley, Mary Bratton, Nellie DeHart, Ivy Kesler. 175 1 V ' . J - Umit v Ji HibJ c •r ». | f ■ • iEB f 4 -If ADVERTISEMENTS The Pioneer for 1966 would like to extend its appreciation to the one hundred and ten area businesses of Salem and Roanoke for their patronage to the organizations at Andrew Lewis. Ad¬ vertisements, generous contributions, and overall support of all projects of the Andrew Lewis students are means by which these concerns have aided in school progress this year. 177 Advertising Index Acme Printers, Inc. 179 Agricultural Processing Corp. 179 Albert Brothers Contractors.183 Appalachian Power Company. 193 Beach Brothers Dodge . 203 Bemiss Equipment Corp. 187 Boosters. 199 B and R Auto Parts. 199 Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy. 183 Brown Hardware . 180 Builders Mart . 194 Chapman-Taney Insurance, Inc. 185 Coach House Restaurant. 201 Coca-Cola Bottling Company. 192 Crotts Garage . 182 Crotts Sheet Metal Company . 187 Dame Roofing Company. 196 Delong’s.197 Diesel Injection Sales Service. 181 Dooley Printing Company . 187 Doyle’s Inc. 185 Drill Carrier Corp.180 Dr. Pepper Bottling Company.191 Eagle’s Store. 180 Farmers’ National Bank . 200 Finks’ Jewelers. 179 First Federal Savings and Loan. 188 Floyd’s Barber Shop . 188 Furniture Mart. 182 Garrett’s Esso Service . 196 Gearhart Shoe Repair. 181 General Electric.194 Gentry Photographers . 186 Goodwin Insurance . 181 Graham-White Manufacturers.188 Graham-White Sales.187 Hecht’s Bakery. 185 Holdren’s Inc. 183 Ken Platt . 190 Krispy Kreme Doughnut Company.188 Langhorne Pharmacy . 180 Lawrence’s Market . 190 Lee-Hy Auto Court and Restaurant.181 Leggetts.204 Lendy’s Family Restaurant . 197 M S Machine Shop. 202 Manning Grocery. 182 Me Clung Lumber.201 Mechanical Development.181 Miller Tire Service.203 Mr. Mity’s.203 Nehi Bottling Company . 196 Oakey Son . 180 Obenshain’s Texaco . 202 Old Virginia Brick Company.192 Overton’s Esso. 188 Parker’s Seafood . 196 Peacock-Salem, Inc. 196 Pepsi Cola Bottling Company. 184 Peters Creek Pharmacy.190 Piedmont Stores . 189 Poole’s Esso Court . 194 Powell Pharmacy . 179 Precision Tool and Cutter.192 Rainbow Market . 187 Reese Radio and Television Repair.192 Reid and Cutshall.192 Ridenhour Music Center. 185 Roanoke College . 193 Roanoke Electric Steel . 199 Roanoke Frosted Foods, Inc.179 Roanoke Times and World News. 187 The Roanoker Cafeterias. 189 Rowe Furniture Company.195 Royal Pools . 183 Salem Camera Shop. 185 Salem Farm Supply.. 183 Salem Oil Company. 201 Salem Publishing Corp.192 Salem Theater . 187 Shelton’s Garage . 187 Shenadoah Tool and Supply Company, Inc. 202 Shockley’s Esso Service Center.189 Skyline Cleaners.181 Smith Gravely.183 Stephenson and Aldridge.190 Suburban Rambler.185 Talk o’ the Town.182 Tarpley’s Inc.185 Tom’s Peanut Company . 189 Trasco . 203 Triangle Texaco . 185 Valleydale Packers, Inc.182 Virginia Land Development Co.188 Waldrop Realty Company . 183 WBLU . 190 Willard’s Taxi . 204 Woody’s Auto Parts.200 Yale Towne. 