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

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 244


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1968 volume:

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UJU y 1,- ix.- qJUL. gtd . , d,, n 7, U l ,c ' CtL Jj cd Jloii u a,- Ce,u j yod JX JL ZK S X rvj - K J O yxjGJ y djjyx JL,Cpxc ' £2 Vy Cou JL C Ot AJ C O —rv c— ryvvM-t’ C YW ■ ti " y • °i v— ' Z JLX Tr- O +- z0 J) ' -y )r i tcr CUl As c l ’ T pS YXjlsks A J LsyZ- K JLJL Q cP PtOs-d lc j c e. ♦ TMofeS etFPio 4z j , H 1 The Nineteen Sixty-Eight PIONEER Published by The PIONEER Staff Andrew Lewis High School Salem, Virginia Volume 34 1 MCflNn te | m mi »Wf», L IMM M ri - ■ «« scu The night set softly with the hush of falling leaves. Casting shivering shadows on the houses through the trees. And the light from a street lamp paints a pattern on my wall. Like the pieces of a puzzle or a child’s uneven scrawl. The existence of each individual is shaped by the varied patterns which are the expe¬ riences of his daily life. As students we must concern ourselves with the patterns of learning. For those able to withstand the paradox of knowledge, a world awaits. (c) Copyright 1965 by Charing Cross Music. ALL QUOTES USED BY PERMISSION. 2 f LGOo VrtiiX sjg bicus ' o ' o ADOO (XXL, 0 -JO .jl o Uw if © OAJU CLBTJ(LtXA.Ui 1 1( ' t ’ |)L JoLgJJL v OspWou ° , 0on oju T) Y ®p£- o »pi-x ; V o o:r Q . o v , , CHl JU-ocJK Vo 0 vOGJ© oJUj- Swaggering down the halls with an arm full of books and a ring of keys dangling from a spare finger, you have all seen this teacher making her way to the yearbook room. She is the one who first feels the pressures of deadline and the strain of producing a yearbook; but she is also the first to appreciate and applaud a good joke to lighten the tense moments. Her many and divergent interests have broadened her classes. Ardent concern for national affairs often prompted lively discussions in her history classes of previous years. Encouraging student participation in poli¬ tics is in keeping with her civic involvement. To their surprise, students this year found her teaching English, the many facets of her knowledge providing a diversion to the typical English class. She is always working with students, in and out of class. A sincere interest and a friendly manner make her popu¬ lar with her charges. As much a friend as a teacher, young people find her easy to talk to—“really just like one of us. " One of the most school-spirited faculty mem¬ bers, she has even been known to haul the cheerleaders 250 miles to Hampton just to attend a football game. Vivacious and sportive, hardworking, earnest, glowing, and understanding are a few of the adjectives her name brings to mind. Because she has given so immensely of herself to the school and to this book, we find it fitting to dedicate the 1968 PIONEER to our teacher, adviser, and dear friend— MRS. MARJORIE BOWMAN. 3 TABLE OF CONTENTS Academics ... 14 Students ... 40 Athletics ... 100 Social Life Community From the moment of my birth To the instant of my death There are patterns I must follow Just as I must breathe each breath. My life is made of patterns That can scarcely be controlled. 5 6 )? A day begins. “Homeroom will be extended five minutes for the SPOKESMAN to be given out.” Math abstractions inspire ulcers. Second period study hall and — “My tutor’s not here and I have a trig test today.” Lunch time is as slow coming as spring but passes like the Road Runner. “In” foreign phrases are cheerfully and ineptly chanted in the halls. English book reports increase in length with each nine weeks — There’s the bell: “Well, I couldn’t think of a concluding sentence anyway.” 7 m «mk» %-,m |g| MRMK•• ■ BBI MNMfl ,3p laflNttV • 4«igr «4sJ . 5® tgES tffci li T- ' - ' C. s» w h mm mb i ,.mm mrni kk % «« mm - wem mam m }§8t Ml R JBfe 1111111,1 I MR S js pswa ii : ' ' -• CTi - ' RRiMBR • Msl , wm m 9mm nm 1 After school athletes report to the locker room. Delinquents continue their education for fifteen minutes, thirty minutes . . . an hour? Committees meet and clubs discuss. Students, gray with fatigue, board gleaming yellow buses. Each follows his pattern. Thoughts and phone calls hamper study — “What shoes should I wear tomorrow?” “Are you going to the game Friday?” “College board scores are due in soon.” Agony. i j w j i A typical day. Unbearable on Monday, enjoyable by Friday. The long awaited weekend arrives. We watch as Big Blue wins another. Saturday morning we sell magazines and in the evening we have fun with the gang (or have a big date, perhaps?) We enjoy our freedom after church is over and dinner is eaten. Sunday night — procrastinated homework is completed. Then, another Monday, another week — same pattern. 12 13 Patterns of learning Often lend themselves to a disorganized Unreality as wars and wishes permeate the Charged atmosphere of a fed-up world. In such a chaotic environment it is essential That truth continue as the goal of learning— That it be the consummate peace in a Turbulent era. Acceptance of truth as a fixed and monolithic Process grows archaic and ugly. The patterns of learning reveal truth Without scruples: Unfolding and multiple with many interrelated parts. Substantiated by a broad academic program, The patterns of learning are perpetuated, Bringing man one step nearer his impossible Goal of Omniscience. Academics From the moment of my birth To the instant of my death There are patterns I must follow Just as I must breathe each breath. 15 MR. EDDIE JOYCE MR. BILL SETZER Assistant Principals Efficient Administration An ever-present consideration for detail and a retention of broad objectives characterized the work of our ad¬ ministrative staff this year. Weary administrators en¬ deavored to build a firm foundation for next year’s transi¬ tion to modular scheduling. Competent and efficient, these men worked long hours and suffered many head¬ aches to perfect Lewis’s academics. ’Midst seemingly chaotic school days, the “top dogs” remained calm and collected, never losing their cool. Hustling and energetic, they could be seen hurrying down halls, toiling at their desks, or chatting with students. Contrary to popular belief, an administrator’s position is not to be envied. A job involving long hours of sentry duty in the cafeteria and the mothering of flocks of “home-sick” groovies holds unpleasant moments, as Principal Walter Hunt and Assistant Principals Bill Setzer and Eddie Joyce discovered, much to their chagrin. These three musketeers watched knees and were quick to spot long hair and fish-net hose. The less publicized but more important aspect of the administrative duties, that of overseeing and co-ordinating all school activities, was carried out with the same marked degree of efficiency. 16 MR. WALTER A. HUNT Principal MRS. EDNA WEEKS MISS MARTHA WADE Sophomore and Junior Guidance Counselor Freshman Guidance Counselor, English and Guidance Staffs “Get It Done” Early in the year, Seniors discovered a gold mine from which they would draw all year. This reservoir of informa¬ tion was the office of Gary Kelly, head of the guidance department. Friendly chats in the hall, as well as more formal conferences, preceded Seniors’ final satisfaction in knowing “what is coming off” for next year. Underclassmen became acquainted with the guidance department through the many efforts of Mrs. Edna Weeks and Miss Martha Wade. Always ready to lend an ear, they were adept at helping students with health and study problems. Administering tests and scheduling students also took much of their time. “Well, you need an English and a math, but what electives do you want? What are your interests? Maybe you should think about the vocational school—” Such remarks were often heard as these counselors sought to guide students ' thoughts. The policy of the department was to help students make their own decisions rather than forcing a decision on them. Their success was evident when students sud¬ denly realized what they really did want. As Students breathed a sigh of relief to have their plans for next year settled, these Trojans were only able to smile and keep working. MR. GARY KELLY Senior Guidance Counselor, Psychology 17 nn — ■b LBI ) 1 LIBRARY ASSISTANTS— Linda Lawrence, Pat Heinz, Mrs. Glenn, Denise Spenser, Doris Bowles, Mrs. Wilson, Carolyn Thompson, Rhonda Stoneman, Gaynelle Hancock, Judy James, and Mildred Jeter. Parallel Reading and Pleasurable Side Jaunts Holding the key to research, profound inquir¬ ies, and intellectual reading, the library offered an escape from the drudgery of a study hall. Mrs. Counts and Mrs. English greeted students with an orderly arrangement of books to meet their academic needs. An expanse of fiction books awaited pickup from an interested loi¬ terer. Researchers rejoiced to see a roomful of nonfiction books ready for their inspection. The library was again in charge of an enlarged supply of filmstrips, tapes, and records to sup¬ plement classroom studies. Under the supervi¬ sion of Mrs. Counts, the Audio-Visual Club aid¬ ed the teachers in operating projectors and tape recorders. Something new hit Lewis in the form of the Library Trainee Program. Under this federal project, three adults and seven Youth Corps- men were given training as library aides and received a fee for their services. The library, a source of pride and enjoyment was the center of academic activity and a blessing to leisure time. Library aides Mrs. Glenn and Mrs. Wilson lend much-needed help, and are seen now instructing Robert Simmons and Larry Woolwine. MRS. EVELYN ENGLISH The library offers a quiet haven for researchers Kitty Am men, Chris Wulfken, and Ann Hatcher as they compile in- Longwood College, B.S., Librarian. formation for a theme. through Fantasy Occupy Students’ Library Time AUDIO-VISUAL: John Dame, Robert Tavenner, Tommy Moss, Reggie Graham, David Tavenner, Ronnie Walters, Butch Young, Larry Brooks, Denny Davis, Mr. Flood, sponsor. 19 One of the few times when Senior English can be called fun—Susie Lynch, Kathy Doughty, and Robert Stokes partake of " Shake ' s Beer” for a tension relief after a hard day studying Shakespeare and his comic relief. English Students Experiment, Putting Ideas into MRS. MARJORIE BOWMAN Roanoke College, B.A., English, yearbook. MRS. SUE BANNER University of North Carolina, A.B., English, advanced gram¬ mar. MISS MALINDA SAYERS Mary Washington College, B.A., English. MR. HADDON DUDLEY University of Richmond, B.A., William and Mary, M.A., English. MISS JOANNA HARRIS Madison College, B.A., English. MRS. LILLIAN JENNINGS Radford, B.A.. B.S., English, world geography. MR. CARL COLLEY Oklahoma State University, B.A., English, humanities, creative writing. MISS GAIL LEIGH Radford College, B.S., English. 20 English strengthened students’ writing abili¬ ties and opened new horizons in literature. Eighth graders were exposed to poems, short stories, novels, and a thorough study of mythology. Freshmen studied world liter¬ ature, including Treasure Island and Shake¬ speare’s As You Like It. Sophomores ad¬ vanced to Julius Caesar. In a clashing contrast they enjoyed reading Rogers and Hammerstein’s The King and I. “Themes, themes, themes’’ was the motto of Junior English teachers. Seniors wished their way through their last year of English, reading Macbeth, The Canterbury Tales, and Pil¬ grim’s Progress. Con troversial discussions were held in the college preparatory class of advanced grammar and composition. A creative year was completed as students excelled in English courses, and enjoyed the richness of a good background in literature. MISS MILDRED KIDD Roanoke College, B.A., English Vords, as Colorful Themes and Short Stories Emerge As David Jamison endeavors to get something out of advanced grammar class, Gary Carter (lollipop in hand) and Sallye Hardy discuss jovially their latest tribulations. 