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

 - Class of 1967

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1967 volume:

- ■ ' ■ ' •• ■ ¥■ ' - v, »•?•• ■ - v T vv; ' i " ? ' 4 jf 1 donated To The JCibrary By CThber lS ' ■■■ ■ ©Highsmith ' Inc. 1999 1 1 JKh •£ , W k : .%Lm bf an 1 ! i THE NINETEEN SIXTY-SEVEN PIONEER Published by the PIONEER Staff Andrew Lewis High School Salem, Virginia Volume 33 Andrew Lewis Panorama Reveals Colorfully Highlighted Year COLOR! Colors perk up dull mornings, brighten moods, sparkle in the halls, quicken paces. Colors cry for attention—and get it with a 20-20 impact! 1300 inhabitants of Andrew Lewis unconsciously made " color—1967” their pass¬ word. Intriguing spectra were spotted in the chemistry lab, the art room, in bold fashions and posters. Individuals related to colors, too: each prism diffused the total Lewis effect to suit himself. Academic blue, social yellow, and athletic red—the primaries—were on hand for any eager experimenter to dapple and harmonize with his own color¬ ful fancy. The 1967 PIONEER focuses on the spectra and prisms of Lewis. Come examine the PIONEER panorama ... in COLOR! Academics.16 Students.42 Athletics.98 Student Life.130 Advertisements. 188 Robinson Personifies 1967 Year at Andrew Lewis Visualize an unorthodox dynamo who has haunted students of English for five years. You have seen him, swaggering down the halls with reams of mimeographs for his ad¬ vanced grammar and composition charges, accepting the Teacher-of-the-Year Award, or gracing most school func¬ tions with his presence, to the delight of his disciples. Des¬ pite wretchedly-thorough tests—his infamous trademark— this teacher merits an uncommon brand of love and respect. This ardent Democrat may be found revealing his prowess while coaching the debate team, incessantly challenging the conventional, forcing students to take a stand and to do more than is ordinarily expected of them. His quick wit stands ready for a laugh; often victims of his good-natured teasing will reciprocate with practical jokes, which spark an " innocent blush.’’ A sardonic grin, a devilish gleam in his eyes, keen insight, a friendly sneer, a caustic comment complete the characteristics of the man to whom everyone reacts—he would have it no other way! Because this excellent Teacher’s name has been so indelibly engraved in our memories, it is with great pride that we dedicate the 1966-67 Pioneer to Mr. Walter Robinson. Pulsating colors on the chaotic opening of school . . . anticipation of more blue Mondays ... no frantic eighth-graders . . . sixty new faces . . . an¬ other administrator . . . the renewed shock of a white schedule card and " Oh, no! Don’t tell me I’ve got j” searching for the not-yet splattered art room in partitioned Hurt Hall . . . crowding out the mind’s summer stagnation . . . coping with dif¬ ferent instructors and a spectrum of challenging new courses . . . armed with blue ink pens . . . Contemporary Colors Complement the 4 Moods of Scores of Hall-Rushers 5 Students Harmonize Courses to Suit Envying the A Cappella Choir’s encounter with Misses America and Virginia . . . furtive glances at gradebooks . . . theorems! . . . the " don’ts” of a Bunsen burner . . . report cards every nine weeks? . . . the proposed modular system . . . plaguing the library with research, then boycotting it ... sneaking chewing gum . . . the nauseat¬ ing odor of formaldehyde as a lunch companion . . . violent classroom debates . . . ego-shattering exams . . . learning—an " accumulation of ex¬ periences " . . . 6 7 Club Meetings, Dances, Continuous Conversations, 10 Sunny social life, filled with warmth and gaiety . . . four-minute rendezvous . . . celebrating Vir¬ gil’s birthday with Welchade in Latin class . . . gulping a pizza while standing with the crowd . . . gathering in the chill morning air with other towel-clad gym students for an ill-timed fire drill ... a victory cruise through Lendy’s . . . yellow buses packed with friends . . . croaking voices after cheering " Two bits, four bits” eleven times . . . plaid slacks! . . . gingerly examining a class ring . . . suspension of library privileges . . . checking mail boxes for news of alumni . . . dances . . . choking on the oral vaccine . . . work¬ ing until midnight on a losing Homecoming float . . . weekend conventions . . . " Only 297 more hours until Christmas vacation” . . . wondering how the Spokesman editors ever glean their " Lew- isnoops” . . . clamoring for footballs during half¬ time . . . running into Mr. Hunt, without a pass . . . cultivating ulcers during an election . . . prac¬ ticing Boys’ and Girls’ State ideals . . . " Did our principal really order a Playboy subscription?” . . . graduation announcements for distant kin . . . signing 1300 yearbooks . . . organizing the annual beach caravan . .. Pep Assemblies Lighten Fatiguing Days Athletes Keep Trophy Case Well-Stocked Brilliant autumn reds and golds, a setting for athlet¬ ic meets . . . the agony of football camp’s rigorous schedule . . . salt in the limeade y . . carefully scan¬ ning the sports section . . . glowing with pride for the champion Wolverines . . . welcoming Hal back to the Lewis bench . . . waiting for the team’s " growldowns” to fade in respect for the National Anthem . . . " Hold that line” at the six inches marker! . . . admiring the majorettes’ routine . . . suffering along with senior and junior girls in the Powder Puff clash . . . " The Player of the Week is—. . . 13 Mighty Wolverines, Fired with Enthusiasm, 14 Reap Support from Student Body Crimson complexions after losing every intramural match . . . utter exhaustion upon running the 600th yard, then " O.K., let’s have ten laps to complete the fun-and-games!” . . . that unmistakable scent of Locker Room No. 7 ... Miley cruis¬ ing past the perspiring cross-country hopefuls ... a boy cheer¬ leader? . . . estimating a basketball player’s weekend adrenalin output . . . " Oh! Lewis has a tennis team? And golf, too?” . . . checking for any hard-earned additions to the trophy case . . . 15 MR. WALTER A. HUNT Principal " Your knees are showing . . . Cut that hair . . , Please pick up that trash . . . Are you sure you wouldn’t prefer an aspirin over going home?” Such remarks characterized the Administration this past year. These keepers of the flame of knowledge issued proclamations, censored, ve¬ toed, approved, and were always available to answer any questions. Many undesirable elements were removed from the school as a result of efforts on the part of these gentlemen. Requests from seniors for college recommen¬ dations often forced administrators to go against their better judgments. Present at all school events to see that their charges conducted themselves in a manner enhanc¬ ing to the school’s name were three pairs of watchful eyes belonging to Walter Hunt, principal, Eddie Joyce, and Bill Setzer, who daily supervised and caused students to heed carefully their P’s and Q’s. Directly across the hall from the administrative offices, in its cramped splendor, the Guidance Department busily car¬ ried out its numerous duties. In conjunction with the of¬ fice staff and Mrs. Dantzler, this congregation prepared senior class ratings. Counselors were Old Salts when it came to preparing schedules. Frustrated students could always be located in the popular office seeking advice. College boards, the arrangement of parent-teacher con¬ ferences, and career programming added to the con¬ sternation of the fearless individuals who occupied the cubby hole 156 inches from the water fountain just out¬ side the boys’ restroom, first floor. Capable Administration and Competent Guidance MR. BILLY C. SETZER Assistant Principal MR. EDDIE M. JOYCE Assistant Principal 18 MISS MARTHA R. WADE Freshman and Junior Guidance Counselor MRS. EDNA M. WEEKS Sophomore Guidance Counselor Staff Oversee and Regulate Students and Faculty MR. GARY L. KELLY Senior Guidance Counselor 19 Continually busy at their various jobs, Lewis’s service groups performed the many pressing chores necessary to keep the school running effectively. For the cafeteria staff, it began daily at noon when the first of 1300 growling stomachs, borne by twice as many hollow legs, rushed madly down the steps to the lunchroom. Mrs. Hale and her gang poured cauldrons of food into these bottomless pits. The office staff had to contend with scores of requests: " May I use the phone? . . . How much money in the Latin Club treasury? . . . Mrs. Harper wants ninety copies of this test run off immediately!” Fingers were nimble, smiles were bright, and the office staff was always ready to lend a helping hand. Patient teachers watched as procrastinating students hurled themselves into the bookstore during the pre¬ class rushes. Paperbacks for literature courses were available for purchase by devoted scholars. Paper, pens, cartridges, and other essentials were stocked by the bookstore and consumed by would-be " A " stu¬ dents. The grimy debris of the daily grind was swept from the floors which were kept slick, shiny, and hazardous by the faithful and friendly janitors. Keeping up with the packrats of A.L. was one of the more trying labors of the janitorial staff. Strange and inappropriate words were removed from walls and desks by this band of White Knights. Familiar to all was the petition: " Would Mr. Howell please report to the office?” MRS. JUDY C. SINK Bookkeeper Cafeteria and Office Workers Experience Direct MRS. SHELBY LUCAS Guidance Secretary 20 MRS. LINDA BARRETT Secretary CUSTODIANS— R0W ONE: Edna Hopson, Edward Wingo, Lloyd Zieglar. ROW TWO: Edward Howell, Preston Hundley, Richard Mosely, William Me. Bookstore manager Mr. Otha St. Clair turns speed demon on docu¬ ments needed for his department. Contact with Students; Custodians Make Clean Sweep CAFETERIA STAFF —ROW ONE: Gladys Bowling, Mary Bratton, Artis Flowers, Juanita Roop, Lucela Little, ROW TWO: Mrs. Hale, Nellie DeHart, Ruth Kyle, Alberta Pauley, Isabelle Blankenship. 21 Research completed, Susan Stewart delves into a novel and adjusts to the theory that " every minute of library time should be used. " MRS. EVELYN ENGLISH Librarian MRS. BELVA COUNTS Librarian Library-Users Find Coordinating Study AUDIO-VISUAL CLUB ROW ONE: Mike Grubb, Ronnie Butterworth, Freddie Mumford, Robert Davis, Richard Spurgas, Larry Crouch. ROW TWO: jimmy Rettinger, Darden Wood, Dale Lawrence, John Dame, Keith Cabiniss, Thomas Moss, Bill Tackett. Not pictured: Ronnie Walters. 22 LIBRARY ASSISTANTS— SEATED: Martha Dixon, Vickie Stallings, Phyllis Craighead, Sharon Pruitt, Stephanie Law, Mary Womack. STANDING: Sue Francisco, Denise Spencer, Pat Hines, Mary Sue Cobb, Linda Lawrence, Carolyn Harris, Sue Schilling, Charlotte Snapp, Wanda Martin, Judy Williams, Linda Pruitt, Lou Thompson, Katie Campbell, Helen Coffman. and Chewing Gum a Sticky Situation An integral part of student life, the school library was one of the best-stocked in the county. 15,000 fiction and non-fiction books, 1000 of them added this year, offered students contact with knowledge in all fields related to their education. The library also received a total of 100 periodicals and newspapers on the national, state, and local level for research work or browsing. Innovations were a prominent feature of the library this year. Under head librarian Mrs. Counts, the li¬ brary was rearranged, forming one complete refer¬ ence room to allow a reading room uncluttered by shelves. All the audio-visual equipment was placed under the librarians’ administration, and a number of filmstrips and recordings were collected and placed for student reference in the back room. An efficient staff, including the new librarian, Mrs. English, stood ready to answer numerous questions, check out materials, and mend well-used books. They maintained the necessary silence, and saw to it that the 300-400 daily users of their department worked to the fullest in the library. Susan Agee finds herself in a familiar predicament: getting instructions on library eti¬ quette from Mrs. Counts. 23 English Scholars Vault through Dickens, Themes, MRS. MARTHA LOGAN English and Latin MISS MYRA MOSELEY English and Public Speaking MR. WALTER ROBINSON English and Advanced Grammar MR. H. HADDEN DUDLEY English Unbeknownst to Mr. Robinson, blushing articulator of the English Department, Preston Garraghty prepares to wreak some havoc on his mistreated teacher; Wonder Warthog and Wendell Key are innocent bystanders. MRS. MARY U. KRAUSE English and Journalism MRS. ELSIE WERTZ English MRS. PATRICIA JOHNSON English 24 Poe, Blake, Themes, Wolfe, Dostoevsky, and Themes Under the swashbuckling leadership of Walter Robinson, the English Department really " laid it on ’em” this year. Mr. Robinson and the other English teachers led students on a jolting literary journey from Beoivulf and the Walam Olutn through Macbeth and Great Expectations to For Whom the Bell Tolls and Lord of the Flies, with occasional side trips to accost controversials Ginsberg, Dylan, and Hugh Hefner. Freshman and sophomore English students received the tra¬ ditional preparation, suffering through Dickens and Eliot. Juniors concentrated on American literature and seniors joy¬ fully plunged into the literature of the British Isles. In hopes of earning a few brownie points from Mrs. Phaup, many junior English scholars received training in Norwegian language, literature and tradition to supplement Ben Franklin, Nathaniel Hawthorne, etc. For several weeks, Ahab and Ish- mael became household words for those discovering Moby Dick. Seniors listened to tapes, wrote satires, and produced myriads of research papers. The Bard of Avon was in the thick of it all the way. Emphasis was placed on English literature, but seniors, determined not to confine themselves to the Liverpool realm, delved into other European works. A liberal dose of background material (history, sociology, and politics) was presented Seniors as a study aid. Organization and critical ana¬ lysis were musts. A hope for better grammar and accurate compositions brought a new tribulation to seniors this year. Advanced grammar and composition was initiated into the Lewis curriculum with sweat, blood, and tears. Departure from the traditional characterized this new and exciting course. Morale was high, criticism low, and English became the opiate of the masses. Adding a bit of drama to depart from the daily routine of English class are Debbie Fleming, Mary Jo Sherrard, and Paul Archer. MISS GAIL LEIGH MRS. SUE H. BANNER MRS. 1 SANDRA S. PHAUP English English English and Art 25 MISS MARY JANE MAXWELL MRS. MARGARET M. BAILEY MR. WILKIE W. CHAFFIN Algebra and Math Math Geometry and Algebra Disciples of Math Struggle with Exasperating The splat of the hastily thrown spitball colliding with the ceiling, a rasping voice proclaiming for the 278th time that " division by zero is undefined, " the busy click of compasses, the sound of protractors broken by desperate students in moments of great stress—all these were heard in math classes. Freshmen succumbed to the enchantment of first year algebra. These astounded students discovered that in most cases 2 + 2—4. Euclid was proclaimed Man of the Year by those taking geometry. Hosts of theorems were proved and hopefully mastered. Juniors tangling with second year algebra experienced many hours of ennui as they elaborated on Algebra I. This calm gave way to the storm and in a flurry of pages and a whirlwind of tests, Mrs. Chick’s disciples sailed through the textbook at break-neck speed and still managed to remain twenty-eight pages behind other Algebra II classes. The confused gaiety and the comparative ease with which students mastered the principles of Algebra II made this course one of the most tolerable of the school year. All was not fun and games, however. Evident in the faces of many students taking higher math was a gloomy note of distress. Advanced algebra, trigonometry, and math analysis proved to be the Waterloo of many seniors, while math survey was initiated for those less ambi¬ tious. Students taking Algebra III learned to their chagrin that in certain mod systems, 2 + 2 4. Agony. Basic truths, taken for granted for eleven years, had to be proved in thirty steps. Cosines, secants, arctans, vec¬ tors, and identities all contributed to headaches for trig-takers as they daily wracked their overwrought brains. Seniors kept a calendar to count the number of days left in math analysis class. Imaginary num¬ bers and foreign symbols had these valiant martyrs weeping over their seventeen-page exam. In spite of muttering and gaimbling, math scholars acquired a bit of organization from their distraught instructors, even though the cry heard incessantly from classrooms was: " Oh, no, written problems!” 26 Ken Robey finally deduces a math analysis problem after much paper, Fundamentals pencil lead and head scratching. MRS. GERALDINE HARPER Algebra and Math Survey MRS. HAZEL WATERS Geometry and Math MRS. MARTHA DANTZLF.R Algebra, Trigonometry, and Math Analysis Ann Hatcher, pointer in hand, conscientiously attempts to explain the results of a problem to her classmates. MMK1H 27 Challenges in the World of Science Spur Students Labs lose a bit of their fun when budding scientists must face the chaotic result of their session with beakers and test tubes. LAB ASSISTANTS —ROW ONE: Paul Barnett, Ellen Mohler, James Feltner. ROW TWO: Danny Lineberry, Lee Robertson, Marie Slusher. MRS. DAPHNE W. JAMISON Biology MR. RICHARD F. BOWER Science 28 to Plunge into a Fascinating Wonderland In forming oxygen over water, Kathy Walton applies balancing techniques employed by all who have ever participated in a messy chemistry lab. MRS. PHYLLIS BUTTS Chemistry and Science Lj j MISS FRANCES HURT Chemistry MISS DOROTHY J. O’DELL MRS. NANCY V. FIRESTONE Biology Science and Biology Despite some of the more dreaded aspects of the Science Department (biology before lunch, the jitters while pouring HCl acid, and the con¬ sequences of wrecking the most simple of physics labs), students occasionally managed to surprise teachers with a fleeting show of a little knowledge gained. Freshman started out v ith a jolt into the big bright world of science when they discovered some of the fundamentals in the combined physics- chemistry course. Then, if lucky, they progressed into biology, weak stomachs and all, learning about populations, succession, and the dis¬ section of frogs. Now thoroughly supplied with background, our scholars were ready for chemistry and possibly physics, both advanced courses for the scientific student. Chemistry this year offered a choice of the mathematical aspects or the more " down-to-earth” side of chemistry. In physics students recalled the horrors of vectors and miles of graphs. Sprinkled through students’ studies, films provided a large amount of understanding by seeing. A major goal for both teachers and students was the annual science fair, sometimes a major disappointment when a teacher discovered that her students decided to write papers instead of entering projects. All and all, those individuals involved in the Science Department tucked their knowledge and memories away, marking their experiences as worthwhile and quite ready to go through it all again. MRS. ALICE COULTER Physics Treva Carter, aided by Paul Barnett and Mike Bast, straightens out her television audience on the derivation of political parties. Worries of Past Civilizations Mingle with Present Ones MR. DAN RICHARDS MR. OTHA ST. CLAIR American Government, American History, American Government, Sociology and Comparative Government MRS. MARJORIE BOWMAN American History 30 Deviating from the world history lecture for the day, students gaze upon a colorful parallel topic, the Renaissance, tacked on the bulletin board. MR. DALE FOSTER Government and Geography MRS. JOY ERGLE World History MR. W. LEON COLEMAN (Vietnam, Great Society) and Government MISS MILDRED KIDD Modern World History and American History MRS. LILLIAN JENNINGS Geography, Government, and English The Social Studies Department proved a valuable asset in giving students a broader horizon of the world—its peoples, cultures, and trials. From such courses as world history and American history, students learned the key stepping stones on which the world was built and made to be what it is today. Comparative and American government, sociology, economics, and psychology helped interested scholars to better face world problems by founding the basic knowledge of the governments and cultural behaviors be¬ hind them. Invaluable stimulants to gradual world understanding, a guest speaker from Vietnam and the Time Magazine Current Events Test were added features provided for social studies classes. Showing slides of Vietnam and speaking with force, Captain Renner inspired the listeners; he urged his audience to accept a timeless argument; that winning land is of no value if the people cannot be " won” to democracy of their own accord. The Time Magazine Current Events Test showed that participants did not know everything, but instead spurred them on to grasp and retain the bulk of yet-unlearned material. In these ways the Social Studies Department encouraged students to identify with the world about them, and not to sit as " vegetables” when confronted by challenging problems. 31 MRS. ANNIE V. ALDRIDGE Latin MISS CRYSTAL NEATHAWK French and English MISS SAMUELA DAVIDSON Spanish and English MRS. MARY M. RASH French Bilingualists Mutter Kailynn Sprinkle and Jane Hodges bring Responding to daily roll call with " Servidor,” Spanish stu¬ dents, Lloyd Gauley, Debbie Jones, Roger Cook, Larry Long, and Susie Faires, are ready for class—almost. 32 lEar-Catching Phrases to Spark Overseas Mental Trek Comment allez-vous? Commo esta usted? Ego amo te: the trials of a first year language student! As 4tn academic diploma requires two years of a language, most students wisely signed up for French, Spanish, or Latin courses. Soporific as it seemed to many, the modern language students were offered as many as three years of French and Spanish. Language tapes were used with the textbooks to get across the principles of grammar and pronuncia¬ tion with greater impact. To round out the courses, students were exposed to the background of their language through the study of its culture and literature. One could often spot the French student in a crowd by his copy of Contes or L’Estr anger perched on top of his books. The Spanish stu¬ dent developed a good backhand by whacking the pinyata at Christmas. In the area of classical languages, four years of Latin instruction awaited the ambitious mind. Within the hospitable doors of the Latin Department, students were found delving into the ageless classics of Virgil, Cicero, and Caesar. Indeed, to make everybody feel at home, Virgil’s birthday was properly celebrated with cake, candles, and the unfermented fruit of the vine. Due to enjoyable innovations such as these, delving into strange languages was looked on with as much pleasure as one can muster for any class. Stu¬ dents hoped to increase their fluency to the point where their " foreign” tongue would become second nature to them, and they could spout off bilingual irreverencies. the voice of the Roman past to a Latin Club meeting. Put a little fun in your life; try a foreign language! 33 MRS. EVELYN L. BLAKE Home Economics f MR. RICHARD C. THOMAS Mechanical Drawing, Industrial MISS RUTH E. RICKS Home Economics Darts and Orthographic Projections MR. WILFORD C. PENN Mechanical Drawing and Shop After working diligently over a hot oven, Linda Cook prepares to wrap her golden brown loaves of bread to freeze for later enjoyment. POWER MECHANICS INSTRUCTOR AIDES —ROW ONE: Swanson Eanes, Roy Smith, Eddie Jackson, Charles Webb. ROW TWO: Lance Hunt, Jeff Hughes, David Ratcliff, Jay Dalton, Bill Dowdy. 34 Wandering through a maze of tangled fingers and locked keys, typing students attempt to solve the riddles of a speed test. Add to Headaches A wide selection of vocational subjects were offered at Andrew Lewis during this year. Stu¬ dents with an interest in furthering their edu¬ cation and those who would soon be searching for jobs flocked to classes that ranged from home economics to industrial arts and clerical studies. Future housewives learned quickly the steps involved in initiating a successful " Blake” dart while others soon came to know the excru¬ ciating experience of sampling their ow n gourmet creations. Typists pecked at keyboards with such fury as to successfully complete a speed test, only to find that some creep on their right had switch¬ ed the machine onto " stencil.” Across the hall, bleary-eyed bookkeepers confused them¬ selves with extra hours of study, realizing after their efforts that the wrong closing en¬ tries had been inscribed. Industrial arts students worked feverishly to complete gaskets and wooden models of glides with the only consolation being a drink ma¬ chine near at hand. Would-be draftsmen strained their minds throughout the year trying to visualize three- view drawings, and with a T-square and a com¬ pass in hand set out to make a reliable repro¬ duction of mechanical parts. Lewis’s well-rounded vocational program served a dual role of preparing its students with workable knowledge after graduation and as a supplement to their ever-expanding minds. The growth of this department has proven its general need and appeal. HOLANO MISS MARY LOU ENDEAN Typing and General Business MISS ELIZABETH LAWRENCE Typing and Office Practice MISS ELSIE M. PROFFITT Typing and Stenography MRS. DEMATRIS K. MEADOR Bookkeeping and Typing 35 Young industrialists master the intricacies of a lathe. MR. DAVID W. GOODMAN Vocational Center Trains Aspiring Businessmen Operating on a county-wide basis, the Roanoke County Educational Center drew students, eager to obtain creditable work without the benefit of a college education, from all area high schools. The cur¬ riculum was a conglomeration of subjects ranging from conventional English and history courses to work in electricity and dynamic drafting. Practical application of one’s ability to keep up with today’s fast pace was stressed through courses such as carpentry, masonry, auto mechanics, and practical nursing. Typing and data processing furnished many stu¬ dents with skills which would enable them to successfully secure a job in the business world. Aspiring to gain a substantial position in the modern era, these trainees concentrated on the development of their specific talents. With this in mind, instructors imparted their knowledge in vocational fields to future businessmen. MR. W. W. TUNSTALL MRS. ELLEN GREEN MRS. OLGA HILL MR. JOE JORDON MR. OMER B. TONEY MR. JAMES C. NAPIER 36 MRS. MARY JO LINCOLN MR. JOHN E. TURNER MRS. MARY M. GUZMAN MR. GRIFFIN HARDY Director MRS. THERESA HAWKINS MRS. LOIS F. ROTENBERRY MRS. MARGIE HASH Secretary MR. SIDNEY HINKLEY MRS. PEGGY PERDUE MR. KENNETH YAMCEY MRS. OLA B. BARFIELD MRS. ALICE SYDENSTRIKER MR. JOSEPH R. TYLER MR. WAYNE F. GRAY MR. AUBREY C. POWELL MR. JOHN D. CRAWFORD 37 Mike Huffman adds his creative masterpiece to the growing collection in the Art Room. Backed by the A Cappella Choir—which is very good backing indeed—Mr. Harris conducts the student body in rounds of Christmas carols. Departments in Creative Arts Furnish Prime " What ghastly object is in that box?” wonder Randy Woolwine, Debbie Wheeling, Brenda Beckner, and Pam Kilby during their chilling performance of Night Must Fall. 38 MRS. CAROL JO NICHOLS MR. ALAN K. FARLEY MR. CARL A. COLLEY Art Band Humanities, Creative Writing, and English mm MR. CARL D. HARRIS MISS ANN THOMASON Choir Drama Opportunities for Developing Budding Talents The Creative Arts departments tairly overflowed with opportuni¬ ties for the discovery and development of students’ inate talents. This year’s departments varied their programs through major changes and additions to their curriculum in art, drama, creative writing, band, and choir. Art students soon discovered that the new art room, located in A. D. Hurt Hall, was not the only major change in the depart¬ ment. Mrs. Phaup, known to students as an English teacher, aban¬ doned these duties for one period a day in favor of teaching art. She attempted to instill in her first year students a knowledge of famous artists and the characteristics of their major works. To¬ gether with Mrs. Nichols, she instructed her budding artists in basic techniques and carefully guided them toward fulfilling self expression through painting. The Drama Department willingly undertook the responsibility of providing training for those students interested in theater, em¬ ploying the " learn through experience method. Productions which provided the experience device were ' Night Must Fall, Market Magic,” and the " John Brown’s Body tour. A new undertaking of the department was to sponsor the literary pamphlet, " The Ink¬ lings,” which was distributed biweekly. Students who wished to discover or improve their natural writing skills found a haven in the creative writing department. Here they experimented with prose and poetry writing using analyzation and revision as their basic learning devices. Band and choir catered to the needs of musically inclined students. During the summer, band members attended Band Camp where they practiced drills and routines in preparation for football season. At assemblies, the band contributed greatly to the school spirit as they musically urged the team to victory. Any student who wished to sing was invited to audition for the A Cappella Choir or sign up for the Mixed Choir or Ninth Grade Girls’ Chorus. Major emphasis this year was placed upon the activities concerning the A Cappella Choir, including " We Wish You the Merriest,” their Christmas album, and the spring tour to Montreal, Canada. 39 MISS J. LA VERNE BAILEY MISS JANE W. PAINTER MRS. JANE R. HADDAD Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education Tired Muscles and Locker Room Fragrance Through the combination of exercise and the study of human anatomy, the Health and Physical Education Department strived to develop and maintain a desirable attitude in students toward physical conditioning. Health teachers, aided by such devices as a human skeleton named Oscar, a phonograph record in which the " lub-dub” of a human heart served as the only music, and " student participation” blood tests, endeavored to instill some knowledge of the human body into the mind of each student. Every other day health students invaded their respective locker rooms to prepare for a strenuous session of physical education. Eleventh grade physical education for boys, newly added to the already- established three year program, afforded these boys an opportunity to continue their groaning way toward total physical fitness. Intramural basketball proved a popular diversion with female physical educa-i tion students, allowing them to actively employ their imaginations to dream up such colorful team names as " The Red Barons” and " The Retards.” Such stress increased the hoarse cries of " Who has the liniment bottle?” from shower to shower. 