198 78 AGRICULTURAL PROCESSING CORPORATION 225 Alabama Street SALEM, VIRGINIA DULANY THE FINEST NAME IN FROZEN FOOD ROANOKE FROSTED FOODS, INC. DISTRIBUTOR Kessler ' s Mill Road Salem, Va. POWELL PHARMACY, INC. Professional Service Phone DU 9-5423 219 E. Main St. Salem, Va. " Your Assurance FINK ' S JEWELERS Roanoke and Salem DIAMONDS AND WATCHES DU 9-7572 ACME PRINTERS, INC. PRINTING, OFFSET, ENGRAVING 21 West Main Street Dial 389-2231 SALEM, VIRGINIA A Powell Prescription " Wearing a lavender dress and a glowing smile, Martha Lee. Lewis ' s Homecoming queen, is presented to the student body with her escort, David Jones. Serving Salem and Vicinity With Twenty Four Hour Ambulance Service LANGHORNE PHARMACY Dependable Service Since 1866 220 West Main Street Phone 389-8618 SALEM, VA. DRILL CARRIER CORPORATION 565 Electric Road SALEM, VA. Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 Compliments of EAGLE ' S STORE 120 East Main Street SALEM, VA. BROWN HARDWARE CO. " The Friendly Store " 115 East Main Street DU 9-4413 SALEM, VA. SCA members cast ballots for their favorite candidates in student council electrons for 1965-1966. 80 DIESEL INJECTION SALES SERVICE, INC. 1016 Delaware Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Fuel Injection Specialist Headquarters tor Robert Bash Ignition Parts GEARHART SHOE REPAIR 15 E. MAIN STREET, SALEM, VA. 389-7491 LEE-HY AUTO COURT RESTAURANT 3318 BRANDON AVENUE, S.W. Dl 2-6530 MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. Lee Highway, East Dial DU 9-9396 SALEM, VIRGINIA Organized 1931 ... GOODWIN INSURANCE REALTY INCORPORATED 15 South College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA DIVIDEND PAYING INSURANCE SKYLINE CLEANERS AND SHIRT LAUNDRY 601 College Ave. SALEM, VIRGINIA Freddie Amrhein, Sophomore Class president, urges members of his class to " get out and sell " during the school-wide magazine drive. 181 1 Fine Quality Meat Products Valleydale Packers, Inc. SALEM, VA. TALK O ' THE TOWN BEAUTY SALON 928 College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Evenings by Appointment DU 9-7302 CROTT ' S GARAGE General Repair Body and Fender Work Arc and Acetylene Welding 410 8th Street DU 9-2211 MANNING GROCERY 805 8th ST. SALEM, VA. OPEN 8:00 A.M.—8:00 P.M. Meats, Groceries, Texaco Gas and Oil DU 9-7957 Money Orders THE FURNITURE MART ANTIQUE AND REPRODUCTION FURNITURE 211 College Ave. Phone 389-3121 Mrs. Minna Citron, world-famous artist, chats with Mrs. Nichols as she prepares to speak to Andrew Lewis students. I HOLDREN INCORPORATED FRIGIDAIRE ZENITH " Va. ' s Largest Frigidaire Dealer " 29 E. MAIN ST. DU 9-7211 SALEM, VA. L. S. WALDROP REALTY CO. REALTORS DEVELOPERS OF MIDDLETON GARDENS SALEM FARM SUPPLY CORP. ROLLING HILLS 121 E. Main Street BUCKINGHAM ESTATES SALEM VIRGINIA BROOKS-BYRD PHARMACY, INC. RAY BYRD Salem ' s Prescription Center ERVIN P. BROOKS 2 East Main Street SMITH GRAVELY TAX CONSULTANTS ALBERT BRO. CONTRACTORS 220 Blvd. SALEM, VIRGINIA 1102 Tennessee Street SALEM, VIRGINIA PHONE 389-6135 Maintenance and Service Public and Private Swimming Pools ROYAL POOLS INC. 41 W. Main SALEM, VIRGINIA AIR PLACED CONCRETE Come alive PEPSICOLA 00 You ' re in the Pepsi Generation PEPSI COLA BOTTLING CO. HOLLINS, VIRGINIA 184 " PURITY-MAID " BREADS—CAKES—PIES SUBURBAN RAMBLER HECHT ' S BAKERY RAMBLER, AMBASSADOR, AMERICAN AND MARLIN NEW AND USED Compliments of SALEM CA MERA SHOP I East Main St. SALEM, VA. DU 9-3271 TARPLEY ' S, INC. RCA Color TV Sales and Service CHAPMAN-TANEY INSURANCE, INC. 17 E. Main St. 13 N. College Ave. SALEM, VIRGINIA RIDENHOUR MUSIC CENTER 119 East Main SALEM, VIRGINIA Gibson Fender Guitars All Band Instru¬ ments And there ' s real family fun in music ! Playing together keeps the family closer ... helps hliitrl nn n 