21 MR. OTHA B. ST. CLAIR RoanokeCollege, B.A., history and social studies. MRS. JOY ERGLE Converse College, B.A., world his¬ tory. MR. GEORGE SUMMERS Hampden-Sydney, B.A., history and economics. MR. DAN RICHARDS Roanoke College, B.S., history and government. World Relations Inspire Debates And Flaring Tempers Students of social studies, inspired by class¬ room debates and questioning, acquired a deep curiosity of affairs of men, both past and present. Government scholars listened as the in¬ structor pointed out the elasticity and en¬ durance of America’s laws and organiza¬ tion. Comparative government classes compared America’s government with those of the world’s major nations. Geography enlightened students as to loca¬ tion of countries, their climate, industries, and population. In World history, man evolved from a primi¬ tive being to eventual rulers and guardians of the earth. American history traced the United States from early English settle¬ ments to today’s tense and fascinating politi¬ cal situation. Students of economics researched thor¬ oughly the nation’s industrial development. Amateur sociologists studied man and his culture. Minds were inquisitive, arguments were heated, and students were awakened to world affairs. Becky Smith concentrates on Mr. St. Clair’s lecture on American government. The new Mrs. Duke endeavors to mol well-informed citizens. (Note the gat Current events acquaint students with events that will one day make up the curricula in a history class. rtfrican history students into :atf Icture material on desk.) MR. FRED EICHELMAN Bridgewater College, B.A., civics and sociology. MR. DALE FOSTER Bridgewater College, B.A., geogra¬ phy and government. Students Are Endowed with Basic Math Concepts and Cheryl Eison looks up from an uninteresting math problem to cast a sul¬ try glance at a prying photographer. MRS. HAZEL WATERS Radford College, B.S., geometry. MR. WILKIE W. CHAFFIN Old Dominion College, B.A., alge bra and math. “Shades of Euclid! What was that theorem again?” “If x is equal to y, what is one-half of C?” (“I flunked math analy¬ sis—that’ll keep me off the honor roll.”) While perplexed students wandered through a maze of figures, the math department of Andrew Lewis was fulfilling two of their edu¬ cational needs. It supplied them with mechanics needed in all varieties of mathematical situations. Math also taught each person to think independently and in a logical way. Math eight, math nine, and math twelve presented the ba sic arithmetic principles necessary in dealing with every¬ day problems and were useful in teaching the students to think when confronted with a difficult situation. The 3 A’s, Algebra I, Algebra II and Advanced Algebra, had a reputation for confusing, as opposed to teaching good thinking habits. But students who completed these courses had amassed vast quantities of algebraic information. Meanwhile, trigonometry students were losing their own identities. Fearing their college math courses, some stu¬ dents decided to survey. These courses gave each pupil a firm concept of the ideas our mathematical systems are based on, as well as numerous headaches and sleepless nights. Most students possessed an inherent hatred of mathema¬ tics. However, after successfully completing a course in the Lewis math department, these students suddenly realized that they had learned very much in spite of that antipathy. Larry Cecil asks a question before he joins his fel v $ Logical Reasoning by Math Department MRS. GLADYS E. GILLESPIE Radford College, B.S., geometry and algebra. “Help!” cries Barry Young as he finds himself fast sinking into the utmost depths of mathematical confusion. MRS. GERRY HARPER Radford College, B.A., algebra and math. MISS MARY JANE MAXWELL Roanoke College, B.S., algebra, math. MRS. MARTHA T. DANTZLER Converse College, B.A., Univer¬ sity of Virginia, M.Ed., algebra, trigonometry. MRS. DOROTHEA CHICK Bridgewater College, B.A., alge¬ bra and math. MRS. MARGARET BAILEY Roanoke College, B.S., math. MISS FRANCES HURT Roanoke College, B.S., chemistry. MRS. ALICE COULTER University of North Carolina, A.B., physics. MISS DOROTHY O’DELL East Tennessee State University, B.S., biology. MRS. PHYLLIS BUTTS Radford College, B.S., chemistry home economics. A well-rounded science department was available to stu¬ dents who wished to challenge their minds and were willing to put in some extra hours of study. Underclassmen were introduced to earth science, biolo¬ gy, chemistry, and physics, thus establishing a back¬ ground for a more thorough study in later years. Sopho¬ mores grimaced at the enormous amount of work in¬ volved in the acquisition of biological facts, classifica¬ tions, and the cultivation of fruit flies. After falling asleep over data tables the night before, weary Juniors spent all-too-short homeroom periods balancing (?) com¬ plicated chemical equations. Those courageous enough to attempt Senior physics found a vast world of graphs, calculations, and headaches awaiting them. Despite in¬ tervals of utter bewilderment and confusing experi¬ ments, students managed to come away with hard- earned grades and a new understanding of the world around them. Chemical Curiosity and Willingness to Learn Lead Holding the undivided attention of her students, Mrs. Coulter stresses a vital point in Freshman physics class. 26 Undisturbed by the flash of a camera, Dwayne McKnight and Deborah Lew is continue their experi¬ ment as Susie Rave succumbs to bewilderment. Science Students to Exploration and Discovery MRS. DAPHNE JAMISON Radford College, B.S., science, biology. MRS. NANCY FIRESTONE Mary Washington College, B.S., chemistry, biology. With a shining air of pride, Carl Jones displays the result of his accurate calculations. 27 With the hope of someday being able to speak fluently one or more languages, stu¬ dents worked hard to overcome the trials of a different tongue. French, Spanish, and La¬ tin scholars were confronted with new books which abandoned the traditional grammar lessons in favor of use of the lan¬ guage in conversation and literature. In this way students learned fundamentals more by example than by memorization. Students of French participated in class plays, discussions, and songs. With the fes¬ tive enthusiasm of the Old Country, Spanish students struggled with conjugations and vocabulary lessons. This year saw the crea¬ tion of a Spanish Club, an organization long awaited by its interested scholars. Latin stu¬ dents delved into the ancient language, its history, and its effects on modern lan¬ guages. Roman scholars not only read about the Empire’s heroes and philosophers but indulged in their own merry-making—an authentic banquet with slaves and exotic entertainment. Fourth year Latin students display varied expressions as they attemp Students Alienate Themselves from Their Native Miss Davidson expresses occupational joy as she professionally instructs students in the intricacies of the Spanish language. 28 a er the ancient language. MRS. ANNIE ALDRIDGE Randolph Macon, A.B., Columbia University, M.A., Latin. MISS SAMUELA DAVIDSON Radford College, B.S., Spanish. MRS. MARTHA LOGAN Agnes Scott, A.B., Latin, English. MISS CRYSTAL NEATHAWK Roanoke College, B.A., French. MRS. MARY RASH Roanoke College, B.A., French. MRS. CHERYL DUKE Mary Washington College, B.A., history, Spanish. longue to Surmount Latin, French and Spanish Small group study helps students to overcome the bewilderment of a foreign language. 29 MR. CARL HARRIS Shenandoah Conservatory of Music, B.M., choir. MRS. CAROL J. NICHOLS Fairmont State College, B.A., art. MR. ALAN FARLEY Morris Harvey College, B.M., Columbia University, M.A., band. Creative Arts Utilize Abilities and Talents Creative arts attempted to bring out students’ ability for self-expression and to develop their natural talents for creativity. Band and choir offered a challenge to musically minded students. Band members marched briskly onto the foot¬ ball field at halftime to delight the crowd with popular contemporary numbers. Students who had a talent for song and could keep awake during early morning prac¬ tice sessions, presented themselves to choir director, Mr. Harris. Each student taking creative writing experienced at least one day of getting his feet wet, as Mr. Colley read his original story to the class. Journalism classes sought to instill in students a “nose for news” and the correct way to report it. Students who enjoyed lively discussions and controversi¬ al topics found a haven in humanities class. In addition to informal class discussions of morals and culture, young scholars vaulted through Brave New World, plays of Sophocles, The Art of Loving, and excerpts from Pla¬ to’s Republic. Prospective actors tried the “real thing” in drama class. In addition to producing plays for public box office, the drama department presented several children’s plays. Mrs. Nichols and her “artists” brushed through the world’s great art, learned the necessary skills and tech¬ niques, and then expressed themselves through their own masterpieces. 30 With a swish of her brush, Mrs. Nichols uses her artistic talent to do a quic k touch-up on Mr. Richard ' s car. A Capella Choir members Brenda Cash, Glenda Strickland, Debbie Cregger, Barbara Alley, Kitty Crush, and Pat Wilson listen to a discussion on the proper procedures for applying make-up at Merle Cosmetic Studio. Give Students an Opportunity for Self-Expression With wide grins, Mike Nelson and Mike McCulley give the art room door a new face. A devoted and enthusiastic Mr. Farley attempts to convey music tech¬ niques and inspiration to his students. 31 MRS. SYLVIA BAILEY Madison College, B.S., typing, shorthand. MR. WILFORD PENN Virginia State College, B.S., pow¬ er mechanics, mechanical draw ¬ ing. ( MRS. EVELYN BLAKE Concord Teachers’ College, B.S., V.P.I., M.S., home economics. MRS. DEMATRIS MEADOR Radford College, B.S., typing, bookkeeping, general business. MR. JOHN OBERLIN, JR. V.P.I., B.S., distributive education. Practical Application of Useful Skills With unlimited determination, the vocational department at Andrew Lewis conscientiously accomplished its primary pur¬ pose, which was to aid students in gaining practical know¬ ledge of various vocations by actually performing them. These trades included shop activities, home economics, drivers’ training, and clerical subjects. Through such subjects as power mechanics, industrial arts, mechanical drawing, and shop, industrious young men pro¬ duced exact drawings, workable machines, and articles which were useful both at home and in the classroom. The “angles” of mechanical drawing test the accuracy of the brain of first year student David Harless. 32 MISS LINDA SUTHERLAND Radford College, B.S., typing, office practice. MR. RICHARD THOMAS Tri-State College, B.S., U.Va., M.Ed., industrial arts, power mechanics. Is Theme of Andrew Lewis Vocational Department Meanwhile, students in typing, office practice, general business, stenography, and bookkeeping classes were struggling to master the intricacies of scores of accounts, balances, copies, and stencils. Drivers’ training allowed many students to gain valuable ex¬ perience in the art of maneuvering a motor vehicle. After students completed this nine-week course, they were well versed in life-long values of courtesy and safety while driving. Young ladies interested in snaring a husband decided it could best be done via his eyes and his stomach. They stud¬ ied diligently in home economics to learn sewing tech¬ niques in order to produce beautiful scenery for the boys’ delight. Cooking was attempted to satisfy the boys’ appetite —with both good and ill effects on the atmosphere of third floor hall. Each of these classes contributed lasting experiences and practical applications in useful vocations. Dolores Brooks sports a bright smile as she models the latest fashions in the F.H.A. fashion show. A nearly completed project receives its finishing touches by a determined industrial arts student. 33 GYM ASSISTANTS— FIRST ROW: Debbie Wheeling, Sharon Graham, Fran Coleman, Linda Morris, Vicki White, Lynn Morris. SECOND ROW: Becky Waters, Lynn Larrick, Penny Stallins, Debbie Waggy, Carol Williams, Judy Peters, Sue Schilling, Carolyn Van Eps. New Eighth Grade Students Cause Added Strain on Three energetic Sophomores try their hand at a modern dance routine. MISS J. LAVERNE BAILEY Concord College, B.S., Health and P.E. MRS. JANE R. HADDAD West Virginia Tech., B.S., Uni¬ versity of Virginia, M.Ed., Health and P.E. MISS JANE W. PAINTER Madison College, B.S., Health and P.E. 34 “A strong mind goes hand in hand with a healthy body.” This is an ancient concept that the health and physical edu¬ cation department diligently strove to perfect. Through rigorous exercises and difficult homework assign¬ ments, the department attempted to mold the students into physically and mentally sound young men and women. In order to keep young minds and bodies occupied many new techniques were required. To assist with this problem, the department was inspired by the ideas of two new teach¬ ers, Coach Charlie Campbell, (the replacement for Mr. Fred Suder), and a renowned athlete who served as a student teacher, Mr. George Foussikas. At the year’s end it was evident that the teachers had been successful in their attempt to strengthen Lewis students both mentally and physically. MR. RICHARD MILEY Bridgewater College, B.A., Rad¬ ford, M.S., Health and P.E. MR. WALLACE THOMPSON Bridgewater College, B.A., Health and P.E. Health and P.E. Teachers MR. CHARLES CAMPBELL Milligan College, B.S., Health and P.E. Mrs. Yates bravely prepares to enter the car for another go-around with the student drivers. Freshman students experience the “thrills” of pushups during their gym period. 35 Vocational School Develops a Sense of In rehearsal for work with real people, Jeanne Gibson and Pat Reynolds prepare mannikins for permanent sets as part of the cosmetology course. Algebra II and trigonometry students find that combined efforts help when it comes to comprehending complicated axioms and angles. 1 4ri., 0 V " - -.-1 ' . 