40 Watching your friends in precarious positions is the bright spot in tumbling, agree Loraine Beckett, Cassie Ammen, and Becky Smith. GYM ASSISTANTS— ROW ONE: Patty Cope¬ land, Lorraine Beckett, Kendall Custer, Marie Slusher. ROW TWO: Sandra Reynolds, Paulette Dean, Susan Sheets, Peg¬ gy Daugherty, Marie Es¬ tep, Camille Vaughan. Are Brighter Aspects of Physical 1 n Education Marked by a fascinating jumble of various routines, boys’ gym classes carry on a rigorous existence. MR. WALLACE THOMPSON Physical Education MR. RICHARD MILEY MR- A - SUDER Physical Education Ph y sical Nation 41 Senior sophisticates—President Susan Leftwich, Vice-President Bill Green, Secretary Ellen Walton, and Treasurer Brenda Poff—serve as " top dogs” in governing their colorful class. Oh Joy . . . Oh Rapture! At Last the Class of ’67 44 Michael Edward Bowman Cathy Elcock Bredlow David Lee Brogan Gary Lynn Broyles Deborah Lois Brugh Sandra Fay Brumfield Susan Renee Bryant Clarence Alexander Buck Rodney Wayne Burnette Wanda Lee Burnside James Edward Burrier Linda Marie Bute Receives Long-Awaited Gleaming Rings Deborah Louise Agee Patricia Lynn Agee Susan Lynne Agee Tipton Tinsley Ammen Jane Randolph Anderson Elizabeth Andrews Brenda Dale Austin Joseph Lee Austin Allen Kent Barnett Sherry Gale Barnett Connie Mae Bayse Wanda Fae Beason Ada Loraine Beckett Namoah Carolyn Berrier Anita Mae Bishop Katherine Ruth Booher Billie Ruth Boothe John R. Bolt 45 Susan Kay Byrd Jerry Keith Cabaniss Carol Ann Carder Sharon Lee Carr Bonnie S. Carroll Stephen Lee Chapman Brenda Diane Clement Daniel Lee Cobb Mary Sue Cobb Christine Yvonne Cockerham David Randolph Coffey Aleta Jo Cole Michael David Cole Sandra Leigh Compton Usually-Dormant Senior Spirit Is Reincarnated 46 as Class of ’67 Reigns Supreme Ella Joyce Cook Richard Dale Conley Michael Coley Counts Wayne Carroll Cowan Sandra Gay Craig Harold Thomas Criner Julian Russell Criner Li nda Sue Crotts Van Courtney Crouch Fred Selden Cruser Lawanda Ruth Cundiff Kendal Janine Custer James Richard Dalby James Ervin Dalton Patricia Anne Darocha Connie Sue Daugherty Beverly Gordon Davis Joyce Ann Davis Vivacious head cheerleader Mary Jane Phlegar gracefully executes an arched jump. 47 Seniors Witness Their Last Homecoming Assembly Robert William Davis Linda Ann Deyerle Carol Jean Dillow Carol Lee Dillow Carolyn Sue Dooley Richard W. Dooley Margaret Ann Dunford Swanson Lester Eanes Charles Dean East Oman Lee East Brenda Cisco Edmonson Sherrie Jean Eller Patricia Rae Elliot Jerry Thomas Ellis Rhonda Joanne Ennis Roddie Lee Ennis Marie Diane Estep Lee Allison Eubanks Barbara Sue Faries Shirley Ann Ferguson 48 Together Eyes of an attentive Home¬ coming Assembly audience are fixed on senior good looks: Vickie Grubbs and Phoebe Mills, escorted by Monogram Club members Garry Throck¬ morton and Billy Giles. Linda Lee Ferris Charles Leslie Foutz Chonita French Linda Cheyenne Friesland Larry Eldon Furrow William Joseph Gaither Preston Evans Garraghty Connie Diane Garnett Lloyd Ward Gauley Nada Jeanette Gearhart Carolyne Ann Gibson Brenda Gail Gill 49 MHH Ronald Craig Gillespie Barbara Lee Gillock James Edward Gilmer Bette Melva Givens Thomas Christopher Gladden Rita Elizabeth Glass Roger Donald Gough Dyanne Susan Grausam William Randolph Green Sherrie Jeannine Greer Donald Wayne Gregory Sharon Madeline Grey Margaret Arlene Grosholz Michael Kelly Grubb Vickie Jean Grubbs Herman Shelton Guthrie Jr. Sue Ann Hale David Lee Hall Richard Lee Hall Alvin Carter Hammer Henry C. Harrell Seniors “Damthe Wolverine Tri-captains stand heroically in senior decorations as they prepare to " Dam the Golden Waves.” 50 Golden Wave,” Place First in Spirit Week Competition Sylvia Christine Hartless Valerie Louise Hartless Gwendolyn Hawkins Samuel William Hayslett Harriet Bridget Hedgbeth Rebecca Jane Henderson Linda Faye Hickerson Charles J. Higgs 51 A determined Mary Sue Cobb grits her teeth as she succumbs to a rough junior girl’s tackle; the seniors placed second in this annual Powder Puff contest. Urge to Win Insufficient; Malinda Faye Jackson Rose Lynette Jensen Brenda Faye Johnson Carolyn Q. Johnson Madge Logan Johnson Brenda Louise Johnson Phyllis A. Johnson Harold Lloyd Johnston, Jr. Doris Faye Jones Emma Mae Jones Paul Jacob Jones Dennis Earl Journell Betty Jo Judd Elizabeth Roberts Kendig Wayne Lawrence Key Wendell Lewis Key Windell Allen Key, Jr. Herbert Leland Kindred, Jr. Gary Lynn King Susan Eileen Kingery Doris Jean Knight 52 Madison Maxwell Highfill Mary Elizabeth Hight Cecil Franklin Hilton Jack William Hobbs Judy Marie Hodges Donald E. Hogston Roger Barry Holtman William Barry Huff Gary Lee Huffman William Daryl Humphrey Preston Knox Hundley Barbara Jane Ingoe Larry William Jarvis Edward Ray Jackson Senior Fightin’ Females Swamped in Powder Puff Clash 53 Daryl Smith chauffeurs senior Pep Club chairmen Camille Vaughan, Norma Scaggs, and Mary Sue Cobb, as part of the club’s contribution to the Hom ecoming Parade. Homecoming Brenda Kay McDaniels Ronald Clayton McMillan Michael Richard Magruder Darrell Hagy Marshall George Samuel Marshall Marian Hatfield Marshall Richard Arthur Martin Wanda Lee Martin Susan Elaine Merritt David J. Metzler Lester Crosson Miller, III Phoebe Diane Mills HHI 54 Ann Marie LeFerriere James Moyer Lawrence Danny Thomas Layne Susan Lynne Leftwich Carol Marie Lewis Donald Melchoir Lewis William P. Ligon Danny Rae Lineberry John Carl Locklier, Jr Darrell Wayne Long Fran Aileen Lucado Donald Wayne Lundy Donella Ann Lunsford Irma Kathleen Lynch Jack Houston McCorkle Sandra Fox McCown Mary Jane McDaniel Rita Fae McDaniel Finds Creative Seniors’ Float Ranked First 55 ’67ers Hustle and Diffuse into Mainstream Vibrant senior voices bolster the Christmas tidings of the A Cappella Choir as they inspire listeners to buy their holiday albums. Harry Joseph Minarik Cindy Lee Mink Ellen Vaughan Mohler James David Morris Linda S. Moses Barbara Waldron Muckenfuss Brenda Kathryn Necessary Judith Diane Nester Emily Anne Paine Hunton M. F. Palmer Edward John Patrick James William Paugh 56 of Challenging Activities, as “Big Blue” Rises Again Jerome McKinley Peery Linda Joyce Peregoy Betty Jane Peters Lawrence Charles Pheil Mary Jane Phlegar Ollie William Pickral Brenda Lee Poff Richard Henry Pollard Ellen Elizabeth Porter Gala Patricia Porter Robert Allen Price Charlotte Ann Pruett Marvin Alfred Pruett Charles Raymond Radford Michael David Reynolds Betty Barton Rhodes Ramona Susette Rhodes Judy Summers Rhudy Betty Lou Richardson Oakley Price Richardson 57 Larry Ray Richardson Linda Carol Roark Elbert Martin Roberts Sari Deborah Roberts Ernest Lee Robertson Ronald Lynn Robertson George Kennerly Robey Glenn Steven Robinette Scarlet Faye Rock Joseph Francis Rose Charles Fletcher Rowell, Jr. Michael Andrew Rushing George Daniel Russo Michael Duane Rutledge Marc Steven Sadler Ellen Lee Sanders Randall Dean Sarver Cynthia Sue Treva Saul Seniors Relieve Knute Rockne at A. L.? Almost! Fellow teammates note the marked similarity between Lee Eubanks and Rockne, and add their own touch to Spirit Week decorations. 58 College Application Anxiety with Ingenious Pranks Norma Jo Scaggs Maria Scarmalioraki William Douglas Scott David Gies Selman Patricia Louise Shaver Susan Leah Sheets Raymond Dewin Shelor Faye Tilda Shively Brenda Joyce Shropshire Robin Jane Smith Sherry Ann Smith Shirley Anne Smith Jean Gail Spangler George Nathaniel Spurlock Sarah Vick Stallings Anne Lee Stevens Lynda Susan Stewart Vickie Denise Stokes 59 Douglas McCurdy Sutton David Lynwood Tate Janice Lynn Thompson Larry E. Thompson Robert Douglas Thompson Garry Lee Throckmorton Brenda Jeanne Tingler Anne Elizabeth Tuck Becky Ann Tyree Lucy Camille Vaughan Robert William Vaughan Vickie Ann Vaughan Overpowering Concern for State Championship Playoff Mary Ann Vogel Caroline Middleton Waldrop Ann Gwyn Walters Ellen Carroll Walton Morris Oscar Weddle William Gordon Wells Charlene Nie Westmoreland Janie Louise White Linda Lee White Susan Reneigh Willard Patricia Lynn Wilson Bonnie Mae Woods Donna M. Woods Michael Woods Frankie L. Wright Gloria Jean Wright Sherry Kaye Wygal Joseph Edgar Yates, Jr. Margaret Jean Zamorski Linda Susan Zirkle 60 A football player with his cleats on the wrong feet is a result of pre-game excitement, as Dan Russo finds out the hard way. Disturbs Concentration on College Boards 61 Senior Directory Lists Individual, Team, and School N WiNeS A u r- T— r ' s w Seniors with the MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT, Ellen Walton and Billy Giles, do sundry tasks to boost Lewis morale, whether it be hanging signs or lugging football equipment. DEBORAH LOUISE AGEE: Choir 8; Pep Club 8; Mixed Choir 9; Vocational School 12. PATRI¬ CIA LYNN AGEE. SUSAN LYNNE AGEE: Cheerleader 8; Spokesman Staff 11, 12, Adver¬ tising Manager 12; Pep Club 8-12, Sergeant-at- Arms 10; Choir 8; Latin Club 9-12; Easter Pag¬ eant 9-12; Virginia J.C.L. Convention 9, 11; Homeroom Treasurer 10; Roanoke Valley Teen Safety Council 12; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9, Song- leader 9; Scholastic Award 8; Prom Committee 11; Student Exchange Day Representative 10; Talent Show 12. TIPTON TINSLEY AMMEN: Latin Club 11, 12; Key Club 11, 12, Convention 11; K.V.G. 10-12, Crew Leader 12; Homeroom Secre¬ tary-Treasurer 12. JANE RANDOLPH ANDER¬ SON: Transfer Student; Mixed Choir 11, 12, Vice- President 12. ELIZABETH ANDREWS: Latin Club 8-12; J C.L. Convention, 9, 11, 12; Pep Club 8-11; Beta Club 8-12; Secretary 12, Convention 12; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9; Scholastic Awards 8, 10, 11; Choir 8; F.T.A. 12, Teacher’s Aide 12; Amer¬ ican Field Service Candidate 11; N.C.C.J. Seminar 11; Local Forensic Contest, Girls’ Poetry Winner 11; Pioneer Staff 11, 12; Latin Club Directory 10; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 12; " Klassroom Kwiz” 11; Cave Explorers 11. BRENDA DALE AUSTIN: Homeroom Secretary 8; Pep Club 8-10; Vocational School 12. JOSEPH LEE AUSTIN: Homeroom Treasurer 9; Beta Club 10, 11; Home¬ room President 10; Latin Club 9-11; Key Club 10-12, Treasurer 12, Convention 11; S.C.A. Treas¬ urer 12; Boys’ State 11; Spokesman Staff 11; Wolverine Turntable Staff 11; Football 9; Track 8-11; Scholastic Award 8-10, Senior Mirror— Most Likely to Succeed; City-Council S.C.A. Council 12; Student Exchange Day Representative 12. ALLEN KENT BARNETT: Latin Club 9, 10; Drama 9-12; A Cappella Choir 12; Projection Club 9-10. SHER¬ RY GALE BARNETT: Drama 9-12, Writer’s Fes¬ tival 10-12, Children’s Play 10, District One-Act Play 10, Latin Club 9-12; Inkslinger Staff 12; Talent Show 12. CONNIE MAE BAYSE: Science Fair 9; Mixed Choir 12; Teacher’s Aide 12. WANDA FAE BEASON. ADA LORAINE BECKETT: Basketball 8-10, 12, Intramural 11; Pep Club 8, 9; Homeroom Vice-President 9, Presi¬ dent 11; Mixed Choir 10-12, President 10-12; In¬ tramural Softball 10; Tennis 10, 11; Cheerleader 10; G.A.A. 12, President 12; Powder Puff Foot¬ ball 12. CAROLYN NOMOAH BERRIER: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; Vocational School 12. ANITA MAE BISHOP. LESTER CLAY BLEVINS: Transfer Student. NANCY BLANKENSHIP. PAUL WAYNE BLANKENSHIP. JOHN RICHARD BOLT: Wrestling 12; Vocational School 11, 12. KATHERINE RUTH BOOHER: F.H.A. 9. BIL¬ LIE RUTH BOOTHE: Homeroom President 8, 9; Class Secretary 9; Drama 10; A Cappella Choir 10, 11; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11; Distribu¬ tive Education 12. MICHAEL EDWARD BOW¬ MAN: Band 8, Wrestling 9; Football 10; A Cap¬ pella Choir 11, 12; Drama 11, 12, Talent Show 12. CATHY ELCOCK BREDLOW: Transfer Stu¬ dent 8; Class President 8; Head Cheerleader 8; Yearbook Staff 8; Pioneer Staff 12; S.C.A. 8; Jun¬ ior Y-Teens 9; Pep Club 9-12, Treasurer 12; Prom Committee Chairman 11; Homeroom Vice-Presi¬ dent 11; Stud ent Exchange Day Representative 12; Roanoke Valley Teen Safety Council 12; Cheer¬ leader 11, Secretary 11; May Court 11; Talent Show 12; Spokesman Staff 11. DAVID LEE BRO¬ GAN. GARY LYNN BROYLES. DEBORAH LOIS BRUGH: Pep Club 9; F.T.A. 10-12, Secre¬ tary 11, President 12, Convention 12; Science Fair 9; Pioneer Staff 11, 12; Drama 12; Interclub Coun¬ cil 12; Beta Club 10, 11; Scholastic Award 8, 9. SANDRA FAY BRUMFIELD: Homeroom Secre¬ tary 8; Vocational School 12. SUSAN RENEE BRYANT: f ep Club 9, 10; Latin Club 11, 12; F.H.A. 10; F.T.A. 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11. CLARENCE ALEXANDER BUCK. RODNEY WAYNE BURNETTE. WAN¬ DA LEE BURNSIDE: Transfer Student; A Cap¬ pella Choir 12. JAMES EDWARD BURRIER: Basketball 10; Projection Club 9-11; Track 8, 10; Homeroom Secretary 11; Distributive Education 12. LINDA MARIE BUTE: Pep Club 8-11; Beta Club 10, 11; Junior Y-Teens 9; Senior Y-Teens 10, 11. SUSAN KAY BYRD. JERRY KEITH CABAN1SS: Transfer Student; Audio-Visual 11, 12. CAROL ANN CARDER: Transfer Student; Drama 12; Senior Y-Teens 12. SHARON LEE CARR. BONNIE SUE CARROLL: Pep Club 8, Decorating Committee 10, 11; Distributive Edu¬ cation 12. STEPHEN LEE CHAPMAN: Spokesman Staff 9-11; Band 9-12, Squad Leader 12, Letter 11; Scholastic Award 9. RONNIE HENDERSON CHASSAR. BRENDA DIANE CLEMENT Trans¬ fer Student; F.B.L.A. 10; F.H.A. 9; Pep Club 8, 9, 10; Band 8-12. DANNY RAY CLINEVILLE. DANIEL LEE COBB: Football 8-12; Second Team All City-County 11, First Team 12, Sec¬ ond Team Western District 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Homeroom President 8; Track 8-11; Wrest¬ ling 8-10; Interact Club 11, 12, Board of Directors 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Senior Mirror— Friendliest. MARY SUE COBB: Homeroom Treasurer 9; Pow¬ der Puff Football 11, 12; Pep Club 10-12, Sergeant- at-Arms 11; Homeroom Secretary 11; Mixed Choir I T, Homeroom Vice-President 12; Prom Committee 11; Spokesman Staff 11; Library Assistant 12; Sen- ior Mirror— Most Athletic. CHRISTINE YVONNE COCKERHAM: Homeroom Vice-President 8; Pres¬ ident 9, 11; S.C.A. House of Delegates 12; A Cap¬ pella Choir 9-12, Accompanist 11, 12, President 12; Choir 8; Accompanist 10; Mixed Choir Ac¬ companist 11; District All-State Choir 12; Scholas¬ tic Award 8, 9; Talent Show 12; Senior Mirror— Most Talented. MICHAEL DAVID COFFEY. ALETA JO COLE: Vocational School 12. MI¬ CHAEL DAVID COLE: Transfer Student; Bi- Phy-Chem 12. SANDRA LEIGH COMPTON: Transfer Student; Pep Club 11; F.H.A. 9; Gym Assistant 11. RICHARD DALE CONLEY: Voca¬ tional School 12. ELLA JOYCE COOK: Transfer Student; Beta Club 12. MICHAEL CONLEY COUNTS. WAYNE THOMAS CARROLL COW¬ AN. SANDRA GAY CRAIG. HAROLD THOM- AS CRINER: Scholastic Award 8; Vocational School 12. JULIAN RUSSELL CRINER: Cave Ex¬ plorers 10. LINDA SUE CROTTS. VAN COURT¬ NEY CROUCH: Latin Club 9-12; Basketball 8-10; Track 8-10; Tennis 11, 12; S.C.A. House of Dele¬ gates 11; Cave Explorers 11. FRED SELDEN CRUSER: Homeroom President 8, Vice-President 9; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11; Key Club 9-12, Convention 10, 11; Latin Club 9-12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Scholastic Award 8; Football Man¬ ager 10, 11; Basketball Manager 12. LA WAND A RUTH CUNDIFF: Pep Club 10, 11. KENDAL JANINE CUSTER: Projection Club 9; Softball 11; F.T.A. 11, 12, Treasurer 12; Basketball 12; G.A.A, 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 11; Drama 9-12; Pep Club 11, 12; Gym Assistant. JAMES RICHARD DALBY: Homeroom Vice-President 9, 10; Pioneer Staff 11, 12; Golf 9, 10; Latin Club 9-12; K.V.G. 12; J. C.L. Convention 12. JAMES ERVIN DALTON: K. V.G. 10-12. PATRICIA ANNE DAROCHA. 62 Operations of the Class of ’67 CONNIE SUE DAUGHTERY: Band 8-11; Ma¬ jorette 11; Homeroom Treasurer 9, 11; Vocational School 12. WILLIAM RAYMOND DAULTON: Distributive Education 12. BEVERLY GORDON DAVIS: Choir 8. JOYCE ANN DAVIS: Voca¬ tional School 11, 12. ROBERT WILLIAM DAVIS: Transfer Student; Audio-Visual 12. WINIFRED ETTA DAVIS: Post Graduate ( ' 66- ' 67) from Wil¬ liam Fleming (’65- ' 66). STEPHEN DAY. LINDA ANN DEYERLE: Junior Y-Teens 9; Pep Club 9- 11; Latin Club 9-12, Patrician Consul 11; Home¬ room Secretary-Treasurer 10, Secretary 11; Bas¬ ketball 9; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Prom Com¬ mittee Tri-Chairman 11; Usher at Commencement 11; Keyettes 10-12, Treasurer 11, Convention 11, President 12; Senior Y-Teens 10-12, Treasurer 10, President 11; Scholastic Award 8-11; Beta Club 10- 12, Corresponding Secretary 12, Convention 11; N.C.C.J. Seminar 11; Virginia Junior Science, Hu¬ manities, and Engineering Symposium 11; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12; National Coun¬ cil of Teachers of English Runner-up Award 12. " Klassroom Kwiz” 12. CAROL JEAN DILLOW: Latin Club 11, 12; Future Nurses Club 12. CAROL LEE DILLOW: Vocational School 12. SHIRLEY DIXON. BETTY JO JUDD DOOLEY: Homeroom Vice-President 8; Pep Club 8; Transfer Student; Vocational School 12. CAR¬ OLYN SUE DOOLEY. RICHARD WAYNE DOOLEY: Pep Club 10; Vocational School 12. CINDY LOU DUNCAN: Beta Club 10, 12; Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; Chemistry Lab As¬ sistant 12. MARGARET ANN DUNFORD: Trans¬ fer Student; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11; Li¬ brary Club 10, 11, Reporter 10, County Meet Rep¬ resentative 10, President 11. SM y ANSON LESTER EANES: Teacher’s Aide 11, 12. CHARLES DEAN EAST: Homeroom Vice-President 9, Treasurer 10, President 12; Football 9-12, Most Underrated Player 12, Second Team Western District 12; Key Club 10-12, President 12; Track 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Powder Puff Football Coach 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Senior Mirror— Most Versatile. OMAN LEE EAST: Track 8-10; Basket¬ ball 8-10; Baseball 9, 10, 12; Monogram Club 10- 12; Key Club 10-12; Latin Club 9, 10; Boys’ State 11; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11, 12; Homeroom Officer 8-10; Student Exchange Day Representative 11; Prom Committee 11; Powder Puff Football Coach 12; Scholastic Award 8-10. BRENDA CISCO EDMONSON. SHERRIE JEAN ELLER: Pep Club 8-11; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9; Senior Y- Teens 10, 11, Recording Secretary 10, Conference 10, Program Chairman 11; Latin Club 10-12; Keyettes 11, Talent Representative for Star Valley District at Convention 11, Recording Secretary 12; Homeroom Secretary 9, 11; Girls’ State 11; Talent Show 12. PATRICIA RAE ELLIOT: Cheerleader 8; Pep Club 8, 9; Homeroom Vice-President 9; Distributive Education 12; Vocational School 12. JERRY THOMAS ELLIS. SHIRLEY ANN ENGLISH: Transfer Student; Mixed Choir 12. RHONDA JOANNE ENNIS: Pep Club 8; Vocational School 12. RODDIE LEE ENNIS: Band 8-12. MARIE DIANE ESTEP: Homeroom President 8, Secretary-Treasurer 11; F.T.A. 8; Junior Y-Teens 8; Band 8-12, Majorette 10-12; Library Assistant 12; Pep Club 9; Beta Club 11 . LEE ALLISON EUBANKS: F.C.A. 11, 12, Secretary 12; Football 8-12; Track 9; Mono- Seniors voted MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED, Ellen Porter and Joe Austin, find that their best route to success is selling apples on a street corner. MOST TALENTED seniors Chris Cockerham and Chuck Rowell harbor many notable abilities, one of which is making a cat’s cradle. One “Turnabout” Day Teaches Irrepressible Seniors that " Now, Anne Lee Stevens, throwing darts is no way for the FRIENDLIEST seniors to act!’ Danny Cobb in a panic. thinks gram Club II, 12; Key Club 12; Powder Puff Football Coach 11, 12; Senior Mirror —Most Per¬ sonality. BARBARA SUE FARIES: Pep Club 8-11; Keyettes 10-12, Junior Class Representative 11, District Projects Chairman 12; Basketball 10; F.T.A. 12, Teacher’s Aide 12; Homeroom President 11; Spokesman Circulation Staff 12. SARAH LOU FARRIS: Homeroom Secretary 8. SHIRLEY ANN FERGUSON Cheerleader 9, 10; Class President 8; Pep Club 8-10; Choir 8; S.C.A. House of Dele¬ gates 9; Talent Show 12; Powder Puff Football 12. LINDA LEE FERRIS. CHARLES LESLIE FOUTZ. CHON IT A FRENCH: Jun¬ ior Y-Teens 9; Senior Y-Teens 10, Program Chairman 10, Convention 10; Latin Club 9, 10; Beta Club 11; Eighth Grade Choir Accompanist 12; Pep Club 8-10; Keyettes 11, 12; A Cappella Choir 11, 12, Vice-President 12; Homeroom Sec¬ retary 10, Vice-President 11, Treasurer 12. LINDA CHEYENNE FRIESLAND. LARRY ELDON FURROW: Homeroom President 8; K.V.G. 10-12; A Cappella Choir 12. WILLIAM JOSEPH GAI¬ THER: Transfer Student; Basketball 12. CONNIE DIANE GARNETT: F.H.A. 8-11, Treasurer 10; Pep Club 8, 9; Vocational School 12. PRESTON EVANS GARRAGHTY. LLOYD WARD GAU- LEY. NADA JEANETTE GEARHEART: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 10-12. CAROLYN ANN GIBSON. EVERETT E WILLIAM GILES: Basketball 8; Track 8, Manager 9, 10; Homeroom Treasurer 9, Vice-President 10; Football Manager 9-12; Key Club 10-12, Secretary 12; Monogram Club 10-12; S.C.A. Treasurer 11, House of Delegates 12; Boys’ State 11; K.V.G. 12; Senior Mirror —Most School Spirit. BRENDA GAIL GILL. RONALD CRAIG G1LLASPIE. BARBARA LEE G1LLOCK: Mixed Choir 9; Pep Club 10, 11; Senior Y-Teens 11; Homeroom Vice-President 12. JAMES EDWARD GILMER: Transfer Student; K.V.G. 12. JOHN GIORDIANO. MELVA BETTE GIVENS: S.C.A. House of Delegates 8; Latin Club 11; J.C.L. Con¬ vention 11; F.H.A. 12. THOMAS CHRISTO¬ PHER GLADDEN. DONNA GLASS. RITA ELIZABETH GLASS: Homeroom Treasurer 9; Latin Club 10; Powder Puff Football 11; Voca¬ tional School 12. SYLVIA GODDARD. ROGER DONALD GOUGH: Homeroom Secretary 9; Treasurer 10; Beta Club 10, 12; Latin Club 10; Bi-Phy-Chem 10, President 12; Che ss Club 12; Football 9; First Place County Science Fair 9; Scholastic Award 8, 9; " Klassroom Kwiz” 12. DYANNE SUSAN GRAUSAM: Band 8, 9; A Cappella Choir 10-12, Secretary 12; Keyettes 11, 12, Historian 11, Conven¬ tion 11, Senior Class Representative 12; Home¬ room Secretary 9; Junior Y-Teens 9; Choir 8; Talent Show 12. DORIS GREEN. WILLIAM RANDOLPH GREEN: Football 8-12; Track 8-10; Beta Club 10-12; Key Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12, Vice-President 11, President 12; Home¬ room Treasurer 8, Vice-President 9, 10, President 11; Class Vice-President 11, 12; Senior Mirror— Best Looking. CHERIE JEANNINE GREER: Latin Club 9; Senior Y-Teens 12. DONALD WAYNE GREGORY: Beta Club 10-12; Latin Club 10; Pio¬ neer Staff 11, 12, S.I.P.A. Delegate 11; Debate Team 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 12. SHARON MADE¬ LINE GREY: Junior Y-Teens, Treasurer 8; Pep Club 2-12; F.H.A. 12; Cheerleader 8, 10-12; Home¬ room President 9, 11, Vice-President, 10; Class Secretary 8, 11; Spokesman Staff, Circulation Man¬ ager 11, Co-Editor 12; Girls’ State 11; Tennis 11; Homecoming Court 12; N.C.C.J. Convention 10; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Choir 8; Scholastic Award 8, 9; Talent Show 12; Senior Mirror —Most Versatile. MARGARET ARLENE GROSHOLZ: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9, 10; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10; Homeroom Secretary 12. HOWARD PIERCE GRUBB: Vocational School 12. MICHAEL KELLY GRUBB: Audio-Visual 11, 12; Latin Club 12; Wrestling 12. VICKIE JEAN GRUBBS: Pep Club 8-12; Choir 8; Homeroom Vice-President 10; F.H.A. 8; Scholastic Award 8; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9; Latin Club 9-12; Junior Provincial Governor 11; Wolverine Turntable Staff 10-12; Pioneer Staff 9-12, S.I.P.A. Delegate 9, Roanoke College Seminar Delegate 10, Assistant Business Manager 10, Associate Editor 11, Co-Ed¬ itor 12; Prom Committee 11; May Court 11; Homecoming Court 12; Powder Puff Football 12; Easter Pageant 9-12; Inter club Council 12; Talent Show 12. HERMAN SHELTON GUTHRIE, JR. SUE ANN HALL. DAVID LEE HALL. RICH¬ ARD LEE HALL: K.V.G. 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 12; Astrology Club 8, 12; Band 8-12, Pep Band 8-12; Chess Club 12. RICHARD LESLIE HALL: K.V.G. 10-12. HENRY C. HARRELL: Vocational School 12. SYLVIA CHRISTINE HART LESS: Homeroom Vice-President 9; F.H.A. 9; Teacher’s Aide 12. VALERIE LOUISE HARTLESS: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9-12; F.H.A. 10, 11, Scrapbook Committee Chairman 11; F.T.A. 11. JACOB CLINE HARSH- BARER: Vocational School 12. GWENDOLYN MARIE HAWKINS: Basketball 10; Pep Club 9; Homeroom Representative for RCEC 11; Softball 10; Vocational School 11, 12. BARBARA JACKIE HAYES: Transfer Student; Library Assistant 11; Beta Club 11, 12. SAMUEL WILLIAM HAYS- LETT: Band 8-12, All State 11, 12; Drum Major 12; Basketball 8, Manager 10; Interact Club 12. HARRIET BRIDGET HEDGBETH: Transfer Student; Latin Club 9, 10; Debate Team 10; Spokesman Staff 9-12, Business Manager 11, 12; Inkslinger Staff 12, Editor 12; Drama 9-12; Stu¬ dent Director Writer’s Festival 9-11, District Play Festival 10, 11, State Play Festival 11; Keyettes 10- 12; Interclub Council 12; Junior Achievement 10, 11, Corporate Secretary 11; Talent Show 12. RE¬ BECCA JANE HENDERSON: Pep Club 8-10; F.H.A. 9-12. LINDA FAYE HICKERSON: Beta Club 10-12, State Convention 11; Scholastic Award 8-11; Latin Club 9-11; Future Nurses Club 10-12, Publicity Chairman 10, 11, Vice-President 12; Pep Club 8; Pioneer Staff 11, 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 12; Science Fair 8, 9; National Science Foundation Cooperative College-School Science Project 12; Usher at Commencement 11. CARLOS JUNIOR HIGGS: Vocational School 12. MADISON MAX¬ WELL HIGHF1LL: Football 8-12, Tri-Captain 12, Sportsmanship Award 12; F.C.A. 11, 12, Vice- President 11, President 12; Homeroom Treasurer 9, Vice-President 10, President 11; Key Club 10- 12, Board of Directors 11, Vice-President 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Senior Mirror —Most Sincere; Class Treasurer 11; Track 8-10. MARY ELIZABETH HIGHT: Pep Club 8-11. JOHN ALAN H1LL1KER. CECIL FRANKLIN HILTON. JACK WILLIAM HOBBS: Basketball 9; Track 9; Pioneer Staff 9-12; Latin Club 10, 11; J.C.L. Con¬ vention 11; Homeroom Treasurer 9, President 10, Vice-President 12; Cave Explorers 10. JUDY MARIE HODGES: Band 8-11, All State 8, 10, 11; Latin Club 9; Chemistry Lab Assistant 12. DONALD E. HOGSTON. ROGER BARRY 64 Governing Lewis Isn’t All “Fun and Games” HOLTMAN: Track 8-12; Basketball 8-12; Foot¬ ball 9; Latin Club 9; Class Vice-President 9; S C.A. 10-12, President 12, District Conference 12, Summer Workshop 12, S.C.A. Convention 11; Beta Club 10, 11, Convention 11, Vice-President 11; Easter Pageant 10, 12; Key Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Interclub Council 12; Senior Mirror— Best Leader; Student Exchange Day Representative 12. WILLIAM BARRY HUFF: Vocational School 12. GARY LEE HUFFMAN: Pep Club 8, 9; Vocational School 12. WILLIAM DARYL HUMPHREY: Football 10-12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Key Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 12. PRESTON KNOX HUNDLEY: Football 9; K.V.G. 12. BARBARA JANE 1NGOE: Pep Club 9-11. EDWARD RAY JACKSON. MALINDA FAYE JACKSON: Transfer Student; Homeroom Secretary 11, President 12; Beta Club 11; United Fund Princess 12; Salem Holly Court 12; Heiron- imus Deb Council 12. LARRY WILLIAM JAR¬ VIS: Football 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Interact Club 12. ROSE LYNETTE JENSEN. JAMES MILTON JOHN. BRENDA FAYE JOHNSON: Drama 10; Spokesman Staff 12. CAROLYN ANN JOHN¬ SON: Transfer Student; Vocational School 11, 12. MADGE LOGAN JOHNSON: Library Assistant 11; Vocational School 12. PHYLLIS ANN JOHN¬ SON: Homeroom President 8; Y-Teens; Band Vice-President 8; S.C.A. Secretary. VAN BOONE JOHNSON: Audio-Visual 8-10; Track 8, 9; Foot¬ ball 9; K.V.G. 12. BRENDA LOUSIE JOHN¬ SON: Pep Club 8; Choir 8, 9; Science Fair 9; Homeroom Secretary 9; Latin Club 9-11; F.T.A. 12; F.H.A. 12; Scholastic Award 8. HAROLD LLOYD JOHNSTON: Football 8-12, Tri-Captain 12, Most Valuable Substitute 11; Basketball 8-12, First Team All City-County 11; First Team All Western District 11, First Team All Timesland 11, Honorable Mention All State 11, All State 12; Track 8, 10-12; Baseball 10; Senior Mirror— Most Athletic; Homecoming King 12; Monogram Club 9-12; Latin Club 10, 11; Key Club 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12, Vice- President 12. DORIS FAYE JONES: Pep Club 8, 9; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9; Homeroom President 8, 9, Secretary 10; Latin Club 9; Voca¬ tional School 12. EMMA MAE JONES: Choir 8; Homeroom Treasurer 8; Latin Club 9; F.H.A. 9; Pep Club 9, 10; Prom Committee 11. PAUL JA¬ COB JONES. DENNIS EARL JOURNELL. BETTY JO JUDD. PATRICIA KEGLEY. ELIZ¬ ABETH ROBERTS KEN DIG: Choir 8; Pep Club 9-12; Latin Club 9-12; Vice-President 12; Beta Club 10-12; Junior Y-Teens 9; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11; Girls’ State 11; Science Fair 9; Scholastic Award 9-11; Easter Pageant 11; Usher at Commencement 11. WAYNE LAWRENCE KEY: Basketball 8, 9; Track 8; Beta Club 10-12; Homeroom Vice-President 11, Treasurer T2; Scho¬ lastic Award 9-11. WENDELL LEWIS KEY: Basketball 8, 9; Beta Club 10-12; Scholastic Award 8-10. WINDELL ALLEN KEY II: Drama Festival 8-10; Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Homeroom Vice-President 9; Latin Club 9-12; Plebian Council 9; Pep Club 11, 12, Sergeant-at-Arms 11; K.V.G. 12; Interact Club 11, 12, Board of Directors 12; Talent Show Emcee 12; Senior Mirror— Wittiest. PAMELA GALE KILBY: Senior Y-Teens; Drama 11, 12. HOBERT LE- MOST ATHLETIC seniors Mary Sue Cobb and Hal Johnston exert themselves in a strenuous contest of tabletop football. LAND KINDRED, JR.: Football 9; Latin Club 8; Cheerleader 9-11; Pep Club 8-11; Projection 10. GARY LYNN KING. GARY WILLIAM Club 8, 9; Vocational School 12. DORIS JEAN KINGERY. SUSAN EILEEN KINGERY: Choir WITTIEST seniors Emily Paine and Allen Key carry out a plot to give faculty members " blown minds” by dumping LSD into the teachers ' coffee pot. 65 Town Problems Are Thoughtfully Considered by Civic- Phoebe Mills and Dan Russo resort to the unscrupulous practice of stuffing a ballot box to keep their status as MOST POPULAR. KNIGHT: Latin Club 9; Pep Club 8, 9; Senior Y-Teens 10; Future Nurses Club 10; Homeroom Vice-President 10; President 12; Second Place Art Exhibit 11. ANN MARIE LAFERRIERE. JAMES MOYER LAWRENCE: Latin Club 10- 12; J.C.L. Convention 12; Beta Club 10-12; Bi- Phy-Chem 12; Boys’ State 11; Virginia Junior Science Humanities and Engineering Symposium 10; Homeroom President 11, 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12; N.C.C.J. Seminar 12; Scholastic Award 8-11; Chess Club 12. DANNY THOMAS LAYNE: A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11; Key Cub 11, 12; Prom Commit¬ tee Tri-Chairman 11; Pep Club 12. SUSAN LYNNE LEFTWICH: Pep Club 8-12, Correspond¬ ing Secretary 10, 11; Homeroom Vice-President 8, 11, President 9, 10; Latin Club 9-12; Beta Club 10-12; Y-Teens 9, 10, Program Chairman 9, President 10; Pioneer Staff 11; Future Nurses Club 11; May Court 11; Homecoming Queen 12; Roanoke Christmas Parade Snow Princess 12; Class Vice-President 10, President 11, 12; Senior Mir¬ ror— Best Looking; D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award 12; Heironimus Deb Council 12; Powder Puff Football 12; Talent Show 12. CAROL MARIE LEWIS: Transfer Student. DONALD MELCHOIR LEWIS. WILLIAM PAUL LIGON, JR.: Voca¬ tional School 12. DANIEL RAY LINEBERRY: Track 8-10; Basketball 9; Latin Club 9-12; Scho¬ lastic Award 8; Mixed Choir 11; Spokesman Staff 11, 12. JOHN CARL LOCKL1ER, JR.: Transfer Student; F.C.A. 12. DARRELL WAYNE LONG: Homeroom Treasurer 11, Secretary-Treasurer 12. FRAN AILEEN LUCADO: Band 9-11, Majorette 11; Choir 8. DONALD WAYNE LUNDY. DON- ELLA ANN LUNSFORD: Homeroom Secretary 8, Treasurer 9, President 12; Keyettes 10-12, Beta Club 10, 11; Band 8-12, Vice-President 12; Senior Mirror— Most Personality. IRMA KATHLEEN LYNCH: Junior Y-Teens 8, 9; Senior Y-Teens 10; Vice-President 10; F.H.A. 9, 10, Historian 9, Vice- President 10; Pep Club 8-12; Spokesman Staff 9-12; Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9. JACK HOUSTON McCORKLE. SANDRA FOX McCOW ' N: Pep Club 8-12; Drama 12; Mixed Choir 8, 9; Powder Puff Football 12. MARY JANE McDANlEL. RITA FAE McDANlEL: Latin Club 8, 9; Health Careers Club 10-12; President 12; Homeroom Rep¬ resentative for RCEC 12; Vocational School 12. BRENDA KAYE McDANIELS: Pep Club 8, 9; Homeroom Secretary 9, Vice-President 11; F.H.A. 9, 10, Handbook Chairman 10; F.T.A. 11, 12; Girls ' State Alternate 11. RONALD CLAYTON McMILLAN. MICHAEL