1ttrinrr Yamaha and Gulbransen Pianos TRIANGLE TEXACO SERVICE STATION DU 9-7880 319 College Ave. SALEM, VA. H. C. SINK Phone 389-6665 DOYLES, INC. AUTO RADIATOR SERVICE 4th and Colorado St. SALEM, VA. 185 GENTRY PHOTOGRAPHERS PHOTOGRAPHS FOR SENIOR CLASS AND CLUB PHOTOGRAPHERS DU 9-7224 109 West Main St. SALEM, VIRGINIA JIM AND BETTY GENTRY Owners THE DAILY NEWSPAPER A living textbook that ' s com¬ pletely re-written every day with the most up-to-date in¬ formation on a great many school subjects. READ THE ROANOKE TIMES THE ROANOKE WORLD-NEWS GRAHAM-WHITE SALES CORPORATIONS 1209 Colorado Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Standing tall, trumpeters sound the prelude to the National Anthem preceding each football game. DOOLEY PRINTING CORP. LETTERPRESS . OFFSET 15 N. College Ave. DIAL 389-2222 SALEM, VA. CROTT ' S SHEET METAL COMPANY 729 College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA BEMISS EQUIPMENT CORP. 224 Fourth Street SALEM, VIRGINIA RAINBOW MARKET 211 Fourth Street SALEM, VIRGINIA S. C. DOWDY Meats Groceries SHELTON ' S GARAGE 28 Dixie Drive DU 9-2601 SALEM, VIRGINIA General Automotive Repair SALEM THEATER 302 East Main Street The Best in Entertainment OVERTON’S ESSO We Specialize in Service. We Guarantee Satisfaction. We Give Top Value Stamps. Why Expect Less? Atlas Products U-Haul Trailers 40 West Main Street DU 9-7151 GRAHAM-WHITE MANUFACTURING CORPORATIONS 1209 Colorado Street SALEM, VIRGINIA KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUT CO. TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1923 Williamson Road 4141 Melrose Avenue Twenty-One Delicious Varieties Special Prices for Clubs FLOYD ' S BARBER SHOP 3 BARBERS 930 College and 8th Sts. SALEM, VA. 7:30 A.M.—6:00 P.M. Closed Tuesdays DU 9-7965 Even the warmth of a sunny autumn day can’t lure this student from diligent study. FIRST FEDERAL Savings and Loan Association Downtown Crossroads ROANOKE, VA. VIRGINIA LAND DEVELOPMENT COMPANY 325 WEST CAMPBELL AVENUE—ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Owners and Developers of Mineral Lands 188 TOM HUSTON PEANUT CO. TOM ' S POTATO CHIPS PIEDMONT STORES THE ROANOKERS Home of Good Food SALEM, VIRGINIA DIAL DU 9-5523 ROANOKE, VA. DEPENDABLE—COURTEOUS—EFFICIENT —SHOCKLEY ' S ESSO SERVICE CENTER LLOYD SHOCKLEY—Owner • Engine Tune-Up • Brake and Starter Service • Generator and Ignition Service • Electronic Wheel Balancing • Trained Mechanics • Pickup and Delivery 189 ■ LAWRENCE ' S MARKET " Our quality groceries make the meal. " Just West of Salem on Rt. 11 In Salem . . . KEN PLATT Clothing for Men and Boys PETERS CREEK PHARMACY I 120 Peters Creek Rd., N.W. PHONE EM 6-5525 ROANOKE, VA. Complete Home Furnishings STEPHENSON ALDRIDGE INC. TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU DOWNTOWN 16 E. Church Ave Call Dl 3-1927 Serving Newcomers and Metropolitan Roanoke Area Since 1944 WAYSIDE STORE 1864 Apperson Dr., Sale Call 389-8691 m rURNITURE m IMte ' ' . .. ■ ■ a i. 190 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. TOOL a CUTTER SERVICE INCORPORATED Tools—Die Repairs—Jigs—Fixtures—Cutters 1509 Colorado Street Box 473 SALEM, VIRGINIA Awaiting the onrush of students at the end of the school day, bus drivers relax on the lawn. For Young Homemakers, For Lively Young Sparkling Rooms, For the Best in Furniture, For Goodness Sakes, Shop REID AND CUTSHALL, INC. Downtown