36 Responsibility for Effective Citizenship MR. J. C. NAPIER Navy, V.P.I., building trades. MR. WALTER TUNSTALL Hampden-Sydney, buildingtrades. MRS. LOIS ROATENBERRY V.P.I., U.Va., Virginia State, Wright ' s Beauty Academy, cosmetology. MR. AUBREY POWELL East Tennessee State, B.S., drafting. MR. JOHN CRAWFORD Concord College, B.A., electricity. MR. WAYNE GRAY American Bridge Corporation, University of Tennessee, machine shop. MRS. OLA BARFIELD University of Southern Mississip¬ pi, St. Joseph’s of Meredian, pre- clinical practical nursing. MR. J. R. TYLER V.P.I ., B.S., data processing. The Roanoke County Educational Center was developed so that a pupil could learn a salable trade and enter the labor market as a skilled craftsman upon graduation. The Vocational School offered its modern facilities and skilled instructors to those eligible 11th and 12th grad¬ ers who wished to pursue a career in auto mechanics, auto-body-fender, building trades, cosmetology, draft¬ ing, electricity, machine shop, data processing, and practical nursing. Auto mechanics was designed to teach the theory, maintenance, and repair of all types of automobiles. Auto-body-fender acquainted the student with the automobile repair and refinishing trade. Building trades offered basic training in woodworking, masonry, plumbing, and welding. Cosmetology provided sufficient instruction in beautifying treatments for stu¬ dents to meet licensing requirements of the state. The drafting course prepared pupils to read and understand drawings that are used in the drafting rooms of today. Machine shop produced skilled metal workers who were familiar with part-making machine tools. The last course, practical nursing, taught the theory of nursing and clinical nursing skills. The County Educational Center encouraged extracurric¬ ular activities in addition to its excellent business and trade courses. The FBLA, the VICA, and the Student Council were planned to co-ordinate extracurricular ac¬ tivities with the vocational training at the center. With this fine combination of extracurricular activities and educational courses, the Vocational School produced well-rounded citizens who were prepared to assume their roles in a busy and demanding society. r . " f- ' jw Mmdk Schoui tj t MRS. PEGGY JOHNSON West Virginia University, B.S., V.P.I., M.S., data processing lab, bookkeeping, accounting. MRS. ALYCE SYDENSTRICKER Radford College, B.S., vocational office training, data processing lab, V.O.T. co-ordinating. MRS. PEGGY PERDUE Radford College, B.S., Vocational Office Training, V.O.T. co-ordinat¬ ing. MR. WAYNE GOODMAN William and Mary, A.B., Ameri¬ can history. Educational Center Offers Opportunity to Learn a Elija Jones scrapes the last bit of paint off a dilapidated car, preparing it for the repainting booth in the Auto-Body-Fender building. 38 Cathy Walton demonstrates her knowledge of pre-clinical practical nursing and finds that Linda White has a perfectly normal heartbeat. MRS. ELLEN GREENE MR. VAN P. ROSE Shorter College, B.A., biology, V.P.I., B.A., English. English. MRS. THERESA HAWKINS Westhampton College, A.B., En¬ glish. MR. JAMES LOVELL Emory and Henry, B.S., Radford, M.S., English, mathematics. Salable Skill MR. JAMES THOMASON MR. KENNETH YANCEY University of California-S.B.V.C., V.P.I., B.A., mathematics. B.A., Roanoke College, govern¬ ment. MRS. EVELYN ENGLISH Longwood College, B.S., Librarian Mrs. Margie Hash discusses with Mr. Griffin Hardy, director, the latest of her secretarial problems-the familiar one of balancing the budget. 39 Patterns of school life Are interwoven inextricably with those Of class pride and personal worth. Seniors strive for Senior Attributes which Juniors Seem already to possess. The individual student finds an identity In the concept of the average student For his grade level. Eight graders and “Frosh” are Somewhat upstaged by upperclassmen. Sophomores enjoy their first year of power. Juniors undergo training for their Eventual takeover. Seniors exercise their much-deserved Authority and are shown a traditional favoritism Just rewards for maturity. Students Impaled on my wall My eyes can dimly see The pattern of my life And the puzzle that is me. The leaders of the Senior Class, Gary Stein, vice-president, Mrs. Aldridge, sponsor, Jonny Davidson, secretary, Mrs. Waters, sponsor, Fred Genheimer, treasurer, and Debbie Wheeling, president, take a break from their duties. Triumphant Seniors Strive For “That Exuberant 42 Cynthia Marie Bain Suzanne Ellen Barnett Michael Keene Bast Brenda Gale Beckner Karen Marie Blankenship Sharon Gayle Boitnott Ronnie Garland Bolling Barbara Jean Bones Glenn Ray Bowe Patricia Ann Bowling Constance Laraine Boyer Sylvia Cabell Brand ’68 Feeling” As They Enter Final Year At Lewis Thomas Michael Abbott Leonard Carl Agee William Michael Agee Fredrick Lee Amrhein Walter Lee Anderson Hunter Breckinridge Dolores Kay Brooks Linda Irene Brumfield Pamela Anne Burcum Diane Louise Andrews John Moon Andrews Rita Dale Angell James Edmonds Archer Aloma Lyn Arga bright Katherine Albert Burke Gary Bennet Burton Deborah Ann Bush Mary Katherine Bushnell 43 Ronald Lee Butterworth Carlton Richard Byrd William Gaston Caperton IV Lawrence Dale Carr Scott Whalen Carroll Gary Wayne Carter Sharon Ann Carter Joyce Ann Cash Shari Lynn Caudle Donnie Lee Chewning Margaret Evelyn Chisholm Brenda Louise Clasbey Strenuous Studies, Outside Activities Make a Busy Seniors Jonny Davidson, head majorette, and Richard Rudolph, drum major, proudly lead the Andrew Lewis band. Last Year at Lewis With cramped hands and fatigued mind, Steve Schwille concentrates on the all-important College Boards. Bette dayman Thomas Henry Clayton Lucy Ann Cline Donald Combs Pamela Gay Conley Eugene Harris Connelly Patti Anne Copeland Roger Louis Counts Phyllis Louise Craighead Shirley Jacqueline Cregger Cynthia Loretta Crockett Howard Clifford Crotts Catherine Callaghan Crouch Margie Geneva Crowe Barry Leonard Cumbie John Parrish Dame III Michael Douglas Darocha Martha Ann Daugherty 45 Peggy Orlena Daugherty Charlotte Marie Daulton Jonny Jean Davidson Mary Lee Davis Suzanne Kelly Davis Vickie Gale Davison Stephen Taylor Day Paulette Anne Dean Seniors’ Previously Unrecognized Hard Labor Is Lucia Ann Deeds Diane Emily DeRhode Danny Dillon Martha Susan Dixon William Ross Donohoe Kathryn Louise Doughty Barry Lee Douglas William Maury Dowdy Deborah Lynn Duncan Glenn Emerson Dunville Larry Vincent Eanes Ruth Irene Earley mmm 46 Judy Eilean Edwards Morris Alexander Elam, Jr. Judith Renee Elder Danny Elmer Ellis Gary Duane Ellis Mary Catherine Eunson Sarah Lou Farris Donald James Feltner Rewarded by Letters of College Acceptances Head Majorette, Jonny Davidson, leads the squad in a practice of one of their intricate halftime routines. Distractions are only momentary hinderances to Peggy Chisholm as she types to meet the SPOKESMAN deadline. 47 Gary Moore and John Givens return to the line of scrimmage to carry out another of the Wolverines’ successful plays. The Many Sides of Senior Life Are Reflected ir Paulette Lureline Ferguson Alma Jean Firebaugh Ann Elizabeth Fleck Judith Flinchum Rebecca Ann Flint Shelia Joyce Fodor Patricia Lee Foutz Sue Ann Francisco Mark Franklin Fulp Russell Haven Garrett Stephen Melville Garrett Susan Elaine Garrett 48 Dan Ring pauses from filming enthusiastic students to watch the pep assembly Lynnette Oakes finds her correct size and ponders which style her program. long-awaited class ring will be. :he Performance of the Traditional Talent Show Minnie Sandra Gathercole Brenda Sue Gearhart William Frederick Genheimer John Francis Giordano John Charlton Givens Sarah Lynn Glass Warren Leonard Goin Brenda Joyce Grant Frederick Grant Jacqueline Millicent Graves Karen Leigh Guthrie Linda Hall 49 Valerie Jill Hamilton Edwin Eugene Hamm Gaynelle Loutha Hancock Patricia Ann Hancock Sallye Ann Hardy Linda Harmon Carolyn Elaine Harris David Coleman Harris Nancy Harris John David Harless ■■■jj Spirit Continues to Be of Top Quality; Joseph Frederick Harrison Kathy Jo Harrison Marvin Stevenson Harrison James Edward Hartwell Renossa Lynn Harvey Ronald Allen Hatcher Larry Tex Havens Llewellyn Hubbard Hedgebeth Jeanne Mae Helmandollar Michael Shannon Henry Miryam Estela Hernandez Lawrence Gordon Hincker 50 Brenda Gayle Hite Jane Elizabeth Hodges Margaret Ellen Hodges Barbara Anita Holland Paula Ann Houff Raymond Franklin Hough Mary Margaret Huff Birt Clayburn Huffman Float Places Second in Homecoming Parade Seniors ‘‘Skunk Halifax” with a float appropriately adorned by a huge black and white polecat. 51 Executive Council. Responsible Seniors Assume Leadership During 52 Michael Wayne Huffman Steve McKinley Huffman Cathryn Reeves Hughes John William Humphries Lydia Louise Hyatt Judy Gaye James David Lee Jamison Joyce Janney Mildred Teresa Jeter Bonnie Gail Johnson Clydedine Ruth Johnson Erik Stanton Johnson Deborah Ann Jones Donald Lee Jones Linda Carolyn Jones Shirean Vetra Jones Robert Mason Journell Auvray Carol Keith Carolyn Ann Kessler Charlotte Frances King Robert David King Student Participation Day and Student Government Day Carolyn Faye Kinzie Charles Thomas Knighton Sharon Leona Krupin Linda Gail Lafon Jerry Lamar Lanham Deborah Marie Lapierre Edward Warner Lautenschlager Dale Lynn Lawrence Linda Kay Lawrence Bonnie Wayne Lee Glenn Walton Lee Rebecca Gail Lee Phyllis Gayle Lester Barbara Ellen Leweke Gertrude Ester Lewis Robert Walter Lewis 53 Andrew Lewis’s Greatest Class Endeavors Debbie Wheeling aids a prize winner in selecting her booty as the S.C.A. fulfills its promise of “Prizes, trips, and money.” Emerson Roland McClanahan David Preston McCray Michael Raymond McCulley Thad Spindle McCulloch Thomas Ramey McDonald Peggy Jean McFadden Joseph Haynes Meador Carol Anne Milliron Becky Joyce Mills Carson Allen Mills Gary Wayne Moore Virginia LeFew Moorman Wayne Spencer Morgan Frank Dale Mottesheard 54 Continually to Make Their Last Year the Best Joe Edward Long Larry William Long Michael Samuel Lowe Stephen Allen Lucion Charlotte Susan Lynch Margaret Thweatt Lyon Betty Jo Mabes Wilbur Earl Mann, III Gary Lee Martin Sally Ann Martin Carol Gene Mattox John Dennis McBryde David Harless and Debbie Wheeling carefully study Magazine Drive records to check the progress of their class. Susan Elaine Owen Robert Parson Paine Linda Pannell Anne Paxton Patrick Steven William Pearson Shirley Katherine Perry Dennis Michael Poff Ricky Gorman Poff Ruth Ann Poole Benjamin Thomas Powell Linda Jewell Pratt Joe Thomas Price Sharon Pruitt James Gary Rettinger Kenneth Richard Reynolds Sandra Lee Reynolds Katha Delores Rice Garritt Silas Richards Emma Katharina Richardson Janis Lorraine Richardson Dan Frances Ring 56 Judy Gail Mowles Stephen Andrew Mullins Freddie Lee Mumford Jerome Munna Melvin Michael Nelson Ester Lynette Oakes Ronald Neal Oliver Peggy Ann Orange Dreama Anne Owens Richard William Owens, Jr. ’68 Shows Serious Side as They Look to Future The importance of supporting the athletic program is stressed by football captain John Givens at a Pep Assembly. 57 iHHfl Responsible Seniors Set a Fine Example for the Marie Katherine Slusher Stephen Lloyd Slusher George Leroy Smith Norman Andrew Smith Orval Wayne Smith Stephen Wayne Smith Samuel Colston Snead Margaret Elise Snow Darline I Spencer Clarence St. Clair Gary Charles Stein John Raymond Stinnett Robert Darst Stokes Rebecca Lynne Stover Brenda Susan Strickler John Henry Stump 58 Kathy Sue Robertson Patty Sharon Rolston Richard Clifton Rudolph Constance Jo Ruscigno Robert Sampson Thomas Bricen Saunders Stephen George Schwille David Wayne Shelor Winton Warren Shelor, Jr. Peter Chamness Sherertz Dennis Windle Shields Robert Wayne Shockley Judy Lee Simmons Robert Matthew Simmons Linda Kay Sisson Kay Ann Skelton James Joseph Slayton Joyce Elizabeth Slusher Lower Classmen Band members Jonny Davidson and Gary Stein are caught in the act of sharing another band room joke. 59 Being introduced to the opposing team ' s captain are co-captains John Givens and David Shelor. Seniors Rejoice Debra Dale Waggy Mark Andrew Walker Gary Lynn Walthall Cathie Jean Walton Richard Thomas Watts Brenda Gail Webb Deborah Gaye Wheeling Joe Simms Whelby 60 A Charlotte Yvonne Sweeney Larry Merlin Sweet Rebecca Coleman Switzer Eva Irma Takacs Richard Carlton Tate Simon Paul Tate David Marshall Tavenner Tony Lee Terry Jeanne Delores Thacker Barbara Marie Thomas Edward Wayne Thomas Roger Clay Thomas Jo Anne Thomason Margaret Elizabeth Tillman Susan May Turner Sherry Rae VanValkenburg Douglas Andrew Vess Thomas Heath Wade as Their Last Football Season Is Victorious The anxious Homecoming Court waits patiently for the announcement of Queen and Princess. Thirteen Senior Girls Are Honored as Members of the A dream is fulfilled as Lynn Woodlief is escorted to her place as a member of the 1967-68 Homecoming Court. Steven Lynn Williams David Lee Windel Lynnelle Dawn Witt Patricia Joan Wolfe Mary Frances Womack Diana Lynn Woodlief Larry Michael Woolwine Randall Wayne Woolwine Jerry Elwood Wright Robert Houston Wright Robert James Yates Michael Dean Yearout Kenneth Ray White William Rush Whitman, III Evon Marie Whitt Nancy Jo Wilbourne Robert Wayne Wilburn Calvin Houston Williams, Jr. Judy Ann Williams Stephen James Williams Homecoming Court Elated by the realization of becoming Homecoming Queen, Becky Stover shows her happiness with a wide smile. 