RICHARD MAGRU- DER: Key Club 10-12; Beta Club 10-12; Football 9, 10; Tennis 11, 12; Track 8, 9; Latin Club 8-12; Homeroom Treasurer 9; Cave Explorers 11; K.V.G. 10. DARRELL HAGY MARSHALL. GEORGE SAMUEL MARSHALL. MARIAN HAT¬ FIELD MARSHALL: Homeroom Vice-President 11, 12; Keyettes 10-12, Chaplain 11; Senior Y- Teens 11, 12, President 12; Basketball 9-12; Beta Club 10-12; Latin Club Yearbook Editor 12. HARWOOD ELLIS MARTIN. RICHARD AR¬ THUR MARTIN: Track 12; Latin Club 10. WANDA LEE MARTIN: F.H.A. 9; Library As¬ sistant 11, 12. SUSAN ELAINE MERRITT: Trans¬ fer Student; Drama 11, 12, Writer’s Festival 11; Local Forensic Contest 11; Homeroom President 12; Debate Team 12; Powder ' Puff Football 12; Talent Show 12. DAVID JOE METZLER: Track 8-11; Vocational School 12. LESTER CROSSON MILLER, III: Homeroom Vice-President 8, 9; Bas¬ ketball 8, 9; Track 8, 9; Golf 10-12; Interact Club 11, 12, Secretary 11, 12, State Convention 12; K.V.G. 11, 12; Latin Club 10-12; Pioneer Staff 11, 12; Cave Explorers 11; Talent Show 12. PHOEBE DIANE MILLS: Cheerleader 8-11, Head 10; Homeroom Vice-President 8, Secretary 10, Treasurer 9, 11; Pep Club 8-12; Class President 9; S.C.A. House of Delegates 10-12, S.C.A. Secre¬ tary 11, 12, Secretary of Roanoke District Student Councils 11, Virginia State S.C.A. Conference 11, Roanoke District Conference 11, 12, Service Man¬ ager for Magazine Drive 11, 12; Softball 10; Stu¬ dent Exchange Day Representative 11; Athletic Award 10; Homecoming Court 12; Senior Mirror —Most Popular. HARRY JOSEPH MINARIK, JR: Latin Club 8; Golf 9-12; S.C.A. House of Delegates 12; Interact Club 11, 12. CINDY LEE MINK: Prom Committee 11; Beta Club 10-12; Inkslinger Staff 12; Drama 11. ELLEN VAUGH¬ AN MOHLER: Latin Club 9, 10; Senior Y- Teens 10, 11; Mixed Choir 11, 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 12. TERRY MONTE. JAMES DAVID MORRIS: Audio-Visual 8; Track 9, 10; Latin Club 10, 11; Bi-Phy-Chem 12. LINDA LEE MOSES: Voca¬ tional School 12. BARBARA WALDRON MUCKENFUSS: Transfer Student; Vocational School 12. WILLIAM MARVIN MUMFORD. BRENDA KATHRYN NECESSARY: Pep Club 8; Latin Club 9, 10; Beta Club 10, 12. JUDITH DIANE NESTER: Pep Club 9, 10; Latin Club 9, 10, 12; F.H.A. 11, 12, Treasurer 12; Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; A Cappella Choir 10-12; Beta Club 10-12; Senior Y-Teens 10. SHERRY ANNE NEWMAN. EMILY ANNE PAINE: Pep Club 8- 12; Latin Club 8-12, Aedile 11; State J.C.L. Secre¬ tary 11, Convention 8, 11, 12; Beta Club 10-12, Convention 11; N.C.C.J. Seminar 10, 11, Plan¬ ning Board 11, 12, Recorder 11; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9, Vice-President 9, Training Session 9; Key¬ ettes 10; Cave Explorers 11, Secretary 11; Choir 8; Cheerleader 8, 11, 12; Girls’ State 11; Pioneer Staff 10-12, S.I.P.A. 10; Roanoke College Seminar 10, 11, Assistant Copywriter 11, Co-Editor 12; Homeroom President 8; Biology Lab Assistant 10; Scholastic Award 8-11; Usher at Commencement 11; " Teen Town” Representative 12; " Klassroom Kwiz” 11; Powder Puff Football 12; Easter Pag¬ eant 8-12, Director 11; Science Fair First Place 8, Roanoke County Science Fair 8; Spokesman Cir¬ culation Staff 12; National Council of Teachers of English Scholarship Finalist 12; Senior Mirror— Wittiest; Prom Committee 11; Talent Show 12; Interclub Council 12. DAVID RANDOLPH PALAIER: Tennis 9-12, Letter 9-12; Basketball 8, 9; Track 10-11, Letter 10, 11 . HU NT ON M. F. PALMER: Tennis 8; Football 9, 10; Track 8-12, Western District Broad Jump Champion 11; Bas¬ ketball 9, 10, Mixed Choir 9; A Cappella Choir 10, 11; Spokesman Staff 12; Audio-Visual 12. EDW ' ARD JOHN PATRICK: Basketball 8-12; Track 10-12; Wolverine Turntable Staff 11, 12, Chairman 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Interclub Council 12; Homeroom Secretary 10; S.I.P.A. Delegate 11. JAMES WILLIAM PAUGH: Transfer Student; Projection Club 9; Football 9-12, All Western Dis¬ trict Honorable Mention 12, All City-County Sec¬ ond Team 12; Baseball 9, 10, 12; Homeroom Treas¬ urer 10; Key Club 11-12; Convention 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Boys’ State 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; Powder Puff Football Coach 12. JEROME McKINLEY PEERY: Latin Club 11; Track 9; 66 Minded Seniors on Student Government Day Band 8-12. TERRY VERNON PENDLETON FRANK WAYNE PEREGOY: Basketball 9; Track 9; Pep Club 10. LINDA JOYCE PERE¬ GOY: Pep Club 8-10, 12; Homeroom Treasurer 10, 11; Talent Show 12; Powder Puff Football 12. BETTY JANE PETERS: Choir 8; Pep Clup 8, 9, 10, 11; Y-Teens 8, 9. LAWRENCE CHARLES PHEIL III: Transfer Student. MARY JANE PHLEGAR: Cheerleader 8-12; Head 12; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11, Executive Council 11; Homeroom President 9, Secretary 10; Pep Club 8-12; Beta Club 10, 11; Keyettes 10-12, Historian 11; Bi-Phy-Chem 10; Latin Club 9-12, Treasurer 12; State J.C.L. Convention 11; A.F.S. Commit¬ tee 9-12, Chairman 10, 11; N.C.C.J. Seminar 10, 11; May Court 11; Scholastic Award 8-10; Easter Pageant 9-12; Student Exchange Day Representative 11; Talent Show 12. OLLIE WILLIAM PICKRAL: Football 9; Pep Club 12. BRENDA LEE POFF: Homeroom President 10, 11, Vice President 8; Treasurer 9; Pep Club 8-12; Reporter 11, President 12; Class Treasurer 12; Homecoming Court 12; Cheerleader 8; Junior Y-Teens 8; Prom Commit¬ tee Tri-Chairman 11; Talent Show 12. RICHARD HENRY POLLARD: Projection Club 11, 12; Track 10; Library Assistant 12; Community League Basketball 10-12; Junior Achievement 12, GEMCO President 12; Interact Club 11, 12. ELLEN ELIZABETH PORTER: Pep Club 8-12, Reporter 10, Treasurer 11, Vice-President 12; Latin Club 9-12, Secretary 11, Program Chairman 12; Easter Pageant 9-12; Assistant Director 11, Director 12; J.C.L. Convention 10-12; S.C.A. House of Delegates 12, City-County Council 11; Beta Club 10-12, State Convention 11; Usher at Commencement 11; Scholastic Award 8-12; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12; Pow¬ der Puff Football 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Talent Show 12; Senior Mirror— Most Likely to Succeed; Pioneer Staff 11; Spokesman Staff 12; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9; Interclub Council 9; Soft- ball 10; Choir 8. GALA PAT PORTER: Vocational School 12. ROBERT ALLEN PRICE: Homeroom Treasurer 12. CHARLOTTE ANN PRUETT: Pep Club 10; Senior Y-Teens 11; Vocational School 12. MARVIN ALFRED PRUETT: Track 9; Foot- bal 11; Vocational School 12. JANIE M. QUINN. CHARLES RAYMOND RADFORD. MICHAEL DAVID REYNOLDS: Homeroom President 8; Interact Club 11, 12, Board of Directors 12; Bas¬ ketball 9; Cave Explorers 11. BETTY BARTOiS RHODES: Choir 8; Junior Y-Teens 8; Pep Club 8-12, Publicity Chafrman 12; Homeroom President 10, 11, Vice-President 8, 12; Class Secretary 10; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11; F.H.A. 12; Spokesman Staff 10, 12, Circulation Manager 12, Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Homecoming Float Chairman 10-12; Prom Committee 11; Gym As¬ sistant 11; Homecoming Court 12; Senior Mirror— Most Dependable. RAMONA SUS- ETTE RHODES: Choir 8; Pep Club 8-12; Junior Y-Teens 9, 10; Homeroom Secretary 10; President 11, Vice-President 12; Senior Y-Teens 11; Girls’ State 11; Spokesman Staff 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Talent Show 12; Senior Mirror— Most Sin¬ cere. JUDY SUMMERS RHUDY: Pep Club 8-11; Bi-Phy-Chem 8; Girls Basketball Manager 10. Always count on MOST DEPENDABLE Betty Rhodes and Doug Sutton to turn up where the action is (the Roanoke City jail?)! 2 MOST VERSATILE Dean East and Sharon Grey thtead a needle to assert their uncanny ability to accomplish almost anything. 67 Dreams of Lazy Days on the Beach " Nothing like an innocent round of dice-shooting to idle away hours in the library,” agree MOS T INTELLECTUAL Ann Walters and Frank Rose. BETTY LOU RICHARDSON: Homeroom Treas¬ urer 10. LARRY RAY RICHARDSON: Choir 8. OAKLEY PRICE RICHARDSON: Vocational School 12. LINDA CAROL ROARK. ELBERT MARTIN ROBERTS. SARI DEBORAH ROB¬ ERTS. ERNEST LEE ROBERTSON: Football 8-10; Basketball 8-10; Track 9; Latin Club 9, 10. RON¬ ALD LYNN ROBERTSON: Drama 10, 11. GEORGE KENNERLY ROBEY: Football 8-12; Basketball 8-10; Key Club 10-12; Beta Club 10, IT, Bi-Phy-Chem 10-12; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Homeroom President 11; First Place County Math- a-Rama 9; Third Place Roanoke County Science Fair 10; Virginia Junior Science and Humanities Symposium 11. GLENN STEVEN ROBINETTE. SCARLET FAY ROCK. JOSEPH FRANCIS ROSE: Latin Club 9-12; J.C.L. Convention 10-12; Beta Club 10-12; Convention 11; Spokesman Staff 9- 12; Sports Editor 12; Virginia High School Edi¬ tor ' s Workshop 10, S.I.P.A. 10, 11; Virginia High School Newspaper Clinic 12; Senior Mirror— Most Intellectual; Usher at Commencement 11; Na¬ tional Merit Letter of Commendation 12; Scholastic Award 9-11; Homeroom Vice-President 11, Sec¬ retary 12; Junior Achievement 10-12, Vice-Presi¬ dent 11, VAJAC 12; Writer’s Festival. 11; Talent Show 12 . CHARLES FLETCHER ROWELL, JR.: Track 10, 11; Interact Club 11, 12, Vice-President 12, President 12, Convention 11; Band 10-12, Squad Leader 12, President 12, Letter 12; Latin Club 10; Senior Mirror— Most Talented; Prom Committee Tri-Chairman 11; Spokesman Circula¬ tion Staff 11, 12; K.V.G. 11, 12; Cave Explorers 11; Talent Show 12. MICHAEL ANDREW RUSHING. GEORGE DANIEL RUSSO: Foot¬ ball 8-12; All City-County, Second Team, All- Western District, Second Team; Homecoming Prince 12; Monogram Club 11, 12, Vice-President 12; Senior Mirror— Most Popular. MICHAEL DUANE RUTLEDGE: Football 8; Track 8. MARC STEVEN SADLER: Transfer Student; Football 11; Tennis 11, 12; Interact Club 12; K.V.G. 12; Prom Committee 11; Talent Show 12. ELLEN LEE SANDERS: Pep Club 8, 10; Senior Y-Teens 10; Vocational School 12. RANDALL DEAN SARVER. CYNTHIA SUE TREVA SAUL: Head Cheerleader 8; Pep Cub 8-10, 12; Junior Y- Teens 8; Keyettes 12; Gym Assistant 11; Guidance Office Assistant 10; Homeroom Officer 9-12. DOUGLAS EUGENE SAUNDERS: Band 8-10; Choir 8; Vocational School 12. NORMA JO SCAGGS: Pep Club 8-12; F.T.A. 12; Band 8, 9; Prom Committee 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12. MARIA SCARMALIORAKI: Foreign Exchange Student 12; Homecoming Court 12; Keyettes 12; A.F.S. Committee 12; Pep Club 12; S.C.A. House of Delegates 12; Latin Club 12; Spokesman Staff 12; Senior Y-Teens 12. WILLIAM DOUGLAS SCOTT: Vocational School 12. DAVID GILS SELMAN. PATRICIA LOUISE SHAVER. SUSAN LEAH SHEETS: Pep Club 8-10; Latin Club 10-12; J.C.L. Convention 12; Mixed Choir 10; Gym As¬ sistant 11, 12; Spokesman Staff 12. RAYMOND EDWIN SHELOR: Transfer Student; Science Club 8, 9; Football 9, 10; Basketball 8, 9; Track 9. JACKIE LEE SHEPARD. FAYE TILDA SHIVE¬ LY. BRENDA JOYCE SHROPSHIRE. BRENDA LESLIE SMITH SMITH: Latin Club ' 9 : 10; Junior Y-Teens 8; Pep Club 9-10; Beta Club 9-10; Mixed Choir 9, President, A Cappella Choir 11; Class Treasurer 9; Homeroom President 8; Girls’ Bas¬ ketball 10; Wolverine Turntable 10; Debate Team 10; Drama 9-10. ROBIN JANE SMITH: Transfer Student; A Cappella Choir. SHERRY ANN SMITH: Pep Club 8; Homeroom Secretary 10; Library Assistant 11. SHIRLEY ANNE SMITH. JEAN GAIL SPANGLER. GEORGE NATHANIEL SPURLOCK, JR.: Transfer Stu¬ dent; Band 12. SARAH VICK STALLINGS: F.H.A. 10-12, President 12, State Conven¬ tion 11; F.T.A. 11; Latin Club 10; Beta Club 10-12; Senior Y-Teens 11. ANNE LEE STEVENS: Pep Club 8-12, Recording Secretary 12; Junior Y- Teens 8, 9, Recording Secretary 9; Homeroom Treasurer 8, Secretary 9, Vice-President 1 0, Sec¬ retary-Treasurer 11; S.C.A. House of Delegates 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Student Exchange Day Representative 12; Homecoming Court 12; Senior Mirror— Friendliest; Talent Show 12; CAROLYN ANNE STEWART: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9, 10; A Cappella Choir 11, 12. LYNDA SUSAN STEWART: Band 8-12, Secretary 10, Ma¬ jorette 11, 12, Head Majorette 12; Latin Club 9; Wolverine Turntable Staff 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Interclub Council 12; All-State Band 11. VICKIE DENISE STOKES: Homeroom Secretary 8, 9, Treasurer 12; Class Princess 8; Future Nurses Club 11, Vice-President 11; Band 8-12, Majorette 12. DOUGLAS McCURDY SUTTON: Homeroom President 8, 12; Projection Club 9, 10; Latin Club 9-12; Beta Club 10, 11, Corresponding Secretary 11, Convention 11; Interact Club 11, 12; J.C.L. Convention 11; Scholastic Award 8-10; Spokesman Staff 10-12, Circulation Staff 10, 11, Co-Editor 12; Senior Mirror— Most Dependable; Usher at Commencement 11; Science Fair 8, 9; Boys’ State 11; Easter Pageant 9-12; Interclub Council 12. DAVID LYNNJVOOD TATE: Football 8-10; Track 8-12; Mixed Chair 11; A Cappella Choir 12; Latin Club 9-11; J.C.L. Convention 11; Inter¬ act Club 11; Homeroom Vice-President 12; All State Regional Choir 11, 12. JANICE LYNN THOMPSON. LARRY E. THOMPSON. ROBERT DOUGLAS THOMPSON: Tennis 11, 12; Latin Club 10-12; J.C.L. Convention 12; Homeroom President 10. GARRY LEE THROCKMORTON: Class President 10, 11; Football 8-12, Tri-Captain 12, Sportsmanship Award 11, Outstanding Lineman 12, First Team City-County 11, 12, First Team Western District 11, 12, First Team All-State 12, Honorary Captain 12, Honorable Mention 11, First Team All Southern 12; Scholastic All American 12; Baseball 10, 12; A Cappella Choir 11, 12, All State Choir 12; Monogram Club 9-12; Secre¬ tary-Treasurer 12; Key Club 10, 11, Vice President 11; Track 10, 11; Latin Club 10; Powder Puff Football Coach 12; Talent Show 12. BRENDA JEANNE TINGLER: Pep Club 8-11; Mixed Choir 9; Spokesman St aff 11, 12; Homeroom Secretary 12; Junior Y-Teens 8; Prom Committee 11. ANNE ELIZABETH TUCK: Transfer Student; Pep Club 11, 12; F.T.A. 11; Mixed Choir 11; Pioneer Staff 11; Spokesman Staff 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Talent Show 12. BECKY ANN TYREE. LUCY CAMILLE VAUGHAN: Pep Club 8-12, Sergeant-at-Arms 11, 12; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 10, President 11, 12; Cheerleader 8, 10; Projection Club 10, 11, Sec¬ retary-Treasurer 10, 11; Latin Club 9, Roll-Call Secretary 9; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Gym Assistant 11, 12. ROBERT WHLLIAM VAUGH¬ AN: Band 8-12. VICKIE ANN VAUGHAN: Pep Club 8-12, Parade Chairman 11, 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 10; Beta Club 10-12; Junior Y-Teens 9; F.T.A. 12; Keyettes 10-12, District Secretary 11; Home¬ room Secretary 11; Pioneer Staff 11, 12, Business Manager 11, 12; A.F.S. Committee 12. MARY ANN VOGEL: Inkslinger Staff 10-12; S.I.P.A. 68 Compete with Visions of Caps and Gowns Delegate 11, Editor 12; Beta Club 10-12; Bi-Phy- Chem 12; Usher at Commencement 11; Prom Com¬ mittee 11. CAROLINE MIDDLETON WAL¬ DROP: Homeroom Secretary 8; Junior Y-Teens 8, 9, Publicity Chairman 8, President 9; Pep Club 8-12; Latin Club 8-12, Senior Provincial Governor 12; Choir 8; Cheerleader 9-12, Co-Head 10, 12; S.C.A. Vice-President 11, Executive Council 8-12, District Conference 9-12, State Convention 10, 11, Summer Workshop 10, Honor Convention 11, Roanoke City-County Council 11, 12, Correspond¬ ing Secretary 12; N.C.C.j. Seminar 9-11; Beta Club 10-12; Student Exchange Day Representative 10, 11; " Teen Town” Representative 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12, Co-Captain 11; Hostess to A.F.S. Exchange Student 11; Spokesman Circula¬ tion Staff 12; A.F.S. Committee 12; Top Salesman in Magazine Drive 12; Talent Show 12; Senior Mirror— Best Leader; Homecoming Court Prin¬ cess 12. ANN GWYN WALTERS: Class Treas¬ urer 8; Homeroom Treasurer 8, 10, President 9, Secretary 12; Scholastic Award 8-11; Pep Club 8- 11; Latin Club 9-12; Senior Y-Teens 10-12, Vice President 10, Secretary 11; Keyettes 10-12, Record¬ ing Secretary 11, Vice-President 12, Convention 11, 12; Beta Club 10-12, Treasurer 11, President 12, Convention 11, 12; Basketball 10; Powder Puff Football 11; Prom Committee 11; Grand Marshall at Commencement 11; Senior Mirror— Most Intel¬ lectual; " Klassroom Kwiz” 12. ELLEN CARROLL WALTON: Pep Club 8-12; Latin Club 11, 12; Cheerleader 11, 12, Secretary 12; Class Secretary 12; Holly Court Princess 12; Homecoming Court 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Gym Assistant 11; Senior Mirror— Most School Spirit; S.C.A. House of Delegates 12, Exec¬ utive Council 12; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 8, Secretary 10, 11. MORRIS OSCAR WEDDLE. CONNIE JAMES WELCH. WILLIAM GORDON WELLS: Bi-Phy-Chem 12; Chess Club 12. CHARLENE NILE WESTMORELAND: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; Library Assistant 11, 12; Pep Club 9, 11, 12. DENNIS PATRICK WHEEL¬ ING: Homeroom Vice-President 9; Football 9, 11, 12; Tennis 9-12; Basketball 10, 12; Baseball 11; Drama 12. LYNDA LEE WHITE: Choir 8; Latin Club 11, 12; Pep Club 10. SUSAN RE¬ NEIGH WILLARD: Mixed Choir, Treasurer 9; Pep Club 10-12; A Cappella Choir 10-12; May Court 11; Homeroom Secretary 9; Homecoming Court 12; Talent Show 12. PATRICIA LYNN WILSON: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 10; A Cappella Choir 11; Vocational School 12; Homeroom Rep¬ resentative for RCEC 12. BONNIE MAE WOODS: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9, 10; A Cap¬ pella Choir 12. DONNA M. WOODS. MI¬ CHAEL WOODS. FRANKIE LEE WRIGHT: Wrestling 12; Vocational School 11, 12; Home¬ room Representative for RCEC 11, 12. GLORIA JEAN WRIGHT: Choir 8; Homeroom Vice- President 9, President 10; Latin Club 9, 10; Gym Assistant 11. SHERRY KAYE WYGAL: Choir 8; Pep Club 8, 9; Latin Club 8-12, President 12; J.C.L. Convention 10, 12; Homeroom Vice-Presi¬ dent 12; Junior Achievement, Secretary 11; Beta Club 10-12; Scholastic Award 8-11; Gym Assist¬ ant 11 . JOSEPH EDGAR YATES, JR: Band 8-12; Interact Club 12; Latin Club 9, 10; S.C.A. House of Delegates 11; Prom Committee 11; Homeroom Officer 8-10, 12; Track 10, 11, Buena Vista Re¬ lays 11; Talent Show 11, 12; Science Fair 8; Band Letter 11, 12. MARGARET JEAN ZAMORSKI: Pep Club 8, 11, 12; Latin Club 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12, G.A.A. 12; J.C.L. Convention 11, 12; Drama 9-12, Writer’s Festival 9, 11; Choir 8. LINDA SUSAN ZIRKLE: Pep Club 8-10; Beta Club 10- 12; Latin Club 9-12; Junior Y-Teens 9; Home¬ room Secretary 9, 10, Vice-President 11. MOST PERSONALITY-laden Lee Eubanks an d Donnie Luns- MOST SINCERE Mona Rhodes turns ford demonstrate their " bubbling” personalities. fickle (with a knife, yet!) on her SIN¬ CERE classmate, Matt Highfill. Susan Leftwich shoves a resisting Bill Caroline ( " Mama”) Waldrop and Roger Holtman exhibit their Green into a beauty shop, which contains prowess of BEST LEADERS in a game of " Angel.” aids to preserve their title of BEST LOOKING. 69 Seniors Release Wide Spectrum of Emotions 70 71 Vivacious (!) junior officers —President Debbie Wheeling, Vice-President Lynn Wood- lief, Treasurer Fred Genhei- mer, and Secretary Steve Wil¬ liams—surround their spon¬ sor, Mrs. Chick, as they con¬ template the problem of class unity. Juniors Anxiously Await Action-Packed Year Tommy Abbott Leonard Agee Mike Agee Freddie Amrhein Diane Andrews John Andrews Rita Angell Jimmy Archer Cindy Bain Brenda Beckner Karen Blankenship Sharon Boitnott Ronnie Bolling Barbara Bones Patsy Bowling 72 Connie Boyer SvJvia Brand Hunter Breckenridge Dolores Brooks Larry Brooks Linda Brumfield Pam Burcum Gary Burton Debbie Bush Kathy Bushnell Ronald Butterworth Carlton Byrd Frank Campbell Bill Caperton Lawrence Carr Scott Carroll Gary Carter Linda Carter Sharon Carter Shari Caudle Wilma Chelf Donnie Chewning Bennie Childress Peggy Chisholm Richard Clark Brenda Clasbey Bette dayman Tommy Clayton Lucy Cline Bobby Combs Pam Conley Kip Connelly Roger Cook Patti Copeland Roger Counts 73 ■ Phyllis Craighead Shirley Cregger Cynthia Crockett Linda Crook H. C. Crotts Cathy Crouch Albert Crowder Margie Crowe Barry Cumbie John Dame Mike Darocha Ann Daugherty Peggy Daugherty Charlotte Daulton Jonny Davidson Suzanne Davis Stephen Day Paulette Dean Lucia Deeds Betty DeHart Diane DeRoode Danny Dillon Bill Donohoe Kathy Doughty Barry Douglas Bill Dowdy Debbie Duncan Glenn Dunville Larry Eanes Charlotte Edwards Onslaught of Additional Responsibility Molds Strict concentration is required of PIONEER staffer Auvray Keith, as any publication worker learns at deadline time. 74 Character of the Class of ’68 Dan Ring, Lewis’s sole male cheerleader, displays his skill as he leads the student body in a rousing cheer. George Edwards Oliv Edwards Morris Elam Judy Elder Danny Ellis Gary Ellis Gloria English Kady Eunson James Feltner Paulette Ferguson Jeanne Firebaugh Judy Flinchum Becky Flint Patti Foutz Sue Francisco Lynn Frith Mark Fulp Jane Furrow Russell Garrett Steve Garrett Susan Garrett Sandra Gathercole Brenda Gearheart Fred Genheimer John Giordano John Givens Sarah Glass 75 Jim Glover Anne Gochenour Warren Goin Brenda Grant Jacqueline Graves Stephen Grubb Karen Guthrie David Hall Linda Hall Valerie Hamilton Ed Hamm Pat Hancock Sallye Hardy David Harless Carolyn Harris David Harris Nancy Harris Joe Harrison Steve Harrison Eddie Hartwell Juniors Ronald Hatcher Larry Havens Joan Haywood Lulu Hedgbeth Jeanne Helmandollar Larry Hincker Brenda Hite Brenda Hodges Jane Hodges Margaret Hodges Barbara Holland Paula Houff Frankie Hough Mary Huff Birt Huffman 76 Steve Huffman Cathy Hughes John Humphries Lance Hunt Lydia Hyatt Sylvia Jacobs Judy James David Jamison Joyce Janney Mildred Jeter Bonnie Johnson Clydedine Johnson David Johnson Rich Johnson Donnie Jones Linda Jones Shirean Jones Robert Journell Add Necessary Momentum to First-String Teams Junior powerhouses Bill Whitman and John Givens cut away from opposing players, who thought they could stop the tal¬ ented Wolverines. Jim Glover sneaks a few moments of needed relaxation before being summoned back to classroom drudgery. Susie Lynch Peggy Lyon Betty Jo Mabes Buster Mann Richard Marmaduke Gary Martin Sally Martin Eddie Maxey John McBryde Emerson McClanahan David McCray Mike McCulley Thad McCulloch Tom McDonald Peggy McFadden Mary Sue McKinney Joe Meador Carol Milliron Becky Mills Carson Mills 78 Auvray Keith Melissa Keith Linda Kessinger Carolyn Kessler Bob King Charlotte King Curtis Kingery Carolyn Kinzie Charlie Knighton Gwen Knowlton Linda Lafon Debbie Lapierre Skip Lautenschlager Dale Lawrence Linda Lawrence O ' Neal Lawrence Becky Lee Bonnie Lee Glenn Lee Phyllis Lester Barbara Leweke Gertrude Lewis Robert Lewis Larry Long Mike Lowe Larry Lucado Alfred Lynch Jubilant Juniors Boast of Senior Powder Puff Defeat Juniors’ Spirit Week theme inspires the Wolverines to " bowl over” their last formidable foe in regular competition, Grundy. 79 Rudely startled by the flash of a camera, junior Margie Crowe momentarily abandons her typing practice. Absence of Compulsory Kenny Reynolds Katha Rice Emma Richardson Dan Ring Kathy Robertson Sharon Rolston Richard Rudolph Connie Ruscigno Robert Sampson Tommy Saunders Stephen Schiville Gail Scott David Shelor Winton Shelor Pete Sheretz Dennis Shields Bob Shockley Judy Simmons Robert Simmons Linda Sisson Kay Skelton Jim Slayton Joyce Slusher Larry Slusher Marie Slusher Steve Slusher George Smith Gary Moore Ginny Moorman Bobby Morgan Frank Mottesheard Judy Mowles Steve Mullins Jerome Munna Lynette Oakes Ronnie Oliver Peggy Orange Richard Owen Susie Owen Drema Owens Bobby Paine Ann Patrick Steve Pearson Shirley Perry Dennis Poff Ricky Poff Kathy Pollard Kathy Porter Latha Porter Tommy Powell Joe Price Linda Pruitt Sharon Pruitt James Rettinger ‘Gym” from Junior Schedules Leaves Room for Electives 81 " Come again . . . you want me to do what? " Junior Scott Carroll ' s face registers another priceless expression as he delivers a sales pitch for choir records. Loss of Sleep, Paint-Splattered 82 Steve Smith Wayne Smith Charlotte Snapp Sam Snead Margaret Snow Richard Spurgas Kenneth St. Clair Micky St. Clair Gary Stein John Stinnett Robert Stokes Becky Stover Brenda Strickler John Stump Charlotte Sweeney Larry Sweet Eva Takacs Lucy Tate Richard Tate David Tavenner Tony Terry Jeanne Thacker Barbara Thomas Eddie Thomas Jo Anne Thomason Elaine Thompson Margaret Tillman Susan Turner Tommy Wade Debbie Waggy Dwight Walk Mark Walker Gary Walthall Clothes Are a Part of Juniors’ Prom Preparations Cathie Walton Tom Watts Brenda Webb Larry Webb Joe Wheby Debbie Wheeling Kenny White Linda White Bill Whitman Nancy Wilborne Robert Wilborne Becky Wiley Calvin Williams Judy Williams Steve Williams Steve Williams Lynelle Witt Patty Wolfe Mary Womack Lynn Woodlief Larry Woolwine Jerry Wright Robert Wr ight Sherry VanValkenburg Bobby Yates Michael Yearout Margaret Zelch 83 Overseen by sponsors Mr. Chaffin and Mrs. Logan, sophomore class leaders— President Treva Carter, Secretary Bonnie Moses, Vice-President Clark Chase, and Treasurer Larry Cecil—pause in the middle of their high school careers to ponder past and future accomplish¬ ments. Talented Sophomores Increase Treasury in Spirit Week ROW ONE: Charlotte Akers, David Akers, Cassie Ammen, Kitty Ammen, Paul Archer, Steve Arnold, Dennis Asbury, Brenda Baker, Robert Baker, Sharon Baker. ROW TWO: Robert Barker, Paul Barnett, Becky Bateman, Shelby Bayse, Debbie Beach, Ruth Blankenship, Sheila Bowers, Jane Bowman, Robert Boyden, Diane Boyer. ROW THREE: Dennis Bragg, Mary Lou Bredlow, Barry Briggs, Trey Brooks, Betty Brown, Joe Brown, Penny Brown, Shelton Brown, Susan Brown, Becky Burke. ROW FOUR: Sherry Burton, Victoria Bute, Barrie Butler, Stephen Butler, Sandra Byrd, Katie Campbell, Bill Cantrell, Melody Cardwell, Bill Carlton, Karen Carter. 84 ROW ONE: Treva Carter, Brenda Catron, Bobby Caudill, Carolyn Cecil. ROW TWO: Larry Cecil, Bill Chaffin, Clark Chase, Wayne Childress. ROW THREE: Steve dayman, Jimmy Cloaninger, Richard Cloud, Pat Coffman. ROW FOUR: Connie Cole, Tina Cole, Frances Coleman, Paul Colley. ROW FIVE: Larry Coltharp, Steven Combs, Phyllis Cowan, Debbie Cregger. ROW SIX: David Cundiff, Cheryl Davis, David Davis, Dennis Davis. ROW SEVEN: Mary Davis, Jody Dean, James DeMasters, Billie De Windt. ROW EIGHT: Brenda Dickerson, Allen Dixon, David Drury, Alfred Dudley. ROW NINE: Lila Dunville, James Dyer, Wayne Dyer, Andy East. and Magazine Drive Efforts 85 ROW ONE: Ernest Edmonds, Judy Edwards, Cheryl Eison, Charles Ellington, Cindy Eubanks. ROW TWO: Carolyn Farmer, Jeanette Ferguson, Larry Ferguson, Becky Forbes, Richard Furr. ROW THREE: Helen Gallagher, Steve Garrett, Richard Garst, Ricky Gattoni, Gary Gearhart. ROW FOUR: Rita Gearheart, Linda Goens, Vicky Good¬ win, Mabel Graham, Sandra Gravely. ROW FIVE: Cecilia Graves, William Graves, Pam Greenway, Eddie Grice, Eddie Grogan. ROW SIX: Richie Guthrie, Victor Ham, Dennis Hamlin, Charlie Hammersley, Monk Hancock. ROW SEVEN: Randolph Hannah, James Hardwick, Jimmy Harless, Brenda Harmon, Linda Harmon. ROW EIGHT: Vicky Harmon, Gary Harris, Linda Harris, Kathy Hartless, Charles Hartman. ROW NINE: Renossa Harvey, Reiny Hasenbeck, Dickie Hatcher, Karen Helstrom, Mike Henry. Sophomores 86 For the first time in Lewis history, the nucleus of the varsity cheering squad is composed of sophomore girls. Spark an Abundance of Pep and Enthusiasm ROW ONE: Ginger Hibbitts, Pat Heinz, Carolyn Higgs, Marty Kay Hildebrand, Susan Hockett, Linda Hodges, Marie Hodges, Lee Holloway, Dennis Holt. ROW TWO: Jerry Honaker, Jean Huffman, Jeff Hughes, Steven Ireland, Richard Jacobs, Ken Johnson, Philip Johnson, John Johnston, Linda Johnston. ROW THREE: Elijah Jones, Jo Ann Jones, Shirley Jones, John Kendig, Wayne Kessinger, Barry Key, Daryl Keyes, Dreama King, Nancy King. ROW FOUR: Richard Kingery, Bonnie Kirk, Tom Klein, Sam Knouff, Gary Lancaster, Diane Lane, Tommy Lanza, Lynn Larrick, John LaRocco. ROW 7 FIVE: Beverly Law, Stephanie Law, Denise Lawhorn, Carl Leonard, Cathy Lindsay, Lee Logan, Joe Long, Rowland Lord, David Loy. 87 Sophomore Swingers Sandwich Study Time in between ROW 7 ONE: Patty Reynolds, Sandra Reynolds, Garritt Richards, Douglas Robertson, Mary Rymer, Richard Sackett, Pat Sadler, Eddie St. Clair, Linda Sartin. ROW TW 0: Sue Schilling, Pam Scott, Lee Karen Sharr, John Shaver, Mary Jo Sherrard, Linda Shockley, Paul Silver, Shirley Sipe, Becky Smith. ROW THREE: Debbie Smith, Larry Smith, Norman Smith, Ray Smith, George Snead, Sue Snead, Linda Spangler, Virgil Spence, Denise Spencer. ROW FOUR: John Spencer, Kailynn Sprinkle, Penny Stallins, Mike Stewart, Craig Stinnett, Barbara Stover, Joanne Summey, Linda Surface, Billy Tackett. 88 ROW ONE: Jane Lucado, Pamela Lucado, Mary Paige Lucas, Karen Marshall, Cathy Martin, Dale Martin, Lee Roy Martin, Mary Martin, Michael Martin, Tommy Martin, Carol Mattox, Gloria Mayhew, Marion McBryde, Doug Mclntire. RO Y TWO: Janice Mclntire, Cynthia Miller, Debbie Miller, Sammy Miller, Linda Moore, Beverly Moran, Linda Morris, Lynn Morris, Bonnie Moses, Jack Mullins, Sherry Mullins, Donald Mum- ford, Freddie Mumford, Althea Murray. ROW THREE: Alvin Murray, Judy Nalls, Mike Nelson, Inez O’Quinn, Rhonda Palmer, Meryl Parker, Adrian Parris, Jimmy Patsel, Patsy Patterson, David Pearson, Glen Pendleton, Linda Pennington, Linda Perdue, Judy Peters. ROW FOUR: David Peterson, Robin Poff, Ronald Poff, Bob Pollard, Andy Porter, Thomas Porter, Jeff Powell, Elizabeth Price, Rita Pugh, David Radcliff, Betty Radford, Judy Rakes, Linda Repass, Judy Reynolds. Outside Activities Pausing a moment from rapid typing, Melody Cardwell gives heed to her instructor s directions. 89 ROW ONE: Marjorie Taney, Rachel Taylor, Richard Taylor, George Terry, Barry Thompson, Martha Tice, Cynthia Tippett, Pat Trammel. ROW TWO: Jimmy Trent, Gregory Trevillian, Jim Tribley, Mark Turner, Tommy Turner, Diane Tuttle, Anita Tyree, Carolyn Van Epps. ROW ' THREE: Randy Vaughn, Betty Viar, Mary Volpe, Mike Vontsolos, Steven Vontsolos, Jerry Walker, Neoma Ware, William Ware. ROW FOUR: Becky Waters, Richard Watkins, David Webb, Sharon Webb, Wilford Welch, Carolyn White, Cathy White, Freddie White. Outstanding Sophomores Prove Valuable Asset to John Givens halts a potential tackier to enable Charlie Hammersley to spring free. 90 Varsity Teams Sophomores employ their own " spirits” to earn second place in Spirit Week competition. ROW ONE: Ray White, Shirley White, Vicki White, Joseph Whitlock, Nancy Whitman, Kevin Wickham. ROW TWO: Denton Wi llard, Carol Williams, John Williams, Mike Williams, Judy Wimmer, Diane Wingo. ROW THREE: Brenda Wood, Charles Woods, Linda Woods, Christine Wulfken, Barry Young, Cathy Zam- orski. Freshmen Ready Themselves for Upstairs Struggle Enthusiastic freshman leaders—Pres¬ ident Liz Moorman, Vice-President Delma Wickham, Secretary Debbie Webb, Treasurer Charlie Givens and Sponsor Miss Kidd—anticipate a bril¬ liant future for the ninth grade. through Barrage of Time-Consuming Activities BELOW: ROW ONE: Farrell Adams, Teresa Adams, Barbara Alley, Linda Altizer, Rebecca Amos, Doug Anderson, Bonnie Sue Arnold, Gary Avis, Drema Bain, Timmy Bain, Robert Bald¬ win, Doris Berger, Debby Berry, Patty Bishop, Sandra Bishop, Steven Blanding. ROW TWO: Bobby Boothe, Millie Boothe, Frank Booze, Eva Bostic, Jamie Bosworth, Lynn Bower, Deborah Bowles, Bobby Bradley, Janet Bragg, Miriam Brand, Kay Bratton, Steve Brickey, Linda Britt, Cathy Brooks, Alex Brown, Richard Brown. ROW THREE: Shelia Brumfield, Denise Bryant, William Buchanan, Kathy Buckland, Leon Burcum, Melanie Burton, Bonnie Butler, Larry Caldwell, Mary Ann Caldwell, Stephen Caldwell, Spencer Cardwell, Clyde Carrol, Richard Carter, Sidney Carter, Brenda Cash, William Cash. ROW FOUR: Barbara Clark, John Clark, Karen Clark, Richard Clark, Beverly Clasby, Brenda day¬ man, Jasper Clayton, Clarence Claytor, Brent Clineville, Steve Coble, Allen Coburn, Judson Coddy, Helen Coffman, Lyndan Cole, Arlene Coleman, Ronnie Compton. ROW FIVE: Sharon Conner, Rob Coulter, Terry Cox, Patricia Craig, Carlin Criner, Rochelle Crockett, Larry Crouch, Catherine Crush, Kenneth Cun- diff, Mike Custer, Jacquelyn Dame, Danny Dean, Nancy DeHart, James Dickenson, La Verne Dickerson, Patsy Dickerson . ABOVE: ROW ONE: Cheryl Dickson, Marg Dillon, Michael Dobie, Joseph Driggs, Roger Driscoll. ROW TWO: Carl Eanes, Karen Eaton, Audrey Edmonds, Michael Elam, Wanda Epperly. ROW THREE: Bobby Fagg, Gary Farnsworth, Bonnie Farry, Patricia Fink, Vicky Floyd. ROW FOUR: Sandra Fox, Dennis Francisco, Susan Franklin, Danny Friesland, Barry Gardner. ROW FIVE: Barbara Garnette, Ronnie Garst, William Garst, Pat-Gearhart, Deborah Gerberich. ROW SIX: Richard Giarla, Bill Giordano, Charlie Givens, Betty Glass, Randy Gleason. ROW SEVEN: Gail Gossett, Bob Greene, Phillip Greer, Annette Grubb, Margaret Haislip. ROW EIGHT: Cecil Hall, David Hall, Susan Hall, Mary Etta Halstead, Regina Hamlin. 