Galleries The Wayside 3rd and Cambell Ave. U.S. 11 West on Lee Highway SALEM PUBLISHING CORPORATION ALL TYPES JOB PRINTING Publishers; TIMES REGISTER OLD VIRGINIA BRICK CO., INC. DU 9-2357 SALEM, VA. REESE RADIO AND T.V. SERVICE 827 W. MAIN ST. SALEM, VA. DU 9-5197 Zenith Sales In 1882 Edison had a great idea. And it wasn ' t the electric light. APPALACHIAN POWER CO. The whole idea of investor-ownership of electric light and power companies be¬ gan when Thomas A. Edison and a group of investors financed his first power plant more than 80 years ago. Since then, investor-owned companies like ours have become an integral part of America’s Free Enterprise system. That explains why today we have at our finger¬ tips more electric power than any other country in the world. And it’s this same Free Enterprise system that puts at your fingertips greater opportunity, greater expectation for success than can be hoped for by any other young people in the world. You will make some strange friendships after graduation, and hold down some strange jobs. If you are going to College, you might like to look at your own home school. We ' ll be glad to answer your inquiries. ROANOKE COLLEGE, 4 year, liberal arts, Lutheran related, accredited As a part of the half-time ceremonies, majorette Barbara Oakes performs a dance routine to the music of the band. 193 201 E. Main St. SALEM 801 Shenandoah Ave. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA POOLE’S ESSO SERVICENTER Open Until 12 Every Night Tires—Batteries—Lunches—Beverages GUY POOLE, Owner-Mgr. DU 9-7804 733 E. Main St. The tense conflict of the football game is reflected in cheerleader Nancy Whitman ' s face. What is it that makes some nations grow and others remain stagnant? No matter how you approach this question, it is the people involved. True Greatness comes to those who make their own destiny. GERALD L. PHILLIPPE Chairman of the Board General Electric Company GENERAL ELECTRIC INDUSTRY CONTROL DEPARTMENT Salem, Virginia 194 FINEST IN UPHOLSTERED LIVING ROOM FURNITURE ROWE FURNITURE CORPORATION SALEM, VIRGINIA ROWE 195 DAME ROOFING COMPANY Forced Air Heating and Air Conditioning DU 9-2471 ESTABLISHED 1880 GARRETT ' S ESSO SERVICENTER 405 E. Main St. SALEM, VA. PHONE: DU 9-9800 PARKER ' S $e OffvotL CITY MARKET TOWERS SHOPPING CENTER Roanoke-Salem Plaza Go fresher with RG... Daisy-fresh... that’s Royal Crown Cola. Brisk‘n’bracing, fresher tasting RC is made the fresh protected way. People on-the-go...in-the-khow...go fresher with RC. Royal Crown Cola Salem organizations proclaim a friendly welcome to incoming visitors with this informative sign. 196 Famous FAMILY Restaurants Featuring COL SANDERS RECIPE Kmtidty fried kicked 6 " Wonderful " Locations ' in THE ROANOKE-SALEM AREA! 1 Lee Hi Drive-in 4 Take-Home Shoppe Lee Highway—Salem Melrose Ave. N.W. 2 The " Downtowner " 5 " Lakeside " Coffeeshop 15 W. Church Ave. Main St., Salem 3 The " Mainliner " 6 " Boxley Hills " Coffee Shop Franklin Rd. S.W. Williamson Rd., N.W. ' DeJCong ' s INCORPORATED 29 W. Church Ave., Roanoke, Va. Fine CLOTHES for Boys and Young Men Yearbook photographers Winton Shelor and Dan Ring stand in readi ness with their cameras at the football sidelines. 