63 Reactions Of Seniors Reflect The Tight Spots, Fun, And Work Which Pattern Senior Life ' “Do you ever get that cluttered feeling?” won¬ der Susy Owens and Steve Mullins, MOST VER¬ SATILE Seniors, as they take a breather from another busy day. “Poweress” Ann Patrick and powerhouse John Givens, A.L.’s MOST ATHLET¬ IC Wolverines, combine their strength in order to lift a sixty-eight ounce bar bell. 65 Winning Basketball Record Gives Lewis Seniors Co-workers Ginny Moorman and Gary Carter, voted MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED, comply with the adage " The best way to get to the top is from the bottom up.” THOMAS MICHAEL ABBOTT: Scholastic Award 8; Writer ' s Festival 10; Drama 10- 12; Talent Show 12. LEONARD CARL AGEE: Football 9; Track 9. WILLIAM MICHAEL AGEE: Class President 9; Homeroom Treasurer 9; House of Dele¬ gates 10-12; Beta Club 10, 11; Key Club 10-12; Track 9-12; Band 8-12, Squad Leader 12; University of Richmond Radio Scholarship Quiz 11; Western District Fo¬ rensics Meet Winner Boy ' s Prose Reading 11. FREDERICK LEE AM RHEIN: Home¬ room Treasurer 8; Homeroom President 9; Class President 10; Football 8-12, Second Team All City-County, Second Team All-Western Regional 12; Exchange Day Delegate 12; Wrestling 8,9, 12; Track 8-12; Key Club 10-12; Monogram Club 11, 12; F.C. A. 12. WALTER LEE ANDERSON: Homeroom Vice-President 8; Scholastic Award 8. DIANE LOUISE ANDREWS: Junior Achievement 8,9; Homeroom President 8,9, 12; House of Delegates 10; Latin Club 9-12, J. C. L. Convention 11, Program Chairman 12; Pep Club 8-12; Mixed Choir 11, Secre¬ tary 11; Girls ' State 11; May Court 11; Homecoming Court 12; Pioneer Staff 12. JOHN MOON ANDREWS: Bi-Phy-Chem 8; Science Fair 9; Football 9-12; Basket¬ ball 9, 10; Track 9-12; Latin Club 9-12; F.C. A. 10-12; Interact Club 10-12, Sec¬ retary 12. RITA DALE ANGELL: Pep Club 8; Y-Teens 8; Scholastic Awards 8, 9; Keyettes 10-12, Convention 10, Cor¬ responding Secretary 11; House of Dele¬ gates 11; A. F. S. Committee 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 12. JAMES ED¬ MUNDS ARCHER: Scholastic Award 8- 12; Science Fair, First in School, Third in County 9; Homeroom President 9, 11; Class Treasurer 10; Tennis 9-12, Second in Number 5 Singles Regional Tennis Tournament 10, Second in Number 2 Doubles Regional Tennis Tournament 11; F. C. A. 10, 11; Interact Club 10, 11; Cross-Country 10-12; Beta Club 10-12; Astronomy Club 10-12; Usher at Com¬ mencement 11; Roanoke County Math Institute 11; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12; N.C.C.J. Representative 11, 12, Planning Board 12; PIONEER Staff 11, 12, Sports Editor 12; Quill and Scroll 12; Monogram Club 12. CYNTHIA MARIE BAIN: Keyettes 10-12, Historian 12; Scholastic Awards 8, 11, 12; Tri-Hi-Y 10; Pep Club 10, 12; F.T.A. 12; Roanoke County Math Institute 11; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12. SUZANNE ELLEN BARNETT: Science Fair 11; Span¬ ish Club 12; G.A.A. 12. MICHAEL KEENE BAST: Scholastic Awards 8,9; Science Fair 9; Latin Club 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 10; Cross-Country 10-12; Track 11; Beta Club 10-12; Monogram Club 12. KAREN MARIE BLANKENSHIP: Choir 8; Homeroom Secretary 8; Home¬ room Vice-President 9; Scholastic Awards 8,9;F.H.A. 9,10, Parliamentarian 9; Latin Club 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 9- 12; Keyettes 10, Historian 11, Corre¬ sponding Secretary 12, Keyette Conven¬ tion 10, 12; PIONEER Staff 12; Circulation Staff Newspaper 12; A.F.S. Committee 12. SHARON GAYLE BOITNOTT: Drama 8, 11; Science Fair 9. RONNIE GARLAND BOLLING: Scholastic Award 8; County Science Fair 9; Latin Club 10; K.V.G. 11, 12. BARBARA JEAN BONES: Latin Club 9; Mixed Choir 11; F . H. A. 11,12, Treasurer 12; D.E.C.A. 12. MAIKEN MARIE GRESEN: Transfer Student; Home¬ room President 8; A. F. S. Guest at Dog¬ wood Festival 10; Roanoke County Wom¬ en ' s Art Show Grand Prize 10; INK- SLINGER Art Editor 12. GLENN RAY BO WE: Football 8,9; D.E. 11,12. PA¬ TRICIA ANN BOWLING: Vocational School 12; Pep Club 11. CONSTANCE LARAINE BOYER: Choir 8; Pep Club 8; Band 8,9; Intramural Basketball 10; F.H.A. 11; Prom Committee 11; D.E.C.A. 12. SYLVIA CABELL BRAND: Mixed Choir 10, 11; Drama 11, 12; A Cappella Choir 12; Spanish Club 12; Talent Show 12; Teen Town Representa¬ tive 12. HUNTER BRECKINRIDGE: Choir 8; Pep Club 8, 12; Y-Teens 8; Homeroom Secretary 8, 10, 12; Float Committee 10, 11; Mixed Choir Treasurer 11; Prom Committee 11, Powder Puff Football 11; Homecoming Court Committee 12. DOLORES KAY BROOKS: Choir 8; Pep Club 8; Scholastic Awards 8-12; Home¬ room Vice-President 10; House of Dele¬ gates 11; Alternate to Girls ' State 11; Usher at Commencement 11; Keyettes 10-12, Recording Secretary 12, District Recording Secretary 12; Beta Club 10- 12; Health Careers Club 11, 12, Treasurer 11, President 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12. LARRY RUSSELL BROOKS: Projection Club 9, 10, 12, Vice- President 10. LINDA IRENE BRUMFIELD: Vocational School 12;F.B.L.A. 12. PAMELA ANNE BURCUM: Science Fair First Place 9; Homeroom Vice-President 10; House of Delegates 11. KATHERINE ALBERT BURKE: Homeroom President 8; Y-Teens 8,9; Choir 8, Mixed Choir 10, 12; Pep Club 8-12; Homeroom Secretary 9, 10; Science Fair Second Place Girl ' s Croup; Latin Club 10-12; WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Staff 10-12; Homecoming Parade 11, 12; Chairman of Homecoming Court Committee 12. GARY BENNET BURTON: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Intra¬ mural Wrestling Champ 9; Latin Club 9; Homeroom Vice-President 11. DEBORAH ANN BUSH: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; Sci¬ en ce Fair 9; Pep Club 8-10; Latin Club 9-11; Keyettes 10-12; Beta Club 10-12; A Cappella Choir 10-12; Y-Teens 8-12, Treasurer 11, President 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12; Talent Show 12. MARY KATHERINE BUSHNELL: Pep Club 10; Science Fair 10; Prom Com¬ mittee 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. President 12. RONALD LEE BUTTER WORTH: Science Club 9; Pro¬ jection Club 10, 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. CARLTON RICHARD BYRD: Football 9; Pep Club 10; Talent Show 12. WILLIAM GASTON CAPERTON IV: Band 8, 10-12. LAURENCE DALE CARR: Football 8; Track 8, 10; Wrestling 9- 12; Monogram Club 9-12. SCOTT WHALEN CARROLL: Science Fair 8,9; Track 9, 10; Homeroom Treasurer 10, 11; Football 9-12, Third Team All-City- County 12; F.C.A. 10-12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Senior Mirror--MOST PER¬ SONALITY. GARY WAYNE CARTER: Choir 8; Homeroom President 8; Scho¬ lastic Award 8-11; Latin Club 9-12, Pa¬ trician Consul 12, J.C.L. Convention 10- 12, Easter Pageant 8-12; Beta Club 10-12, Convention 11; Interact Club 10- 12; Boys ' State Alternate 11; Usher at Commencement 11; A.F.S. Semi- Finalist 11; Prom Committee 11; N.C.C.J. Seminar Representative 11, Discussion Leader 1-2; PIONEER Staff 11, 12, Copywriter 11, Co-editor 12; Inter¬ club Council 12; SPOKESMAN Circulation Staff 12; Homecoming Float 12; Senior Mirror--MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12; Quill and Scroll 12; National Council of Teachers of English Scholarship. Award 12. KLASSROOM KWIZ 12. SHARON ANN CARTER: Cheerleader 8; Home¬ room Officer 9, 10; Pep Club 8-12; F.H.A. 11; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12. JOYCE KAY CASH: Latin Club 12, J.C.L. 12. SHARI LYNN A New Reason To Be Proud Of Their Alma Mater i CAUDLE: Pep Club 8; Vocational School 12. DONNIE LEE CHEWNING: Vocational School 12. BENNIE GENE CHILDRESS: ! Football 8-12; Wrestling 8-12; Vocational School 12. MARGARET EVELYN CHIS¬ HOLM: Girls ' Basketball Team 8; Pep Club 8,9, 12; Latin Club 9-12; Home- i room Officer 11, 12; Prom Decoration Chairman 11; Spirit Week Hall Chairman 11, 12; Homecoming Parade Chairman 12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12. BRENDA LOUISE CLASBEY: Pep Club 8; F.H.A. 9; Vocational School 12. I BETTE CLAYMAN: Junior Achievement 11, 12; Latin Club 9-12. THOMAS HENRY CLAYTON: Football 9, 10; Vocational School 11; D.E. 11,12. LUCY ANN CLINE: Choir 8; Math-a-Rama 8; Science Fair First Place in School, Honorable Mention in County 9; Pep Club 8-10; ; Latin Club 10-12; Keyettes 10-12, Dis¬ trict Treasurer 12; Mixed Choir 9, 10, | Treasurer 10; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; , Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 12; Scho¬ lastic Awards 8-12; Grand Marshal at Commencement 11; Beta Club 10-12, Chairman of Constitution Committee 12; Senior Mirror--MOST INTELLECTUAL; National Merit Scholarship Letter of Com- , mendation 12; KLASSROOM KWIZ 12. PAMELA GAY CONLEY: Vocational j School 12. EUGENE HARRIS CONNELLY: i Basketball 8,9; Homeroom Vice-President 9, President 10; Key Club 11; K.V.G. | 11, 12; Pep Club 8-12. PATTI ANNE I COPELAND: Choir 8; Pep Club 10; Bas- [ ketball 10-12; Homeroom Vice-President ; 10, 11; Powder Puff Football 11; G.A.A. [ 11, Recorder of Points 11; D.E.C.A. [ Secretary 12. ROGER LEWIS COUNTS: Latin Club 9; Scholastic Awards 9; K.V.G. 11. PHYLLIS LOUISE CRAIG- I HEAD: Vocational School 12; S.C.A. [ Homeroom Representative 12; F.B.L.A. 12. SHIRLEY JACQUELINE CREGGER: Pep Club 8; Homeroom Treasurer 9; | Spanish Club 12. CYNTHIA LORETTA I CROCKETT: Transfer Student; Health I Careers Club 11, 12; Mixed Choir 11, 12. f CATHERINE CALLAGHAN CROUCH: Pep Club 8-12; Latin Club 9-12; Beta j Club 10-12; Homeroom Secretary - | Treasurer 10; S.C.A. Executive Council 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; PIONEER i Staff 12. MARGIE GENEVA CROWE: j F.H.A. 9-11, State Convention 9, Cor- | responding Secretary 10, Star Federation Reporter 11; PIONEER Staff 9-12, Head Proofreader 10, Assistant Business Man- | ager 11, Business Manager 12, Roanoke College Yearbook Seminar 10; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Prom Committee 11; Keyettes 12; INKSLINGER Staff 12; Quill and Scroll 12. BARRY LEONARD CUMBIE: Mixed Choir 10; House of Dele- . gates 10; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; D.E.C.A. Historian 12; Talent Show 12. JOHN PARRISH DAME III: Projection Club 11, 12. MIKE DOUGLAS DAROCHA: | Latin Club 9, 10, J.C.L. Convention 9; Roanoke County Science Fair Honorable Mention 10; Astronomy Club 9-11; PIO¬ NEER Staff 11; Lab Assistant 11; D.E.C.A. : 12. MARTHA ANN DAUGHERTY: Band , 8-10; F.H.A. 9-11; Pep Club 11; Powder Puff Football 11; Vocational School 12. PEGGY ORLENA DAUGHERTY: Pep Club 9; Gym Assistant 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. CHARLOTTE MARIE DAULTON: Transfer Student; F.H.A. 8- 10; Basketball 9; Intramural Basketball 9-11; G.A.A. 11; Gym Assistant 11; D.E.C.A. 12. JONNY JEAN DAVIDSON: Homeroom President 8, Secretary 9-11; Class Secretary 12; Band Historian 11, 12, Majorette 10-12, Head Majorette 12; Prom Committee Chairman 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12, Queen 12; Se¬ nior Mirror--MOST PERSONALITY; Tal¬ ent Show 12; Student Exchange Day Rep¬ resentative 12; Holly Court Representative 12. SUZANNE KELLY DAVIS: Pep Club 8- 10; Math-a-Rama 9; SPOKESMAN Staff 10-12; Home room Treasurer 11; Powder Puff Football 11; Prom Program Chairman 11. VICKIE GALE DAVISON: Girls’ Bas¬ ketball 8; Girls ' Interscholastic Volleyball 8; Choir 8; Y-Teens 8,9, Program Chair¬ man 9; Vocational School 11, 12; F.B.L.A. 11,12, Historian 11; Of fice Assistant 11. STEPHEN TAYLOR DAY: Football 8,9; Science Fair 10-12, Second Place Physical Sciences for Boys, First Place Engineering 10; Latin Club 10, 11; Interact Club 10-12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12. PAULETTE ANNE DEAN: Varsity Soft- ball 10; Pep Club 10, 11; Basketball 11; MOST TALENTED Seniors Susan Garrett and James Slayton fulfill their dream of top billing. FRIENDLIEST Seniors Fred Genheimer and Lynn Woodlief wave to a photographic bug as they ped¬ dle along. 67 Lewis ' s two Seniors with the MOST PERSONALITY temporarily assume the identity of the stonefaced characters in Wood’s “American Gothic”. F.T.A. 11; G.A.A. 11,12. LUCIA ANN DEEDS: Homeroom Secretary 8; Pep Club 10; Latin Club 9-12; Keyettes 10-12, Convention 10, 12, Treasurer 11, Presi¬ dent 12; A.F.S. Committee 11, Chair¬ man 12; Prom Committee 11; SPOKES¬ MAN Circulation Staff 12; PIONEER Staff 12; Interclub Council 12. DIANE EMILY deROODE: Choir 8,9; Y-Teens 12. DANNY DALE DILLON: Transfer Student; F. F.A. 8,9; J.V. Football 9; Homeroom Representative 12; V.I.C.A. Representa¬ tive and Reporter 12. WILLIAM ROSS DO NO HOE: Basketball 8. KATHRYN LOUISE DOUGHTY: Band 8, 9; Latin Club 9-11; Homeroom Treasurer 10, 11; Girls ' Softball 10, 11; Basketball 8, 10-12; G. A.A. 11, 12, President 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; SPOKESMAN Staff 11,12, Girls ' Sports Editor 12. BARRY LEE DOUGLAS: Library Assistant 9; Science Fair 9, 10; Track 9-12; Junior Achieve¬ ment 11, 12. WILLIAM MAURY DOWDY: Track 8,9; Football 8-10; Wrestling 10; D.E.C.A. 12. DEBORAH LYNN DUNCAN: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9, 10; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Talent Show 12; Homeroom Secretary 12. GLENN EMERSON DUN- VILLE: Homeroom President 9; Interact Club 12; Talent Show 12; K.V. G. 12, RUTH IRENE EARLY: Transfer Student; G.A.A. 8,9; Basketball 8-10; Volleyball 8-10; Field Hockey 8-10; F. H. A. 9, 10; Tri-Hi-Y 11. MORRIS ALEXANDER ELAM, JR. : Transfer Student; Football 9, 10; Basketball Manager 9, 10; Choir 8-10; Homeroom Vice-President 10; Talent Show Emcee 12. JUDITH RENEE ELDER: Pep Club 8; Science Fair 9; Y-Teens 9, 10; Keyettes 10-12, Chaplain 11; Home¬ room Vice-President 10; Latin Club 11. DANNY ELMER ELLIS: Football 8-10; Track 8, 11, 12; Cross Country 12. GARY DUANE ELLIS: Football 8-10; Track 10; Vocational School 12. MARY CATHER¬ INE EUNSON: Pep Club 8, 9; Y-Teens 9; Homeroom Treasurer 10; A Cappella Senior Intellectuals Represent Choir 12. SARAH LOU FARRIS: Home¬ room Secretary 8; SPOKESMAN Staff 12. DONALD JAMES FELTNER: Junior Science Club 8; PIONEER Staff 10; Latin Club 9- 12, Junior Provincial Governor 11, J.C.L. Convention 11, 12; Chess Club 11, 12; Bi- Phy-Chem 11, 12; Lab Assistant 11, 12; National Merit Semi-finalist 12; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12. PAUL¬ ETTE LURELINE FERGUSON: Scholastic Awards 8; Homeroom Vice-Presiddnt 8, Treasurer 9; Latin Club 9-12, Easter Pag¬ eant 9-12; Keyettes 10-12, Sophomore Representative 10, Convention 10, Dis¬ trict Corresponding Secretary 11; Home¬ room Secretary 10-12; Girls ' State Alter¬ nate 11; Girls ' Intramural Basketball 11; Health Careers Club 11, 12; Vice- President 12; SPOKESMAN Advertising Staff 11, 12; Junior Miss Contestant 12. ALMA JEAN FIREBAUGH: Speedball Team 8; Band 8, 9; Pep Club 8-12; Y-Teens 8- 12, Mission Chairman 11, Y-Teen Schol¬ arship 11, Vice-President 12; Mixed Choir 10-12; Track Meet 11; Prom Decorations Committee 11; G.A.A. 11, 12; Home¬ coming Assembly Committee 12. ANN ELIZABETH FLECK: Band 8; Pep Club 9; F.H.A. 11; Mixed Choir 11, 12; Gym As¬ sistant 12. REBECCA ANN FLINT: F.H.A. 9. SHELIA JOYCE FODOR: Transfer Stu¬ dent; Glee Club 8,9; Junior Assistant 11; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 12. PA¬ TRICIA LEE FOUTZ: F. H. A. 9-11, Re¬ cording Secretary 11, Banquet Chairman 11; Pep Club 11; Powder Puff Football 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. SUE ANN FRANCISCO: Science Club 8; Science Fair 9; Library Aid 11; Voca¬ tional School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. GLENNA KAY FRENCH: Transfer Student; SPOKESMAN Staff 10; F.H.A. 10,11. MARK FRANKLIN FULP: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Band 8,9. RUSSELL HAVEN GARRETT: Vocational School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. STEPHEN MELVILLE GAR¬ RETT: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Basket¬ ball 8,9; Science Fair Honorable Men¬ tion 9; Track 9-11; House of Delegates 10. SUSANJUNE ELAINE GARRETT: Pep Club 8; Choir 8; Science Fair 8,9; Mixed Choir 9, 10, 12; SPOKESMAN Staff 10, S.I.P.A. Representative 10; Homeroom President 11; Latin Club 11, 12, J.C.L. Convention 11, 12; Manager Girls ' Football Team 11, 12; Majorette 11. 