93 BELOW- ROW ONE: Barbara Hancock, Wayne Harmon, Ann Hatcher, Sharon Havens, Wayne Hayes, Rhonda Helvey, Ralph Hendrick, Judy Hickerson. ROW TWO: Jeff Highfill, William Hill, Linda Hilton, Bruce Hite, David Hodges, Linda Hodges, James Horne, Amelia Hough. ROW THREE: Joan Huff, Melvin Huff, Katie Humphries, Richard Hunt, Aubrey Hylton, Bruce Ingram, Debbie John, Stephen Joiner. ROW FOUR: Sue Ellen Jolly, Jeffrey Jones, Victor Jones, Marshall Kageals, Jackie Kanode, Kathy Kanode, Randall Karr, Becky Keeney. ROW FIVE: Wanda Kidd, Robyn Kinsey, Anne Klein, Carolyn Laffoon, Donna Lancaster, Carolee Lautenschlager, Charlotte Lawrence, Theresa Lawrence. ROW SIX: Larry Lee, Sammye Lester, Katherine Logan, Peggy Long, Rhonda Long, Doug Lovern, Gloria Loy, Valerie Lund. ROW SEVEN: Beverly Lynch, Gary Manko, Bonnie Manning, Allan Marrazzo, Terry Marsh, Joseph Martin, Vicki Martin, Susan Mawyer. ROW EIGHT: Hamp Maxwell, Reid McClure, Maston McCorkle, Sandra McCorkle, Gary McCormack, Sam McCoy, Shirley Merritt, Mark Miller. Attentive freshmen Freshmen 94 delve into the mysteries of ninth grade literature. Getting the exact weight on a triple balance beam scale requires the close attention of freshman science student Elizabeth Crook. Strive for Recognition in Lewis Activities ROW ONE: John Miltner, Thomas Mitchell, Brenda Moore, Liz Moorman, Donna Morgan, Cheryl Morris, Ronald Munna, Judy Naff, Judy Neidlinger, Kathy Nunley. ROW TWO: William Oglesby, Gregory Old, Sheila Palmer, Diane Parris, Robert Parris, Bill Patter¬ son, William Patterson, Wanda Peery, Susan Pendleton, Edgar Porter. ROW THREE: Molly Prillaman, Nancy Prilla- man, Kyle Prufer, Kay Quisenberry, Tracy Ramey, Wanda Ratliff, David Reed, Karen Reynolds, Philip Reynolds, Larry Rhodes. ROW FOUR: Lin Roberts, Frances Rock, Terry Lee Rutledge, Donna Rymer, Pam Sample, Melissa Schultz, Kathy Schwille, Robert Shepperd, Jim Sherwood, Loretha Shropshire. ROW FIVE: Harold Sizer, Anglyn Smith, Leighton Smith, Perry Smith, Linda Sorenson, Sally Spickard, Joe Spiva, Becky Stanley, Roberta Stanley, Judy Stinson. 95 Freshmen Again Excel in Magazine Drive BELOW: ROW ONE: Rhonda Stoneman, Glenda Strickland, Carolyn Surface, Kenneth Snyder, Donald Tackett, Cathy Tanner, Susan Tarpley, Bob Tate. ROW TWO: Ellen Taylor, Carla Terry, Pat Terry, Lou Ellen Thompson, Philip Thor, Brenda Tolley, Mitch Turner, Nancy Turner. ROW THREE: William Turner, Timothy Umberger, Debbie Underwood, Lynne Varney, Jackie Vess, David Vest, Steve Waldrop, Mike Walker. ROW FOUR: Cindy Walters, Kevin Walters, Ronnie Walters, Steve Watkins, Debby Webb, William Webber, Tommy Wells, Elizabeth Wendt. ROW FIVE: Debbie Wertz, Jimmy West, Judy Wheeler, Cameron White, Mark White, Steve White, Fred Whitlock, Linda Whitlow. ROW SIX: David Whitt, Delma Wickham, Tim Wigington, Thomas Wiley, Marsha Wilkes, Kenneth Wilson, Don Wimmer, Donna Winfrey. ROW SEVEN: Allen Wirt, Billie Jo Witt, Leslie Wolfe, Darden Wood, James Wooten, Julia Wyatt, Donna Yearout, Valerie Yopp. 96 Mrs. Jennings strives to impart some of her knowledge of literature to struggling eighth graders. Eighth Graders Compose Lewis’s Smallest Class ROW ONE: Clinton Carroll, Dana Carroll, Donald Comb, James Craddock, Wayne Dame- wood, Ronald Eanes. ROW TWO: Sandra Ferguson, Elizabeth Finley, Shelia Gearhart, Richard Gillespie, Bryan Goad, James Graham. ROW THREE: Frances Hall, Roberta Herron, Michael Hodges, Debbie Jennings, Hoke Jones, Claudia King. ROW FOUR: Linda Martin, Donna Mullins, Mary Reynolds, Karen Riley, John Roberts, Brian Rodgers. ROW FIVE: Lynde Shields, Beverly Showman, Heywood Sweeney, Billy Tyree, Patsy Weddle, Emmitt Wilburn. 97 Athletics 99 Mi- Dedicated components of the varsity squad are: ROIC ONE: Caroline Waldrop, Head Cheer¬ leader Mary Jane Phle- gar, and Margaret Till¬ man. ROW TWO: al¬ ternate Nancy Whitman, Bonnie Moses, alternate Jane Bowman, Beverly Moran, and Emily Paine. ROW THREE: Ellen Walton, Sharon Grey, Dan Ring Mary Lou Bredlow, and Deb¬ bie Fleming. Lively Cheerleaders Catalyze the Dynamic Pep After the ulcerating trauma of tryouts before discriminating judges and the student body, varsity and J.V. cheerleaders plunged into tor¬ turous practice sessions. Summer afternoons were spent leaping and yelling in front of the school, to the wonderment of passers-by. After classes their booming voices could be heard reverberating through the halls, disturbing lingering teachers. Earth-shattering decisions on new uniforms and signs to be made often popped up on the agenda for involved meetings of the squad. Cheerleaders were tempted to do anything to pro¬ duce a response from the crowd, ranging from reciting cheers in assemblies to down-and-out pleading. Reminded to behave as representatives of the school, they spread their enthusiasm at minor events in addition to the more popular activities. Restaurant owners cringed at the sight of the blue-and-white battalion on bus trips; pre¬ game singing on the way to contests frequently left the cheerleaders hoarse before the first chant! Every member experienced acute Satur¬ day morning laryngitis. In spite of the outward appearance of disorga¬ nization during pre-cheer panic ( " Quick! How do you do this one?”), cheerleaders molded di¬ verse factions (t.e.: five seniors, six sophomores, two juniors—one a boy!) into an efficient unit, dedicated to the promotion of school spirit. As pep leaders on the sidelines and in rallies, varsity cheerleaders put forth the vigor that keeps them and their school going. 100 Leather-lunged Bonnie Moses and Emily Paine spur the struggling team on against Granby. As J.V. cheerleader Sid Carter concentrates on the basketball battle, Sharon Graham reassures a dubious spectator, " No, we’re not going to lose!” and Go behind Andrew Lewis Spirit Junior Varsity cheerleaders offering a bright countenance are: ROW ONE: San¬ dy Gravely, Linda Morris, Head Cheer¬ leader Sharon Webb, Sharon Graham, and Kathy Nunley. ROW TWO: Treva Car¬ ter, Jerry Honaker, Linda Repass, Sid Carter, and Debbie Burnette. 101 Tri-captains, Matt Highfill, Hal Johnston, and Garry Throckmorton, elected by their teammates, sparked Lewis through its super season. Able Coaching Staff Transforms Agile Backs Hard work, personal pride, and especially character were the keynotes in the success of this year’s football team. Few expected the small and young Wolverines to produce the records that previous seasons had brought. But behind the leadership of Eddie Joyce and his able staff, the team was whipped into an army of spirit that rolled over district favorite Patrick Henry in the first game. Renewed support from Salem fans and the spirit of the student body aided the Wolverines in achieving the following excellent record: Andrew Lewis. . . 21 Patrick Henry. ... 6 Andrew Lewis... 41 George Washington 0 Andrew Lewis... 41 Tazewell . 0 Andrew Lewis. . . 40 Jefferson . 6 Andrew Lewis... 40 Morehead, N.C.. . 0 Andrew Lewis... 21 Hampton. 0 Andrew Lewis... 9 William Fleming. 6 Andrew Lewis... 60 Halifax County.. . 0 Andrew Lewis... 39 E. C. Glass. 7 Andrew Lewis. . . 33 Grundy . 14 The ability of the team to execute the big play, coupled with a steady offensive and defensive thrust, held opponents to an average 3.9 points a game while the Wolverines came up with 34.5. These factors pro¬ jected them into an envied position, a chance at the Virginia Group 1-A State Championship. 102 Lewis defenders John Givens (10) and Dan Russo (31) fight hard to gather in a Patrick-Henry pass. Ken Robey leads the Wolver¬ ine attack as a giant hole opens in the Patrick Henry defense. and Determined Linemen into Championship Team Hh x T v • £=fi yf? • 7 ' ULj ' L JT T f 1 B 5 ' ;5 jf w Jr j :V Ht’u 2SJ3 -« 1 W X -1 A ' ■ M. vj) -M 1 Jr jji jo % 1966 ANDREW LEWIS WOLVERINES: ROW ONE: HarfSf David’ Shelor. e Lee Eubanks, Hal Johnston, Bill Green, Bill Paugh Matt Highfill. ROUTT . nr Djcl f ie Hatcher. ROW THREE: Andy Porter, Larry Cecil, Steve G «v G - s “ ' " ’ Joh " Humphries ’ John Givens ’ Mike McCu " ev - 103 Coach Joyce ponders the action with Bill Whitman, who frequently raced into the huddle with new, effective strategy. John Givens gallops to score Arch-Rivals, Astronomical Scores, Wild Enthusiasm, End Bill Green throws a block in an ef¬ fort to ease John Givens’s long jaunt. 104 the first of many points against Jefferson. Chargin’ Charlie Hammersley breaks into the clear on the path to another Lewis score. and a Goal-Line Stand Climax Mid-Season Games 1 Referees relate a common feat at Municipal Field: one more Wolverine touchdown! 105 In the Fleming fight, junior end David Shelor finds himself in the clear after taking in a long pass. Sophomore Charlie Hammersley slips and slides down a grimy Grundy field on the way to six points. Post-Season Playoff Talk Fills Air as Wolverines Reserve quarterback Mike McCulley makes ready to cut inside after a teammate ' s effective block on E.C. Glass defenders. 106 A familiar person to all, head coach Eddie Joyce concentrates on a game from the sidelines. Mud-splattered Charlie Hammersley sweeps Grundy’s left end, aided by an appreciated block from Dean East and Bill Green. Defeat Final Opponents Guard Gary Throckmorton (65) leads the way to another victory past a rigid Hampton With mouth agape end Larry Cecil, sophomore star, clutches defense at Municipal Field. at the pigskin made slippery with Grundy mud. 107 SALEM’S CHAMPION TROPHY-COLLECTORS: ROW ONE: Jerry Ellis, Larry Jarvis, Bill Humphrey, Danny Cobb, Ken Robey, Bill Paugh, Lee Eubanks, Garry Throckmorton, Matt Highfill, Dean East. ROW TWO: Bobby Wright, Pete Sheretz, Steve Mullins, Scott Carroll, John Andrews, Tommy Price, Steve Slusher, David Harless, Freddy Amhrein. ROU r THREE: Craig Stinnett, Charlie Hammersley, Larry Cecil, Dickie Hatcher, Andy Porter, Larry Lee, Steve Williams, John Givens, Gary Moore. Wolverines Remain Champs, Displaying Honor After three weeks of VHSL indecision about the State Championship playoff (and mental agony for Lewis fans), December 3rd arrived, the day of THE GAME with Granby. Salemites w ' ere aroused by a televised pep rally preceding the clash, then sacrificed jobs and College Boards to pile into any available vehicle headed for Norfolk’s Foreman Field. Supporters back home scavenged radios and televisions to follow their Wolverines, who had to brave not only the tough Blue Comet line, but also the blustery wind and cold. Chilled Salemites downed countless gallons of coffee and hot chocolate; they quickly made friends with those who would allow them to nestle under their blankets. Granby left the field at halftime with a 13-0 lead. The second half found Lewis rejuvenated with spirit, but hampered with three key players injured, All-American Garry Throckmorton, All-State Charlie Hammersley, and All City-County Danny Cobb. The rally failed, and the Wolverines succumbed 13-0. Regardless of the final outcome, loyal fans flocked to meet the re¬ turning players, who had been escorted back to the school. A fire truck, police, a roaring midnight bonfire, chanting cheerleaders, and, above all, an admiring crowd welcomed back the same team they had greeted after ten victories. Salem’s champs had offered a stiff battle against adversaries in the championship game and everyone was proud of them. " Big Blue’’ would rise again. Wolverine signal-caller John Givens breaks to the outside with a 108 Fullback Bill Whitman streaks cross¬ field, rapidly searching for any gap in the Blue Comets’ menacing defense. in Single Defeat Craig Stinnett’s onslaught leaves Granby quarterback, Junior Montoya, no ' ' choice but to hastily dispose of the ball. 109 Dangerously deep in his own territory 7 , quarterback Andy East spots a receiver downfield. Junior Varsity Gridmen Drill to Develop a Successful ROW ONE: Pat Trammel, Ronnie Walters, Larry Lee, James Harless, Ray Smith, Wayne Caudill. ROW TWO: Bev Law, David Johnson, Wayne Childress, Randolph Hannah, Paul Barnett. ROW THREE: Richard Duffy, Wayne Dyer, Clark Chase, Andy East. ROW FOUR: Andy Porter, Denton Willard, Coach Thompson. i i n A Fleming runner finds out about Lewis strength the hard way as he is met by a host of spirited Wolverines Team and a Nucleus for Future Championship Squads At the signal, fleet-footed J.V.’s head downfield to prevent a long return. Junior Varsity players listen attentively as Coach Foster com¬ mends and condemns them for their performance. Richard Carter eludes a would be tackier with a quick turn to the out¬ side and begins a twist¬ ing trip down the road to victory. Freshmen Gridders Turn Newly-Acquired Skills Lewis’s scrappy quarterback, Bobby Fagg, manages to get a forced pass away before being dumped by a slightly late opponent. The result of excellent blocking and determined running is clearly seen on this play as a Wolverine back streaks to daylight. ROW ONE: Jeff Highfill, Cameron White, Gregory Old, Maston McCorkle, Bobby Fagg, Charlie Givens, Ricky Carter, Reid McClure, Danny Friesland, Sam McCoy. ROW TWO: Bob Tate, Bill Buchanan, Butch Martin, Philip Reynolds, James Dickenson, Garry McCormack, Randy Gleason, Hamp Maxwell. ROW THREE: Mike Elam, Playwood Sweeny, Robert Shepherd, David Vess, Ralph Hendrick, Mark Miller, roW FOUR: Stephen Brickey, Mark Hancock, Danny Dean, David Hall, Steve Waldrop. ROW FIVE: Tracy Ramey, Coach Fred Suder, Larry Lee. into Wins in Close City-County Competition 113 An onrushing pack of gutty Lewis players heads upfield after receiving the opening kickoff. SITTING FIRST ROW 7 : Manager Fred Cruser, John Patrick, Hal Johnston, Roger Holtman, Joe Gaither, Manager Bob Paine. STANDING SECOND ROW ' : John Givens, Gary Walthall, Fred Genheimer, David McCray, Steve Mullins, Charlie Hammersley, Frank Hough. Wolverine Cagers Work Hard to Overcome In the midst of the basketball season, these words from Coach Dick Miley summed up his varsity team’s performance: " With only two let- termen returning, the season looked dim. After a few games and the burning desire to win of some of the players up from the J.V., I could tell that we were going to have a successful season. As for Hal Johnston, the old timers in Salem say he is the best ever at Andrew Lewis. I would have to say my vocabulary is not large enough to de¬ scribe his ability. " This prophecy of Coach Miley’s came- true as the team broke a 3-game losing streak to emerge with a 13-4 record. The backboards were cleared by the " big men,” Roger Holtman, Joe Gaither, Fred Genheimer, David McCray, and John Patrick. These, getting assists from superb guard Hal Johnston, an excelling star with a 28-point average, and the defense of sophomore Charles Hammersley, provided a well-balanced team. Hal Johnston, the team’s and the state’s floor leader, takes his time while set¬ ting up a successful play in the victory over Halifax County. I 14 v Center Roger Holtman, the team’s workhorse throughout the year, is known for his ability to get the ball in the jump circle and under the boards. David McCray springs under the basket for a layup over a foiled Fleming defender. Inexperience on Way to Outstanding Season After being introduced the starting five, Joe Gaither, Hal Johnston, Roger Holtman, John Givens, and Fred Genheimer, hustle to the bench for final instructions. 115 Coach Dick Mi ley shouts instructions as Gary Walthal, Charlie Ham- mersley, and Coach Fred Suder follow the action. Control of Boards, Sharp Hal Johnston shows the form that distinguished him as the top foul shooter on the team. Top reserve John Givens pumps a short jump shot against a slow Halifax adversary. 116 Senior guard Hal Johnston displays the classic jump shot that kept him on top of the Group 1-A scoring race throughout the year. Expert ball handling and frequent assists were also trademarks of super- star Hal Johnston. Shooting, Fight, Are Milestones on “Road to Success” Andrew Lewis. . . . 59 William Fleming .... 54 Andrew Lewis.... 56 Halifax County .... 54 Andrew Lewis.... 82 Patrick Henry . 58 Andrew Lewis. . . .54 E. C. Glass . 60 Andrew Lewis.... 74 Jefferson . 62 Andrew Lewis. . . .57 Patrick Henry . 44 Andrew Lewis. . . . 80 William Fleming .... 65 Andrew Lewis....64 Jefferson . 57 Andrew Lewis....79 Danville . 54 Andrew Lewis.... 57 Halifax County .... 62 Andrew Lewis.... 57 Hampton . 65 Andrew Lewis....43 E. C. Glass . 53 Andrew Lewis.... 79 Danville . 54 Andrew Lewis....71 Patrick Henry. 62 Andrew Lewis. . . .81 Beaver, W.Va.68 Andrew Lewis. . . .96 William Fleming .... 68 Andrew Lewis. . . .84 Beaver, W.Va.65 Andrew Lewis.... 96 Danville . 54 Andrew Lewis....70 Halifax Coilnty .... 82 Sharp shooter Hal Johnston fires from the outside for two points during the Western District tournament. I 17 ROW ONE: Larry Cecil, Wilford Welch, Freddie White, Pat Trammel, Will Graves, David Peterson. ROW TWO: Craig Stinnett, Ray Harris, Wayne Childress, Ken Johnson, Manager Edgar Porter, Coach Fred Suder. Junior Varsity Develops Never-Say-Die Attitude Denton Willard attempts a lay-up in an after-school practice session. Standout Denton Willard goes high to tap a suspended ball as Lewis’s Larry Cecil (22) and Will Graves (34) anticipate its direction. 118 Will Graves considers a pass to teammate Wilford Welch as a determined Patrick Henry defender press¬ es. while Going Unbeaten in Fourteen Cage Starts The Junior Varsity took up winning where last year’s team left off and continued flawlessly to win fourteen games in a row. The starting five, Larry Cecil, Craig Stinnett, Wilford Welch, Will Graves, and Denton Willard, never erred through the season with the closest contest being against William Fleming in an overtime. Coach Fred Suder worked the freshmen and sophomores into a balanced defense and a potent offense with any of the five starters ready to score. The whole team saw experience on the court and thus will provide a strong link in next year’s varsity squad. Andrew Lewis. . . . ... .66 William Fleming . .... 53 Andrew Lewis.... .... 64 Halifax . .... 49 Andrew Lewis.... .... 66 Patrick Henry . .... 58 Andrew Lewis. . . . 57 E. C. Glass . . ... 51 Andrew Lewis. . . . . ... 55 Jefferson . .... 44 Andrew Lewis. . . . . . . .71 Patrick Henry . . . .. 52 Andrew Lewis. . . . ....79 William Fleming . .... 77 Andrew Lewis.... . ... 53 Jefferson. Andrew Lewis. . . . .... 54 Halifax . .... 39 Andrew Lewis. . . . .... 51 Patrick Henry . .... 31 Andrew Lewis. . . . . . . .61 E. C. Glass . . . .. 48 Andrew Lewis. . . . . ... 57 George Washington . . . . .... 49 Andrew Lewis.... . . . .40 Jefferson . ... 29 Andrew Lewis.... . . . .73 Patrick Henry . . . . . 58 Guard Wilford Welch passes downcourt after rebounding a missed shot by the Patrick Henry J.V.’s. 119 ROM 7 ONE: Wayne Hayes, David Reed, Ronnie Walters, Alan Coleburn, Jeff Highfill, Steve Blanding. ROW TWO: Bob Tate, Lin Roberts, Jackie Kanode, Charlie Givens, Phil Thor, Ralph Hendrick, Joe Driggs, Manager. ROM 7 THREE: Wayne Mitchell, James Dickenson, Sam McCoy, Bill Turner, Allen Wirt, Steve Waldrop. Freshmen Thrill All with One Well-Earned Win The freshmen cagers, coached by Mr. Richard Bower, put their starting five forward and captured a victory over Franklin County High School. Jeff Highfill, Charlie Givens, Jackie Kanode, Alan Coleburn, and Ronnie Walters were the leaders of the freshman team that kept the old gym awake with their enthusiasm in learning plays and basic defensive and offensive maneuvers. The experience gained by this year’s team should provide a strong foundation to continue the Junior Varsity’s winning streak and finally furnish a basis for varsity play. Andrew Lewis. . . . ....21 Roanoke Catholic. . 36 Andrew Lewis. . . . ....21 Northside . . 26 Andrew Lewis.... ....25 William Byrd . . 44 Andrew Lewis.... ....45 Roanoke Catholic. .46 Andrew Lewis. . . . ....49 William Byrd . . 57 Andrew Lewis. . . . .... 34 Glenvar . . 46 Andrew Lewis. . . . ....42 Franklin County . . 56 Andrew Lewis. . . . ....25 Northside. .40 Andrew Lewis. . . . ....38 Glenvar . . 43 Andrew Lewis. . . . ....49 Franklin County . . 47 Andrew Lewis. . . . . . ..38 Floyd J.V. . 39 120 Coach Bower explains to his tri-captains, Charlie Givens, Jeff Highfill, and Jackie Kanode, the tactics used in their victory over Franklin County. CROSS-COUNTRY: ROW ' ONE: Terry Rutledge, Bob Paine, Jim Slayton, Mike Bast, Jim Archer, John Patrick. ROW TWO: David Tate, George Snead, Ronnie Poff, Doug Anderson, Phil Johnson, Ed Hamm. NOT PICTURED: Richard Martin. Cross-Country TeamWorks to Improve after Rough Year The 1966 Andrew Lewis cross-country team suffered through a long season, dropping six meets to area opponents. Coach Dick Miley was forced to rely on an inexperienced team which lacked senior leadership. Mike Bast led the team throughout the year, followed by Jim Slayton and Jim Archer. Other members in¬ cluded Bob Paine, Doug Anderson, Phil Johnson, and Terry Rutledge. Of the top five runners, three were juniors and two were lower classmen. Through hard work and determination the team showed steady improvement in every meet, which seemed good indication of a winning team next year. Andrew Lewis. . . 31 William Fleming. 19 Andrew Lewis. . . 37 Northside . 22 Andrew Lewis. . . 47 Patrick Henry.... 15 Andrew Lewis. . . 33 Virginia Episcopal 24 Andrew Lewis. . . 34 William Fleming. 23 Andrew Lewis. . . 50 Patrick Henry ... 15 (Low score wins) V.. Distance runner Jim Slayton chugs the 2.4 mile distance on William Fleming s hilly course. 121 The serve, tennis’s most important stroke, is illustrated by David Palmer in a match with Liberty High of Bedford. Senior Gussie Wheeling moves into an excellent position, enabling him to initiate an effective shot. Racqueteers Further Lewis’s Winning Tradition, TENNIS TEAM —ROW ONE: Van Crouch, David Palmer, Jim Archer, Bob Paine. ROW TWO: Bob Thompson, Bobby Morgan, Paul Archer, George Snead. 122 The gymnasium serves as an excellent practice area and back- board for netters Jim Archer and Bob Paine. Relishing Their Most Successful Season Tennis at Andrew Lewis came into its own in the spring of 1966 as the Wolverines were defeated only once in ten outings. It is interesting to note that in the past three seasons of competition the netters have risen from a 1-4 record to one of resounding success. Led by Gussie Wheeling and David Palmer the team lost only to state powerhouse Patrick Henry. Wheeling traveled to the state tournament undefeated and gained for the netmen the position of ninth in state group 1-A competition. Earlier the Wolverines had placed third in the Western District. In these matches Wheeling again shone as he defeated state-ranked David Turner. This proved to be the highlight of scholastic play during the 1966 season. Van Crouch and Jim Archer also advanced in the tournament and were finalists. Other regulars included captain Frank Snow, Jim Palmer, Bob Paine, Paul Archer, and Marc Sadler. The team has gradually built a competitive attitude and with the return of five lettermen there is hope for continuing success. Andrew Lewis. .2 Patrick Henry . . 7 Andrew Lewis. .6 Radford . . 1 Andrew Lewis. .7 North Cross . . 2 Andrew Lewis. .9 Liberty . . 0 Andrew Lewis. .9 Radford . . 0 Andrew Lewis. .8 Roanoke Catholic. . 1 Andrew Lewis. .7 George Washington . . 2 Andrew Lewis. .9 George Washington . . 0 Anderw Lewis. 7 Liberty . . 2 Andrew Lewis. .8 North Cross . . 1 David Palmer, Wolverine number one, prepares to return a high-bouncing serve on the way to his impressive victory over North Cross ' s John Sanderford. 123 Lt. Robert Hamel, Lewis’s new varsity coach, discusses a trip to Norfolk for the state matches with one of his Western District winners, Lawrence Carr. Andrew Lewis’s grapplers surprised nearly everyone with their success on the " Big Blue " mat. The roster revealed many new names including that of the coach, First Lieutenant Robert Hamal, USMC. Rebounding from early defeats, the matmen seemed to improve with each successive week. Led by Benny Childress with an 11-0 record, and Laurence Carr at 10-1, the newer team members rapid¬ ly learned the basic skills and set out to get their first pins. The spirit of the young team, and the aid of experienced coaching, en¬ abled the Wolverines to win the Western District title. The fol¬ lowing is the record of one of the most underrated teams of this school year: Andrew Lewis.11 Andrew Lewis.16 Andrew Lewis.28 Andrew Lewis.21 Andrew Lewis.36 Andrew Lewis.29 Andrew Lewis.21 Andrew Lewis.34 Andrew Lewis.35 Andrew Lewis.29 Andrew Lewis.11 Andrew Lewis.43 William Byrd . 39 Northside.32 Jefferson . 28 George Washington ....... 29 William Fleming. 18 Patrick Henry . 21 William Byrd . 25 Jefferson . 18 William Fleming. 18 Patrick Henry . 21 Pulaski . 38 Covington . 13 The District tournament also had its bright spots with Laurence Carr v inning in his division, Jerry Ellis and Benny Childress each placing second, and Sam Knouff taking third place. These boys will represent Andrew Lewis in state Group 1-A competition. The spirit and stamina of the team produced a fine winning rec¬ ord despite rigid competition. A promising future is inevitable with the return of most of the varsity squad. Varsity Matmen Couple Spirit and Competent Coaching Grappler Roland Lord begins the usual procedure necessary to bring about a successful reversal in his match with a Covington counterpart. 124 ROW ONE: Faculty adviser Wilkie Chaffin, Leon Burcum, Terry Brooks, Sparkie Journell, Lawrence Carr, Benny Childress, Jeff Powell, Steve Slusher, Jerry Ellis. ROW ' TWO: Frankie Wright, David Ratcliffe, Sam Knouff, Roland Lord, Dennis Hamlin, John Bolt, Mike Grubb, Clark Chase. in Pinning Down the Western District Title Veteran Lawrence Carr attempts to take down a tough Covington adversary during home ma tch on the " Big Blue " mat. 125 ROW ONE: Marian Marshall, Loraine Beckett. ROW TWO: Donna Lancaster, Elizabeth Palmer, Sallye Hardy, Paulette Dean. ROW THREE: Bon¬ nie Farry, Patti Copeland, Kathy Doughty, Debbie Waggy, Debbie Wheeling, Barbara Garnett. Progressive Girl Cagers Triumph with Mid-Season Star Debbie Wheeling drives past an out- positioned opponent on the way to an easy lay-up. 126 Junior Kathy Doughty sends a " sphere of precision’’ towards the goal during a game at the Woodrow Wilson Junior High gym. Varsity starter Debbie Wheeling momentarily gets in the clear for a high-arching two-pointer. Victories, Closing with an Even Record The 1966-67 girls’ varsity basketball team fared well, coming up with an even 5-5 record. Juniors Debbie Wheeling, Ann Patrick, and Kathy Doughty led the cagers, aided by Marian Marshall’s and Loraine Beck- et’s contributions from the Class of ’67. Although overshadowed by boys’ sports, the girls applied themselves just as vigorously, and were followed by a faithful band of parents and students. An innovation in girls’ basketball was the deletion of the three-dribble rule, which the players welcomed. Composing the remainder of the squad were Patti Copeland, Donna Lancaster, Elizabeth Palmer, Sallye Hardy, Paul¬ ette Dean, Bonnie Farry, Debby Waggy, and Barbara Garnett. Andrew Lewis. .15 Cave Spring . . 38 Andrew Lewis. .23 Patrick Henry . . 39 Andrew Lewis. .28 Northside . . 13 Andrew Lewis. .50 Vinton Gold . . 47 Andrew Lewis. .24 Catholic. .47 Andrew Lewis. .49 William Fleming . . 52 27 Jefferson . . 21 Andrew Lewis. .34 Northside . . 25 Andrew Lewis. .62 Vinton Blue . . 17 Andrew Lewis. .41 Liberty . . 42 Senior Marian Marshall reaches for a troublesome rebound during a pre game warm-up drill. 127 As a follow-up to a line drive, Stephanie Law sprints down first baseline for a double. Softball Team Scrambles to Victory and a Championship $ 00 A determined Lorraine Beckett bends low to deliver full power to a ball. In the spring of ’66 sixty energetic girls tried out for the Wolverette softball team. After several cuts, the girls who remained developed into a top-notch squad. Playing Northside, Cave Spring, Fleming, and Jefferson twice each, the Wolverette team victoriously completed its season with a 7-1 record, having been beaten only once by Jef¬ ferson. The team then moved to greater glory as it captured the city- county crown. With such bright memories, the Wolverettes eagerly anticipated their approaching ’67 season. 128 Entering the 1966 season with high hopes, the Wolverette tennis team ended with a winning record. They completed their second sea¬ son with a 3-2 slate, defeated only by William Fleming and Pat¬ rick Henry. Victories included wins against Jefferson, Patrick Hen¬ ry, North Cross, and Roanoke Catholic. For all matches, a ladder was set up to determine who would play. The Wolverettes also sent rep¬ resentatives to the state tournament, entering two in the singles and two in the doubles competition. The top four players, Karen Rey¬ nolds, Kailynn Sprinkle, Debbie Wheeling, and Liz Palmer, were the ones who participated. Completing this successful season, the team fostered the hope of an even better one in 1967. Starter Debbie Wheeling attempts to retrieve a deep return of service that has forced her into a defensive position. Girl Netters Represent Sharon Grey blocks a hard-hit return while advancing on the net. Lewis in State Tourney Kailynn Sprinkle reaches for a wide backhand in a doubles matth against William Fleming. 