197 YALE TOWNE y ] r ) - yy A ’ _J __ ' i - SALEM PLANT SALEM, VIRGINIA 198 ROANOKE ELECTRIC STEEL CORP. i ■ , v ■ ' . P. O. BOX 1298 ROANOKE, VIRGINIA B R AUTO PARTS BOOSTERS Mr. W. G. Ammen Mr. Walter L. Brugh Mr. Cecil’s Friends R. B. Goodwin, D.D.S. Jobe Florist Dr. Hugh E. Lee R. E. Paine, Jr., M.D. Mr. James E. Peters Mr. Robert E. Pollard Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Rapoport Mr. Charles G. Shelor Star Boarding Kennel Dr. George R. Vaughan The Annette Shop 199 FARMERS NATIONAL BANK 223 East Main St. SALEM, VIRGINIA INVESTIGATE WALKER 3KB ; 4J 4 ooov AUTO PARTS.IK ■ ' Kl a WOODY ' S AUTO PARTS Roanoke Valley ' s Leading Automobile Accessory Dealer. Specializing in Mag Wheels and Speed Equipment 2326 Franklin Road 342-3491 200 OUR 53rd YEAR 1913 COACH HOUSE RESTAURANT Specializing In Seafood Steaks CATERING TO PRIVATE PARTIES 2104 West Main St. Dial 389-9538 SALEM OIL COMPANY, INC. PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. I ROUTE 3, SALEM GLENN ' S PURE SERVICE CENTER 1020 W. Main St. Salem PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. 2 406 COLORADO ST. 201 202 West Main Street Salem MILLER TIRE SERVICE Towers Shopping Center, Roanoke Firestone Tires—Recaps—Auto Supplies Appliances Drinks—10-15c Hamburger—15c Hot Dog—15c MR. MITY ' S OniorTRings—30c C Chicken— I 2 Chicken—99 C 1 Whole—$1.29 2 Whole—$2.49 BEACH BROTHERS DODGE 3 West Main St. Salem, Virginia DU 9-5431 DU 9-5986 Compliments of TRASCO 128 W. Kirk Avenue C. D. MOORE Billy Giles, treasurer of.the Student Council, devotes a great deal of time and yards of adding machine paper to the task of computing profits from the magazine drive. 203 ROANOKE-SALEM PLAZA WILLARD S TAXI 389-8138 Owner—FOUNT WILLARD 18 East Main Street Salem, Virginia 204 Andrew Lewis Reflects a Sparkling Variety of Student Interests Blended Into Everyday Life Eighth graders entered the halls of A.L. for the first time and became acquainted with a new way of life. Using lockers, changing classes, and cheering at pep rallies became an important part of going to school. Even those who were returning to A.L. found that several changes had oc¬ curred during the summer. In addition to facing new teachers and a rougher schedule, students noted that the building had taken on a new personality. 205 Fads and Fashions Remain Important Necessities 206 for Acceptance in the Hullabaloo Crowd There are certain prerequisites for being recognized as a component of the Andrew Lewis Go-Go Group. Wooden jewelry, Bel¬ gian linen pocketbooks, and sling heel shoes were just a few of the absolute neces¬ sities; but fads were not entirely confined to wearing apparel. " Tuff”, " fab”, and " gross” became the key words in everyone’s vo¬ cabulary, and Charlie Brown remained the ever honored hero of at least half the posters displayed in Andrew Lewis’s halls. 207 The Go-Go Ember Awaits Next Year’s Lively Ones As the weather grew warmer and pleasant spring days drew nigh, Andrew Lewis students began once more to anticipate the close of the year. It was more than just another session of home¬ work and tests. It was football games won and lost, lockers decorated for Christmas, and a flag accidentally flown upside-down. It was a year filled with pleasant memories of students working and learning together. For 290 seniors, it was graduation, tears, and the initiation of a new phase of life. I 208 •ft . S, c 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, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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