12; Junior Miss Contestant 12, Fourth Place; Senior Mirror--MOST TALENTED; Talent Show 12. MINNE SANDRA GATHERCOLE: Pep Club 11, 12. BRENDA SUE GEARHART: Prom Committee 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. WILLIAM FREDERICK GENHEIMER III: Cross-Country 8-12; Basketball 8-12; Track 8-12; Homeroom Treasurer 9-11; Latin Club 10; F.C.A. 10-12, President 12; Class Treasurer 11, 12; WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Staff 11, 12; Monogram Club 12; Homeroom President 12; Senior Mirror--FRIENDLIEST; Talent Show Co- chairman 12. JOHN FRANCIS GIORDANO: Cross-Country 8; Projection Club 11; Ju¬ nior Achievement 11; Wrestling 11; Homeroom Vice-President 12; K. V.G. 12. JOHN CHARLTON GIVENS: Home¬ room President 8,9; S.C.A. Executive Council 9, 10; Latin Club 9, 10; House of Delegates 10, 12; F.C.A. 10-12, Vice- President 12; Basketball 8-12; Track 8- 12; Football 8-12, Second Team Western District, Second Team Western Regional, First Team City-County 12, Tri-Captain 12; Monogram Club 9-12; Key Club 9- 12, Vice-President 12; Senior Mirror-- MOST ATHLETIC: Exchange Day Repre¬ sentative 12. SARAH LYNN GLASS: Pep Club 8. JAMES DERR GLOVER: Interact Club 10-12, Board of Directors 12; Home¬ room President 10, 12; Astronomy Club 11, Vice-President 11. WARREN LEONARD GOIN: Vocational School 12. BRENDA JOYCE GRANT: Pep Club 8; D.E.C.A. 12. JACQUELINE MILLICENT GRAVES: Transfer Student; Band 8,9; F.H.A. 9, 10; Mixed Choir 10, 11; EULOUS FRANK¬ LIN GRUBB, JR. : Transfer Student; Art Club 8-12; Newspaper Staff 10-12; Tal¬ ent Show 12. STEPHEN WAYNE GRUBB: Basketball 8; D.E.C.A. 12. KAREN LEIGH GUTHRIE: Health Careers Club 9, 10; Band 8-12; Drama 11, 12; INKLING Editor 12. VALERIE JILL HAMILTON: Transfer Student; Pep Club 8; National Honor Club 8; G.A.A. 11; D.E.C.A. 12. EDWIN EUGENE HAMM: Transfer Student; Student Council 8,9; Math and Science Club 9; Cross-Country 11; Basketball 11. GAYNELL LORETHA HANCOCK: Trans¬ fer Student; Assistant Librarian 8-12; Li¬ brary Club President 9; National Honor Society 9-11; French Club 10, 11; Philo Scholarship 11; G.A.A. 11. PATRICIA ANN HANCOCK: Cheerleader 8; Pep Club 8,9; F.H.A. 10-12; Homeroom President 12. SALLYE ANN HARDY: Transfer Student; Band 8, 10, 11; Class President 9; Spanish Club 9, 10, Secretary 10; Newspaper Staff 9, 10, Feature Editor 10; F.H.A. 9, 10; Girls ' Basketball 10, 11; A.F.S. Committee 11; Powder Puff Football 11; G.A.A. 11; House of Dele¬ gates 12; PIONEER Staff 12, Girls ' Sports Editor 12; Brotherhood Award 12; Key¬ ettes 12, HOC Committee Chairman 12. JOHN DAVID HARLESS: Football 8-12; Homeroom Vice-President 9, 10; Interact Club 10-12; WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Staff 11, 12; F. C. A. 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; House of Delegates 12; Ex¬ ecutive Council 12; Senior Mirror-- MOST SINCERE; Exchange Day Repre¬ sentative 12. CAROLYN ELAINE HARRIS: F.H.A. 8; Homeroom Secretary 10; Beta Club 10-12; A.F.S. Committee 11; Li¬ brary Assistant 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. DAVID COLEMAN HARRIS: Science Club 9; F.C.A. 10; Interact Club 10-12, Vice-President 12. WAYNE TED HARRIS: Transfer Student; Science Fair 9; S.C.A. Representative 10,11. KATHY JO HARRISON: Transfer Student; Pep Club 10, 11; Y-Teens 11, 12; Key¬ ettes 12. JOSEPH FREDERICK HARRI¬ SON: Latin Club 9, J.C.L. Convention 9-12; Basketball 9; Science Fair Second Place 9; Tennis 9; Cross-Country 10; Homeroom Vice-President 11; Band 8-12, Squad Leader and Quartermaster 11; Tal¬ ent Show 12. MARVIN STEVENSON HARRISON: Band 8-10; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 9; SPOKESMAN Staff 9; Homeroom Vice-President 10, 12. JAMES EDWARD HARTWELL: Track 8; Science 8-10; Vo¬ cational School 11, 12; V. I. C. A. 12, Fund Raising Committee 12. RONALD ALLEN HATCHER: Astronomy Club 10; Beta Club 10-12; U. S. Army Math and Science Symposium 11; Usher at Com¬ mencement 11; Roanoke County Math Institute 11; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12; Latin Club 12, J.C.L. Con¬ vention 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12. LARRY TEX HAVENS: Homeroom President 8; Mixed Class Well In National Competition, On Local T.V. MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED Margaret Tillman and Dan Ring are standing on top of the world as they proclaim to all Salem that Lew¬ is is still No. 1. Choir 11; A Cappella Choir 12; Talent Show 12. RENOSSA LYNN HARVEY: Transfer Student; Basketball 10; F.H.A. 10-12. JOAN ELIZABETH EIAYWOOD: Girls ' Softball 9; Mixed Choir Robe Chairman 9, 10; F.H.A. UjD.E.C.A. 12, Program Committee 12. LLEWELLYN HUBBARD HEDGEBETH: Pep Club 8; Scholastic Award 8; Drama 8,9, 11, Stu¬ dent Director Writer ' s Festival 9; Junior Achievement 11, Personal Director 11, V.A.J.A. Convention 11; Latin Club 11, 12, J.C.L. Convention 12; INKSLINGER Staff 12; Quill and Scroll 12. JEANNE MAE HELMANDOLLAR: Science Fair 8, 9; Beta Club 10-12; Latin Club 10-12, J.C.L. Convention 10-12; Junior Sym¬ posium Humanities and Science 11; Tal- i ent Show 12; Pep Club 12. MICHAEL ; SHANNON HENRY: Golf 8; Track 9; ; Football 8-10. MIRYAN ESTELA HER- : NANDES: Foreign Exchange Student 12; Secretary of " Student Club " 9; Home¬ coming Court Honor Attendant 12; Key- ' ettes 12; A. F. S. Committee 12; Pep Club 12; F.T.A. 12; Talent Show 12; Sweetheart Court Honor Attendant 12. LAWRENCE GORDON HINCKER: Trans¬ fer Student; Gymnastics 9, 10; Football 10; Interact Club 12; PIONEER Staff 12. BRENDA GAYLE HITE: Homeroom Presi- ' dent 8; F.H.A. 9; Vocational School 12; Iv.I.C.A. 12. JANE ELIZABETH HODGES: , Latin Club 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; SPOKES- ! MAN Circulation Staff 12. MARGARET ELLEN HODGES: Pep Club 8,9; Float Committee 9; Homeroom Secretary 11; Y-Teens 12; Library Assistant 12. BAR¬ BARA ANITA HOLLAND: Pep Club 8-12; Homeroom Secretary 8, 10; Science Fair “Tic” McCulley, the one with the innocent look, tries desperately to prevent Bonnie Lee from changing the signs. No wonder their classmates chose them WITTIEST. Honorable Mention 9; Cheerleader 9; Homeroom Treasurer 9, 11; F. T. A. 10- 12, Secretary 11, President 12, State Convention 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Keyettes 12; A. F. S. Committee 12, Hostess to A. F. S. Exchange Student 12; Talent Show 12. PAULA ANN HOUFF: Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. RAYMOND FRANKLIN HOUGH: Home¬ room Vice-President 8,9; Basketball 8- 12; Latin Club 9-12, Tribune 12; House of Delegates 10; Executive Council 10, 11; Track 10, 11; Cross-Country 10-12; Key Club 10-12; S.C.A. Vice-President lljK.V.G. 10; Baseball 12; F.C. A. 12; Monogram Club 12. MARY MARGARET HUFF: Pep Club 8; Softball Team 8. MICHAEL WAYNE HUFFMAN: Home¬ room President 8; Junior Achievement 10; D.E. Sergeant-of-Arms 12. STEVEN Me- KINLEY HUFFMAN: Basketball 9; Latin Club 9, 10; Homeroom Vice-President 10; Vocational School 11,12; V.I.C.A. 12. JOHN WILLIAM HUMPHRIES: Homeroom President 9; Football 9-12, First Team All-City-County, First Team All-Western Regional, First Team All-Western Dis¬ trict, Second Team All-State 12; Latin Club 9-12; House of Delegates 10; Inter¬ act Club 10-12, Treasurer 10, 11, Presi¬ dent 12; F.C.A. 10-12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Homeroom President 12; Talent Show 12. LYDIA LOUISE HYATT: Pep Club 8, 12; May Court 11; G.A.A. 11; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12. JUDY GAYE JAMES: Y-Teens 10; Library As¬ sistant 12. DAVID LEE JAMISON: Trans¬ fer Student; S.C.A. 8; Choir 8; Accom¬ panist; MOST INTELLECTUAL 8; MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED 8; Beta Club 10- 12, President 12; Usher at Graduation 11; House of Delegates 11, 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12;A.F.S. Committee 12; In¬ teract Club 12; Interclub Council 12; Spanish Club 12; Senior Mirror--MOST INTELLECTUAL; KLASSROOM KWIZ 12. MILDRED TERESA JETER: Transfer Stu¬ dent; Honor Roll 8-10; Band 8-10; Sci¬ ence and Math Club 8-10; Student Council 9; Science and Math Fair 9; Class Secretary 9; Class President 10; Yearbook Staff 10; Choir 8-11; Basket¬ ball 11; Powder Puff Football 12. BON¬ NIE GAIL JOHNSON: Band 8-11, All- State Concert Band 10, Symphonic Band 10, 11; Health Careers Club 9-12, Pub¬ licity Chairman 11; Keyettes 10, 11. ERIK STANTON JOHNSON: Homeroom President 8, 10; Homeroom Treasurer 9, 11; Interact Club 10; Baseball 11, 12; Spanish Club 12. DEBORAH JONES: Choir 8; Scholastic Awards 8,9; Pep Club 8, 9, 12; Homeroom President 9; SPOKESMAN Staff 8, 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Spanish Club 12; A.F.S. 12; F.T.A. 12. DONALD LEE JONES: Basketball 8; Homeroom Trea¬ surer 9; Vocational School 12; S.C.A. Homeroom Representative 12. LINDA CAROLYN JONES: Vocational School 12. SHIREAN VETRA JONES: Latin Club 9- 11, J.C.L. Convention 9-11; INK- SLINGER Staff 10-12, Editor of Special Projects 11. ROGER MASON JOURNELL: Football 9-11; Homeroom Treasurer 10; Baseball 9-12; F.C. A. 9-12; Monogram Club 9-12; Wrestling 11, 12; Key Club 11, 12; Interact Club 11, 12; Track 12. AUVRAY CAROL KEITH: Y-Teens 9-11; Pep Club 10; Prom Committee 11; PIO¬ NEER Staff 11, 12, Club Editor 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12. CAROLYN ANN KESSLER: Pep Club 8,9; Y-Teens 9; Prom Committee 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12, Secretary, Re¬ gional Meeting; Float Committee R.C.E.C. 12. CHARLOTTE FRANCES KING: D.E.C.A. 12, Float, Social, Activities Committees 12. ROBERT DAVID KING: Band 8-12, Squad Leader 12; Tennis 9; Science Fair 9; Scholastic Awards 9, 10; Letter 9; Cross-Country 9, 10; Basketball 9, 10; House of Delegates 10; Beta Club 10, 11; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 11; Track 10, 12; Talent Show 12. CAROLYN FAYE KINZIE: Science Fair 8; Keyettes 10-12, Convention 10-12, Treasurer 12; Mixed Choir 11, 12. CUR¬ TIS EDWARD KINGERY: Homeroom Sec¬ retary 11; Pep Club 12. CHARLES THOMAS KNIGHTON: Scholastic Awards 8-12; Science Fair 9, Honorable Mention; Latin Club 9-12, Easter Pageant 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 10-12; Interact Club 10-12; Beta Club 10-12, Convention 11, 12, Vice-President 12; Usher at Com¬ mencement 11; N. C . C. J. Seminar Rep¬ resentative 12. SHARON LEONA KRUPIN: Math-a-Rama 8, Honorable Mention; Science Fair 8,9; Second Place Girls ' Division County Fair 9; Pep Club 8-11; Homeroom President 10; Keyettes 10-12, Convention 12; SPOKESMAN Circulation Staff 10, 12; Powder Puff Football 11; Homeroom Vice-President 11; D.E.C.A. 12. LINDA GAIL LAFON: Science Fair 8; Junior Science Club 8; Cheerleader 8,9; Homeroom Secretary 9; Pep Club 8-12; Latin Club 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 10, 11; Homeroom President 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Talent Show 12. DEBO¬ RAH MARIE LAPIERRE: Vocational Tangled Tassels, Prom Invitations, Caps And Gowns School 12. EDWARD WARNER LAUTEN- SCHLAGER: Latin Club 10; Drama 11, 12, District One-Act Play 11, State One-Act Play 11; Spanish Club 12;K.V.G. 12. DALE LYNN LAWRENCE: Science Fair 8; Homeroom Representative 8; Football Manager 9; Projection Club 10, 11, Presi¬ dent 11; Junior Achievement 11, $100 Sales Club, Vice-President of Sales for Furn-Co; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. LINDA KAY LAW RENCE: Homeroom Secretary 8; Intramural Softball 8; Intra¬ mural Basketball 9; Library Assistant 11, 12. BONNIE WAYNE LEE: Choir 8; Sci- ' ence Fair 8; Latin Club 8-12, J.C.L. Convention 10-12; Keyettes 10-12, Se¬ nior Representative 12; Beta Club 10-12, Treasurer 12; Usher at Commencement 11; Usher at Baccalaureate 11; Health Careers Club 11; INKSLINGER Staff 11, 12, Editor 12; SPOKESMAN Staff 12; A.F.S. Committee 12; Senior Mirror— WITTIEST; Quill and Scroll 12. GLENN WALTON LEE: Vocational School 11, 12. REBECCA GAIL LEE: Cheerleader 8; Choir 8; Y-Teens 8; Class Secretary 8; Scholastic Awards 8, 10; Pep Club 8-12; Class Treasurer 9; Homeroom Vice- President 9; Latin Club 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 9-12; Keyettes 