129 Student Life 131 fig PHNOT ! xf r prv.. i|S|a KW 1 iLfe® 1 Attractive Homecoming attendants enhancing autumn ' s beauty are, SEATED, Mona Rhodes, Sharon Grey, Ellen Porter, Betty Rhodes, Vickie Grubbs, Anne Lee Stevens and, STANDING, Honor Attendant Maria Scarmalioraki, Susan Willard, Brenda Poff, Phoebe Mills, and Ellen Walton. Spectacular Homecoming Celebration Sparks Homecoming, a stirring picture of autumn festivi¬ ties, highlighted the fall school season. Lovely sen¬ ior girls on the Homecoming Court donned elegant formal gowns and captivated the audience in an assembly given in their honor. The disorganized seating instructions and the consequent confusion gave the assembly a natural touch. Rising excite¬ ment stimulated by the assembly was highlighted by the parade and game which followed. Many weeks of planning and guarded class and club secrets came to light as an unusually glamorous and original array of floats was organized for the parade through town. Climaxing the day was that evening’s celebration during which the Homecom¬ ing Queen and her retinue were once again pre¬ sented to the crowd. In the sharp bite of the night air, the Wolverines’ 39-7 grind of arch-rival E.C. Glass crowned the day. 32 Lewis elite, King Hal Johnston escorting Queen Susan Leftwich, and Prince Dan Russo accom¬ panying Princess Caroline Waldrop, regally reign over the Homecoming festivities. F.H.A. clubmembers don masks and black costumes to portray their theme, " Chew up the Hilltoppers,” in the Homecoming Parade. Andrew Lewis football players ready the sophomores’ " Wolverine Guillotine” for the unfortunate Glass Hilltoppers. New Enthusiasm in both Alumni and Students i ik Originality spices the juniors recipe for " Beating Glass”; their creation captured second place in float competition. Imagination and tedious hours of stuffing paper napkins in the highly lauded senior float, a colorful command to " Octopi the End Zone.” 133 The quiet of an almost deserted school was broken by the sound of seventy girls chatting and giggling to drive away the fear of inadequacy before being judged for the May Court. Hair was patted into place, turns were practiced, and smiles were adjusted before that awful moment when the numbered girls were shoved from behind the curtains for their graceful trek across the stage. Tears, hugs, and rejoicing greeted the announcement of those ladies who had In the most colorful assembly of the year the May Queen and her court were presented to the school. Of the forty girls that had passed the judges, five juniors and nine seniors plus the foreign honor attendant, Maria, were elected to serve on the court. Beautiful girls in pastel gowns promanaded before the student body. Adding to the excitement of the coronation, an array of talent was displayed by groups anxious to please the Queen and her court. The climax to the festivities was the presentation of the charming ladies and their escorts to those attending the May Dance. Dainty and winsome, Honor Attendant Maria Scarmalioraki, Malinda Jackson, and Mary Sue Cobb, will never be wall flowers. Enchanting May Court Elegant and glowing in their gowns are the junior members of the May Court, Connie Ruscigno, Becky Stover, Lydia Phoebe Mills, Sue Willard and Hyatt, Margaret Tillman, and Diane Andrews. 134 Unable to confine her beauty to a corner, Maid-of-Honor Susan With spring in her smile, Caroline Waldrop shows the grace that won her the Leftwich ornaments the rest of the room. crown of May Queen. Mirrors Spring Beauty Mary Jane Phlegar appear as fashionable as the ladies in the mural. Laces and satins are only a small part of Sharon Grey’s and Mona Rhodess loveliness as they pose radiantly. 135 Impish " Little Scouts,” Sherry Barnett, Vickie Stallings, Mary Ann Vogel, and Cindy Mink, warn the student body to heed their consciences. Vivacious seniors sacrificed evenings of home¬ work time to flock to Talent Show rehearsals, modifying censoring acts to fit into the allotted period. Friday morning, the day of the pre-Christmas spec¬ tacular, dawned, and bedlam broke loose as per¬ formers scurried to don costumes and make-up. A band blared spirit-lifting tunes as upperclassmen and teachers filed into the auditorium. Ringmaster Allen Key stepped boldly from behind the curtain into center ring, where he amused the audience with his humorous antics and introduced Senior Circus ’67. For the next hour, talented seniors cavorted through their acts, thoroughly enjoying themselves. The variety show was initiated by an exotic trapeze dancer, which was contrasted by a skit admonish¬ ing everyone to follow his conscience. Seniors, boast¬ ed the omnipresent array of pop and folk singers, modern dancers, a " tiger” routine by the cheer¬ leaders, which offered sarcastic lyrics on the trials of probation, and a traditional message to the jun¬ ior gridders from the senior Powder Puff team. The circus theme was appropriately fulfilled when the " Wildman” broke loose on the drums, and the " human calliope” oom-pah-pahed until the kewpie doll had to be revived by " Doc.” The singing of the Alma Mater led to the climax of the lively pro¬ gram: " go-go” girls (rather, " gone-gone boys”) gyrating to music by the Nobles, an act worthy of a commendation from Mayor Dillard. Seniors Muster Latent Talent from Camille Vaughan, part of the " human calliope, " furnishes the um-pahs for melodious " Bony Meronie,” Anne Lee Stevens. Gifted go-go girls, Frank Rose, L. C. Miller, and Marc Sadler, swing to the beat of the Nobles. 36 " Tall and tan and young and lovely” Dyanne Grausam serenades distracted Ken Robey with a rendition of " The Girl from Ipanema.” " Maria the Greek-Grape Stomper” smashes a few in an exhausting folk dance. Tipping his hat to expectant upperclassmen. Ring¬ master Allen Key gets the Senior Circus ’67 on the road. Their Ranks to Impress Viewers of Their ’67 Circus " Wild Man” Joe Yates escapes from his cage and lets loose on the drums. Energetic senior football players, Mary Sue Cobb, Anne Tuck, and Ellen Walton, try to " laugh off” the stinging memory of their defeat in the Powder Puff game. 137 Fascinated spectators focus their attention on the latest unscheduled guest, and delight in his rhythmic tail-wagging and high-stepping performance. |L V Wm ' W ■ 1 K ] • 4 Tv,? mL if Apprehensive Roger Holtman waits for babbling students to hush before he conducts his first as¬ sembly as S.C.A. President. Assemblies, Sparsely ' ■ - Welcomed In the assembly for the opening of basketball season, impatient members of the J.V. team await the coming exhibition, as Var¬ sity team member Fred Genheimer strides across the court at his introduction. 138 " Absence makes the heart grow fonder " was the reason cited by students for their appreciation of Lewis’s few assemblies, indeed examples of " quality, not quantity.” Gatherings sponsored by specific clubs outnumbered pep rallies for football, basketball, and wrestling teams. These sparse rallies were high¬ lighted by seeing the gridmen off for their final vic¬ tory and a mournful representation of the death of school spirit by the cheerleaders. Also lightening the bleak routine were assemblies which boosted the Magazine Drive, featuring Miss Virginia, announced the Teacher of the Year, and presented the Homecoming and May Courts. Reli¬ gious messages, laced with choral concerts, were also transmitted in Thanksgiving and Christmas gather¬ ings; one, after the Red Cross citations, focusing on Rev. John Guest of Liverpool, moved everyone to an unprecedented quiet. A different sort of hush, tinged with tenseness, marked the Drama Depart¬ ment’s production of Night Must Fall. Of course, the best assembly was offered by the seniors in their Circus ’67 —no further description is needed! As the term rapidly wasted away, outstanding stu¬ dents were cited for their athletic and academic ac¬ complishments. At last the dramatic finale of as¬ semblies arrived: the yearbook staff unveiled its creation and heralded the dedication to a certain eager teacher. The Class of ’67 read its humorous history, then vacated its section to the anxious jun¬ iors—a fitting climax to the year’s congregations. Entranced seniors are captivated by the melodious message of Rev. John Guest. Scattered, Interrupt Strict School Schedule Members of Andrew Lewis’s championship football team depart for the decisive Grundy game amid cheers of a jubilant crowd in an outdoor pep rally. 139 Clutching the ball, senior Spartan Caroline Waldrop charges down the field with junior tackier Anne Gochenour in hot pursuit. Correctly anticipating rough and tumble action, senior and junior powerhouses ready themselves for the coming struggle. Powder Puff Meet Tones Muscles of Eager Players Senior Norma Scaggs grabs the pigskin and attempts to outrun a throng of intense players, but gradually feels herself pulled down by Jonny Davidson. What delicate female would want to spend warm Sun¬ day afternoons exercising, blocking, tackling, and roll¬ ing in the dust? Seventy-five members of the junior and senior classes uncovered hidden strength and responded to the challenge of the Powder Puff game. Noble male coaches, overseers of grimy practice sessions, were astounded at the fierceness of their understudies. Hours were spent learning the intricacies of the rugged sport, and in perfecting " growl-downs.” The day of the meet found some girls donning varsity jerseys, while others tossed on any expendable clothing. Cries of " Let’s hustle!” and " I was just hit by either a Sherman Tank or the left line of the Green Bay Pack¬ ers!” echoed over Municipal Field. Seniors were " up” after talks from their coaches, but couldn’t hold Debbie Wheeling and Kathy Doughty, who racked up two touch¬ downs for the juniors, leaving the final score at 13-0. Senior players vacated the field to rest their weary mus¬ cles; victorious juniors were left to hope for another win in ’67. 14 0 A.F.S. Provides Opportunity for World Understanding The American Field Service is a national organization which works to promote international understanding on a personal basis. This is done through two specific programs: one brings a foreign student to the U.S. to live in an American home for a year, the other sends American youth to other countries for either the summer or the entire year. Through personal contact and understanding, the visiting student and the com¬ munity grow closer. The approach of school, after three months of vacation, heralded the arrival of our American Field Service student, Maria Scarmalioraki from Athens, Greece. Maria soon grew accustomed to life in an active American high school and seemed especially enthralled by the many clubs and the sports. The A.F.S. chapter had two other interests. The first was the selection of participants for the Americans Abroad program. After having their names sent to the national headquarters, Patty Wolfe and Gary Carter, semi-final candidates, anxiously endured the wait until some news arrived. The local committee began plans for next year. Several weeks before Christmas they sold cards, raising part of the money to sponsor an A.F.S. student in Salem during the ’67-’68 term. The committee also intervieNved those rising juniors and seniors interested in housing an A.F.S. student. The American Field Sendee has worked to develop a greater sensitivity to other cultures and a greater understanding of other peoples. Maria smiles happily as she greets new acquaintances at her A.F.S. reception. Maria poses for a family portrait with Ginny, Liz, Dr. and Mrs. Warren Moorman, Sarah, Grace, and Wick. 141 Eclairs and Brownies Put “Weight” behind the Work S.C.A. sponsor Mr. Gary Kelly helps vice-president Frankie Hough, president Roger Holtman, and treasurer Joe Austin add the finishing touches to a smiling snowman. Not present in the activity was secretary Phoebe Mills. The aims of the Student Co-operative Association were to pro¬ vide a link between the students and the administration and to give every student a voice in Andrew Lewis organization. In ful¬ filling these aims, representation from the entire school was provided. Students elected from each homeroom became mem¬ bers of the House of Delegates in the S.C.A, From this group the Executive Council was elected. Perma¬ nent members of the Executive Council were the organization’s officers, elected last spring. They were Roger Holtman, presi¬ dent, Frankie Hough, vice-president, Phoebe Mills, secretary, and Joe Austin, treasurer. The Magazine Drive and the May Dance were the main projects undertaken by the S.C.A. For the Magazine Assembly, to kick-off the week of intense selling, a new promotion stunt was devised—the ap pearance of Miss Virginia. This honored guest, Linda Jo Maclin, urged the students to support their clubs through this singular opportunity. With such backing, the Magazine Drive was successfully completed and furnished the needed funds for many school organizations. In the spring the S.C.A. began work on the annual May Dance. The merit of their work was evident as this semi-formal dance was carried off with great elegance. Many other meaningful services were performed by the Stu¬ dent Co-operative Association. Among these were the devotions, planned by the S.C.A.’s vice-president, which were held every Friday morning in the auditorium. Support from the S.C.A. behind the March of Dimes and the Christmas basket collec¬ tion was a prime factor in the success of these drives. The S.C.A. also considered ideas for improvement from the S.C.A. suggestion box, supplied directly from the students themselves. . ' C.T 1 f pfcpl I ' { HOUSE OF DELEGATES— ROW ' ONE: Mr. Kelly, Ellen Porter, Roger Holtman, Frankie Hough, Phoebe Mills, Joe Austin, Anne Lee Stevens, Bill Giles, Maria Scarmalioraki. ROW ' TWO: Pam Burcum, Rita Angell, Dolores Brooks, David Jamison, Tom Watts, Kip Connelly, Mike Agee. ROW THREE: Jerry Honaker, Sue Snead, Linda Morris, Nancy Whitman, Bill Whitman, Debbie Fleming, Mary Lou Bredlow, Steve Mullins. ROW ' FOUR: Cynthia Tippett, Martha Tice, Tom Klein, Eddie St. Clair, Phillip Johnson, Nancy Turner, Jackie Dame. ROW FIVE: Sidney Carter, Ann Hatcher, Pam Sample, Steve Waldrop, Jeff Highfill, David Hodges, Tracy Ramey. and Words of the Student Co-operative Association Carrying out one of the more pleasant duties of his office, presi¬ dent Roger Holtman displays a lei composed of fifty one-dollar bills, one of the magazine drive prizes. Baskets loaded with Christmas goodies, donated by Yule-spirited students, wait in the gym for pick-up by Salem’s Christmas Basket Bureau. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— SEATED: Nancy Whitman, Caroline Waldrop, Phoebe Mills, Frankie Hough, Roger Holtman, Joe Austin, Debbie Fleming, Ann Hatcher. STANDING: Debbie Wheeling, Ellen Walton, Mary Lou Bredlow, Tom Watts, Mr. Kelly, Bill Whitman, Jeff Highfill, Steve Waldrop. 143 KEYETTES— ROW ' ONE: Bonnie Johnson, Carolyn Kinzie, Marian Marshall, Mary Jane Phlegar, Karen Blankenship, Paulette Ferguson. ROW TWO: Lucy Cline, Bonnie Lee, Chonita French, Rene Bryant, Vickie Vaughan, Judy Elder, chaplain, Patty Wolfe, junior representative; Debbie Bush. ROW THREE: Harriet Hedgbeth, Becky Lee, Linda Deyerle, president; Maria Scarmalioraki, Ann Walters, vice-president; Dyanne Grausam, senior representative; Susan Ste¬ wart, Donnie Lunsford. ROW ' FOUR: Miss Martha Wade, sponsor; Susie Faries, Cindy Saul, Cynthia Bain, Kitty Ammen, Cassie Ammen, Rita Angell, Lucia Deeds, treasurer; Delores Brooks, Debbie Jones. NOT PRESENT: Sherrie Eller, recording secretary; Brenda Strickler, corresponding secretary. Keyettes Urge Individual and Community Development The Keyette car eases into the Homecoming Parade as Chonita French, Lucia Deeds, Cindy Bain, Rita Angell, Dolores Brooks, Carolyn Kinzie and Becky Lee keep an anxious eye on their entry ahead. The ' Keyettes continually strive to serve. This sister organiza¬ tion to the Key Club has served its school and its community in numerous ways. Projects of aid to the school included organizing material for the teachers before the start of school, taking part in the Magazine Drive, selling programs at the Homecoming game, and guiding parents during " Back to School Night.’’ The Keyettes worked with the community- through the supplementary American Field Sen-ice Commit¬ tee, which they organized at Andrew Lewis. This student com¬ mittee co-sponsored a reception for Maria Scarmalioraki, the A.F.S. student. They also provided a ready hand for any prob¬ lems which might appear. Other community-centered projects included supporting a girl at the Lynchburg Training School and raising a donation for the National Keyette Project— migratory workers in the U.S. Figures, reports, and evaluations were not the only order of business at Keyette meetings. Speakers, such as those con¬ cerning the mentally retarded and the TAP program in Roan¬ oke, often varied the format. The Keyettes were also together with mere fun on their minds. They sponsored a slumber party for Maria, a Christmas slumber party, and a banquet for the initiation of officers. Through these social gatherings and their many projects for the school and community, the Keye tte Club carried out its purpose—to serve and to develop each individual. 144 KEY CLUB— KNEELING: Bill Green, Clark Chase, Danny Layne, Lee Eubanks, John Givens, Frankie Hough, Oman East, Matt Highfill, Bill Giles, STAND¬ ING: Jim Slayton, Dean East, Hal Johnston, Mike Magruder, Ken Robey, B-ill Paugh, Steve Williams, Fred Amrhein, Fred Cruser, Tip Ammen, Bill Humphries, Roger Holtman, Mike Agee. Diligent Key Clubbers Express Desire to Serve A service organization associated with the Kiwanis Club In¬ ternational, the Key Club was instituted at Lewis four years ago. This club strived to prepare the boys as useful citizens by developing their initiative and leadership, and by giving them the experience of working together to serve the school and com¬ munity. These seniors, juniors, and sophomores, a select group, were chosen as members on the basis of their scholastic ability, good character, qualities of leadership, and their desire to serve. Several projects occupied the interest of Key Clubbers this year. One Saturday morning found the boys giving out peanuts and accepting donations for the Kiwanians, and another morn¬ ing they were ringing bells for the Salvation Army. They also were sponsors of a junior-senior basketball game and a game between the Lewis faculty and the WROV All-Stars. The Key Club sold programs at one of the basketball games and sent rep¬ resentatives to the Kiwanis Club meetings. Often the club s regular Monday night business meetings were enlivened by a speaker or a movie of interest, such as the lecture on LSD. The Key Club rounded out their year with the installation of next year’s officers and the induction of new members at their annual banquet and dance. Ably steering the Key Club are Billy Giles, secretary; Matt Highfill, vice-president; Dean East, president; and their charming sponsor, Mr. Richard Bower. Not pic¬ tured are Joe Austin, treasurer; and Mr. Dan-Richards, the other charming sponsor. 145 INTERACT -—ROW ONE: Mr. Setzer, sponsor; Bob Pollard, Ritchie Duffy, George Snead, Tom Powell, Gary Carter, John Andrews. ROW TWO: Jim Glover, Mike Reynolds, Danny Cobb, Doug Sutton, Chuck Rowell, president; David Shelor, vice-president; Robert Stokes. ROW THREE: David Harless, Joe Yates, Thad McCulloch, Marc Sadler, Preston Garraghty, Tom McDonald, David Hall, Charlie Knighton. ROW FOUR: Buster Mann, Larry Jarvis, John Kendig, L. C. Miller, secretary; Joe Minarik, Rick Pollard, David Harris. NOT PICTURED: John Humphries, treasurer; Bob Paine. Interact Club Is Impressive New Service Group at Lewis Three score and thirty weeks ago, our Rotarian forefathers intro¬ duced into this school a club conceived in the principles of equality ' and dedicated to the proposition that there is in every individual a spark of leadership potential waiting to be developed. Sponsored by the Salem Rotary Club, the Interact Club operated with that goal in mind. Because of the rugged process of becoming a member, it was really an honor to join. Rising sophomores, juniors, and sen¬ iors who expressed a desire to join and who had the necessary grade average and recommendations were brought before the club’s stu¬ dent Board of Directors. In this way, a close-knit group who could really work was gathered together. Their club meetings were lively and often were spiced with a guest speaker. The Christmas dance, sponsored by the club, was an unexpected sur¬ prise for everyone, after rumors that there could be no such dance this year. Due to the presence of the Nobles, the club actually made a profit! Interact created a sensation one other way. After giving an unpre¬ cedented amount of money to the American Field Service Pro¬ gram, they dared any other organization to top them. This served a good cause and also proved to be quite a stimulus to the drive. 146 Joe Yates and Sammy Hayslett decorate the walls for the Christmas Dance, sponsored by the Interact Club. LATIN CLUB: PROVINCIALS— ROW ONE: Preston Garraghty, Sherry Wygal, Maria Scarmalioraki, Mike Magruder, Nancy Wilbourne, Ann Walters, Carolyn Cecil. ROW TWO: Mary Jane Phlegar, Elizabeth Andrews, Emily Paine, Caroline Waldrop, Susan Leftwich, Allen Key, Linda Deyerle. PLEBEIANS —ROW THREE: Melanie Burton, Llew ' ellyn Hedgbeth, Charlotte Sweeney, Vicky Goodwin, James Dyer, Tina Cole, Bonnie Ferry, Kathy Buckland, Amelia Hough, Linda Sorensen. ROW FOUR: Richard Carter, David Shelor, Doug Anderson, Phyllis Cowan, Barbara Stover, Judy Hickerson, Judy Elder, Marie Slusher, Teresa Adams. Latin Club Embodies Tradition and Intellect The Latin Club proposed to gather students of the classics in a social atmosphere to learn more about Greek and Roman life and customs. All Latin students and those who had previously com¬ pleted two years of Latin were encouraged to join the club. The annual Roman banquet began the Latin Club’s activities. October 15—the Ides of October—found the Virgil classes cele¬ brating the birthday of the Aeneid’s renowned author. In Nov¬ ember a busload of members journeyed to Annandale to attend the state Junior Classical League Convention, accompanied by newly-wed Mrs. Aldridge, state J.C.L. chairman, and Emily Paine, state secretary. Unusual programs were presented at the monthly meetings, including a skit by each class illustrating Roman life, and a talk concerning the influences of Greek and Roman culture. After long weeks of planning and rehearsal, the impressive Easter pageant, an annual Latin Club project, was presented for the public on Palm Sunday. The club gave the honor of portraying Christ to Roger Holtman. This traditional undertaking proved a fitting climax to the club’s classical projects. Presiding over the Latin Club are Ellen Porter, Aedile; Phyllis Cowan, Pleb¬ eian Consul; Bonnie Farry, Praetor; Mrs. Annie Aldridge, sponsor; Sherry Wygal, Pontifex Maximus; Mrs. Martha Logan, Sponsor; Ginny Moorman., Cen¬ sor; Caroline Waldrop, Senior Provincial Governor; Susan Turner, Patrician Consul; Mary Jane Phlegar, Quaestor. Not pictured: Beth Kendig, Tribune; Jim Feltner, Junior Provincial Governor. 147 LATIN CLUB: PATRICIANS— ROW ONE: Sharon Webb, Martha Hildebrand, Pam Greenway, Susan Hobb, Sue Ellen Jolly, Mary Martin, Pat Reynolds, Renee Bryant, Carol Dillow. ROW TWO: Ellen Walton, Kathy Logan, Karen Carter, Trey Brooks, Cameron White, Steve Brickey, Steve Watkins, Mike Grubb, George Snead. ROW ' THREE: Sandra Gravely, Susan Snead, Nancy King, Lee Logan, Marjorie Taney, Jane Lucado, Susan Garrett, Richard Cloud, Steve Turner. ROW 7 FOUR: Charlie Ellington, Paul Archer, Vickie White, Gary Walthall, Richard Spurgas, Tom Watts, Steve Williams, Robert Simmons, Shirley Peery. ROW F.IVE: Liz Moorman, Shelton Brown, David Cundiff, George Smith, Eddie Grogan, Robert Stokes, Ginger Hibbitts, Susan Brown, Becky Waters, Carolyn VanEpps, Judy Wimmer. Latin Club Has Balanced Program, Stressing Easter Sherry Wygal makes sure her luggage is placed on the bus before embarking on a trip to the J.C.L. Convention in Annandale. Mrs. Aldridge and Mrs. Logan, sponsors of the Latin Club, muse over old Latin customs at the Roman banquet. 148 LATIN CLUB: THIRD YEAR —ROW ONE: Beth Kendig, Linda Zirkle, Sherry Eller, Sherry Barnett, Sue Ann Hale, Danny Lineberry, Robert Thomp¬ son, Frank Rose. ROW TWO: Bonnie Lee, Karen Blankenship, James Lawrence, Lynn Larrick, Mike Bast, Steven Day. ROW THREE: Richard Rudolph, Tommy Powell, Eddie Thomas, John Humphries, Gary Stein, Mary Sue McKinney, Shirean Jones. ROW FOUR: Gary Carter, Marian Marshall, Charles Knighton, Glenn Robinette, Linda Repass, Diane Andrews, Linda Lafon, Jane Hodges. ROW FIVE: Lucia Deeds, Susan Turner, Becky Lee, Ginny Moorman, Cathy Crouch, Susan Agee, Kailynn Sprinkle, John Andrews. Pageant, J.C.L. Convention, and Picnics Caesar (the dog) joins Judy Elder and Gary Carter in merrymaking at the " Happy Birthday, dear Virgil, Happy Birthday to you! " Quick, line Roman banquet. U P for P unch and cake = Mrs ’ AIdnd S e 1S serving. 149 BAND— ROW ONE: Susan Stewart, Jonny Davidson, Vicki Goodwin,, Phyllis Cowan, Marie Estep, Becky Smith, Cheryl Davis, Vickie Stokes, Evon Whitt, Susan Garrett, Sammy Hayslett. ROW TWO: Cheryl Morris, Debbie Wertz, Cheryl Dixon, Brenda Baker, Cheryl Eison, Judy Stinson, Sallye Hardy, Karen Clark, Theresa Lawrence, Bonnie Johnson. ROW THREE: Spencer Cardwell, Brent Clineville, Pat Patterson, Melissa Keith, Brenda Clement, Karen Gutherie, Donnie Lunsford, Alfred Dudley, Gary Manko. ROW 7 FOUR: Ricky Hunt, Richard Hall, Chuck Rowell, Ricky Gattoni, Ricky Giarla, George Spurlock, Bobby Parris, Jerome ' Peery, Pat Carroll. ROW FIVE: Allen Dixon, Chuck Woods, Bill Caperton, Joe Yates, Mike Agee, Roddie Ennis, Alvin Murray, James LaRocco. ROW SIX: Richard Rudolph, Robert Vaughan, Joe Harrison, Bobby Pollard, Bob King, Neil DeMasters, Alan Marrazzo, Steve Chapman. Not pictured: Aubrey HyLton, Beverly Moran, Gary Stein, Karen Robertson, Joyce Clark. Lesser in Quantity, Band Strengthens Quality through The band got to work before the school year even began. In August the forty-piece group traveled to West Virginia for a week in the woods. It was especially delightful because the sylvan atmosphere made them sound more like the Marine Corps Band, a hundred piece band. Everyone learned much and had a great time, too; the rookies were quickly initiated. All band members will especially remember that last night when little " Maxwell Smart " was carried to the wrong end of camp. Following this week of intense practice, the band was prepared to embark upon their rugged fall schedule. They played every week, and often several times a week, for parades, assemblies, and football games. They were invited to perform at the Har¬ vest Bowl, the Shrine Bowl, and the Dogwood Festival. Later in the year, through individual auditions, members were selected to attend the District Festival and the All-State Band Festival. The year was brought to a close with the sound of applause as the band completed their spring concert, " Opus ’67.” SENIORS— ROW ONE: Brenda Clement, Vickie Stokes, Susan Stewart, Marie Estep, Donnie Lunsford. ROW TWO: Richard Hall, Chuck Rowell, Roddie Ennis, George Spurlock, Jerome Peery. ROW THREE: Joe Yates, Robert Vaughan, 150 Steve Chapman, Sammy Hayslett. Majorettes and band members take advantage of a welcomed breather before parading for Miss America. Band director Mr. Alan Farley coaches his band members on music¬ al P’s and Q’s during one of his groups’ many practice sessions. Trip to Band Camp and Numerous Practices MAJORETTES—Jonny Davidson, Vicki Goodwin, Phyllis Cowan, Marie Estep, Becky Smith, Cheryl Davis, Vicki Stokes, Evon Whitt, Susan Garrett, Susan Stewart, head majorette. 151 Band Members Utilize Long Hours to Boost Becky Smith, Jonny Davidson, Pam Staple, majorette instructor, Sheryl Eison, and Debbie Wertz quench their thirst in a much-needed break at band camp before continuing an exhaustive practice. Sammy Hayslett looks on with pride as he assumes the glory, hard work, and responsibility of drum major. Majorettes high-step to " Shine on Harvest Moon, " as the band forms a crescent behind them. One of the most popular halftime routines, " The Pink Panther,” is smilingly executed by Phyllis Cowan. 152 School Spirit and Gain Inner Satisfaction In addition to performing at Lewis athletic events, the band had the honor of joining a score of other bands in a spectacular show at the Harvest Bowl. Gary Manko and Alfred Dudley contribute to the band’s lively rendering of " When Johnny Comes Marching Home’’ to the crowd during halftime per¬ formances. Mr. Farley and Fran Lucado discuss the pros and cons of a Pfc. in a peace-time army . . . outside the mess hall ... at band camp . . (in other words, they’re shooting the bull). Creation of the universe? No, it’s only the majorettes performing a fiery dance while twirling lighted batons, a feat that thrilled spectators. 153 Widely-Acclaimed A Cappella Choir Strives for A CAPPELLA CHOIR —FIRST ROW : Chris Cockerham, Chonita French, Kitty Crush, Cheyenne Friesland, Debbie Duncan, Dyanne Grausam, Diane Nester, Wanda Burnside, Brenda Strickler, Phyllis Cowan, Debbie Bush, Margaret Grosholz, Ruth Blankenship, Glenda Strickland. SECOND ROW: Debbie Creggar, Lydia Hyatt, Lynette Oakes, Cassie Ammen, Sue Willard, Lynette Jensen, Lucy Cline, Debby Waggy, Mary Jo Sherrard, Bonnie Woods, Carolyn Stewart, Becky Stover. THIRD ROW: Garry Throckmorton, Danny Layne, Steve Williams, Billy Cantrell, Jim Slayton, Larry Furrow, Steve Arnold, Barry Cumbie, Bobby Parris, Alex Buck. FOURTH ROW: Allen Barnett, Danny Friesland, Allen Key, Rick Jacobs, Robert Boyden, Mike Bowman, Ken Robey, Emerson McClanahan, Steve Combs, Freddie Amrhein, Robert Stokes, David Jamison, Scott Carroll, Rick Clark, David Tate. Mr. Carl Harris volunteers background information to basketball spectators about the next selection, " Do You Hear What I Hear?’’ Musical expression has become increasingly important to the proud traditions of Andrew Lewis; so following the well-received precedent, the A Cappella Choir became the school’s constant source of pride and pleasure. Displaying their musical aptitude while striving for musical perfection was characteristic of the talented students composing the A Cappella Choir. Just having an excellent voice was not a choir member’s only qualification. Willingness, painstaking experience, musical motivation and a deep musical appreciation were also required. Donning their familiar blazers, choir members plunged into a triumphant musical season. Besides participation in the District VI Music Choral festival and making their Christmas record, other enjoyable concerts at Christmas, in the spring, and for many occasions, were given. Crowning the choir’s successful efforts, an invitation to E xpo ’67 in Mon¬ treal, Canada, was the highest reward. Echoing through the halls was a constant wave of " trip talk’’—students promising their aid for permission to go along. The choir’s initiative has reaped the just rewards and has gloriously fulfilled the school’s faith and pride in the most desirable way. 154 Musical Perfection and Unusual Production Numbers Mr. Harris greets Miss America, Jane Ann Jayroe, and Miss Virginia, Linda Jo Maclin, before the A Cappella Choir renders " Oklahoma” in recognition of Miss America’s home state. Choir members tote their belongings to the waiting bus taking them to Richmond, where they will sing at. the YEA Principal’s Convention. Ben Bryant and Chris Cockerham lend special musical effects to " Do You Hear What I Hear?” A smiling Scott Carroll delivers preordered Christmas records to Miss Martha Wade and Mrs. Shelby Lucas. 155 NINTH GRADE GIRLS CHORUS —ROW ONE: Jackie Vess, Susan Franklin, Sammye Lester, Beverly Clasby, Donna Rymer, Mary Etta Halstead, Wanda Perry. ROW TWO: Julia Wyatt, Amelia Hough, LaVerne Dickerson, Beckie Keeny, Ann Klein, Doris Berger, ROW THREE: Susan Tarpley, Leslie Wolfe, Barbara Clark, Betty Glass, Pam Sample, Judy Hickerson, Barbara Alley. ROW ' FOUR: Judy Lanter, Helen Coffman, Arlene Coleman, Brenda Cash, Annette Grubb, Linda Britt, Wanda Ratliff, Eva Bostic. Expanded Choir Enrollment Is Direct Effect of The Girls’ Ninth Grade Chorus sings a moving selection of " America” in the Vet¬ erans’ Day assembly. 