10-12, Key- ette of the Month 12, Chaplain 12; Beta Club 10-12; Girls ' State 11; Mixed Choir 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; A.F.S. Committee 12; Homecoming Float Chair¬ man 12; Sweetheart Court 12. PHYLLIS GAYLE LESTER: F.H. A. 8,9; Girls ' Bas¬ ketball Team 8, 10; Mixed Choir 9, 10; G.A.A. 10; Prom Committee 11; Health Careers Club 12; SPOKESMAN Staff 12. BARBARA ELLEN LEWEKE: Homeroom Representative 8; Pep Club 8; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Spanish Club 12. GERTRUDE ESTHER LEWIS: F.H. A. 11; Mixed Choir 11, 12. MICHAEL SAMUEL LOWE: Transfer Student; Class Secretary- Treasurer 8; Football 8,9; Latin Club 9; MOST unDEPENDABLE (sp. ?) Susan Turner and Gary Walthall sneak past Mr. Hunt to carry out the theft of the year—“O.K. Who took the permanent records?!?” Soccer Team 9; Baseball 8-10, 12. STEPHEN ALLEN LUCION: Debate Club 10; Vocational School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. CHARLOTTE SUSAN LYNCH: Pep Club 8,9; Homeroom Secretary 9; F.T.A. 10- 12; A.F.S. 11. MARGARET THWEATT LYON: Pep Club 8-10, 12; Homeroom Secretary 9; Girls ' Tennis Team 9-12, Tournament 10-12; Health Careers Club 9, 12; G.A.A. 10, 11; Powder Puff Foot¬ ball 11, 12; Mixed Choir 12; Homeroom Vice-President 12; Keyettes 12. BETTY JO MABES: Choir 8; F. H. A. 9; Y-Teens 11, 12; PIONEER Staff 11, 12, Index Edi¬ tor 11, 12; Homeroom President 12. WIL¬ BUR EARL MANN III: Basketball 8-10; Cross-Country 8-10; Tennis 9; F.C.A. 9; Homeroom Treasurer 9, 10; Interact Club 10; Homeroom Vice-President 11, 12; Spanish Club 12. RICHARD S. MARMADUKE: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Vocational School 11, 12; V.I.C.A. 12, Vice-President; S.C.A. Homeroom Representative 12. SALLY ANN MARTIN: Pep Club 8; Math-a-Rama 8; Vocational School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. JOHN DENNIS McBRYDE: Latin Club 9; Homeroom Vice-President 10; Junior Varsity Foot¬ ball 11; K. V. G. 12. EMERSON ROLAND McCLANAHAN: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; Choir Librarian 9-11; Latin Club 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 9-11; Pep Club 10; A Cappella Choir 10-12, President. DAVID PRESTON McCRAY: Track 9, 10; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 9, 11; Basketball 9-12; Cross-Country 9-12; Homeroom Vice-President 10; Baseball 11, 12; Monogram Club 12. MICHAEL RAYMOND McCULLEY: Track 8-11; Basketball 9; Football 10-12; F.C.A. 10-12, Treasurer 11, Secretary-Treasurer 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Talent Show Emcee 12;K.V.G. 12; Senior Mirror— WITTIEST; Exchange Day Representative 12. THAD SPINDLE McCULLOCH: Sci¬ ence Fair 9; Astronomy Club 10, 11, President; Beta Club 10-12; Interact Club 10-12, Board of Directors 12; Par¬ ticipant in National Science Foundation Program 11; Usher at Commencement 11; Scholastic Award 11; National Merit Let¬ ter of Commendation 12. THOMAS RAMEY MCDONALD: Pep Club 8; Pro¬ jection Club 9; Latin Club 10; Interact Club 10-12, Treasurer. PEGGY JEAN Mc- FADDEN: Transfer Student; Y-Teens 10; Dramatic Club 10; F.H. A. 12. JOSEPH HAYNES MEADOR: Homeroom Vice- President 10; Homeroom Secretary- Treasurer 11; Key Club 12. CAROL ANNE MILLIRON: Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. BECKY JOYCE MILLS: Band 8-10; Vocational School 11, 12; S.C.A. Homeroom Representative 11; F.B.L.A. 12, Reporter. CARSON ALLEN MILLS: D.E.C.A. 12. GARY WAYNE MOORE: Football 8-12, Tri-Captain 12; Track 8-12; Basketball 9, 10; Key Club 11,12. VIRGINIA LeFEW MOORMAN: Math-a-Rama 8; Scholastic Awards 8- 10; Pep Club 8,9, 11; Latin Club 9-12, Secretary 11, 12; F. T. A. 9-12, Nomi¬ nee for State Vice-President 10, Histo¬ rian 10, 11, Secretary 12; Participant in Odd Fellows Contest on the U. N. 10; Beta Club 10-12, Nominee for State Vice-President 11, Treasurer 11, Grand Marshal at State Convention 12; Hostess to A.F.S. Exchange Student 11; Usher at Commencement 11; Co-Chairman Prom Decorations Committee 11;N.C.C.J. Seminar Representative 11, 12; PIONEER Stati ii, ± l., c.o-Editor 12; Powder Puff Football 12; Homeroom President 12; Girls ' Prose Reading First Place 11; Ex¬ change Day Representative 12; Senior Mirror--MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED; Quill and Scroll 12. FRANK DALE MOTTESHEARD: Math-a-Rama 8; Band 8,9; SPOKESMAN Staff 12. JUDY GAIL MOWLES: Scholastic Award 8; Pep Club 8-12; Science Fair 9; Homeroom Secre¬ tary 9; Latin Club 9, 10, J.C.L. Conven¬ tion 10; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Talent Show 12. STEVEN ANDREW MUL¬ LINS: Football 8-12; Basketball 8-12; Homeroom President 9; Tennis 9, 12; Baseball 10-12; House of Delegates 10; Executive Council 11; Chairman of Prom 11; F.C.A. 11,12, Sergeant-of-Arms 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Staff 11, 12; Senior Mirror— MOST VERSATILE. FREDDIE LEE MUM- FORD: Transfer Student; Audio-Visual Club 11; Track 11, 12; Cross-Country 12. JEROME MUNNA: Vocational School 11, 12; Cross-Country 11; S.C.A. President forR.E.C.E. 11; S.C.A. Homeroom Representative 12; V.I.C.A. 12. DEN¬ NIS FRANCIS MURPHY: Track 9; Foot¬ ball 9, 10. DONNA MARIE NELSON: Transfer Student; F.H. A. 8-10, Histo¬ rian 10; Basketball 11; Spanish Club 11; INKSLINGER Staff 12; D.E.C.A. 12. MELVIN MICHAEL NELSON: Homeroom President 8; Class President 8; K.V.G. 12. ESTHER LYNETTE OAKES: Choir 8; Pep Club 8, 10; Mixed Choir 9; Home¬ room Treasurer 9, 10; A Cappella Choir 10-12, Treasurer 11, Secretary 12; SPOKESMAN Circulation Staff 12; F.T.A. 12; Talent Show 12. RONALD NEAL OLIVER: Homeroom Vice-President 8; Basketball 8,9; Homeroom Secretary 9; Science Fair 9; Talent Show 12. PEGGY ANN ORANGE: Choir 8; Pep Club 8,9; Guidance Office Assistant 8-11; Latin Club 9; Homeroom Secretary 9; Prom Committee 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12, Regional Meeting; Float Committee atR.C.E.C. 12. RICHARD WILLIAM OWEN, JR. : Math-a-Rama 8, Second Place; Science Fair 9, Second Place; Roanoke County Math Institute 11; Roanoke County Math Honors Society 12; Pep Club 11,12, Vice-President 12; F.T.A. 11,12, Treasurer 12. SUSAN ELAINE OWEN: Choir 8; Homeroom Sec¬ retary 8; Pep Club 8-12; Homeroom Treasurer 9; Talent Show 12; SPOKES¬ MAN Staff 10-12, Business Manager 12; Homeroom Vice-President 10, 12; Senior Mirror—MOST VERSATILE. DREAMA ANNE OWENS: Vocational School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. ROBERT PARSON PAINE: Basketball 8; Football 9; Tennis 9-12, Second Number Two Doubles Regional Tennis Tournament 11; Scholastic Awards 10, 11; F.C.A. 10-12; Cross-Country 10- 12; Roanike County Math Institute 11; Key Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; K.V.G. 11, 12; PIONEER Staff 11, 12, Advertisement Manager 12; Basketball Manager 11, 12; N.C.C.J. Seminar Rep¬ resentative 11, 12; Roanoke County Math Honors Society 12; Teen Town Represen¬ tative 12. ANNE PAXTON PATRICK: Girls ' Basketball Team 8-12; G.A.A. 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Se¬ nior Mirror--MOST ATHLETIC. STEVEN WILLIAM PEARSON: Transfer Student; Cross-Country 11; Junior Achievement 11, 12; Latin Club 12; Roanoke County Math Honors Society 12. SHIRLEY KATHERINE 8,9; Homeroom Vice-President 8-11; Football 8-12; Interact Club 9, 10; Base¬ ball 9-12; F.C.A. 10; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 12. DENNIS WINDLE SHIELDS: D.E.C.A. 12. ROBERT WAYNE SHOCK- LEY: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Intramural Wrestling 9. JUDY LEE SIMMONS: Sci¬ ence Fair 9; F. H. A. 9; Vocational School 12;V.I.C.A. 12. ROBERT MATTHEW SIMMONS: Basketball 8,9; Football 9; Latin Club 11,12, J.C.L. Convention 11, 12. LINDA KAY SISSON: Homeroom Sec¬ retary 8; Class Treasurer 8; Band 8,9; Pep Club 8,9, 11; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. KAY ANN SKELTON: Pep Club 8; F.H.A. 9; Y-Teens 11. JAMES JOSEPH SLAYTON: Transfer Student; Mixed Choir 9; Science Fair 9, First Place; Scholastic Awards 9-12; Monogram Club 9-12; Track 9-12; Cross-Country 10, 11, Western District 220 Yard Dash First Place 10, 11, Buena Vista Relays 10; A Cappella Choir 10-12, Vice President 12, Superior Rating at District Musical Festival 10, District Choir 11, State Choir 11; Key Club 10-12, President 12; Beta Club 10-12; Boys ' State 11; Usher at Commencement 11; Homeroom President 11; WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Staff 11, 12; Roanoke Valley Teen Safety Council 12; Homeroom Vice-President 12; A.F.S. Committee 12; Senior Mirror--MOST TALENTED; Quill and Scroll 12. JOYCE ELIZABETH SLUSHER: Choir 8; Pep Club 8-10; Latin Club 9, 10; Powder Puff Foot¬ ball 11, 12; A.F.S. Committee 11, 12; Keyettes 12, Convention 12. MARIE KATHERINE SLUSHER: Latin Club 11; Gym Assistant 11; Lab Assistant 11. STEVEN LLOYD SLUSHER: Band 8,9; House of Delegates 10; Interact Club 10; Track 10, 11; Football 10-12; Wrestling 10-12; F. C. A. 11,12; Latin Club 11,12; Monogram Club 9. GEORGE LeROY SMITH: Science Fair 9, Second Place; Latin Club 10-12, J.C.L. Convention 10, 12, Senior Provincial Representative Connie Ruscigno and Gary Stein mischievously make the MOST POPULAR announcement of the year: “Due to an unfortunate tragedy in the chemistry lab, no school will be held for the next ninety-eight days.” Increase Finality Of Graduation “Dictatorship is the only way to rule,” brainwashes Deb Wheeling, while banging David Shelor on the head with her gavel. These two Seniors were elected BEST LEADERS. PERRY: Homeroom Secretary 8; Health Careers Club 9; Mixed Choir 9-11; Latin Club 10, 11; Y-Teens 11, 12, Vice President 11, Treasurer 12. DENNIS MI¬ CHAEL POFF: Football 8,9; House of Delegates 11, 12. RICKY GORMAN POFF: K.V. G. 12. RUTH ANN POOLE: Voca¬ tional School 12. BENJAMIN THOMAS POWELL: Latin Club 9-12; Tennis Team 10, 11; Interact Club 10-12; Junior Achievement 11, 12, Virginia Junior Achievement Conference, National Ju¬ nior Achievement, Best Salesman of the Year Award, Vice-President of Associa¬ tion, Vice-President of Administration; Talent Show 12. JOE THOMAS PRICE: Basketball 9; Football 9, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12; F.C.A. 11,12, Monogram Club 12, DONALD EUGENE QUARLES: Trans¬ fer Student; Wrestling Team 9, 10; SPOKESMAN Staff 11; D.E.C.A. 12. JAMES GARY RETTINGER: Projection Club 11; D.E.C.C. 12. KENNETH RICHARD REYNOLDS: Science Fair 8, 10; K.V.C. 11; D. E. 12. SANDRA LEE REYNOLDS: Y-Teens 9-11; Gym Assis¬ tant 11; G.A.A. 11. KATHA DELORES RICE: F.H.A. 9,10, Co-Songleader 10; D.E.C.A. 12. EMMA KATHERINE RICHARDSON: Transfer Student; Pep Club 8, 10; Drama Club 8-10; Art Club 10. JANIS LORRAINE RICHARD SON: Homeroom President 8; Science Fair 8, 9; Pep Club 8-12; Homeroom Secretary 9, 10; Powder Puff Football 11; Keyettes 11, 12; Senior Mirror--MOST SINCERE; Talent Show 12. DAN FRANCIS RING: Cross-Country 8; Roanoke County Science Fair 9-11, Second Place 9, First Place Regional Fair; PIONEER Staff 9-12, S.I.P.A. 9, Head Photographer 11, 12; 1 Homeroom Secretary 10; Homeroom Vice-President 11; Pep Club 11, 12; Cheerleader 11, 12; Homeroom President 12; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12; SPOKESMAN Circulation Staff 12; Senior Mirror--MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT; Talent Show 12; Quill and Scroll 12. KATHY SUE ROBERTSON: Pep Club 8, 9; F.H.A. 9; Prom Committee 11; Powder Puff Football 12. PATTY SHARON ROLSTON: Homeroom Trea¬ surer 8; Pep Club 8-12; Science Fair 9, First Place; Latin Club 9, 10, J.C.L. Convention 10; Homeroom President 10; Homeroom Secretary 11; Powder Puff Football 11; Miller Rhoads Teen Board Representative 12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12. RICHARD CLIFTON RUDOLPH: Homeroom Presi¬ dent 8,9; Band 8-12, All State Band 10- 12, Squad Leader 11, Drum Major 12; Math-a-Rama 9, Third Place; Latin Club 9-11; Red Cross Junior Gray Man Award 10; Interclub Council 12; Ameri¬ can Legion Oratorical Contest, Third Place District; Talent Show 12. CON¬ STANCE JO RUSCIGNO: Cheerleader 8, 10; Pep Club 8-10; Homeroom President 10; May Court 11; Homecoming Court Princess 12; Senior Mirror--MOST POPU¬ LAR; Sweetheart Court 12. THOMAS BRICEN SAUNDERS: Science Fair 8, Honorable Mention; Latin Club 9-11, J.C.L. Convention 10; D.E.C.A. 12. CLARENCE KENNETH ST. CLAIR: Vo¬ cational School 12. STEPHEN GEORGE SCHWILLE: Science Fair 9, Second Place; Homeroom President 10; Roanoke County Math Institute 11; Chess Club 11, 12, Treasurer 11; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12. DAVID WAYNE SHELOR: Basketball 8-10; Homeroom President 8-11; Track 8-12; Football 9- 12, Captain 9, 10, 12, First Team All City-County, First Team All-Western District, Second Team All-Western Re¬ gional, Honorable Mention All-State 12; Interact Club 10-12, Board of Directors 10, 12, Vice President 11; F.C.A. 10- 12; Class Treasurer 10; TEEN TOWN Representative 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; Latin Club 11, 12; S.C.A. President 12; Homecoming King 12; Exchange Day Representative 12; Senior Mirror--BEST LEADER. WINTON WARREN SHELOR JR.: PIONEER Staff 9-12; K. V. G. 12. PETER CHAMNESS SHERETZ: Basketball 68’ers Abandon “Senior Attractive Becky Stover and good looking Bill Whit¬ man pose in the President’s Suite at Hotel Roanoke as Lewis ' s BEST LOOKING Seniors. 12; Scholastic Award 11; Beta Club 11, 12; Representative at the National Con¬ ference on Citizenship 12. NORMAN AN¬ DREW SMITH: Transfer Student; Basket¬ ball 9; Football 9, 10; Track 11. ORVAL WAYNE SMITH: Football 8,9; Baseball 11; Spanish Club 12. STEVEN WAYNE SMITH: Astronomy Club 9; Baseball 11; Talent Show 12; D.E.C. A. 12. CHAR¬ LOTTE REBECCA SNAPP: FH.H. 8, 10; Library Assistant 11, 12; Vocational School 12; F.B.L.A. 12. MARGARET ELISE SNOW: Y-Teens 9, 11, 12. DAR- LINE I. SPENCER: Pep Club 8. GARY CHARLES STEIN: Track 8-11; Band 8-12; Homeroom Vice-President 9, 11; Football 9- 12, Second Team All City-County 12; F.C.A. 10-12; Key Club 11; Boys ' State 11; Latin Club 11, 12, Treasurer 12; Monogram Club 11, 12, Vice-President 12; Class Vice-President 12; Senior Mir- ror--MOST POPULAR. JOHN RAYMOND STINNETT: Vocational School 12. ROB¬ ERT DARST STOKES: Band 8,9; Mixed Choir 10; Writers ' Festival 10, District One-Act Play 11; Latin Club 10-12; J.C.L. Convention 10, 12; Interact Club 10- 12; Debate Team 10-12, Captain 11, Coach 12; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; TEEN TOWN Representative 12. RE¬ BECCA LYNNE STOVER: Cheerleader 8, 10, 12; Pep Club 8-12; Class Vice- President 10; Homeroom Vice-President 10; Homecoming Floats 10-12; Heironimus Deb Council 11; May Court 11; Girls ' State 11; A Cappella Choir 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Homecom¬ ing Court Queen 12; Sweetheart Court 12; Homeroom President 12; Gym Assis¬ tant 12; Senior Mirror--BEST LOOKING; Exchange Day Representative 12. BRENDA SUSAN STRICLER; Choir 8; Mixed Choir 10, Regional All-State Choir 10; Beta Club 10-12; Latin Club 11, 12; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Talent Show 12. JOHN HENRY STUMP, JR. : Football 9; Vocational School 11, 12; V.I.C.A. 12. CHARLOTTE YVONNE SWEENEY: Transfer Student; Band 8; Roanoke County Science Fair 8; Health and Physical Education Award 8; Student Council 8,9; Choir 9; Glee Club 10; Red Cross 11; Health Careers Club 11, 12; Latin Club 11, 12. LARRY MERLIN SWEET: Homeroom Vice-President 8, 12; Baseball 10-12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Mono¬ gram Club 12. REBECCA ANN COLEMAN SWITZER: Pep Club 8; D. E. 12. EVA IRMA TAKACS: Science Fair 9; Pep Club 11; Keyettes 11, 12, Convention 11; D.E.C.A. 12. RICHARD CARLTON TATE: Basketball 8; Track 8; Vocational School 11, 12; V. I.C. A. 12. SIMON PAUL TATE: Vocational School 12. DAVID MARSHALL TAVENNER: Science Fair 9; House of Delegates 10. TONY LEE TERRY: Baseball 11, 12. JEANNE DELORES THACKER: D.E.C. A. 12, Treasurer. BARBARA MARIE THOMAS: Choir 8; Science Fair 9, First Place; Ju¬ nior Achievement 11, 12, Secretary of Company 11, 12; Vocational School 11, 12; V.I.C.A. 12, Secretary. EDWARD WAYNE THOMAS: House of Delegates 8, 10; Class President 9; Latin Club 9-12; Science Fair 10; F.T.A. 11; Baseball 11; Talent Show 12. ROGER CLAY THOMAS: D.E. 12. JO ANNE THOMASON: Science Fair 8, 9; Pep Club 8, 9; Latin Club 9; F. H.A. 9, 10; Math-a-Rama 10; Voca¬ tional School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. MAR¬ GARET ELIZABETH TILLMAN: Cheer¬ leader 8-12, Head Cheerleader 10, 12; Pep Club 8-12; Homeroom Vice-President 9; Latin Club 9, 10; Homeroom President 10, 11; Girls ' State 11; May Court 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Staff 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Senior Mirror--MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT; Sweetheart Court Princess 12; Quill and Scroll 12; Talent Show 12. FRANCES SHARON TURNER: Transfer Student; Bowling Club 8; Newspaper 8- 11, Feature Editor 8-10; Science Fair 8; S.C.A. 10; Glee Club 10; Library Club 11; Science Club 11. SUSAN MAY TURNER: Homeroom Secretary 8-10; Mixed Choir 9; Scholastic Award 9, 10; Pep Club 9-11; Latin Club 9-12, J.C.L. Convention 9-12, Partrician Consul 11, President 12; Beta Club 10, 11, Corre¬ sponding Secretary 12; Y-Teens 10; Float Chairman 10-12; Homeroom President 11; Prom Chairman 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Snow Court 12; Senior Mirror--MOST DEPEND¬ ABLE; Talent Show Co-Chairman 12; Ex¬ change Day Representative 12. SHERRY VAN VALKENBURG: Pep Club 9-12; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 12; Key¬ ettes 12. DOUGLAS ANDREW VESS: Choir 8; Homeroom Treasurer 8; Home¬ room Vice-President 9; Basketball 8-10; Mixed Choir 10; F.C.A. 11. THOMAS HEATH WADE: D.E.C.A. 12. DEBRA DALE WAGGY: Cheerleader 8; Choir 8; Pep Club 8, 10, 12; Basketball 8-12; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 9, 11, 12; Tennis 10-12; A Cappella Choir 10-12; G. A.A. 11,12, Secretary 11, President 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Gym As¬ sistant 12; Talent Show 12. MARK AN¬ DREW WALKER: Wrestling 12; Baseball 12;K.V.C. 12. GARY LYNN WALTHALL: Homeroom Secretary 8; Class Vice- President 8; Track 8, 10; Basketball 8-12, Captain 9, 10; Homeroom President 9; Football 9; Homeroom Treasurer 10; F.C.A. 10-12; Cross-Country 10-12; Latin Club 11; Baseball 11, Second Team All City-County Shortstop 11; Boys ' State 11; Key Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 12, President 12; SPOKESMAN Staff, Boys ' Sports Editor 12; Senior Mirror--MOST DEPENDABLE; Quill and Scroll 12. CATHIE JEAN WALTON: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Vocational School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. RICHARD THOMAS WATTS: Science Fair First Place 8; Track 8; Football 8,9 ; House of Delegates 10, 11; Executive Council 11; Latin Club 11; Key Club 11, 12. BRENDA GAIL WEBB: Homeroom Vice-President 8,9; Y-Teens 10. LARRY LEE WEBB: Basketball 8; Foot¬ ball 8-10; Track 8-10; Wrestling 9; Vo¬ cational School 12. DEBORAH GAYE WHEELING: Cheerleader 8; Y-Teens 8,9, Treasurer 9; Pep Club 8-12, Correspond¬ ing Secretary 11; Homeroom Vice- President 9; Girls ' Tennis 9-12; Home¬ room President 10; Class Vice-President 10; SPOKESMAN Circulation Staff 10-12; Girls ' Basketball 10-12, All City-County Team 10; Drama 10-12; G.A.A. 11, 12; Class President 11, 12; House of Delegates 11. 12; Executive Council 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12, Captain 11; Secretary-Treasurer of the Roanoke Valley High School Relation Council 12; D.A.R. Award 12; Talent Show 12; Se¬ nior Mirror--BEST LEADER. JOE SIMMS WHELBY: Lab Assistant 11; INKLINGS Staff, Co-Editor 11; Drama 11,12. KEN¬ NETH RAY WHITE: Football 8; Science Fair 8,9; Vocational School 12; V.I.C.A. 12. WILLIAM RUSH WHITMAN III: Track 8-10; Basketball 8-10, 12; Home¬ room President 9; House of Delegates 9- 11; Executive Council 9-11, S.C.A. District Meetings 10, 11; Football 9-12, First Team All City-County, Honorable Mention Western District 11, Honorable Mention All-State 11; WOLVERINE TURNTABLE Staff 10, 11; Key Club 10- 12; F.C.A. 10-12; Monogram Club 10- 12; Baseball 12; Homecoming Prince 12; Senior Mirror--BEST LOOKING. NANCY JO WILBOURNE: Latin Club 9-12; F.T.A. 11, 12. ROBERT WAYNE WILBURN: Homeroom Treasurer 8; D.E.C. A. 12. REBECCA LOUISE WILEY: Transfer Stu¬ dent; Tri-Hi-Y 9, 10; Choir 9, 10; Student Council 10; Yearbook Staff 10; Safety Patrol 10; Class Business Manager 10; Mixed Choir 11; D.E.C.A. 12. CALVIN HOUSTON WILLIAMS JR.: K.V.G. 10; D.E. 12. JUDY ANN WILLIAMS: Girls ' Softball 10; Library Assistant 11. STE¬ PHEN JAMES WILLIAMS: Pep Club 8-12; Latin Club 9-11; Homeroom Treasurer 10, 12; K.V.G. ll-jD.E.C.A. 12, Vice- President 12. STEVEN LYNN WILLIAMS: Basketball 8,9; Football 8-12; Home¬ room President 9, 10; Latin Club 10; Class Secretary 10, 11; A Cappella Choir 10- 12; Key Club 10-12, Secretary 12; Base¬ ball 11, 12; F. C. A. 11,12; K.V.G. 11, 12; House of Delegates 12; Pep Club 12. CEIARLES D. WILSON, JR. : Transfer Stu¬ dent; Intramural Sports 8-11; S.C.A. Representative 9, 10; Football 10. PA¬ TRICIA LYNN WILSON: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 10; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Stu¬ dent Council at R. C. E. C. 12; Keyettes Sophistication” To Lead Spirit In Pep Rallies 12. DAVID LEE WINDEL: Choir 8; Track 9; Science Fair 9; Mixed Choir 9-11; Interact Club 10. 11: Drama 10-12; Foot¬ ball 11; INKLINGS Editor 11; A Cappella Choir 12. LYNELLE DAWN WITT: Voca¬ tional School 12; F.B.L.A. 12, Consti¬ tution Committee Chairman, Activities Committee, Float Committee. PATRICIA JOAN WOLFE: Latin Club 8,9; Scholastic Award 8-12; Beta Club 10-12; Keyettes 10-12, Junior Representative 11, Vice- President 12, District President 12; A.F.S. Committee 11,12, Chairman 11, Ex¬ change Student to France 12; Grand Marshal at Graduation 11. MARY FRAN¬ CES WOMACK: Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9, 10; F. H. A. 11; Library Assistant 11; Vo¬ cational School 12; S.C.A. Representa¬ tive 12. DIANA LYNN WOODLIEF: Pep Club 8-12, President 12; Class Secretary 9; Homeroom President 9-11; Class Vice- President 11; Delegate to Youth Seminar 11; Co-Chairman Prom Band Committee 11; SPOKESMAN Staff 11, 12, Circula¬ tion Staff 11, 12, Writing 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Interclub Council 12; Homeroom Vice-President 12; Homecom¬ ing Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12; Senior Mirror--FRIENDLIEST. RANDALL WAYNE WOOLWINE: Football 8,9; Wres¬ tling 8,9; Track 8-10; Drama 10, 12. JERRY EL WOOD WRIGHT: Manager J. V. Basketball Team 10; Cross-Country 10; Tennis 11. ROBERT HOUSTON WRIGHT: Track 9-10; Football 9-12; Homeroom President 10; F.C.A. 10-12; Wrestling 11; Baseball 11,12. ROBERT JAMES YATES: K.V.G. 11,12, Assistant Crew Leader. MICFiAEL DEAN YEAROUT: Scholastic Award 8,9; Science Fair 9, Honorable Mention; Mixed Choir 9-12; Pep Club 12. Chief Indian Giver David Harless is MOST SINCERE as he offers the Pipe of Peace to Fickle Squaw Janis Richardson. Lucy Cline and David Jamison. MOST INTELLECTUAL in the Class of ' 68, use their favorite building blocks to spell out the key words for Lewis ' s success. Junior officers—president Mary Volpe, vice-president Jane Bowman, treasurer Larry Cecil, and sec¬ retary Bonnie Moses never overlook the importance of class competence, zeal, and unity. Impatient Juniors Await Senior Power 74 Farrell Adams Charlotte Akers David Akers Cassy Ammen Kitty Ammen Paul Archer Steve Arnold Dennis Asbury Bobby Baker Brenda Baker Sharon Baker Bobby Barker Paul Barnett Becky Bateman Shelby Bayse Debbie Beach Ruth Blankenship Sheila Bower Jane Bowman Robert Boyden Diane Boyer Dennis Bragg Mary Lou Bredlow Trey Brooks Betty Brown Joe Brown Penny Brown Shelton Brown Susan Brown Becky Burke Debbie Burnette Cheri Burton Vickie Bute Barrie Butler Billy Cantrell Melody Cardwell Karen Carter Treva Carter Brenda Catron Bob Caudill Carolyn Cecil Larry Cecil Bill Chaffin Clarke Chase Wayne Childress Jim Cloaninger Richard Cloud Patricia Coffman Connie Cole Tina Cole Frances Coleman Larry Coltharp Stephen Combs Debbie Cregger Linda Crook Junior Pat Trammell is the picture of a typical (?), pensive, inquisitive, strug¬ gling Andrew Lewis scholar. iSJkmh Jane Crouse David Cundiff Cheryl Davis David Davis Dennis Davis Barbara Davison Jody Dean Neil DeMasters Brenda Dickerson Barbara Dodd David Drury Alfred Dudley Ritchie Duffy Lila Dunville Jim Dyer Wayne Dyer Andy East Cheryl Eison Junior Scholars Strive for Academic Achievement Mary Volpe urges Junior Class participation in the Maga¬ zine Drive, proceeds from which will help make the ' 68 prom the best. Charlie Ellington Gloria English Cindy Eubanks Carolyn Farmer Jeanette Ferguson Debbie Fleming Becky Forbes Helen Gallagher Steven Garrett 76 Richard Garst Ricky Gattoni Gary Gearheart Rita Gearheart Vicky Goodwin Mabel Graham Sharon Graham Sandy Gravely William Graves Pam Greenway Eddie Grogan Victor Ham Regina Hamblin Dennis Hamlin Charlie Hammersley Suffering through PS AT and College Board Tests Mark Hancock Randy Hannah Jim Hardwick Jim Harless Vicky Harmon Brenda Harmon Gary Harris Linda Harris Ronnie Hasenbeck Kathy Hartless Charles Hartman Dickie Hatcher Pat Heinz Karen Helstrom Dwight Henley Ginger Hibbitts Mary Hicks Carolyn Higgs Juniors Sandy Gravely, Bev Moran, Mary Paige Lucas, Linda Repass, Nancy Whitman, and Debbie Fleming total their class’s daily sales in the Magazine Drive. Junior Athletes Are Strength of Varsity Teams Martha Hildebrand Susan Hockett Linda Hodges Kay Holdren Lee Holloway Jerry Honaker Norma Huffman Jeff Hughes Steve Ireland 78 Judy Rakes strives to increase her prowess as a keyboard slugger. I Richard Jacobs Susan Jaeger Ken Johnson Phillip Johnson Jay Johnston Linda Johnston Jo Ann Jones John Kendig Wayne Kessinger Barry Key Daryl Keyes Dreama King Nancy King Dickie Kingery Tom Klein Sam Knouff Gary Lancaster Diane Lane Judy Lanter James LaRocco Lynn Larrick Bev Law Stephanie Law Denise Lawhorn Carl Leonard Robert Lewis Kathy Lindsay Lee Logan Rowland Lord David Loy Jane Lucado Pam Lucado Mary Paige Lucas Karen Marshall Kathy Martin Lee Martin Mary Martin Tommy Martin Gloria Mayhew Marion McBryde Doug Mclntrye Janice Mclntrye 79 Cindy Miller Debbie Miller Ronnie Milliron Judy Moore Beverly Moran Linda Morris Lynne Morris Bonnie Moses Tommy Moss Ricky Mullins Althea Murray Alvin Murray Judy Nalls Rhonda Palmer Adrian Parris James Patsel Pat Patterson David Pearson Linda Pennington Linda Perdue David Peterson Ronnie Phennicie Robin Poff Ronnie Poff Bobby Pollard Andy Porter Thomas Porter Jeff Powell Elizabeth Price Rita Pugh Judy Rakes David Ratcliff Linda Repass Judy Reynolds Pat Reynolds Doug Robertson Terry Rutledge Richard Sackett Pat Sadler Robert Sampson Linda Sartin Sue Schilling 80 Pam Scott Lee Sharr John Shaver Mary Jo Sherrard Brenda Shockley Shirley Sipe Becky Smith Bert Smith Debbie Smith George Snead Sam Snead Sue Snead Spirit Week Honors Reflect Enthusiasm of 69’ers When the Halifax Comets attempt to close in on the Wolverine’s world, AL knocks them out of orbit with a fierce “sock”. 