156 MIXED CHOIR —ROW ONE: Barbara Bones, Jeanette Gearheart, Ann Fleck, Mary Davis, Betty Brown, Cecilia Graves, Karen Helstrom, Linda Whitlow, Dorothy Palmer, Jacqueline Graves, Gertrude Lewis, Pat Agee, Becky Waters. ROW TWO: Diane Andrews, Jeanne Firebaugh, Becky Burke, Cheryl Burton, Susan Hockett, Connie Bayse, Kady Eunson, Hunter Breckenridge, Becky Wiley, Shirley Perry, Sharon Baker, Mary Sue McKinney, Joan Haywood. ROW THREE: Jane Anderson, Susan Brown, Kitty Ammen, Sylvia Brand, Sandra Craig, Shirley English, Susan Jaegar, Becky Lee, Carolyn Kinzie, Diane Boyer, Cynthia Crockett, Loraine Beckett, Ellen Mohler. ROW FOUR: Hamp Maxwell, Steve White, Trey Brooks, Marvin Shockley, William Hill, David Davis, Larry Havens, David Hall, Steve Coble, Jeff Jones, Dennis Davis, Jackie Caddy, Ben Bryant. Students’ Increased Awareness of Music A i f f 4 : I Starting an education in basic music and building a musical back¬ ground, the Mixed Choir and Girls’ Chorus members gathered ex¬ perience for the years to come. Hoping to gain some musical knowledge for future application in the A Cappella Choir, the ninth grade girls in Girls’ Chorus were furthered in musical appreciation, self-confidence, and the broad¬ ening of their musical outlook. Meeting daily, they were groomed for the annual Christmas concert and the spring concert. The Mixed Choir was taught such practical aspects of music as note recog nition, rhythm drills, and ear training for later A Cap¬ pella Choir auditions. In existence for thirty years, this melodious group has long been a part of Andrew Lewis’s musical assemblies and has been featured alongside the A Cappella Choir. The cho¬ rus harmonized in the Easter Pageant and the Christmas and Spring concerts. Celebrating their achievements, they held their awaited picnic near the climax of school. Reaching their ultimate goal of becoming part of the A Cappella Choir was the sincere hope and stimulant behind the two choirs. Voices raised joyfully in song, the Mixed Choir leads its talents to the annual Christmas Concert. 157 PEP CLUB —ROW ONE: Camille Vaughan, Cindy Saul, Betty Rhodes, Susan Willard, Kitty Lynch, Maria Scarmalioraki, Vickie Grubbs, Susan Leftwich, Mary Sue Cobb, Norma Scaggs. ROW TWO: Linda Sisson, Janis Richardson, Becky Lee, Sandra Gathercole, Sharon Krupin, Sherry VanValkenburg, Eva Takacs, Richard Owen, Patsy Bowling, Ellen Walton. ROW THREE: Ginny Moorman, Barbara Holland, Margaret Tillman, Becky Stover, Diane Andrews, Caroline Waldrop, Vickie Vaughan, Sandra Cowen, Mary Jane Phlegar, Emily Paine. “We’re from Salem, Couldn’t Be Prouder!” Is the U Jj » jd ROW ONE: Elizabeth Wendt, Miriam Brand, Pam Sample, Jackie Vess, Amelia Hough, Liz Moorman, Kathy Buckland, Linda Morris, Sandy Gravely, Nancy Whitman, Treva Carter. ROW TWO: Molly Dearing, Kathy Tanner, Susan Tarpley, Kathy Logan, Sid Carter, Debby Burnette, Jerry Honaker, Jane Bowman, Debbie Fleming, Mary Lou Bredlow, Kathy Kanode. ROW THREE: Karen Eaton, Ann Cline, Arlene Coleman, Diane Parris, Pat Heinz, Penny Stallins, Lee Logan, Sue Snead, Kailynn Sprinkle, Julia Wyatt, Linda Repass. ROW FOUR: Carolyn Farmer, Cindy Miller, Connie Cole, Vickie Bute, Bonnie Butler, Tina Cole, Cheri Burton, Cassie Ammen, Kathy Ammen, Debbie Gerberich, Susan Mawyer, Kathy Schwille. 158 ’Midst enthusiastic applause, Mr. Setzer congratulates Dan Russo for being chosen Prince of Homecoming by Pep Club members. Pep Club members sit as a group in a pep assembly, backing the cheerleaders and leading the student body. Enthusiastic Yell from Ardent Pep Club Members Promotion of a greater quantity and a better quality of school spirit and pep among the Lewis students was the goal of all Pep Club activities. All students who wished to contribute their time and efforts toward this goal were encouraged to become mem¬ bers during the club’s membership drive in the fall. Homecoming was the major activity handled by the Pep Club. Committees formed to oversee different aspects of the day included the assembly, float, par¬ ade, and goal post committees. Despite upsets during the weeks of planning, the smooth effect seen throughout Homecoming was evidence of the hard work of these committees. The whole club elected the Homecoming King and Prince, who were crowned by Mr. Setzer, assistant principal, at the festival’s assembly. The Pep Club also bolstered school spirit by provid¬ ing bus transportation to several out-of-town football and basketball games, and by planning assemblies to stimulate pep before the most important games. The club was in charge of inventorying the numerous trophies awarded Lewis students. Through the in¬ terest of the Pep Club, the Andrew Lewis athletic program was encouraged throughout the year. Spirited Pep Club officers —ROW ONE: Ellen Porter, vice-president; Brenda Poff, presi¬ dent. ROW TWO: Mrs. Jane Haddad, sponsor; Debbie Wheeling, corresponding secretary; Anne Lee Stevens, recording secretary; Cathy Bredlow, treasurer; and Mrs. Joy Ergle, sponsor. Not pictured are Cassie Ammen, reporter; Kailynn Sprinkle, Betty Rhodes, publicity; Serge¬ ants-at-arms Camille Vaughan and Karen Reynolds. 159 FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES— ROW ' ONE: Clark Chase, Bobby Paine, Matt Highfill, Bill Paugh, Pat Trammell, Hal Johnston, Dean East, Lee Eubanks, Bill Green, Dan Russo. ROW ' TWO: Joe Gaither, Robert Wright, Danny Cobb, Freddy White, Ken Robey, Bobby Caudill, John Locklier, Jimmy Archer, Craig Stinnett, Fred Genheimer, ROW THREE: Jerry Ellis, Gary Stein, Larry Jarvis, John Patrick, John Andrews, Reid McClure, Jackie Kanode, Jeff Highfill, Bob Tate, Bill Whitman, John Humphries. ROW FOUR: Tommy Price, Robert Journell, Steve Slusher, Gary Walthall, David Shelor, Steve Williams, Mike McCulley, Scott Carroll, Steve Mullins, Charles Hammersley, John Givens. F.C.A. Increases Awareness of Religion in Athletics v : m x [ ? !JEf i i i . i 1 RltJsSi Jr 1 19 1 1 IfAti twilit ” 1 1 The Fellowship of Christian Athletes joined all athletes in¬ terested in seeing that the Christian principles be expanded in every sport event. The highlight of the year was the F.C.A. summer camp attended by Hal Johnston and John Givens. Here they met many top athletes and coaches from all over the nation. They heard speakers and participated in discussions and sports clinics. This conference was oriented to strength¬ en all sides of the Christian athlete. F.C.A. meetings were generally occupied by either of two interests, watching football films, or participating in huddle groups for discussions. Each month the national F.C.A. maga¬ zine was sent to the club. From the essays in this magazine on such things as problems of society, the club gathered the background for their huddle groups. These discussions proved exceptionally interesting. The club’s major service project was a collection of Christmas baskets for the needy. To simplify distribution, these baskets were placed with those of other school organizations at the Christmas assembly. Then as a group these baskets were given to the poor. The principle behind the F.C.A. program, establishing a Christian example in sports, is indeed a noble one. 160 F.C.A. officers are Lee Eubanks, secretary, Mike McCulley, treasurer, Hal John¬ ston, vice-president, Matt Highfill, president, and Mr. Eddie Joyce, sponsor. MONOGRAM —ROW ONE: Dan Russo, vice-president; Bill Paugh, Matt High fill, Dean East, treasurer; Hal Johnston, Fred Cruser. ROW TWO: John Humphries, Bill Whitman, Lee Eubanks, James Slayton, John Givens. ROW THREE: Larry Cecil, David Shelor, Charles Hammersley, Craig Stinnett, Steve Mullins. ROW FOUR: Danny Cobb, Gary Stein, Tommy Turner, Fred Amrhein, Jerry Ellis. ROW FIVE: Clark Chase, Robert Journell, Roger Holtman, Gary Moore, Lawrence Carr. Not present: Bill Green, president; Garry Throckmorton, secretary; Mr. Dick Miley, Mr. Fred Suder, sponsors. Monogram Club Members Excel in Diverse Sports The Monogram Club was a select group of athletic boys, chiefly composed of those who had lettered in football; other letter- men represented the basketball, track, and wrestling teams. The most exciting activity of the Monogram Club was the selection of the Homecoming Court. Senior girls were nomin¬ ated and then voted on by the club. When the court was first announced, and then again at the Homecoming assembly, the chosen girls were escorted by members of the Monogram Club. The club helped at many of the athletic events when called on, filling such odd jobs as gatekeeper. They established a concession stand and went into business selling popcorn and drinks at the Blue Ridge District and Western District Tourn¬ aments held at Lewis. Regardless of the activity, members always had to face their most important duty—not to disgrace their familiar monogram club jacket! Before each football game team members, many of whom belong to the Monogram Club, attend a church service. 161 GIRLS ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION— ROW ' ONE: Kathy Zamorski, Paulette Dean, Phyllis Lester, Vickie Shelor, Vickie Stokes. ROW TWO: Brenda Baker, Molly Dearing, Jackie Dame, Mary Etta Halstead, Jackie Vess, Melissa Schultz, Elizabeth Palmer, Beckie Keeney, Stephanie Law, Donna Lancaster, Debbie Gregger. ROW THREE: Billie Jo Witt, Valerie Hamilton, Sandra Reynolds, Diane Tuttle, Barbara Garnett, Sheila Bower, Becky Waters, Bonnie Farry, Nancy Turner, Linda Altizer, Kathy Buckland, Lyndan Cole, Patricia Fink. ROW ' FOUR: Lynn Larick, Carolyn Surface, Inez O’Quinn, Carol Williams, Marian Marshall, Elaine Thompson, Carolyn VanEpps, Penny Stallins, Mary Martin, Karen Robertson, Pam Sample, Debbie Webb, Sue Ellen Jolly, Kitty Crush, Vickie Martin. ROW ' FIVE: Brenda Tolley, Wanda Epperly, Patti Copeland, Kathy Doughty, Debra Waggy, Carla Terry, Patsy Dickerson, Cheryl Dixon, Cindy Walters, Peggy Lyon, Donna Morgan, Rhonda Helvey, Loraine Beckett. ROW SIX: Eva Bostic, Charlotte Daulton, Janice McIntyre, Joanna Dean, Pat Patterson, Drema King, Betty Viar, Marion McBryde, Debbie Underwood, Jeannie Firebaugh, Jerry Honaker, Karen Reynolds. Girls’ Athletic Association Provides n G.A.A. officers are SEATED: Loraine Beckett, president. STANDING: Patti Copeland, recorder of points; Kathy Doughty, vice-president; Miss Jane Painter, sponsor; Miss La Verne Bailey, sponsor; Debby Waggy, secretary. Not pictured is Karen Reynolds, treasurer. Andrew Lewis’s newest organization, the Girls’ Athletic Association, was developed to channel girls’ spirit into a constructive course—girls’ sports. The girls were asked merely to be interested in athletics and willing to con¬ tribute to the club. To capture the attention of Andrew Lewis’s young ladies, the club sponsored a deceiving event, Fun Night. Girls participated in many competi¬ tive sports, developed skills, had fun, and, by the way, became members. Getting into the normal club " swing of things,’’ the G.A.A. was kept busy writing the constitution and iron¬ ing out the usual problems of organizing. Besides ar¬ ranging their club into a disorderly type of order, the G.A.A. found time to sponsor and officiate the girls’ intramural basketball games. A point system was estab¬ lished to encourage newly-corralled members. Points given for individual achievement were collected and used toward the ultimate goal, a glamorous trophy. The Girls’ Athletic Association has filled a gaping void in girls’ extracurricular activities which has been long overlooked. 162 The G.A.A. float, driven by Larry Tomlin, depicts Lewis tam¬ ing Hampton as if they were kindergarten children in a cage. G.A.A. president Loraine Beckett elaborates on upcoming club events during an after school business meeting. Opportunities for the Sports-Minded Female Officers Debby Waggy, Patti Copeland, Karen Reynolds, and Lor¬ aine Beckett labor to complete their first club constitution. G.A.A. members Debbie Beach, Sandy Byrd, Lee Sharr, and Vickie White squeeze in a short basketball practice after school. Girls are coached in both summer and winter sports. 163 F.H.A. “Fabricates” the Year’s Projects through FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA —ROW ONE: Diane Nester, Betty Brown, Barbara Dodd, Jean Spangler, Nancy Dehart, Sharon Carr. ROW TWO: Vickie Stallings, Judy Reynolds, Renossa Harvey, Rhonda Long, Barbara Bones, Patti Foutz, Linda Hall, Althea Murray. ROW THREE: Mary Womack, Regina Hamblin, Rebecca Stanley, Betty Rhodes, Linda Crook, Linda Surface, Linda White. ROW FOUR: Pat Heinz, Carolyn Cecil, Kathy Hartless, Margie Crowe, Cecelia Graves, Linda Shockley, Billie Jo Witt. ROW FIVE: Neoma Ware, Joanne Summey, Denise Bryant, Sue Schilling, Pat Coffman, Judy Peters, Sharon Grey, Brenda Johnson. ROW SIX: Roberta Stanley, Diane Wingo, Karen Marshall, Janet Bragg, Frances Hall, Carla Terry, Sheila Brumfield, Judy Naff, Margaret Dillon. Home economics students were encouraged to practice the skills they learned in class by participating in the Future Homemakers of America Club. The F.H.A. worked to instill an awareness of the needs of others by help¬ ing others. " Our Neighbors Near and Far” became the F.H.A.’s theme for the year. Working to carry out this motive, they co-sponsored the A.F.S. reception, prepared a foreign dinner using Greece as their theme, and acquired for¬ eign pen pals. Their plans to help those near-by included sponsoring a welfare child; working on a project with the Rescue Mission in Roanoke; decorating the main office; buying, preparing, and delivering a Christmas dinner for a needy family; and collecting, fitting ' , and altering clothes for the poor. The Future Homemakers of America provided the Home Economics stu¬ dent with an opportunity for fun and continued friendship as she expanded her domestic abilities. Gruesome masks are a part of the portrayal of Wolverines in the F.H.A.’s entry in the Homecoming Parade. Unselfish Participation of Its Members Pat Heinz and Sharon Grey flash their coordination as they serve refresh¬ ments to thirsty guests at the A.F.S. reception for Maria. Something dynamic finally hits Lewis! Sponsored by the F.H.A. Rev. J 0 Guest of Liverpool and Chuck Hess captivate A.L. s first silent audience with their religious message in song . Original designs modeled by officers of the F.H.A.: (sitting) Vickie Stallings, president; Patti Foutz, recording secretary; (standing) Diane Nes- ter, treasurer; Miss Ruth Ricks, sponsor; Mrs. Evelyn Blake, sponsor. Not pictured are Judy Peters, corresponding secretary; Judy Reynolds, vice-president; Althea Murray and Gloria Mayhew ' , program chairmen. Vickie Stallings’s prowess in knitting and other homemaking skills resulted in her winning the General Mills Award. 165 ft Hi " jRj W, -A JL ii — I - ' i ■ mu t- t WfM, WErfTjtl M f yrZv FUTURE NURSES— ROM ' Oi E: Mrs. Margaret Bailey, sponsor; Rita McDaniel, president; Brenda Beckner, Charlotte Sweeney, Mary Sue McKinney. ROW ' TWO: Linda Hickerson, vice president; Dolores Brooks, treasurer; Harwood Martin, Susan Moyer, Brenda Strickler, Kathy Buckland, Cynthia Crockett. A Future in Medicine Is Goal of Health Careers Club AHEh |k |[S N 4L z 1 J A club new to Andrew Lewis is the Medical Careers Club, open to all students interested in any aspect of a medical profession. Though clubmembers were all female this year, the club ex¬ pressed a wish for more members, boys as well as girls. It is for this reason that the name was changed from Future Nurses Club. Though only two years old, the club was able to get over the hump of organization early in the year. With this accomplished, members began plans for service projects and programs. A nurse from a local hospital and another from the Roanoke County Educational Center were informative variations at two of the meetings. Three of the girls especially interested in nursing, Dolores Brooks, Carol Dillow, and Linda Hickerson, attended an open house in Charlottesville at the University of Virginia School of Nursing. Christmas provided the ideal opportunity for their service project. Members collected little gifts and sachets, made favors, cookies, and fruit punch, and bought two crates of fruit. Bearing these tidings of goodwill, they visited Snyder’s Nursing Home in Salem. Here they cheered the patients and sang carols. Thus, in its brief history the Medical Careers Club has given in¬ terested students the opportunity to explore the ever-expanding fields of medicine. After dispensing fruit baskets, punch, and other goodies to the patients of Snyder’s Nursing Home, future nurses Charlotte Sweeney, Cynthia Crockett, Harwood Martin, Carol Dillow, and Mary Sue McKinney bring their Christ¬ mas party to a close by softly singing carols. 166 —Courtesy Times-Register All students with an interest in the teaching profession were encouraged to join the Future Teachers of America Club. This organization functioned as an aid to teachers and students alike. The club’s primary project was the teacher’s aide plan. Mem¬ bers, individually assigned to a teacher, were given such odd jobs as correcting quizzes, typing stencils, making bulletin boards, and attending to any necessary errands. This gave the members a chance to see the realistic side of their professed vocation, while it was of immense practical aid to the teachers themselves. Over one of its many pot luck suppers the F.T.A. formulated its plans for Teacher Appreciation Day, a day set aside annually to honor the teachers. The F.T.A. held a contest to select the " Teacher of the Year,” giving the student body a chance to decide with votes which were sold at a penny each. The winner of this award was announced at an assembly held to bring attention to the diligence of all our teachers. Through its discussions on teaching and the qualities essential to a good teacher, and especially through this association with teachers, the F.T.A. gave its members a realistic base on which to establish teaching aspirations. Teaching potential is exemplified by F.T.A. officers Ginny Moorman, historian; Barbara Holland, secretary; Debbie Brugh, president; Mrs. Sue Banner, spon¬ sor; Miss Dale Leigh, sponsor. Not pictured is Kendal Custer, treasurer. F.T.A. Encourages Interest in Education, Aids Teachers | ■ 1 i ■ ■ ■ Hpr afl r ■» It :| I % fhjr A 0 ■ 1 d ■wrzT ' m " •pi ' 7 ' x I r 1 4 1 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA— SEATED: Renee Bryant, Susie Lynch, Rhonda Stoneman, Karen Carter, Carolyn Van Epps, Vickie Vaughan, Ginny Moorman, Brenda McDaniels. STANDING: Cheri Burton, Eddie Thomas, Richard Owen, Nancy Wilbourne. 167 YEARBOOK STAFF— SEAT¬ ED FRONT, Jimmy Archer, SECOND ROW, Cathy Bred- low, Dan Ring, Margie Crowe, Bobby Paine, Linda Hickerson. STANDING CENTER, Jim Hardwick, Ginny Moorman, Debbie Brugh, Betty Jo Mabes, Chris Wulfken, Auvray Keith. TOP, Elizabeth Andrews, Vickie Vaughan, Co-Editor Emily Paine, Gary Carter, Co- Editor Vickie Grubbs, Sponsor Mrs. Marjorie Bowman. PIONEER " Hustle! Hustle! Hustle! How did we squander that time? Writ¬ ing controversial editorials? Well, now it’s deadline time, and this is it, sports fans. Prepare to work an extra six hours after school and on Saturdays to make up for lost time. " Confusion characterized the PIONEER staff at such crucial points. Chief whip-crackers were co-editors Vickie Grubbs and Emily Paine, overseen by sponsor Mrs. Bowman. Most of the book was efficiently completed under pressure: " What happened to those 452 copy blocks you promised me last week? You forgot . . . yes, we must include academics in this book, even though the ’67 PIONEER will be different in most other respects . .. Please get Hardwick to take pictures of something other than cheer¬ leaders’ cartwheels ... To heck with SIP A; The Senior Mirror goes in! . .. Who spilled 5 Star Red Grape in the developer? . . . Layouts finished? Layouts in process? Has anyone started a layout? . . . Dan, stop cheering on the file cabinet and flutter a shutter . . . No hanky-panky in the darkroom! . . . The dedica¬ tion goes to ?” Obviously, the chief task, after financing the $7,000 undertaking, was in coordinating each part of the " bigger, better-than-ever” book. Someboiv, the staff managed to finish 100 pages in three days; this accomplishment was ecstatically greeted with, " Mr. Gibson, the pages are all yours; we’re off to Lendy’s!’’ 168 Co-Editors Vickie Grubbs and Emily Paine, diligent and devoted (?), inspect all pages before finally mailing them to the publishers. Yearbook Sponsor Mrs. Marjorie Bowman is responsible for all actions of staff members, not to mention the yearbook itself. Staff Views Daily Kaleidoscope through Bleary Eyes " Photographers lead a hard life, ’ thinks Dan Ring, Head Photogra¬ pher, as he prepares to snap a picture from the top of a filing cabinet. Margie Crowe, Assistant Business Manager and Vickie Vaughan, Business Man¬ ager, ransack their drawer for official business papers, lost in the depths of yearbook receipts. 169 Cathy Bredlow, retouching artist, improves on the quality of photographs, and draws numerous layouts. Betty Jo Mabes’s project for the year is the PIONEER’S first student index which sometimes becomes mere mass confusion. Auvray Keith and Linda Hickerson, somewhat exhausted, plan the entire student life section, a duty which requires 24 hours of brain work daily. Pencil in One Hand and Onion Ring in the Other Christine Wulfken and Elizabeth Andrews take a rest from Dickie Dalby, L.C. Miller, and Jack Hobbs, in a sharp-looking G.T.O., prepare to ride organizing sentence after sentence, paragraph after para- off on another successful sales campaign. graph, of copy. 170 Skip Shelor, Jim Hardwick, and Mike Darocha, common¬ ly found peeking around the darkroom door instead of working, very often found themselves making swift escapes around corners after taking unannounced candid shots. Ginny Moorman and Gary Carter slave over mountains of uncompleted copy, as the salt shaker quietly observes. Mark Yearbook Staff as Deadline Looms Darkly Bobby Paine Jimmy Archer, and Don Gregory trot out to " Ugh!” I ' ll be glad when this year ' s over,” grimaces Mrs. Bowman in extreme distaste of gather information on an upcoming sports event for the the approaching deadline, a source of depression and annoyance. yearbook. 171 Typists Rhonda Helvey, Susan Willard, and Susie Owen type drafts of the articles to be published in the forthcoming issue of the newspaper. Sports Writer Butch Palmer, Girls’ Sports Editor Kailynn Sprinkle, and Frank Rose, Boys’ Sports Editor, inform students of the many athletic events at Lewis and their results. SPOKESMAN Staff Reports News Accurately, Views Mrs. Krause, Sponsor, Doug Sutton and Sharon Grey, Co-Editors, proudly march to homerooms with the latest SPOKESMAN, evidence of their hard work. The individualistic talent of the newspaper staff was combined to achieve the best results in producing Andrew Lewis’s bi¬ weekly informer, the SPOKESMAN. In reaching this goal, expected controversies did arise, one being the slight war fought by both news-seekers and news¬ makers over censoring, finally ending with sound reckoning on the opposition’s part. To gain the lead in the problem of newspaper sales, the SPOKESMAN wisely offered a con¬ test appealing to the students. The contest was between home¬ rooms, the homeroom buying the most newspapers receiving the next issue free for each student. Any capable student willing to contribute to the newspaper’s production was encouraged to join the staff. Rewarding ex¬ periences in journalism, advertising, and photography were gained. Also worth the effort of the staff’s mass efficiency was the achievement of an admirable SIPA rating. The SPOKESMAN, through much hard work and thought, especially on the part of its co-editors, Doug Sutton and Sha¬ ron Grey, and its new sponsor, Mrs. Krause, has proved a tribute to the worthy newspaper staff and to those supporters who read it. 172 Circulation Manager Betty Rhodes, Advertising Manager Susan Agee, Business Manager Harriet Hedgbeth, and Mailing Editor Mona Rhodes discuss the many facets of newspaper business as they examine other school news¬ papers Local Controversies, and Achieves Mass Efficiency SPOKESMAN writers (seated) Greg Old, Rhonda Palmer, Susie Lynch, Mary Jo Sherrard, Ellen Porter, Mary Paige Lucas, (standing) Beverly Moran, Linda Repass, Susie Faries, and Susie Owen compose zesty and informative articles, providing readers with varied aspects of student life. SPOKESMAN photographers Steve Cardwell, Penny Stallins, -and John Clark take time to pose themselves for a picture. Not present was Preston Hundley. 173 WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Maintains Excellent Rating WOLVERINE TURNTABLE—ROW ONE: Fred Genheimer, Ken Robey, Mrs. Sandra Phaup, Sponsor; John Patrick, Chairman; Jim Slayton. ROW TWO: Vickie Grubbs, Margaret Tillman, Katie Burke, Sharon Grey. Mr. Glenn Simmers, director of the March of Dimes, listens as Sharon Grey, Vickie Grubbs, and Katie Burke promote the annual fund-raising event on Wolverine Turntable. The voice of WOLVERINE TURNTABLE was a fa- miliar sound to Salem residents again this year. Every Saturday, as chairman John Patrick announced the broad¬ cast, loyal Lewis students and fans would turn their radios to station WBLU for this show. WOLVERINE TURN¬ TABLE let the people of Salem know what Andrew Lewis was doing and what its future plans were, and let the students hear those records most popular at Lewis. Every Tuesday ' morning before school the earnest TURN¬ TABLE staff gathered in the cafeteria to plan the coming broadcast. Here they were assigned articles to write and then to read on the program that week-end. After diligent preparation, this hour-long show was then presented. One of their most unusual programs was broadcast from Johnson’s Furniture Store. They presented the show there while urging passers-by to support the March of Dimes. Near the end of the year new staff members were se¬ lected and shown how the organization was operated. These were interested rising juniors and seniors with a desire to work. In the spring, WOLVERINE TURNTABLE entered competition with many other high schools from all parts of the southeastern United States, where they were evalu¬ ated by the Southern Interscholastic Press Association. Consistently, they have been trophy winners in this com¬ petition. Their high degree of excellence, made evident by S.I.P.A., was already well-known in the Salem area. 174 Miss Ann Thomason, Mrs. Carol Jo Nichols, David Hall, and Joe Whelby, Co-Editors, are responsible for Lewis’s newest publication, THE INKLINGS. Expanded Publications ,INKLINGS and INKSLINGER, Increase Literary Opportunity The INKSLINGER provided an instrument of publication for students with worthwhile writings in any literary form. This year there was one big publication, rather than the usual small bi-annual one. Because many of the articles were writ¬ ten, discussed, and approved in the balcony of the auditor¬ ium, this edition was titled " From the Balcony.” Though the magazine was open to all students, most of the material was submitted by the creative writing class. The INK¬ SLINGER presented diverse types of literature, written in many different styles, and covering many different subjects. The INKLINGS was a new addition to the publications of Andrew Lewis. Established for students with little or no writing experience who expressed a desire to have their works published, the INKLINGS found sponsors in the drama department, the creative writing class, and the journalism class. This provided the student-requested train¬ ing ground for young writers and also opened a new field for student expression. The responsibility one must take for one’s published works was also strongly stressed. These two publications functioned as an example of learn¬ ing by doing, and gave the students another outlet of creative communication. Organizing the INKSLINGER this year are (ROW ONE) Mary Ann Vogel, Art Editor; Vickie Stallings, Typist; Harriet Hedgbeth, Editor; Cindy Mink, Assistant Editor; (ROW TWO) Maria Scarmalioraki and Cathy Bredlow, Publicity. Not pictured is Mr. Carl Colley, Sponsor. 175 Hi ' 1 r y L v y • • L A i frh ! 1 11 FORENSICS— FLOOR: Gary Martin, Timmy Bain, Don Gregory, Harold Sizer, Kendall Custer, Richard Farrow, Richard Garst, Debbie Underwood. ON RISERS: Thomas Porter, Harriet Hedgbeth, Miss Myra Moseley, Sharon Webb, David Hall, Sherry Barnett, Sue Hale, Margaret Zamorski, Allen Barnett, Randy Woolwine, Melanie Burton, TOP: Nancy Coleman, Miss Ann Thomason, Connie Cole, Pam Kilby, Ronnie Sizer, Brenda Beckner, Debbie Wheeling, Frank Hilton, Llwellyn Hedgbeth, Joe Whelby. Dramatic and Forensic Arts Challenge Student Every year Lewis sends representatives to the Western-District Forensics meet. Representatives and their topics are: Elizabeth Andrews, Girls’ Poetry Reading; Connie Cole, Spelling; Susan Merritt, Girls’ Public Speaking; Doug Anderson, Boys’ Public Speaking. The Department of Forensic and the Dramatic Arts worked like Trojans this year. This department helped the student express himself while developing a self-discipline which would carry over into all of his activities. The Drama Department began its season with a tense murder mystery, Night Must Fall, which was presented for the public and the school as its winter production. Scarcely a month later, they presented the children’s play. This fantasy provided inexperienced actors with an op¬ portunity to become at ease. Other successful undertakings included the sponsoring of two work¬ shops, an Acting Seminar and the annual Writer’s Festival, which was described as " the biggest learning experience of the year. " These gave the student a chance to experience all areas of the dramatic arts—writ¬ ing, acting, directing and producing. The department members who specialized in the Forensic Arts also answered for many honors. The department’s major interest was the District Forensic Meet at Patrick Henry. Weeks of practice pre- ceeded the competition, which again brought honor to Lewis and the department. Seniors Cindy Mink and Ronnie Sizer did exceptionally well in this contest last year. They were first in the district and then went to the State Meet, where they both won third place. Cindy entered Girls’ Prose Reading and Ronnie entered Boys’ Poetry Reading. Other classifications were Boys’ Prose, Girls’ Poetry, Public Speaking, and Spelling. Our Forensic Department has a long history full of honors and the department this year worked to continue this. As a unit the Department of Forensics and Dramatic Arts has provided the student with a wider cultural background, has given him a chance to express himself, and to prove his worth in competition. 176 Hubert (Randy Woolwine) and Olivia (Pam Kilby) discuss sus- Mrs. Bramson (Sherry Barnett) listens attentively to Danny (Joel Jamison) as he piciously the possibility that Danny may be the murderer reads a passage from the Bible, sought by Scotland Yard. Expression and Encourage Cultural Competition David Hall, Frank Hilton, and Randy Woolwine erect stage props for their dramatic effort, Night Must Fall. Publicity posters line auditorium seats in preparation for being placed on homeroom bulletin boards, doors, and halls. • 177 Debate Team Becomes Outlet for Student Controversies DEBATE TEAM— SEATED: Denny Davis, Tom Gutherie, Mr. Robinson, sponsor; David Davis, Don Gregory. STANDING: Susan Merritt, Robert Stokes, captain. [■SJki ■rv «TT| t m IwP . Students interested in becoming developed and encouraged in the logical and efficient art of clashing ideas were snared by debate coach Walter Robinson for his effective debate team. The team’s arguers presented their convincing reasoning in periodic debates on the state-wide topic: " Resolved—that the foreign aid program of the United States should be limited to non-military assistance.” Debators more importantly argued on this topic in the Western District Forensic meets and the state meets. Participation on the debate team was restricted to those tenth through twelfth grade students desiring to work and do re¬ search. Benefits were not just " Robinson-sided”; debators were instilled with an appreciation for organized debate and were made to improve their faculties in this area. Altogether, the debate team gained valuable experience in the field of debating and improved members’ reasoning facilities by a planned program of orderly argument. Robert Stokes, Don Gregory, Mr. Robinson, Susan Merritt, and Tom Guthrie prepare their statement carefully before entering a formal debate. 178 Y-TEENS— SITTING: Wilma Chelf, Margaret Snow, Kathy Buckland, Rhonda Helvey, ATiss Mary Jane Maxwell, Sponsor; Betty Jo Mabes, Pat Heinz. STANDING: Denise Bryant, Shirley Perry, Debbie Bush, Lyndan Cole, Jackie Dame, Marian Mar¬ shall, Jeanne Firebaugh, Sandra Reynolds. Christian Insight into World Affairs Is Goal of Y-Teens Significant Christian training and thorough preparation for world affairs headed club goals in the Y.W.C.A.-sponsored Y-Teens. The club was open, through the school, to all girls willing to serve their community, the nation, the world, and themselves. The Y-Teens shared with the adult group the responsibility of campaigning for the United Fund, the Tuberculosis Association, the World Fellowship, and additional worthwhile projects. Undertaking the job of self-betterment, the club’s planning committee drew mem¬ bers to such informative presentations as lectures on narcotics and on teaching the mentally handicapped during the summer. Individuals contributed time at the X-ray clinic and at the Welfare Department. Besides being an efficient sendee group, the Y-Teens found oppor¬ tunities to enjoy listening to and interpreting music, participating in the World Fellowship in November and the Hanging of the Greens at Christmas, all traditional Y.W.C.A. activities. Fulfilling the Y-Teen purpose—to serve—the industrious members have given of themselves, but in actuality have given to themselves. The Y-Teen sign is prominently displayed as the girls join the winding route of the Homecoming parade. 179 BI-PHY-CHEM—Ellen Mohler, Mary Ann Vogal, Cheri Burton, secretary; Jeff Powell, treasurer; Mrs. Daphne Jamison, Sponsor; Doug Robertson, James Lawrence, Roger Gough, president; David Pearson, Mrs. Nancy Firestone, sponsor; Rick Watkins, David Selman, vice-president; James Morris, James Feltner, Gordon Wells, James Hardwick, Mike Cole, not pictured: Miss Dorothy O ' Dell, Sponsor. Magic of Science Fascinates Bi-Phy-Chem’ers Combining the interests of Andrew Lewis’s science students, the Bi-Phy-Chem Club provided the means for satisfying science cravings. Under the guidance of some of our ablest science instructors, club participants established a program involving educational speakers, worthwhile projects, and instructional social gatherings. The club’s scientific mem¬ bers gathered knowledge from guest speakers, Dr. Bon- durant from Roanoke College, and Mr. Trolson from Gen¬ eral Electric. A good opportunity to work and have fun at the same time came when the Bi-Phy-Chem club members acted as guides at the Roanoke County Science Fair. Not the group for missing a chance to have fun, the club met socially, and on an interesting trip toured the Roanoke College Science Department. The organization provided a personal challenge as they encouraged the students to dabble in creative ability and to construct science projects. Members also individually sup¬ ported the club with slight dues and good performances as officers and leaders. In this constructive manner, the Bi-Phy-Chem Club pro¬ moted the fascination of science among interested students. 180 Mike Cole and Gordon Wells, members of the Bi-Phy-Chem Club, put the finishing touches on a science project. The club promoted interest in the school and county science fairs. K.V.G. Serves Salem and Conserves Natural Resources KEEP VIRGINIA GREEN —ROW ONE : Tip Ammen, Richard Hall, Larry Furrow, Keith Cabaniss, Pat Carroll, Rowland Lord, Daryl Keys, Kip Connelly, Mr. Thomas, Mr. Penn. ROW TWO: Tony Terry, Bill Giles, Daryl Smith, Allen Key, Jim Dalton, Chuck Woods, Steve Williams, Steve Butler, Jim Gilmer. ROW THREE: Steve Williams, Danny Layne, Kenneth Wilson, Roger Counts, Sammy Miller, Michael Martin, Frankie Hough, Bobby Paine, Ken Robey. ROW FOUR: Eddie St. Clair, Dickie Dalby, Larry Lucado, Chuck Rowell, James Harless, Van Johnson, Raymond Radford, Bobby Yates, Ray White, Kenneth Reynolds, Lance Hunt, Ronnie Bolling, David Woods, Charles Webb. ROW FIVE: David McCray, Wayne Burnette, Preston Hundley, Wayne Harmon, Victor Hamm, Charles Hartman, Richard Hall, Elbert Roberts, Jimmy Trent, L. C. Miller, Marc Sadler, Glenn Robinette, John Patrick. The Keep Virginia Green Crew has worked to do just that. It has defended from waste Virginia’s natural resources—its soil, its miner¬ als, its forests, its water, and its wildlife. Early in the fall members went to Bennett Springs for a day of instruction. Forest Rangers primarily taught them the principles of fighting forest fires and soil conservation. After learning these basics and acquiring their certificates of membership, these boys could be called to aid the forest rangers at any time, in school or out. The club was divided into two sections, an East crew and a West crew, for each of the areas outside Salem. The club had no definite meeting time. Meetings were called when necessary to work on some job. Their busiest time was spring, when danger and hard work of fighting these spring forest fires un- doubtably made the K.V.G. boys question whether their 60c an hour and the right to get out of school occasionally was really worth it. But—the K.V.G.’s were a group which really served, and they served in an area, conservation, which is often overlooked. Charles Hartman and Jim Dalton of the K.V.G. crew head for the nearest building to post their " Smokey” signs. 181 BETA CLUB— ROW ONE: Ginny Moorman, treasurer; Linda Deyerle, corresponding secretary; Ann Walters, president; Marian Marshall, vice-president; Mrs. Jerry Harper, sponsor; not pictured: Elizabeth Andrews, recording secretary; Mr. Walter Hunt, sponsor. ROW TWO: Sherry Wygal, Linda Crotts, Beth Kendig, Linda Zirkle, Joyce Cook, Marie Estep, Emily Paine, Caroline Waldrop, Ellen Porter, Susan Leftwich. ROW THREE: Linda Hickerson, Cindy Duncan, Brenda Necessary, Diane Nester, Cindy Mink, Vickie Stallings, Vickie Vaughan, Mary Ann Vogel, Wayne Key. ROW FOUR: James Hardwick, Cas- sie Ammen, Roger Gough, D 3n Gregory, Mary Paige Lucas, Wendell Key, Frank Rose. ROW FIVE: David Cundiff, Karen Carter, Mary Martin, Karen Helstrom, James Lawrence, Paul Barnett, Barry Key. ROW SIX: Chari Burton, Sandy Gravely, Tom Klein, Karen Marshall, Althea Murray, George Smith, Debby Jones, Stephanie Law. “Hail Lewis (for Academics )!” Echoes for Mr i r M ' A Ajft Jw i " ■ Jr 7 M. — m V ly MB Jr ROW ONE: James LaRocco, Alvin Murray, Diane Tuttle, Christine Wulfken, Kailynn Sprinkle, George Snead. ROW TWO: Carolyn Harris, Brenda Stick¬ ler, Lucy Cline, Debbie Bush, Brenda Hodges, Becky Lee. ROW THREE: Bonnie Lee, Patty Wolfe, Delores Brooks, Cathy Crouch, Susan Turner, Gary Carter, Ronnie Hatcher. ROW FOUR: David Jamison, Thad McCulloch, Mike Bast, James Slayton, Jimmy Archer, Mike Agee. ROW FIVE: Catherine Ammen, Cheryl Eison, Melody Cardwell, Treva Carter, John Givens, Bob King, Charles Knighton. 182 Ann Walters introduces Rev. John Keister of Roanoke College as the Beth Kendig lights David Cundiff’s candle during the induction service of new speaker for the Beta Club assembly after the induction ceremony. members into the Beta Club. Beta Club’s Triumphant Klassroom Kwiz Panel At last the Beta Club was revitalized. The club’s philosophy continue d as one of service and character development. The Beta Club felt that all students who had done exception¬ al academic work should be specially honored. To accomplish this, new members were inducted into the club early in the fall accepting the " torch of knowledge,” the club’s symbol, in this impressive assembly before the entire student body. Pic¬ tures of seniors receiving letters of commendation as a result of their National Merit scores were placed in the main showcase for several weeks to draw deserved attention. This energetic group organized a tutoring service for the be¬ wildered, painted school lockers, and donated wealth to fund drives. In addition to making a noticeable appearance at the State Con¬ vention in Richmond, brightly-clad members clustered behind the victorious Klassroom Kwiz team for seven consecutive weeks over WDBJ-TV (or was it the other one?). The team— Ann Walters, Linda Deyerle, and Roger Gough—retired as champions, a once-before accomplished feat which brought yet another plaque home. This active year proved that the value of the Beta Club exceeds that of an organization established merely as an honor. Don Gregory tutors Judy Lanter in the mechanics of a simple motor. The Beta Club organized the tutoring system for the benefit of students who desired assistance from their fellow students. 183 Newly-Formed Chess Club Checkmates Stale Minds A war of intellects . . . mind-to-mind com¬ bat—the essentials of a Chess Club were founded. The organization was formed on the spur of the moment of the whims of seven students. Unexpectedly catching on quickly, the Chess Club, when finally or¬ ganized, consisted of twenty members, of whom twelve are: SEATED: Jim Hard¬ wick, Richard Spurgas, Robin Krupin, Emerson McClanahan, Jim Lawrence. STANDING: Billy Cantrell, Jim Feltner, Steve Schwille, Robert Davis, Julia Wyatt, Gary Lancaster, Dennis Asbury. Recognition Not Uncommon to Enterprising Students After diligent research to provide information for the TEEN TOWN quiz, team members Mary Lou Bredlow, Caroline Waldrop, Emily Paine, and David Shelor (who actually won a few quizzes themselves!) appear pleased with their efforts. Jim Slayton takes advantage of Mr. Har¬ ris’s office to glance over sheets of music, in keeping with his All-State Choir posi¬ tion. 184 Worthy Students Cited for Outstanding Achievements Hopeful A.F.S. semifinalists, Patty Wolfe and Gary Carter, launch into a campaign to acquaint themselves with distant countries. Ellen Porter, Elaine Thompson, Jimmy Lawrence, and Frank Rose received Letters of Commendation for their outstanding performance on the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. Not pictured are Ken Robey and Linda Deyerle. Susie Faries takes over the kitchen to prove her worthiness of Betty Crocker’s title, " Homemaker of Tomorrow.” Attractive Malinda Jackson was selected by the senior class to represent Lewis as Miss United Fund (P.S.—the parade was cancelled due to rain). 185 Maybe Bill Paugh, Oman East, Jimmy Lawrence, Joe Austin, and alternate Doug Sutton would like to tell us what happened at Boys’ State that caused their consciences to " shadow” them home. Student Award- Winners Instill Pride in Classmates and National Council of Teachers of English Scholarship winner, Emily Paine, and the recipient of an honorable mention, Linda Deyerle, aided by Mr. Robin¬ son’s infallible pen, pore over college catalogues in search of grammatical errors. Linda Hickerson and Thad McCulloch compare notes gleaned from the Co¬ operative College School Science Project sponsored by the National Science Found¬ ation, which they attended last summer. Malinda Jackson and Ellen Walton reigned as gracious attendants of the Holly Court during the Salem Christmas Parade. Except for the fashionable attire, DAR award recipient Susan Leftwich could be mistaken for one of her female ancestors. 186 Surrounded by the tools of their trade, All-State Band members Sam Hayslett and Richard Rudolph survey a new score. Complement School’s Name On their climb to future (political?) success, Girls’ State representatives Sharon Grey, Emily Paine, alternate Vickie Vaughan, Beth Kendig, Mona Rhodes and Sherry Eller start on a smaller scale. Andrew Lewis’s representative on McCall’s Fashion Board, Jean Spangler, lends a creative hand at decorating the home economics bulletin board. Educated in personal grooming, poise and fashion awareness, Deb Coun¬ cil members Susan Leftwich, Malinda Jackson, and Becky Stover radiate these desirable qualities. 187 Advertisements 189 ADVERTISING INDEX Agricultural Processing Corp.198 Albert Brothers Contractors .211 Andrew Lewis Tavern.208 Annette Shop.201 Appalachian Power Company .203 Beach Brothers Dodge.206 Bemiss Equipment Company .205 Beulah ' s .202 Boosters .202 Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy .197 Brown Hardware.199 Coach House Restaurant .194 Crotts Sheet Metal .201 Cycle Center .196 Dame Roofing Company.199 DeLong ' s .202 Diamond Glass Company .193 Diesel Injection .207 Drill Carrier Corp.200 Dr. Pepper .209 Eaton Yale and Town, Inc.213 Farmers National Bank.211 Furniture Mart .196 Gentry ' s . 195 Graham-White Manufacturers .197 Graham-White Sales .207 General Electric .204 Goodwin Chevrolet .206 Goodwin Insurance.205 Goodwin Motel .210 Henebry ' s .201 Holdren ' s Inc.201 Hubert ' s Citgo.193 Jobe Florists .198 Ken Piatt.206 Krispy Kreme Doughnut Co.205 Langhorne Pharmacy .196 Lawrence ' s Market.211 Lee Hy Auto Court.206 Leggetts .201 Lendy ' s .194 Manning Grocery .196 McClung Lumber Company .211 Mechanical Development .199 Middleton Garden Esso . . . Miller Tire Service . M and S Machine Shop . . . Oakey ' s . Old Virginia Brick Co. . . . Peacock-Salem . Pepsi . Peters Creek Pharmacy . . . Piedmont Stores . Poole ' s Esso . Powell Pharmacy. Precision Tool and Cutter . Professional Pharmacy .... Rainbow Market. Reid and Cutshall . Ridenhour Music Center . . Roanoke Cola Bottling Co. Roanoke College . Roanoke Electric Steel .... Roanoke Seat Cover Shop . Rowe Furniture . Salem Camera Shop. Salem Farm Supply. Salem Federal Savings .... Salem Oil Company. Salem Publishing Co. Shenandoah Tool and Supply Shockley ' s Esso. Skyline Cleaners . Smith and Gravely. Snead Lumber Company . . Stephenson and Aldridge . . Talk of the Town. Tarpley ' s . Tom ' s Peanut Company Triangle Food Market. Triangle Texaco . United Diamond Exchange . . Valleydale . Virginia Land Development . Waldrop Realty . WBLU . Woodson Pontiac. .203 191 206 202 197 206 212 . 198 .200 21 I .207 ,198 193 198 .194 , 193 , 198 . 191 .200 194 192 193 199 208 205 207 197 203 202 205 206 196 202 201 201 201 194 202 199 193 204 208 206 190 MILLER TIRE SERVICE West Main Street SALEM Towers Shopping Center, ROANOKE Firestone Tires—Recaps—Auto Supplies—Appliances ROANOKE COLLEGE Meets the Challenge of Modern Liberal Arts Education With 125 Years of Experience Are You qualified to join the New Future at Roanoke College? Ask the Director of Admissions! New Science Buildings planned for the Roanoke College $5.1 million Anniversary Challenge are shown in architect ' s drawing above. Left to right are the physical sciences building, the lecture hall, and the life sciences building. 191 ROWE FURNITURE CORPORATION SALEM, VIRGINIA RIDENHOUR MUSIC CENTER 2 West Main SALEM, VIRGINIA Gibson Fender Guitars All Band Instruments Yamaha and Gulbransen Pianos Compliments of a FRIEND PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY BEN W. POWELL, R. Ph. Corner of Alabama Boulevard SALEM, VA. PHONE 389-2361 GENERAL SERVICE STATION And there ' s real family fun music! Playing together keeps family closer . . . helps build enduring happy relations. in the an Ignition and Minor Repairs Road Service—Pickup and Delivery DU 9-7904 VIRGINIA LAND DEVELOPMENT COMPANY 325 West Campbell Avenue—ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Owners and Development of Mineral Lands DIAL DU 9-9540 W. P. LEONARD " Give Us Your Breaks " DIAMOND GLASS CORP. Glass for Every Purpose Auto, Plate, Window and Mirrors 622 Eighth Street SALEM, VA. 24153 Compliments of SALEM CAMERA SHOP East Main St. SALEM, VA. DU 9-3271 Keyette members " Melt Glass " in a boiling pot of Lewis Spirit. 193 For Young Homemakers, For Lively Young Sparkling Rooms, For the Best in Furniture, For Goodness ' Sakes, Shop SHELTON ' S GARAGE REID AND CUTSHALL, INC. 28 Dixie Drive DU 9-2601—SALEM, VIRGINIA General Automotive Repair DOWNTOWN GALLERIES THE WAYSIDE 3rd and Cambell Ave. U. S. II WestonLee Highway Charlie Gunter ' s COACH HOUSE RESTAURANT 2104 W. Main St. SALEM, VA. Dl 4-0826 ROANOKE SEAT COVER SHOP Complete Auto Upholstery Convertible Tops Truck Seats—Floor Mats TRIANGLE TEXACO SERVICE STATION 389-7880 319 College Ave. SALEM, VA. H. C. SINK ROBERT BATEMAN, Owner 1304 Williamson Rd. ROANOKE, VA. Famous Family Restaurants 6 " Wonderful " Locations in THE ROANOKE-SALEM AREA! 1 Lee Hi Drive-in Lee Highway—Salem 2 The " Downtowner " 15 W. Church Ave. 3 The " Mainliner " Franklin Rd. S. W. 4 Take-Home Shoppe Melrose Ave. N. W. 5 " Lakeside " Coffee Shop Main St., Salem 6 " Boxley Hills " Coffee Shop Williamson Rd., N. W. 194 PHOTOGRAPHERS With Studios in Salem Blacksburg, Va. DIAL 389-7224 109 W. Main St. SALEM, VA. I Complete Home Furnishings STEPHENSON ALDRIDGE, INC. Two Locations to Serve You WAYSIDE STORE 1864 Apperson Dr., Salem Call 389-8691 DOWNTOWN 16 E. Church Ave. Call Dl 3-1927 Serving Newcomers and Metropolitan Roanoke Area Since 1944 MANNING GROCERY 805 8th St. Salem, Va. Open 8:00 A.M.-8:00 P.M. Meats, Groceries, Texaco Gas and Oil CYCLE CENTER DU 9-7957 Money Orders THE FURNITURE MART Antique and Reproduction Furniture 406 East 4th Street SALEM, VA. 389-5385 211 College Ave. Phone 389-3121 LANGHORNE PHARMACY 220 West Main Street Phone 389-8618 SALEM, VA. Congratulations to the Class of ' 67 A trophy case exhibit rewards Hal Johnston for his outstanding football achievements by proclaiming him " Player of the Week. " 196 OLD VIRGINIA BRICK CO., INC. SALEM, VA. SHENANDOAH TOOL SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 146 West Fourth Street, SALEM, VA. Phone 389-8141 DU 9-2357 Cutting Tools, Machinery and Accessories, Precision Tools, Tool Grinding Service GRAHAM-WHITE MANUFACTURING CORPORATIONS 1209 Colorado Street SALEM, VIRGINIA " Salem ' s Prescription Center " BROOKS-BYRD PHARMACY, INC. 2 E. Main Street SALEM, VA. Phone 389-8111 ERVIN BROOKS RAY BYRD 197 RAINBOW MARKET 211 Fourth Street SALEM, VIRGINIA S. C. DOWDY Meats, Groceries, Frozen Foods PETERS CREEK PHARMACY 1120 Peters Creek Rd., N. W. PHONE EM 6-5525 ROANOKE, VIRGINIA COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS, INC. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA TRftOF vARk rtG ' STfREO AGRICULTURAL PROCESSING CORPORATION 225 Alabama Street SALEM, VIRGINIA OFFICE 339-6563 precision jg Sf TOOL a CUTTER SERVICE •csr- ' INCORPORATED MOLDS - TOOLS - DIE REPAIRS - JIGS - FIXTURES SPECIAL CUTTERS GENERAL MACHINE WORK CUTTER RECONDITIONING - MODEL a PROTOTYPE WORK 1509 COLORADO STREET BOX 473 SALEM, VIRGINIA Say It With Flowers JOBE FLORIST, F.T.D. 215 College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Phone 389-7284 Susan Stewart proudly directs her band of majorettes in a precisioned routine. 198 Fine Quality Meat Products VALLEYDALE PACKERS, INC. SALEM, VIRGINIA DAME ROOFING COMPANY Forced Air Heating and Air Conditioning DU 9-2471 Established 1880 SALEM FARM SUPPLY CORP. 121 E. Main Street SALEM VIRGINIA BROWN HARDWARE CO. " The Friendly Store " 115 E. Main St. DU 9-4413 SALEM, VA. MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. Lee Highway, East DIAL DU 9-9396 SALEM, VIRGINIA P. O. Box 1298 ROANOKE, VIRGINIA DRILL CARRIER Congratulations CORPORATION i§ PIEDMONT STORES 565 Electric Road SALEM, VA. SALEM, VIRGINIA DIAL 389-5523 200 CROTT ' S SHEET METAL COMPANY TOM HUSTON PEANUT CO. 729 College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Tom ' s Potato Chips HOLDRENS INCORPORATED THE ANNETTE SHOP Frigidaire Zenith Ladies ' and Children ' s Wear " Virginia ' s Largest Frigidaire Dealer " 4 East Main St. SALEM, VA. 29 E. Main St. TELEPHONE SALEM, VA. 389-7211 TRIANGLE FOOD MARKET 2209 Brandon Rd. If you can t find if anywhere, we ' ll have it. TARPLEY ' S, INC. RCA Color TV Sales and Service 17 E. Main Street Compliments of HENEBRY ' S Fine Jewelers PHONE: 209 S. Jefferson St., ROANOKE, VA. 342-2906 i:::r t t p £m m pr “Ps—r 4- PiZ xIxiiZx . i . lil ROANOKE-SALEM PLAZA 201 ' cS 0 Funeral Home • SALEM • DU 9-5441 Boulevard at College Avenue SKYLINE CLEANERS, INC Shirts and Laundry Compliments of UNITED DIAMOND EXCHANGE Corner of Salem Avenue Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA PHONE: 389-7302 TALK O ' THE TOWN Beauty Salon 928 College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Air Conditioned Air Conditioned PHONE 389-7959 BEULAH ' S Friendship Restaurant Specializing in Delicious Home Cooked Food BEULAH HALL Prop. Main Street at Broad, SALEM, VA, DR. H. E. LEE DR. FRED S. CRUSER M.D. DR. GEORGE R. VAUGHAN Compliments of ESTHER C. BROWN Compliments of " A FRIEND " ' DeCoHg ' s INCORPORATED 29 W. Church Ave., Roanoke, Va. Fine CLOTHES for Boys and Young Men 202 Dependable—Courteous—Efficient -SHOCKLEY ' S ESSO SERVICE CENTER- LLOYD SHOCKLEY—Owner • Engine Tune-Up • Brakes and Starter Service • Generator and Ignition Service • Electronic Wheel Balancing • Trained Mechanics • Pickup and Delivery . . . and the world will make a beaten path to your door. BUILD A BETTER MOUSETRAP It happens all the time in our country. People with imagination and ambition can expect to be rewarded. Each of us has the opportunity to fulfill our dreams ... to get ahead by building a better mousetrap. In America profit and honor are rewards to those who make significant contributions to our way of life. This is because we believe in Free Enterprise, the economic system that has given us the highest standard of living in the world today. ystem APPALACHIAN POWER CO. —Lightning—Service We Render S - Satisfaction—We Guarantee W —Waldrop—a Name to Remember 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. L. S. WALDROP REALTY CO. Realtors Majorette Phyllis Cowan focuses on Mr. Farley as he doles out n ecessary words of wisdom. GERALD L. PHILLIPPE Chairman of the Board General Electric Company generalAelectric INDUSTRY CONTROL DEPARTMENT SALEM, VIRGINIA J 204 Organized 1931 ... GOODWIN INSURANCE REALTY INCORPORATED 15 South College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Dividend Paying Insurance KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUT CO. | TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1923 Williamson Road 4141 Melrose Avenue Twenty-One Delicious Varieties Special Prices for Clubs SMITH GRAVELY TAX CONSULTANTS 220 Blvd. SALEM, VIRGINIA BEMISS EQUIPMENT CORP. 224 Fourth Street SALEM, VIRGINIA SALEM OIL COMPANY, INC. PURE SERVICE PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. I CENTER NO. 2 Route 3, Salem 406 Colorado St. GLENN ' S PURE SERVICE CENTER 1020 W. Main St. Salem Enjoying a break from translating and a few licks of icing, Frankie Hough joins heartily in celebrating Virgil ' s 2057th birthday, hosted by Mrs. Aldridge. 205 GOODWIN CHEVROLET CORP. 1337 West Main St. SALEM, VIRGINIA CDJk PHONE DU 9-2374 lAUMJMAtAS CUAHSPS SALEM, VA. M S MACHINE SHOP, INC. Design and Machine Tools 389-6441 CHARLES MESSINGER, Pres. 389-7517 1022 Tennessee St. SALEM, VIRGINIA Compliments of WOODSON PONTIAC BEACH BROTHERS DODGE Compliments of SNEAD LUMBER COMPANY SALEM VIRGINIA A 3 West Main St. SALEM, VIRGINIA 1 DU 9 ‘ 5431 ) DU 9-5986 in salem— LEE-HY AUTO COURT RESTAURANT you always dress right with 3318 Brandon Avenue, S. W. ken platt Dl 2-6530 clothing—sportswear—shoes 206 GRAHAM-WHITE SALES CORPORATIONS 1209 Colorado Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Mascot Joanie Joyce anxiously eyes the gridiron clash with Fleming. DIESEL INJECTION SALES SERVICES 1016 Delaware Street SALEM, VA. PHONE 389-7296 Headquarters for Robert Bosch ignition parts and spark plugs for foreign cars. SALEM PUBLISHING CORPORATION All Types Job Printing Publishers: TIMES REGISTER POWELL PHARMACY 219 East Main Street DIAL 389-5423 SALEM, VA. J 207 ANDREW LEWIS TAVERN Mile West of Salem Famous for Steaks—Seafood Southern Fried Chicken—Virginia Ham Homemade Cakes and Pies Routes I I and 460 Phone 389-3334 Air Conditioned for Your Comfort SALEM FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 14 South College ' Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA Perched atop the institution sign, Billy Giles and Ellen Wal¬ ton campaign for pride in their school: " School spirit isn ' t deadjt ' s merely unemployed. " 208 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. 209 Compliments of GOODWIN MOTEL Jim and Betty Gentry FARMERS NATIONAL BANK 223 East Main St. Salem, Virginia INVESTIGATE our SAVINGS LAWRENCE ' S MARKET " Our Quality Groceries Make the Meal " West Main Street SALEM, VIRGINIA McCLUNG LUMBER CO. POOLE ' S ESSO SERVICENTER OPEN UNTIL 12 EV£RY NIGHT Tires—Batteries—Lunches—Beverages GUY POOLE, Owner-Mgr. DU 9-7804 733 E. Main St. 2 Convenient Locations 389-8186 Salem, Va. 345-0981 Vinton, Va. ALBERT BRO. CONTRACTORS 1102 Tennessee Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Come alive PEPSICOLA You ' re in the Pepsi Generation PEPSI COLA BOTTLING CO. HOLLINS, VIRGINIA EATON YALE TOWNE, INC. SALEM DIVISION Opportunity For The Graduate EAT© N YALE £ TOWNE Manufacturer of INDUSTRIAL TRUCKS LOCKS HARDWARE Faculty And Student Index Abbott. Thomas M.. 72 Adams, Farrell L.. 92 Adams. Teresa G.. 92. 147 Agee. Deborah L., 44 Agee. Leonard C.. 72 Agee. Michael W„ 72. 142. ID. DO. .182 Agee. Patricia T... 44 Agee, Susan T... 23. 44. 149. 173 Akers, Charlotte A., 84 Akers, David K.. 84 Aldridge. Annie V. (Mrs.). 32 Alley, Barbara A., 92 Altizer, L’nd ' 1 S.. 92, 162 Ammen, Katherine G., 84, 144. 138, 182 Ammen, Mary C.. 40, 84, 144. 138. 18 7 Ammen, Tipton T.. 44. 143 Amos, Rebecca I.. 92 Amrhein, Frederick L., 72. 103. 108. 143, 161 Anderson. Douglas C.. 92, 121. 147 Anderson, Jane R.. 44 Andrews. Diane L.. 72, 134. 149. 138 Andrews, Elizabeth, 43, 147. 168. 170 Andrews. John M., 72 . 103. 108. 146. 149, 160 Angell, Rita D.. 72. 142, 144 Archer. James E.. 72. 121, 122. 123, 160, 168, 171. 182 Archer. Paul C., 25. 84, 122. 148 Arnold, Bonnie Sue, 92 Arnold, Steven E., 85 Asburg, Dennis G., 85 Austin, Brenda D., 45 Austin, Joseph L., 45, 142, 143. 186 Avis, Gary L., 92 Bailey, J. La Verne (Miss), 40 Bailey, Margaret M. (Mrs.). 26, 161 Bain, Cynthia M., 72, 144 Bain, Drema D., 93 Bain. Timothy W.. 92 Baker, Brenda S., 85, 150, 162 Baker, Robert L., 85 Baker, Sharon J., 85 Baldwin, Robert B., 92 Banner, Sue H. (Mrs.), 25, 16 " Barfield, Ola B. (Mrs.), 37 Barker, Robert L., 84 Barnett, Allen K., 45 Barnett, Paul M., 30, 84, 110, 128 Barnett, Sherry G., 44, 136, 149 Barrett, Linda (Mrs.), 20 Bast, Michael K., 30, 121, 149. 182 Bateman, Rebecca J., 84 Bayse, Connie M., 44 Bayse, Shelby B., 84 Beach, Deborah A., 84, 163 Beason, Wanda F,, 44 Beckett, Ada L., 40, 41, 44, 162. 163 Beckner, Brenda G., 38, 72, 166 Berger, Doris A., 93 Berrier, Namoah C., 44 Berry, Deborah K., 93 Bishop, Anita M., 45 Bishop, Patricia A., 93 Bishop, Sandra Gene, 93 Blake, Evelyn L. (Mrs.) 34, 165 Blanding, Steven F., 93 Blankenship, Isabell, 21 Blankenship, Karen M., 72, 144, 1 19 Blankenship, Ruth E., 85 Boitnott, Sherry G., 73 Bolling, Ronnie G., 72 Bolt, John R., 45, 125 Bones, Barbara J., 72, 164 Booher, Katherine R., 45 Boothe, Billie R., 45 Boothe, Bobby L., 92 Boothe, Millie K., 92 Booze, Frank H., 92 Bostic, Eva J., 92, 162 Bosworth, Jamie L., 92 Bower, Lynn R., 92 Bower, Richard F. (Mr.), 28, 120, 145 Bowers, Shelia R., 85, 162 Bowles, Deborah D., 92 Bowling Gladys, 21 Bowling, Patsy A., 72, 158 Bowman, Jane T., 85, 100, 158 Bowman, Marjorie T. (Mrs.), 30, 168, 169, 171 Bowman, Michael E., 45 Boyden, Robert R., 85 Boyer, Constance L., 73 Boyer, Susan D., 85 Bradley, Bobby L., 92 Bragg, Dennis A., 84 Bragg, Janet C., 92, 164 Brand, Miriam H., 92, 158 Brand, Sylvia C., 73 Bratton, Kay L., 92 Bratton, Mary, 21 Breckenridge, Charlotte H., 373 Bredlow, Cathy E., 45, 159. 168, 170. 175 Bredlow, Mary Lou, 84, 100, 142, 143. 158, 184 Brickey, Stephen W., 93, 113. 148 Briggs, Barry J., 84 Britt, Lynda R.. 93 Brogan, David L., 45 Brooks, Catherine J., 93 Brooks, Dolores K., 73, 142, 144, 166, 182 Brooks, Ervin T., 84, 125, 148 Brooks, Larry, 73 Brown, Alexander M., 93 Brown, Betty S., 84, 164 Brown, Joseph D., 85 Brown, Penny L., 85 Brown, Richard L., 93 Brown, Shelton A., 85, 148 Brown, Susan E., 85, 148 Broyles, Gary L., 45 Brugh, Deborah L., 45, 167, 168 Brumfield, Linda I., 73 Brumfield, Sandra F., 45 Brumfield, Sheila M., 92, 164 Bryant, Denise A., 92, 164, 179 Bryant, Susan R., 45, 144, 148, 167 Buchanan, William T., 92, 113 Buck, Clarence A., 45, 154 Buckland, Kathy G., 92. 144, 158. 162. 166, 179 Burcum, Leon J., 92, 125 Burcum, Pamela A., 73, 142 Burke, Katie, 174 Burke, Rebecca L., 85 Burnette, Debby, 158 Burnette, Wayne R., 45 Burnside, Wanda L., 45 Burrier, James E., 45 Burton, Cheri L., 84, 158, 167, 180, 182 Burton, Gary B., 73 Burton, Melanie L., 92, 147 Bush, Deborah A., 73, 144, 179, 182 Bushnell, Mary K., 73 Bute, Linda M., 45 Bute, Victoria A., 84, 158 Butler, Barrie, 84 Butler, Bonnie B., 92, 158 Butler, Stephen M., 84 Butterworth, Ronald L., 22, 73 Butts, Phyllis D. (Mrs.), 29 Byrd, Carlton R., 73 Byrd, Sandra L., 84, 163 Byrd, Susan K., 46 Cabaniss, Jerry K., 22, 46 Caddy, Judson N., 93 Caldwell, Darryl S., 92 Caldwell, Larry M., 92 Caldwell, Mary A., 92 Calton, Billy F., 85 Campbell, Frank L., 73 Campbell, Katie F., 23, 85 Cantrell, William E., 85 Caperton, William G., 73, 150 Carder, Carol A., 46 Cardwell, Carol S., 92, 150 Cardwell, Melody J., 85, 89, 182 Cardwell, Steve, 173 Carr, Lawrence D., 23, 124, 125, l6l Carr, Sharon L., 46, 164 Carroll, Bonnie S., 47 Carroll, Clinton E., 97 Carroll, Clyde L., 93 Carroll, Dana C., 97 Carroll, Pat, 150 Carroll, Scott W., 73, 82, 103, 108, 160 Carter, Gary W., 73, 146, 149. 168, 171, 182, 185 Carter, Karen J., 85, 148, 167, 182 Carter, Linda L., 73 Carter, Richard T„ 93. 112, 113, 147 Carter, Sharon A., 73 Carter, Sidney J., 93, 101. 142, 158 Carter. Treva J., 30. 84, 85, 101, 158. 182 Cash, Brenda L., 93 Cash, William L., 93 Catron, Brenda D., 85 Caudill, Robert D.. 85, 160 Caudill, Wayne, 110 Caudle, Shari L., 73 Cecil, Carolyn R., 85, 147, 164 Cecil, Lawrence K., 84, 85, 103, 107, 108, 161 Chaffin, Ira W., 85 Chaffin, Wilkie W. (Mr.), 26, 82. 125 Chapman, Stephen L., 47, 150 Chase, James C.. 84, 85. 110, 125. 145, l60, 161 Chelf, Wilma L„ 73. 179 Chewing, Donnie, 73 Chick, Dorothea F. (Mrs.), 72 Childress, Bennie, 73 Childress, Wayne L., 85, 110, 125 Chisholm, Margaret E., 73 Clark, Barbara A., 92 Clark, John R„ 92, 173 Clark, Karen D., 92. 150 Clark, Richard S., 92 Clark, Richard W.. 72 Clasby, Beverly A., 92 Clasby, Brenda L., 73 dayman, Bette, 73 dayman, Brenda, 92 dayman, Steve D., 85 Clayton, Joseph B., 92 Clayton, Thomas, 73 Claytor. Clarence E., 92 Clement, Brenda D., 47, 150 Cline, Lucy A., 73, 144, 158, 182 Clinevell, Alvin B., 92, 150 Cloaninger, Jimmy H., 85 Cloud, Richard S., 85, 148 Cobb, Daniel L., 46. 103, 108, 143, 160. 161 Cobb, Mary Sue, 23, 46, 52, 54, 134, 137, 158 Coble, Stephen O., 92 Coburn, George A., 92 Cockerham, Christine Y., 46, 154 Coffey, David R., 46 Coffman, Helen M., 23, 93 Coffman, Patricia A., 85, 164 Cole, Aleta Jo, 47 Cole, Constance E., 85, 158 Cole, Cristina F., 85, 147, 158 Cole, Lyndan L., 93, 162, 179 Cole, Michael D., 47, 180 Coleburn, Alan, 120 Coleman, Arlene A., 93, 158 Coleman, Frances K., 85 Coleman, Wilton L. (Mr.), 31 Colley, Carl A. (Mr.), 39 Colley, Paul E., 85 Comb, Donald J., 97 Combs, Bobby, 73 Combs, Stephen F., 85 Compton, Ronnie R., 93 Compton, Sandra L., 47 Conley, Richard D., 46 Conley, Pamela G., 73 Connelly, Kip H., 73, 81, 142 Conner, Sharon R., 92 Cook, Ella J., 46, 182 Cook, Linda, 34 Cook, Roger K., 32, 73 Copeland, Patricia A., 41, 73. 162, 163 Cotharp, Lawrence G., 85 Coulter, Alice T. (Mrs.), 29 Coulter, Robert M., 92 Counts, Belva M. (Mrs.), 22, 23 Counts, Michael C., 46 Counts, Roger L., 73 Cowan, Phyllis J., 85, 147, 150, 152 Cowan, Wayne C., 46 Cowen, Sandra, 158 Cox, Terry A., 92 Craddock, James A., 97 Craig, Patricia L., 92 Craig, Sandra G., 46 Crawford, John D. (Mr.), 37 Craighead, Phyllis L., 23, 74 Creggar, Deborah D., 85 Creggar, Shirley J., 74 Criner, Carlin D., 92 Criner, Harold T., 47 Criner, Julian R., 46 Crockett, Cynthia L., 74, 166 Crockett, Rochelle D., 92 Crook, Elizabeth, 95 Crook, Linda S., 74, 164 Crotts, Howard C., 74 Crotts, Linda S., 46, 182 Crouch, Catherine C., 74, 149, 182 Crouch, Larry L., 22, 92 Crouch, Van C., 46, 122 Crowder, Albert ,R., 75 Crowe, Margie G., 75, 80, 164, 168, 169 Cruser, Fred S., 46, 114, 145, 161 Crush, Catherine L., 92, 162 Cumbie, Barry L., 75 Cundiff, David M., 85, 148, 182, 183 Cundiff, Kenneth W., 92 Cundiff, Lawanda R., 46 Custer, Kendal J., 41, 47 Custer, Michael S., 92 Dalby, James R., 46, 170 Dalton, James E., 34, 46 Dame, Jacquelyn, 92, 162, 179 Dame, John P., 22, 75 Damewood, Wayne L., 97 Dantzler, Martha C. (Mrs.), 27 Darocha, Michael D., 74, 171 Darocha, Patricia A., 46 Daugherty, Connie S., 46 Daugherty, Martha A., 74 Daugherty, Peggy O., 41, 74 Daulton, Charlotte, 74, 162 Davidson, Jonny, 74, 140, 150, 151, 152 Davidson, Samuela D. (Miss), 32 Davis, Beverly G., 46 Davis, Cheryl Y., 85, 150, 151 Davis, David V., 85, 178 Davis, Dennis J., 85, 178 Davis, Joyce A., 47 Davis, Mary L., 85 Davis, Robert W., 22, 48 Davis, Suzanne K., 74 Day, Stephen T., 75, 149 Dean, Daniel, 93, 113 Dean, Joanne L., 85, 162 Dean, Paulette A., 41, 75, 162 Dearing, Molly, 158, 162 Deeds, Lucia A., 75, 144, 149 DeHart, Betty J., 75 De Hart, Nancy F., 93, 164 De Hart, Nellie, 21 De Masters, James N., 85, 150 De Roode, Diane E., 74 De Windt, William G., 85 Deyerle, Linda A., 48, 144, 147, 182, 186 Dickerson, Brenda F., 85 Dickerson, James F„ 93, 113, 120 Dickerson, La Verne M., 93 Dickerson, Patsy L., 93, 162 Dickson, Cheryl L., 93, 162 Dillon, Danny, 74 Dillon, Margaret E., 93, 164 Dillow, Carol J., 48, 148, 166 Dillow, Carol L., 48 Dixon, Allen L., 85, 150 Dixon, Cheryl, 150 Dixon, Martha, 23 Dobbie, Michael J., 93 Dodd, Barbara, 164 Donohoe, William R., 74 Dooley, Carolyn S., 48 Dooley, Richard W., 48 Doughty, Kathryn L., 74, 162 Douglas, Barry L., 74 Dowdy, William M., 34, 74 Driggs, Joseph H., 93 Driscoll, Roger W., 93 Drury, David J., 85 214 Faculty And Student Index Dudley, Arnold A., 85, 150, 153 Dudley, H. Hadden (Mr.), 24 Duffy, Richard P., 110, 146 Duncan, Deborah L., 75, 182 Dunford, Margaret A., 48 Dunville, Glenn E., 75 Dunville, Lila D., 85 Dyer, James A., 85, 147 Dyer, Marvin W., 85, 110 Eanes, Carl R., 93 Eanes, Larry V., 75 Eanes, Ronald W., 97 Eanes, Swanson L., 34, 48 East, Charles D., 48, 53, 103, 107, 108, 160, 161 East, Jack A., 85, 110, 145 East, Oman L., 48, 145, 186 Eaton, Karen P., 93, 158 Edmonds, Audrey R., 93 Edmonds, Ernest W., 86 Edmonson, Brenda C., 48 Edwards, Charlotte, 75 Edwards, George R., 74 Edwards, Judy E., 86 Edwards, Olive M., 74 Eison, Cheryl A., 86, 150, 152, 182 Elam, Michael R., 93, 113 Elam, Morris A., 74 Elder, Judith R., 75, 144, 147 Eller, Sherrie J., 48, 149, 187 Ellington, Charles R., 86, 148 Elliott, Patricia R., 48 Ellis, Danny E., 75 Ellis, Gary, 75 Ellis, Jerry T., 48, 103, 108, 125, 160, 161 Endean, Mary Lou (Miss), 35 English Evelyn H. (Mrs.), 22 English, Gloria J., 75 Ennis, Rhonda J., 48 Ennis, Roddie L., 48, 150 Epperly, Wanda, 162 Epperly, Wayne J., 93 Ergle, Sandra J. (Mrs.), 31, 159 Estep, Marie D., 41, 48, 150, 151, 182 Eubanks, Cynthia A., 86 Eubanks, Lee A., 48, 58, 103, 108, 145, 160, 161 Eunson, Mary C., 75 Fagg, Bobby L., 93, 112, 113 Faries, Barbara S., 32, 48, 144, 173, 185 Farley, Alan K. (Mr.), 39, 151, 153 Farmer, Carolyn G., 86, 158 Farmsworth, Gary L., 93 Farry, Bonne I., 93, 147, 162 Feltner, Donald J., 28, 75, 180 Ferguson, Jeanette F., 86 Ferguson, Larry W., 86 Ferguson, Paulette L., 74, 144 Ferguson, Shrley, 97 Ferguson, Shirley A., 48 Ferris, Linda L., 49 Fink, Patricia E., 93, 162 Finley, Elizabeth A., 97 Firebaugh, Alma J., 74, 162, 179 Firestone, Nancy V. (Mrs.), 29, 180 Fleming, Debbie, 25, 100, 142, 143, 158 Flinchum, Judith G., 74 Flint, Rebecca A., 75 Flowers, Artis, 21 Floyd, Vicky L., 93 Forbes, Carolyn R., 86 Foster, Dale (Mr.), 31, 111 Foutz, Charles L., 49 Foutz, Patricia L., 75, 164, 165 Fox, Sandra R., 93 Francisco, Dennis R., 93 Francisco, Sue A., 23, 75 Franklin, Susan D., 93 French, Chonita, 49, 144 Friesland, Danny R., 93, 113 Friesland, Linda, 49 Frith, Lynn, 75 Fulp, Mark F., 75 Furr, Richard C., 86 Furrow, Jane F., 75 Furrow, Larry E., 49 Gaither, William J., 49, 114, 115, 160 Gallagher, Helen C., 86 Gardner, Barry M., 93 Garnett, Barbara J., 93, 162 Garnett, Dianne, 49 Garraghty, Preston E., 24, 49, 146, 147 Garrett, Russell, 74 Garrett, Stephen M., 74 Garrett, Stephen A., 86 Garrett, Susan J., 74, 148, 150, 151 Garst, Richard L., 86 Garst, Ronnie L., 93 Garst, William, 93 Gathercole, Minnie S., 75, 158 Gattoni, Armanda R., 86, 150 Gauley, Lloyd W., 32, 49 Gearhart, Brenda S., 75 Gearhart, Gary L., 86 Gearhart, Nada J., 49 Gearhart, Patricia A., 93 Gearhart, Sheila D., 97 Gearheart, Rita, 86 Genheimer, William F., 72, 75, 114, 115, 160, 174 Gerberich, Deborah L., 93, 158 Giarla, Richard C., 93, 150 Gibson, Carolyn A., 49 Giles, Everette W., 49, 142, 145 Gill, Brenda G., 49 Gillaspie, Ronnie C., 50 Gillespie, Richard W., 97 Gillock, Barbara L., 50 Gilmer, James E., 50 Giordano, John F., 75 Giordano, William M., 93 Givens, Charles G., 92, 93, 113, 120 Givens, John C., 75, 77, 90, 102, 103, 104, 105, 108, 114, 115, 145, 160, l6l, 182 Givens, Bette M., 50 Gladden, Thomas C., 51 Glass, Betty L., 93 Glass, Rita E., 51 Glass, Sarah L., 75 Gleason, Randolph C., 93, 113 Glover, James D., 76, 78, 143 Goad, Maynard B., 97 Gochenour, Ann G., 76, 140 Goens, Linda L., 86 Goin, Warren, 76 Goodman, D. Wayne (Mr.), 36 Goodwin, Vicky L., 86, 147, 150, 151 Gossett, Gail M., 93 Gough, Roger D., 51, 180, 182 Graham, James R., 97 Graham, Mabel C., 86 Graham, Sharon, 101 Grant, Brenda J., 76 Grausam, Dyanne S., 50, 137, 144 Gravely, Sandra R., 86, 101, 148, 158, 182 Graves, Cecilia M., 86, 164 Graves, Jacqueline M., 76 Graves, William A., 76 Gray, Wayne F. (Mr.), 37 Green, Ellen (Mrs.), 36 Green, William R., 44, 50, 103, 104, 107, 145, 160 Greene, Bobby J., 93 Greenway, Pamela L., 86, 148 Greer, Cherie J., 50 Greer, Phillip M., 93 Gregger, Debbie, 162 182, 183 Gregory, Donald W., 50, 170, 178, 182, 183 Grey, Sharon M„ 51, 100, 132, 135, 164, 165, 172, 174, 187 Grice, Luther E., 86 Grogan, James E., 86, 148 Groshels, Margaret A., 51 Grubb, Annette L., 93 Grubb, Michael K., 22, 51, 125. 148 Grubb, Stephen W., 76 Grubbs, Vickie J., 49, 50, 132, 158, 168, 169, 174 Guthrie, Herman S., 50 Guthrie, Karen L., 76, 150 Guthrie, Richard T., 86, 178 Guzman, Mary M. (Mrs.), 37 Hackett, Susan R., 87 Haddad, Jane R. (Mrs.), 40, 159 Haislip, Margaret A., 93 Hale, Dora (Mrs.), 21 Hale, Sue A., 50, 149 Hall, Cecil, 93 Hall, David L., 50 Hall, David L., 76, 146, 175 Hall, David W„ 93, 113 Hall, Frances L., 97, 164 Hall, Linda S., 76, 164 Hall, Richard L., 51, 150 Hall, Susan M., 93 Halstead, Mary E., 93, 162 Ham, Victor B., 86 Hamblin, Regina L., 93, 164 Hamilton, Valeria J., 76, 162 Hamlin, Dennis A., 86, 125 Hamm, Elwin E., 76, 121 Hammer, Alvin C., 51 Hammersley, Charles M., 86, 90, 103. 105, 106, 107, 108, 114, 160, 161 Hancock, Barbara L., 94 Hancock, Mark D., 86, 113 Hancock, Patricia A., 76 Hananh, Randolph B., 86, 110 Hardwick, James G., 86, 168, 171, 180, 182 Hardy, Griffin (Mr.) 36 Hardy, Sallye A., 76, 150 Harless, James E., 86, 110 Harless, John D., 76, 103, 108, 146 Harmon, Brenda L., 86 Harmon, Linda J., 86 Harmon, Vicky A., 86 Harmon, Wayne D., 94 Harper, Geraldine S. (Mrs.), 27, 182 Harrell, Henry C., 51 Harris, Carl D. (Mr.) 38, 39, 184 Harris, Carolyn E., 23, 76, 182 Harris, David C., 76, 146 Harris, Gary R., 86 Harris, Linda C., 86 Harris, Nancy J., 76 Harrison, Joseph E., 76, 150 Harrison, Marvin S., 76 Hartless, Kathy A., 86, 164 Hartless, Sylvia C., 51 Hartless, Valerie L., 51 Hartman, Charles L., 86 Hartwell, James E., 76 Harvey, Renossa L., 86, 164 Hasenback, Reinhold W., 86 Hash, Margie (Mrs.), 37 Hatcher, Ann D., 27, 94, 142, 143 Hatcher, Richard E., 86, 103, 108 Hatcher, Ronnie A., 76, 182 Havens, Larry T., 76 Havens, Sharon D., 94 Hawkins, Gwendolyn, 51 Hawkins, Theresa (Mrs.), 37 Hayes, Stewart W., 94, 120 Hayslett, Samuel W., 51, 146, 150. 152, 187 Haywood, Joan E., 76 Hedgbeth, Harriet B., 51, 144, 173, 175 Hedgbeth, Llewellyn H., 76, 147 Heinz, Patricia L., 23, 86, 158, 164, 165, 179 Helmandollar, Jeanne M., 76 Helstorm, Karen L., 86, 182 Helvey, Rhonda E., 94, 162, 172, 179 Henderson, Rebecca J., 51 Hendrick, Ralph H., 94, 113 Henry, Michael S., 86 Herron, Roberta M., 97 Hibbitts, Ginger L., 86, 148 Hickerson, Judy A., 94 Hickerson, Linda F., 51, 147, 166, 168, 170, 182, 186 Higgs, Carlos, 51 Higgs, Carolyn M., 86 Highfill, Jefferson W., 94, 113, 120, 143, 160 Highfill, Madison M., 52, 55, 102, 103, 108, 145, 160, 161 Hight, Mary E., 52 Hildebrand, Martha K., 86, 148 Hill, Olga (Mrs.), 36 Hill, William R„ 94 Hilton, Cecil F., 52 Hilton, Linda S., 94 Hincker, Larry G., 76 Hinkley, Sidney (Mr.), 37 Hite, Brenda G., 76 Hite, Bruce A., 94 Hobb, Susan, 148 Hobbs, Jack W., 53, 170 Hodges, Brenda L., 76, 182 Hodges, Harry D., 94, 142 Hodges, Jane E., 32, 76, 149 Hodges, Judy M., 53 Hodges, Linda F., 87 Hodges, Linda L., 94 Hodges, Margaret E., 76 Hodges, Marie C., 87 Hodges, Michael D., 97 Hogston, Donald E., 53 Holland, Barbara A., 76, 158, 167 Holloway, Harry L., 87 Holt, Dennis M., 87 Holtman, Roger B., 53, 114, 115, 138, 142, 143, 145, 161 Honaker, Jerry L., 86, 101, 142, 158, 162 Hopsen, Edna, 21 Horn, James C., 94 Houff, Paula A., 76 Hough, Amelia J., 94, 147, 158 Hough, Raymond F., 76, 114, 115, 142, 143, 145 Howell, Edward, 21 Huff, Joan E., 94 Huff, Mary M., 76 Huff, Melvin S., 94 Huff, William B., 52 Huffman, Birt C., 76 Huffman, Gary L., 52 Huffman, Norma J., 86 Huffman, Steven M., 38, 77 Hughes, Cathryn R., 77 Hughes, Thomas J., 34, 86 Humphrey, William D., 52, 103, 108. 145 Humphries, Catherine W., 94 Humphries, John W., 77, 103, 149, 160, 161 Hundley, Preston K., 21, 53 Hunt, Lance O., 34, 77 Hunt, Richard P., 94, 150 Hunt, Walter A., (Mr.), 18 Hurt, Frances L. (Miss), 29 Hyatt, Lydia L., 77, 134 Hylton, Aubrey G., 94 Ingoe, Barbara J., 53 Ingram, Bruce E., 94 Ireland, Steven C., 86 Jackson, Edward R., 34, 53 Jackson, Malinda F., 52, 134, 185, 186, 187 Jacobs, Carolyn S., 77 Jacobs, Richard A., 87 James, Judy G., 77 Jamison, Daphne W. (Mrs.), 28, 180 Jamison, David L., 77, 142, 182 Janney, Joyce A., 77 Jarvis, Larry W., 53, 103, 108, 146, 160 Jeter, Mildred T., 77 Jenson, Rose L., 52 Jennings, Deborah J., 97 Jennings, Lillian G. (Mrs.), 31, 97 Johns, Debbie A., 94 Johnson, Bonnie G., 77, 144, 150 Johnson, Brenda F., 52, 164 Johnson, Carolyn Q., 52 Johnson, Clydedine R., 77 Johnson, Kenneth E., 87 Johnson, Madge V., 53 Johnson, Patricia (Mrs.), 24 Johnson, Philip W., 87, 121, 142 Johnson, Phyllis A., 53 Johnson, Rich, 77 Johnson, William D., 77, 110 Johnston, Brenda L., 53 Johnston, Harold L., 52, 102, 103, 114, 115, 132, 145, 160, 161 Johnston, John W., 87 Johnston, Linda K., 87 Joiner, Stephen R., 94 Jolly, Sue E., 94, 148, 162 215 Jones, Deborah, 32, 144, 182 Jones. Donald, 77 Jones, Doris F., 52 Jones, Emma M., 52 Jones, Hoke O., 97 Jones, Linda C., 77 Jones, Jeffery D., 93 Jones, Jo Ann 86 Jones, Jr., Elijah, 86 Jones, Paul J., 52 Jones, ShireanV., 77, 149 Jones, Shirley M., 86 Jones, Victor L., 94 Jordan, Joe (Mr.), 36 Journell,. Dennis E., 53 Journell, Robert M., 77, 103, 125, 160, 161 Joyce, Eddie M. (Mr.), 18, 104, 107, 160 Judd, Betty Jo, 53 Kageals, Marshall, 94 Kanode, Jackie, 94, 120, 160 Kanode, Kathy A., 94, 158 Karr, Randal A., 94 Keeny, Rebecca A., 94, 162 Keith, Auvray C., 74, 78, 168, 170 Keith, Melissa A., 78, 150 Kelly, Gary L (Mr.), 19, 142, 143 Kendig. Elizabeth R., 53, 149, 182, 183, 187 Kendig, John G., 86, 146 Kessinger, Charles W., 87 Kessinger, Linda F., 78 Kessler, Carolyn A., 79 Key, Barry L., 87, 182 Key, Wayne L., 52, 182 Key, Wendell L„ 24, 52, 182 Key, Windell A., 52, 137, 147 Keyes, Daryl E., 87 Kidd, Mildred (Miss), 31, 92 Kidd, Wanda G., 94 Kilby, Pamela, 38 Kindred, Hobert L., 52 King; Charlotte F., 79 King, Claudia U., 97 King, Drema A., 87, 162 King Gary L., 53 King, Nancy L., 87, 148 King, Robert D., 79, 150, 182 Kingery, Curtis E,, 79 Kingery, Richard W., 86 Kingery, Susan E., 53 Kinsey, Robyn, 94 Kinzie, Carolyn F., 79, 144 Kirk, Bonnie S., 86 Klein, Anne B., 94 Klein, Thomas C., 86, 142, 182 Knight, Doris J., 53 Knighton, Charles T.,‘79, 146, 149, 182 Knouff, Samuel O., 86 Knowlton, Gwendolyn S., 78 Krause, Mary W. (Mrs.) 24, 172 Krupin, Sharon, 158 Kyle, Ruth, 21 La Ferriere, Ann M., 54 Lafon, Linda G., 78, 149 Lafooe, Carolyn S., 94 Lancaster, Donna S., 94, 162 Lancaster, Gary M., 87 Lane, Diane G., 87 Lantern, Judy 185 Lanza, Thomas, 87 Lapierre, Deborah, 78 La Rooco, James J., 87, 150, 182 Larrick, Susan L., 87, 149, 162 Lautenschager, Carolee A., 94 Lautenschager, Edward W., 79 Law, Stephanie E., 23, 86, 162, 182 Law, Beverly G., 86, 110 Lawhorn, Denise E., 86 Lawrence, Charlotte J., 94 Lawrence, Dale L., 22, 79 Lawrence, Elizabeth (Miss) 35 Lawrence, James M., 54, 149, 180, 182, 185, 186 Lawrence, Linda K., 23, 79 Lawrence, Sanford O., 79 Lawrence, Theresa E., 94, 150 Layne, Danny T., 55, 145 Lee, Bonnie W., 79, 144, 149, 182 Lee, Glenn, 78 Lee, Larry 94, 103, 108, 110, 113 Lee, Rebecca G., 79, 144, 149, 158, 182 Leftwich, Susan L., 44, 55, 132, 135. 147, 158, 182, 186, 187 Faculty And Student Index Leigh, Gail (Miss), 25, 167 Leonard, Carl E., 86 Lester, Phyllis G., 78, 162 Lester, Sammye L., 94 Leweke, Barbara E., 78 Lew ' is, Carol M., 5 Lewis, Donald M., 55 Lewis, Gertude E., 79 Lewis, Robert W., 79 Ligon, William, P., 54 Lincoln, Mary Jo (Mrs.) 37 Lindsey, Catherine J., 87 Lineberry, Daniel R., 28, 54, 149 Little, Lucela, 21 Locklier, John C., 55, 160 Logan, Katherine, 94, 148, 158 Logan, Martha (Mrs.), 24, 84 Logan, Susanne L., 87, 148. 158 Long, Darrel W., 55 Long, Joe E., 87 Long, Peggy, G., 94 Long, Rhonda L., 94, 164 Long, William L., 32, 79 Lord, Rowland R., 87, 124. 125 Lowe, Michael S., 79 Lowern, Doug H., 94 Loy, Charles D., 87 Loy, Gloria D., 94 Lucado, Benjamin L., 79 Lucado, Fran E., 55, 153 Lucado, Jane E., 88, 148 Lucado, Pamela S., 88 Lucas, Mary Paige, 88, 173, 182 Lucas, Shelby (Mrs.), 120 Lund, Valerie K., 94 Lundy, Donald M., 55 Lunsford, Donella A., 54, 144, 150 Lynch, Alfred C., 79 Lynch, Beverly J., 94 Lynch, Charlotte S., 78, 167, 173 Lynch, Irma K., 54, 158 Lyon, Margaret T., 78, 162 McBryde, John D., 78 McBryde, Marion, 89, 162 McClanahan, Emerson R., 78 McClure, Reid S., 94, 160 McCorkle, Jack H., 55 McCorkle, Maston, 94, 113 McCorkle, Sandra J., 94 McCormick, Gary, 94, 113 McCown, Sandra F., 55 McCoy, Samuel W., 94, 113, 120 McCray, David P., 78, 114, 115 McCullock, Thad S., 78, 146, 182, 186 McCully, Michael R., 78, 103, 106, 160 McDaniel, Mary J., 55 McDaniel, Rita F., 55, 161 McDaniels, Brenda K. 54, 167 McDonald, Thomas R., 78, 146 McFadden, Peggy J., 78 McIntyre, Janice L., 88, 162 McIntyre, Paul D., 89 McKinney, Mary Sue, 78, 149, 166 McMillan, Ronald C., 54 Mabes, Betty Jo, 78, 168, 170, 179 Magruder, Michael R., 54, 145, 147 Manko, Gary A., 94, 150, 153 Mann, Wilbur E., 78, 146 Maning, Bonnie J., 94 Marmaduke, Richard, 78 Marrazzo, Allen A., 94, 150 Marsh, Terry J., 94 Marshall, Darrell H., 54 Marshall, George S., 55 Marshall, Karen E., 88, 164, 182 Marshall, Marian H., 55, 144, 149, 162 179, 182 Martin, Gary L., 78 Martin, Harwood, 166 Martin, Joseph W., 94 Martin, Kathryn F., 88 Martin, Lee R., 88 Matrin, Linda S., 97 Martin, Mary L., 88, 148, 162, 182 Martin, Michael D., 88 Martin, Ralph D., 88 Martin, Richard A., 54 Martin, Sally A., 78 Martin, Thomas W., 89 Martin, Vickie A., 94, 162 Matrin, Wanda L., 23, 54 Mattox, Carol G., 98 Mawyer, Susan D., 94, 158, 166 Maxey, Edward, 78 Maxwell, Mary Jane( Miss), 26, 179 Maxwell, William H., 94, 113 Mayhew, Gloria J., 89 Me. William, 21 Meador, Dematris K. (Mrs.), 35 Meador, Joseph H., 78 Merritt, Shirley A., 94 Merritt, Susan E., 54, 178 Metzler, David J., 54 Miley, Richard (Mr.), 41 Miller, Cynthia A., 88, 158 Miller, Deborah M., 88 Miller, Lester, C., 55, 136, 146, 170 Miller Mark C., 94, 113 Miller, Samuel P., 88 Milliron, Carol A., 78 Mills, Carson, A., 78 Mills, Phoebe D„ 49, 55, 132, 134, 142. 143 Mills, Rebecca J., 78 Miltner, John F., 94 Minarik, Harry J., 56, 143 Mink, Cindy L., 56, 136, 175, 182 Mitchell, Thomas, 94, 120 Mohler, Ellen V., 28, 56 180 Moore, Brenda F., 95 Moore, Gary W., 80, 103, 108, 161 Moore, Linda, 88 Moorman, Elizabeth A., 92, 95, 141, 148, 158 Moorman, Virginia L., 80, 141, 149, 158, 167, 168, 171, 182 Moran, Beverly E., 88, 100, 173 Morgan, Donna M., 95, 162 Morgan, Wayne S., 80, 122 Morris, Cheryl A., 95, 150 Morris, Linda S., 88, 101, 142, 158 Morris, Lynne D., 88 Morris, James D., 56, 180 Moseley, Myra (Miss), 24 Mosely, Richard, 21 Moses, Bonnie M., 84, 88, 100, 101 Moses, Linda S., 56 Moss, Thomas, 22 Mottesheard, Frank D., 81 Mowles, Judy G., 81 Muckenfuss, Barbara, 56 Mullins, Donna J., 97 Mullins, Jack R., 89 Mullins, Sherry J., 89 Mullins, Steven A., 81, 103, 108, 114, 142, 160, l6l Mumford Donald A., 89 Mumford, Freddie, 22, 89 Munna, Jerome, 81 Munna, Ronald W., 95 Murray, Althea K., 89, 164, 182 Murray, Alvin L., 88, 150, 182 Naff, Judy C., 95, 164 Nalls, Judy A., 88 Napier, James, C., (Mr.), 36 Neathawk, Crystal (Miss), 32 Necessary, Brenda K., 56, 182 Neinlinger, Judith, 95 Nelson, Melvin M., 88 Nester, Judith D., 56, 164, 165, 182 Nichols, Carol Jo (Mrs.), 39, 175 Nunley, Kathy A., 95, 101 Oakes, Lynette E., 81 O ' Dell, Dorothy J. (Miss), 29 Oglesby, William A., 94 Old, Gregory C., 94, 113, 173 Oliver, Ronald N., 81 O’Quinn, Inez F., 88, 162 Orange, Peggy A., 80 Owen, Richard W., 80, 158, 167 Owen, Susan E., 80, 172, 173 Owens, Drema A., 81 Paine, Emily A., 56, 100, 101, 147, 158, 168, 169, 182, 184, 186 Paine, Robert P., 81, 114, 121, 122, 123, 160, 168, 171, 187 Painter, Jane W. (Miss), 40 Palmer, David, 122, 123 Palmer, Elizabeth, 162 Palmer, Hunton, M. F., 56, 172 Palmer, Rhonda G., 88, 173 Palmer, Shelia R., 95 Parker, Meryl J., 88 Parris, Adrian L., 88 Parris, Karen D., 95, 158 Parris, Robert, 95, 150 Patrick, Anne P., 81 Patrick, Edward J., 56, 114, 121, 160, 174 Patsel, James W., 88 Patterson, Patricia, 88, 150. 162 Patterson, William A., 95 Patterson, William H., 95 Paugh, James W., 56, 103, 108, 145, 160, 161, 186 Pauley, Alberta, 21 Pearson, David R., 89, 180 Pearson, Steven W., 81 Peterson, David B., 88 Peery, Jerome M., 57, 150 Peery, Wanda E., 95 Pendleton, Edward G., 89 Pendleton, Susan E., 95 Penn, Wilford (Mr.), 34 Pennington, Linda C., 89 Perdue, Linda D., 89 Perdue, Peggy (Mrs.), 37 Peregory, Linda J., 57 Perry, Shirley K., 81, 148, 179 Peters, Betty J., 57 Peters, Judy G., 89, 164 Phaup, Sandra S. (Mrs.), 25, 174 Pheil, Lawrence C., 57 Phlegar, Mary Jane, 47, 57, 100, 135, 144, 147, 158 Pichral, Ollie W., 57 Poff, Brenda L., 44, 57, 132, 159 Poff, Dennis, 81 Poff, Ricky G., 80 Poff, Robin L., 88 Poff, Ronald C.. 88, 121 Pollard, Kathy A., 80 Pollard, Richard H., 57, 146 Pollard, Robert W., 88, 146, 150 Porter, Andrew A., 88, 103, 108, 110 Porter, Edgar C., 95 Porter, Ellen E., 57, 132, 140, 159, 173, 182, 185 Porter, Gala P., 57 Porter, Kathleen S., 80 Porter, Thomas W., 88 Porthea, Latha T., 81 Powell, Aubrey C., (Mr.), 37 Powell, Benjamin T., 81, 146, 149 Powell, Lawrence J., 88, 125, 180 Price, Elizabeth E., 88 Price, Joseph T., 81, 103, 108, 160 Price, Robert A., 57 Prillaman, Molly J., 94 Prillaman, Nancy P., 94 Profitt, Elsie M. (Miss), 35 Pruett, Charlotte A., 57 Pruett, Marvin A., 57 Prufer, Kyle P., 95 Pruitt, Linda G., 23, 81 Pruitt, Sharon A., 23, 81 Pugh, Rita G., 88 Quisenberry, Estelle K., 95 Radford, Betty Jo, 89 Radford, Charles R., 57 Rakes, Judith A., 89 Ramey, Tracey M., 95, 113, 142 Rash. Mary W. (Mrs.) 32 Ratcliffe, David G., 34, 89. 125 Ratliff. Wanda S.. 95 Reed, Frank D., 95, 120 Repass, Linda S., 89, 101, 149, 158, 173 Rettinger, James G., 22, 81 Reynolds, Judy A., 89, 164 Reynolds, Karen J., 95, 162, 163 Reynolds, Kenneth R., 80 Reynolds Mary J., 97 Reynolds, Michael D., 57, 146 Reynolds, Patricia A., 88, 148 Reynolds, Philip M., 95, 113 Reynolds, Sandra L., 41, 88, 162, 179 Rhodes. Betty B., 57, 132, 158, 164, 173 Rhodes, Larry W., 95 Rhodes, Ramona S., 57, 132, 134, 173, 187 Rhudy, Judy S., 57 Rice, Katha D., 80 Richards, Dan W. (Mr.), 30 Richards, Garritt, S., 88 Richardson, Betty L., 57 Richardson, Emma K., 80 Richardson, Janis, 158 Richardson, Larry R., 58 Richardson, Oakley P., 57 Ricks, Ruth E. (Miss), 34, 165 Riley, Karen L., 97 Ring, Dan F., 75, 80, 100, 168, 169 Roark, Linda C., 58 Roberts, Elbert M., 58 Roberts, John S., 97 Faculty And Student Index Roberts, Joseph L., 94. 120 Roberts, Sari D., 58 Robertson, Douglas G., 88, 180 Robertson, Ernest L., 28, 59 Robertson, Karen, 162 Robertson, Kathy S., 80 Robertson, Ronald L., 59 Robey, George K., 26, 59, 103, 108, 137, 145, 160, 174 Robinette, Glen S., 59, 149 Robinson, Walter (Mr.), 3, 24, 178, 186 Rock, Frances H., 94 Rock, Scarlett F., 59 Rodgers, Brian O., 97 Rolston, Patty S., 80 Roop, Juonita, 21 Rose, Joseph F„ 58, 136, 149, 173, 182, 185 Rotenberry, Lois F. (Mrs.), 37 Rowell, Charles F., 58, 146, 150 Rudolph, Richard C„ 81. 149, 150, 187 Ruscigno, Connie J., 81, 134 Rushing, Michael A., 58 Russo, George D., 58, 61, 102, 132, 159, 160, 161 Rutledge, Michael D., 59 Rutledge, Terry L., 95, 121 Rymer, Donna L., 95 Rymer, Mary C., 85 Sackett, Richard M., 88 Sadler, Marc S., 59, 136, 146 Sadler, Patrick W., 89 St. Clair, Edward L., 89, 142 St. Clair, Kenneth 82 St. Clair, Mickey L., 83 St. Clair, Otha B. (Mr.), 21, 30 Sample, Pamela J., 95, 142, 152, 158, 162 Sampson, Robert L., 81 Sartin, Linda M., 89 Sarver, Randall D., 59 Saul, Cynthia S., 59, 144, 158 Saunders, Ellen L., 59 Saunders, Tommy R., 80 Scaggs, Norma J., 54, 58, 140, 158 Scarmalioraki, Maria, 58, 132, 134. 137, 141, 142, 144, 147, 158, 175 Schilling, Sue E., 23, 88, 164 Schultz, Melissa G., 95, 162 Schwille, Katheryn M., 95, 158 " ' hwille, Stephen G., 80 ct, Pamela K., 88 ■tt, Wanda G., 80 S ott, William D., 59 3 ' man, David G., 59, 180 zer, Billy C„ (Mr.), 18, 146, 159, Sharr, Lee K., 88, 163 Shaver, John A., 88 Shaver, Patricia L., 59 Sheets, Susan L., 41, 59 Sheilds, Lynde D., 97 Shelor, David W., 80, 103, 106. 143, 147, 160, 161, 184 Shelor, Raymond E., 58 Shelor, Vickie, 162 Shelor, Winton W., 80, 171 Shepherd, Robert H., 95, 113 Sherertz, Peter C., 80, 103, 180 Sherrard, Mary Jo, 25, 88, 173 Sherwood, James V., 95 Shields, Dennis W., 81 Shively, Faye T., 58 Shockley, Linda K., 88, 164 Shockley, Robert W., 81 Showman, Beverly F., 97 Shropshire, Brenda J., 59 Shropshire, Lortha C., 95 Silver, Paul L., 89 Simomns, Judy L., 81 Simmons, Robert W., 81, 148 Sink, Judy (Mrs.), 20 Sipe, Shirley C., 89 Sisson, Linda K., 80, 158 Sizer, Harold D., 94 Skeleton, Kay A., 90 Slayton, James J., 80, 121, 145, 161, 174, 182, 184 Slusher, Joyce E., 80 Slusher, Larry R., 80 Slusher, Marie K., 28, 41, 81, 147 Slusher, Steven L., 81, 103, 108, 125, 160 Smith, Anglyn R., 94 Smith, Daryel R., 54 Smith, Deborah A., 88 Smith, Edward L., 95 Smith, George L., 81, 148, 182 Smith, Larry D., 88 Smith, Norman A., 88 Smith, Orval W., 82 Smith, Perry L., 95 Smith, Ray H., 88, 110 Smith, Rebecca M., 40, 89, 150, 151, 152 Smith, Robin J., 59 Smith, Sherry A., 59 Smith, Shirley A., 59 Smith, Steven W., 82 Snapp, Charlotte R., 23, 82 Snead, George W., 88, 121, 122, 146, 148, 182 Snead, Samuel C., 82 Snead, Susan W., 88, 142, 148, 158 Snow ' , Margaret E., 82, 179 Snyder, Alfred K., 96 Sorensen, Linda S., 95, 147 Spangler, Jean G., 58, 164 Spangler, Linda F., 89 Spencer, Denise E., 23, 89 Spencer, John D., 88 Spense, Virgil D., 89 Spickard, Sally E., 95 Spiva, Charles J., 95 Sprinkle, Kailyn C., 32, 88, 149, 158, 172, 182 Spurgas, Richard T., 22, 82, 148 Spurlock, George N., 58, 150 Stallings, Sarah V., 23, 59, 136, 164, 165, 175, 182 Stallins, Mary P., 88, 158, 162, 173 Stanley, Rebecca J., 95, 164 Stanley, Roberta A,, 95, 164 Stein, Gary C., 83, 103, 149, 160, 161 Stevens, Anne Lee, 59, 132, 136, 142, 159 Stewart, Linda S„ 22, 59, 144, 150, 151 Stewart, Michael A., 88 Stinnett, Craig D., 88, 103, 108, 109, 160, 161 Stinnett, John, 83 Stinson, Judy G., 95, 150 Stokes, Robert D., 83, 146, 148, 178 Stokes, Vickie D., 59, 150, 151, 162 Stoneman, Rhonda Y., 96, 167 Stover, Barbara L., 88, 147 Stover, Rebecca L., 82, 134, 158, 187 Strickland, Glenda, 96 Strickler, Brenda S., 82, 166, 182 Stump, John, 82 Suder, Fred A. (Mr.), 41, 113 Summey, Joanne, 89, 164 Surface, Carolyn P., 96, 162 Surface, Linda M., 89, 164 Sutton, Douglas M., 60, 143, 172, 186 Sweeney, Charlotte Y., 82, 147, 166 Sweeney, Heywood, 97, 113 Sweet, Larry M., 82 Sydenstriker, Allyce (Mrs.), 37 Tackett, Donald C., 96 Tackett, William C., 22, 89 Tackas, Eva I., 82, 158 Tame, Jackie, 142 Taney, Marjorie E., 90, 148 Tanner, Anita C., 96, 158 Tarpley, Susan D., 96, 158 Tate, David L., 60, 121 Tate, Lucy M., 82 Tate, Richard, 83 Tate, Robert S„ 96, 113, 120, 160 Tavenner, David M., 83 Taylor, Ellen M., 96 Taylor, Rachel, 90 Taylor, Richard, 90 Terry, Carla L., 96, 162, 164 Terry, George S., 90 Terry, Patricia A., 96 Terry, Tony L., 83 Thacker, Jeanne D., 83 Thomas, Barbara, 82 Thomas, Edward W., 82, 149, 167 Thomas, Richard S. (Mr.) 34 Thomason, Ann (Miss), 39, 175 Thomason, Jo Ann, 82 Thompson, Barry S., 90 Thompson, Elaine, 82, 162, 185 Thompson, Janice L., 60 Thompson, Larry E., 60 Thompson, Lou E., 23, 96 Thompson, Robert D., 60, 122, 149 Thompson, Wallace (Mr.), 41, 110 Thor, Philip W., 96, 120 Throckmorton, Garry L., 49, 55, 60, 102, 103, 107, 108 Tice, Martha R. 91, 142, Tillman, Margaret E., 82, 100, 134, 158, 174 Tingler, Brenda J., 60 Tippett, Cynthia G., 91. 142 Tolley, Brenda G., 96, 162 Toney, Omer B. (Mr.), 36 Trammell, Patrick L., 91, 110, 160 Trent, James L., 90 Trevillian, Gregory V., 90 Tribley, James M., 90 Tuck, Anne E., 60, 137 Tungstall, (Mr.), 36 Turner, John E. (Mr.) 37 Turner, Mark, 90 Turner, Mitchel B., 96 Turner, Nancy L., 96, 142, 162 Turner, Susan M., 82, 149, 182 Turner, Thomas A., 90, 161 Turner, Wiliam G., 91, 120 Tuttle, Diane B., 91, 162, 182 Tyler, Joseph R. (Mr.) 37 Tyree, Anita R., 91 Tyree, Billy M., 97 Tyree, Rebecca A., 60 Umberger, Timothy J., 96 Underwood, Deborah A., 96, 162 Van Eps, Carolyn C., 91, 148, 162, 167 VanValkenburg, Sherry R., 83, 158 Varney, Lynne A., 96 Vaughan, Lucy C., 41, 54, 60, 136, 158 Vaughan, Robert W., 60, 150 Vaughan, Steven R., 90 Vaughan, Vickie A., 60, 144, 158, 167, 168, 169, 182, 187 Vess, Ruth J., 96, 158, 162 Vest, David L., 96, 113 Viar, Betty G., 90, 162 Vogel, Mary A,, 60, 136, 175, 180, 182 Volpe, Mary M., 90 Vontsolos, Michael A., 90 Vontsolos, Steven A., 90 Wade, Martha R. (Miss), 19, 144 Wade, Thomas H., 82 Waggy, Debra D., 83, 162, 163 Waldrop, Caroline M., 60, 100, 132, 134, 140, 143, 147, 158, 182, 184 Waldrop, Louis S., 96, 120, 142, 143 Walk, Dwight, 83 Walker, Jerry L., 91 Walker, Mark A., 83 Walker, Richard M., 96 Walters, Ann G., 60, 144, 147, 182, 183 Walters, Kevin A., 96 Walters, Lucinda S., 96, 162 Walters, Ronald N., 96, 110, 120 Walthall, Gary L., 83, 114, 148, 160 Walton, Cathie J., 82 Walton, Ellen C., 44, 60, 100, 132, 137, 143, 148, 158, 186 Ware, Neoma E., 91, 164 Ware, William W., 91 Waters, Hazel L. (Mrs.), 27 Waters, Rebecca S., 90, 148, 162 Watkins, Richard A., 90, 180 Watkins, Stephen A., 96, 148 Watts, Richard T., 82, 142, 143, 148 Webb, Brenda G., 82 Webb, Charles, 34 Webb, David M., 90, 162 Webb, Debbie S., 92, 96 Webb, Larry, 82 Webb, Sharon L., 90, 101, 148 Webber, William, 96 Waddle, Morris O., 61 Weddle, Patsy M., 97 Weeks, Edna M. (Mrs.), 19 Welby, Joe S., 83, 175 Welch, Wilford M., 90 Wells, Thomas E., 96 Wells, William G„ 61, 180 Wendt, Elizabeth T., 96, 158 Wertz, Deborah K., 96, 150, 152 Wertz, Elsie (Mrs.), 24 West, Jimmy D., 96 Westmoreland, Charlene N., 61 Wheeler, Judy M., 96 Wheeling, Deborah G., 38, 72, 83, 143, 159 Wheeling, Gussie, 122 White, Carolyn, 91 White, Cathy M., 91 White, Fred W., 91. 160 White, Janice L., 61 White, Kenny, 83 White, Linda G., 83, 164 White, Linda L., 61 White, Louis C., 96, 148 White, Mark, 96 White, Ray C., 91, 113 White, Shirley S., 91 White, Vicki R., 91, 148, 163 White, Steve W., 96, 113 Whitlock, Fred M., 96 Whitlock, Joseph C., 91 Whitlow, Linda A., 96 Whitman, Nancy L., 91, 100, 142, 143, 158 Whitman, William R., 77, 83, 103, 104, 109, 142, 143, 160, 161 Whitt, Byron D., 96 Whitt, Evon, 150, 151 Wickham, Arthur K., 91 Wickham, Delma F., 92, 96 Wiginton, Timothy, 96 Wilbourne, Nancy J., 82, 147, 167 Wilburn, Emmitt L., 97 Wilburn, Robert W., 82 Wiley, James T., 96 Wiley, Rebecca L. 82 Wilkes, Marsha C„ 96 Wilson, Kenneth, 96 Wilson, Patricia L., 60 Willard, Denton E., 91, HO Willard, Susan R„ 61, 132, 134, 158, 172 Williams, Calvin H., 82 Williams, Carol A., 91, 162 Williams, John D., 92 Williams, Judy A., 23, 83 Williams, Michael R., 91 Williams, Steven L., 72, 83, 103, 108, 145, 148, 160 Williams, Stephen J., 83 Wimmer, Don D., 96 Wimmer, Judy L., 91, 148 Winfrey, Donna M., 96 Wingo, Diane, 91, 164 Wingo, Edward, 21 Wirt, William A., 96, 120 Witt, Billie J., 96, 162, 164 Witt, Lynelle D., 83 Wolfe, Leslie A., 96 Wolfe, Patricia J., 83, 144, 182, 185 Womack, Mary F., 23, 82, 164 Wood, Brenda S., 91 Wood, Darden, 22 Wood, Donna M., 60 Wood, William D., 96 Woodlief, Diana L., 72, 82 Woods, Bonnie M., 60 Woods, Charles H., 91, 150 Woods, Linda G., 91 Woods, Michael, 60 Woolwine, Lany M., 82 Woolwine, Randy, 38 Wooten, James, 96 Wright, Frankie L., 61, 125 Wright, Gloria J., 61 Wright, Jerry E., 82 Wright, Robert H„ 83, 103, 108, 160 Wulfken, Christine M., 91, 168, 170, 182 Wyatt, Julia M., 96, 158 Wygal, Sherry K., 147, 182 Yamcey, Kenneth (Mr.), 37 Yates, Joseph E., 61, 137, 146, 150 Yates, Robert J., 83 Yearout, Donna S., 96 Yearout, Michael D., 83 Yopp, Valerie L., 96 Young, Barry, 91 Zamorski, Kathryn S., 91, 162 Zamorski, Margaret J., 61 Zelch, Margaret, 83 Zieglor, Lloyd, 21 Zirkle, Linda S„ 61, 149, 182 Wonder Warthog, 24 Caesar, 149 217 218 of ’67” Diffuses into Nostalgia 219 COLOR, a bold experiment . . . the ’67 spec¬ trum diffused into a mist of memories, re¬ incarnated whenever the PIONEER is opened . . . Remember when?” . . . deepest gloom of research papers, disheartening losses . . . un¬ precedented number of honors (even an all- American gridder), championships . . . concern for school spirit ... a liberal dose of humor . . . departure of 320 seniors, anxious to daub with their own palettes . . . bottled tears, masked feelings at graduation . . . A beastly rat race . . . many people to thank: Mr. Gibson, for his Saturday morning visits and feeding the ravenous yearbook staff; the Spokesman, Times-Register, and Dick Hammer- strom of the Times-World-News, for their needed pictures; Mrs. Bowman, for her many hours, knowledge of publications etiquette, and anecdotes; " Doc” and Mrs. Paine, who sup¬ plied the staff with heaters and animal crack¬ ers on a frigid pre-deadline day; mothers, who relinquished their offspring from chores to slave on the PIONEER; students, who consented to risk buying the production ... all cooperation is appreciated . . . IT’S OVER! Later, creeps a sheepish grin, and the insight: " Maybe, just maybe, things weren’t so bad after all!” Emily Paine Vickie Grubbs, co-editors TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY " The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made " 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, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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