81 Linda Spangler Virgil Spence Denise Spencer John Spencer Kailynn Sprinkle Penny Stallins Craig Stinnett Barbara Stover Marjorie Taney Linda Surface Rachel Taylor George Terry Martha Tice Cindy Tippett Pat Trammell Greg Trevillian Marcia Turner Steve Turner Diane Tuttle Carolyn Van Eps Randy Vaughan Betty Viar Mary Volpe Neoma Ware Becky Waters Richard Watkins Charlie Webb David Webb Sharon Webb Wilford Welch Carolyn White Freddie White Ray White Shirley White Vicki White 82 “Joyce’s Calvary " valiantly conquers the Hilltoppers as Juniors’ ingenuity won them first place in Spirit Week competition. Acting as a Civic Center guide, Mary Paige Lucas somehow manages to “in¬ struct” Mr. Summers from an upside-down program. Juniors Are Guiding Light in School and Community Nancy Whitman Kevin Wickham Denton Willard Angela Williams Carol Williams John Williams Mike Williams Judy Wimmer Diane Wingo Bonnie Woods Chuck Woods Linda Woods Christine Wulfken Barry Young Butch Young 83 Sophomore class officers engage in lively chatter as they ride through the streets of Salem in the Homecoming Parade. Sophomores “Come Of Age,” Join Upper The officers of the Sophomore class—Steve Waldrop, president; Deb¬ bie Webb, vice president; Danny Freisland, secretary; Richard Carter, treasurer—pause from the busy preparation of the hall for Spirit Week. Danny Laprad puffs mightily away on his tuba as the band practices a selection for OPUS ' 68. ROW ONE: Teresa Adams, Barbara Alley, Linda Altizer, Re¬ becca Amos, Doug Anderson. ROW TWO: Sue Arnold, Dre- ma Bain, Robert Baldwin, Doris Berger, Debbie Berry. ROW THREE: Patty Bishop, Steve Blanding, Bobby Boothe, Frank Booze, Eva Bostic. ROW FOUR: Janice Bosworth, Bobby Brad ley, Janet Bragg, Miriam Brand, Kay Bratton. ROW FIVE: Steve Brickey, Barry Briggs, Lynda Britt, Catherine Brooks, Richard Brown. ROW SIX: Sheila Brumfield, William Bu¬ chanan, Kathy Buckland, Leon Burcum, Melanie Burton, Bonnie B utler, Judson Caddy, Larry Caldwell, Mary Ann Caldwell. ROW SEVEN: Spencer Cardwell, Richard Carter, Sidney Carter, Brenda Cash, William Cash, Vivian Chafin, Joyce Clark, Karen Clark, Susan Clark. ROW EIGHT: John Clarke, Beverly Clasbey, Brenda Clayman, Clarence Claytor, Brent Clinevell, Stephen Coble, George Coburn, Helen Coff¬ man, Lyndan Cole. ROW NINE: Arlene Coleman, Sharon Conner, Rob Coulter, Patricia Craig, Jennifer Crawford, Su¬ san Crawford, Carlin Criner, Marlin Criner, Rochelle Crockett. Class Activities 85 Hard Work Is Put Forth by Sophomores in the Resourceful Sophomores, Reid McClure, David Hall, Mike Elam, and Ronnie Walters saw a lot of action in the Grundy game 86 Larry Crouch Kitty Crush Mike Custer Jackie Dame Faye Davis Danny Dean Teresa Anne Dean Molly Dearing James Dickenson LaVerne Dickerson Cheryl Dickson Joe Driggs Roger Driscoll Carl Eanes Mike Elam Wanda Epperly Bobby Fagg Gary Farnsworth Bonnie Farry Patricia Fink Vicky Floyd Susie Franklin Danny Friesland Richard Furr Barry Gardner Barbara Garnett Ronnie Garst William Garst Ricky Giarla Billy Gill Charlie Givens Betty Glass Randy Gleason Gail Gossett Annette Grubb Tommy Guthrie Margaret Haislip David Hall Stanley Hall Susan Hall Mary Etta Holstead Mike Hamlin Barbara Hancock Joyce Hancock Sophomore Katie Humphries finds time from the busy routine of helping with the yearbook to flash her " winning” smile. vlagazine Drive, Foreseeing Future Financial Needs , Randall Hancock Beckie Harshaw Ann Hatcher Sharon Havens Wayne Hayes Rhonda Helvey Ralph Hendrick Judy Hickerson Jeff Highfill Linda Hilton Bruce Hi te Amelia Hough Joan Huff Melvin Huff Katie Humphries Ricky Hunt Aubrey Hylton Bruce Ingram Debbie John Steven Joiner Sue Ellen Jolly Jeffry Jones Shirley Jones Victor Jones Mark Kageals Jackie Kanode Kathy Kanode Becky Keeney 87 Robyn Kinsey Anne Klein Robin Krupin Carolyn Laffoon Donna Lancaster Carolee Lautenschlager Theresa Lawrence Hugh Lee Larry Lee Danny Laprad Sammye Lester Hollis Loan Katharine Logan Rhonda Long Doug Lovern Gloria Loy Valerie Lund Chuck Lynn Gary Manko Bonnie Manning Terry March Butch Martin Vicki Martin Hamp Maxwell Reid McClure Sandra McCorkle Gary McCormack Sam McCoy Sammy Miller Tom Mitchell Brenda Moore Liz Moorman Donna Morgan Cheryl Morris Susan Moyer Sophomore Athletes Add Depth to Varsity Team Vivacious Miss Judi Hawkins gains the practical, though sometimes unnerving, experience necessary to gain her teacher’s certification. 88 Elder classman Charlie Hammersley “coaches” sophomores Charlie Givens and Jackie Kanode. Donald Mumford Becky Mundy Ronald Munna Judith Neidlinger Judy Naff Kathy Nunley Bill Oglesby Greg Old Bobby Parris Karen Parris Donna Patillo Bill Patterson William Patterson Wanda Perry Edgar Porter Kyle Prufer Kay Quisenberry Wanda Ratliff David Reed Phillip Reese Karen Reynolds Philip Reynolds Larry Rhodes Tim Roberts Judy Roop Debbie Ryan Donna Rymer Pam Sample Melissa Schultz Kathy Schwille 89 Sophomores Concentrate Much of Their Time Robert Shepherd Loretha Shropshire Harold Sizer Anglyn Smith Audrey Smith Leighton Smith Perry Smith Sally Spickard Rebecca Stanley Roberta Stanley Rhonda Stoneman Glenda Strickland Mike Stuart Carolyn Surface Don Tackett Cathy Tanner Susan Tarpley Bob Tate Ellen Taylor Carla Terry Pat Terry Joey Thomas Lou Ellen Thompson Philip Thor Katherine Logan experiences the embarrassment of forgetting her “great answer” and humbly hides behind classmate Karen Robertson. 90 and Effort on Developing Skills for Future Years Sophomores Kathy Kanode and Debbie Underwood make the embarrass- Sophomores Ann Hatcher, Debbie Webb, and Punkin Wickham show varied reactions mg journey from the locker room to the Old Gym and, hiding behind Kathy, as they wait for an assembly to begin, someone else is even more embarrassed. Brenda Tolley Bill Turner Nancy Turner Debbie Underwood Lynn Varney Jackie Vess David Vest Steve Vest Steve Waldrop Richard Walker Steve Watkins Cindy Walters Kevin Walters Ronnie Walters Kate Walton Debbie Webb Bill Webber Tommy Wells Elizabeth Wendt Debbie Wertz Joe Wertz Jimmy West Judy Wheeler Cameron White Kathy White Mark White Steve White Punkin Wickham Tim Wigington Marsha Wilkes Randy Williams Allen Wirt Billie Witt David Witt Leisle Wolfe James Wooten Frances Wright Julia Wyatt Donna Yearout Barbara Young 91 Freshman Enthusiasm Enriches Lewis’s Spirit Photographers interrupt Freshman leaders Miss Kidd, sponsor, Steve Crawford, president, Pat Frazier, vice-president, Mrs. Ergle, sponsor, and Michelle Looney, secretary, as they hold a brief meeting. ROW ONE: Betty Adkins, Wayne Agee, Mary Agner, Mike Aider- man, Greg Aliff, Charles Allen, Joe Allen, Karen Allen. ROW TWO: Freda Alley, Susan Altice, Brenda Anderson, Delores Ander¬ son, Jimmy Andrews, Evelyn Archer, Delores Arnold, Gregory Arrington. ROW THREE: Charles Baker, JoAnn Barker, Robin Bar¬ nett, Louella Bass, Stephen Bast, Debra Beamer, David Beckner, Matthew Bent. ROW FOUR: Pat Blackwell, Pete Blackwell, Neil Blake, Tom Blanding, Sandra Blosser, Guy Booth, Doris Bowles, Geary Bowles. ROW FIVE: Jerry Bratton, John Brau- ner, Dan Brokaw, Brenda Brooks, Pamela Brooks, Pam Brothers, John Browder, Alex Brown. As Class Of ’71 Eagerly Enters Into Activities ROW ONE: Bobby Brown, Regina Brown, Ricky Brown, Susan Brown, Richard Burke, Sherman Burrough, George Bush, Suzanne Byrd. ROW TWO: Robert Candler, Clifford Carlton, Pete Carroll, Janis Cash, Jo Anne Cheadle, Tom Chisholm, Robert Clark, Candy Clayton. ROW THREE: Linda Clemmer, Charles Cline, Steve Cloud, Cathy Coburn, Caro¬ lyn Coleman, Bill Collier, Janice Collins, Branch Connelly. ROW FOUR: Dana Cox, Larry Cox, Jimmy Craddock, Faye Craig¬ head, Russell Craighead, Helen Crawford, Steve Crawford, Wil¬ liam Cronquist. ROW FIVE: Harry Crump, Kenny Cundiff, Susan Cunningham, Lynne Curry, Don¬ ald Daulton, Johnnie Davidson, Walter Davenport, Larry Davison. jgjpljc f ’ : t i H wjjjpE Wide-awake Freshman Guy Booth pauses in his intense study to greet photographers with a smirk. Freshman Randy Gattoni lends his assistance in cleaning up after the great flood of the chemistry lab. A lively game of basketball temporarily occupies the interest of a Freshman gym class. Pat McCormack and her lab partner, Selena Strickland, delve into the mechanics of physics. Freshmen Adapt to the Scurry of High School ROW ONE: Donald Davis, Ruth Davis, Sally Davis, Mark Dearing, Leslie DeBolt, Richard Dennis, Lowell Dewease, Cherie Deyerle. ROW TWO: George Dixon, Joe Draper, Larry Drumheller, Larry Duval, Glenn Eanes, Nancy East, Mike Eck, Linda England. ROW THREE: Kathy Enloe, Larry Equi, Mark Faqning, Tony Farry, Steve Ferguson, Roger Ferguson, Elizabeth Finley, Gary Fisher. ROW FOUR: Michael Flora, Sharon Floyd, Ray Fodor, Debbie Forrester, Pat Frazier, Darlene Funk, Randy Gattoni, Mary Ann Garner. ROW FIVE: William Garnett, Louis Garrett, Vickie Garrett, Margaret Garst, Diana Gearhart, Joyce Gearhart, Pat Gearhart, Sheila Gearhart. ROW SIX: Dana Giarla, Gary Gill, Robbie Gilsdorf, Chris Giordano, Lisa Gleixner, Carol Goodwin, Pam Gosney, Linda Grant. 94 ROW ONE: Michael Green, Mike Greenway, William Grey, Julie Grubb, Lana Grubbs, Steven Gusse, Gary Gutherie, Mike Hale. ROW TWO: Charles Hall, Henry Hall, Kathy Hall, Teresa Halliburton, Georgia Hammond, William Hammond, Sandra Hancock, Melvin Harris. ROW THREE: Peggy Harris, Deborah Hartberger, Danny Hartless, Rose Hartley, Barry Harvey, Connie Heinz, Fredia Henry, Roberta Herron. ROW FOUR: Mary Hess, Liza Highfill, Rob Hildebrand, Suzanne Hoback, Michael Hodges, Diana Hodson, Ricky Hogan, Ellen Holloway. ROW FIVE: Nancy Hurdle, Susan James, Linda Jarrett, Deborah Jennings, Donna Jensen, Ginger Johnson, Jeff Johnson, Mary Beth Johnson. ROW SIX: Randy Johnson, Brenda Jones, Darline Jones, Hoke Jones, Randy Kanode, Gloria Kaines, Bonnie Keene, Kitty Kidd. ROW SEVEN: Claudia King, Barry Kingery, Vicki Kinsey, Kenneth Kiser, Shelby Klein, Debby Knight, Ronald Knight, Michael Kott. ROW EIGHT: Michelle Kraft, Joyce Kyle, Jerry Lancaster, Karen Lautenschlager, Deborah Law, Charlotte Lawrence, Connie Lawrence, Marilyn Lee. ROW NINE: Scott Leweke, David Lewis, Debbie Lewis, Deborah Jo Lindsey, Pat Logwood, Peggy Long, Donald Looney, Michelle Looney. ROW TEN: Debbie Lucas, William Lucion, Betsy Lynch, Nancy Lynn, Emmett Marsico, John Marsinko, Connie Martin, Mirenda Martin. Freshmen Gain Recognition with Homecoming Float Freshman James Oliver works vigorously and with perseverance to accomplish his newest creation, a knickknack shelf. ROW ONE: Tony Martin, Patricia Mason, Judy Mattox, Mindy Maury. ROW TWO: Pat McCormack, Nancy McCoy, Vickie McCray, Mary McGhee. ROW THREE: Dwain Mc- Knight, Sharon McNutt, Brenda Meador, Donna Meador. ROW FOUR: Gary Meadow, Linwood Metts, Charles Metzler, Sherry Michener. ROW FIVE: Donna Miller, Mary Mill¬ er, Karen Minyard, Denise Mitchell. ROW SIX: Dawn Moran, Susan Morey, Bonnie Mor¬ ris, Buddy Morris. ROW SEVEN: Donna Mullins, Sue Mullins, Terry Murphy, Mike Nei- dlinger. ROW EIGHT: James Nelson, Linda Nelson, Pam Newbury, Robert Oglesbury, James Oliver, David Patsel, Charolette Pauley, Robert Pearson, Aldrick Perlletier, Rita Pelletier. ROW NINE: Lynwood Perfater, Sandy Perkins, David Peters, Kathy Peters, Wesley Poff, Billy Powell, Anna Price, Kathy Price, Margret Price, Toby Price. ROW TEN: Linda Proffitt, Debbie Ratcliff, Carolyn Reynolds, Mary Jane Reynolds, Bruce Rhodes, Susie Rhodes, Melvin Richardson, Rachel Ridgeway, Karen Riley, Zsa Zsa Roberts. 96 ROW ONE: Cynthia Roberts, Sylvia Roberts, Ronald Robertson, Dedra Russell, Roy Sackett, William Salem, Judy Sample, James Sampson, Steve Sampson. ROW TWO: Sammy Sampson, Cheryl Sargeant, Terry Saunders, Debbie Selman, Sheree Se¬ ville, Roy Shelor, Lisa Sherertz, Michie Sherertz, Brenda Sherrard. ROW THREE: Lynde Shields, Allen Shiplett, Beverly Showman, Donna Shrader, Nancy Simmons, Debby Smith, Edwin Spain, Diane Spencer, Kathy Stanley. ROW FOUR: Melody Stewart, Bill Stokes, Janet Stone, Steve Stone, Salena Strickland, Janet Strickler, Mike Stump, Roger Surber, Bonnie Surface. ROW FIVE: Richard Surface, Frank Takacs, Linda Taliaferro, Anna Taylor, Joy Terry, Allan Thacker, Nicky Thomas, Carolyn Thompson, Sandra Trail. ROW SIX: Jennifer Turner, Phyllis Van Eps, Nancy Vaughan, Lisa Vaught, Jane Walker, Rebecca Wal¬ ker, Brenda Walters, Terry Walters, Jinnie Walton. ROW SEVEN: Janie Walton, Jimmy Webb, Tommy Webster, Patsy Weddle, Lisa White, Harold Weikle, Don Whitesell, Lynn White, Larry Whitline. ROW EIGHT: James Wiley, Phyllis Wilkerson, David Willard, Billy Williams, Jennifer Williams, Linda Williams, Gary Wilson, Jim Wilson, Kenneth Wilson. ROW NINE: Patty Wim- mer, Diane Wood, Nancy Woods, Pam Worley, Alexis Wreden, John Wulfken, Vicki Wygal, Steven Young, Peter Zorr. After A Year’s Absence, Lewis Halls See The President Jan Goodman, vice president Neva lindamood, secre¬ tary Dinita Hartman, and treasurer Bobby Blankenship gather to discuss plans for using money earned in the Magazine Drive. Mrs. Jennings, Eighth Grade class sponsor, discusses with Bobby Blan kenship possibilities for future eighth grade activities. EIGHTH GRADE—FIRST ROW: Sandra Amos, Sharlona Ar¬ rington, Mary Beavers, Bobby Blankenship, Eva Blankenship, Betsy Boggs, Sammy Breeding, Howard Brown, James Brown. SECOND ROW: Johnie Butler, William Campbell, Deborah Car- kin, Mike Carkin, Gary Carroll, Lucy Castle, Debbie Cecil, Ste¬ phen Chafin, Nancy Conner. THIRD ROW: Diane Cregger, James Crotts, Teala Dean, Danny DeWease, David Dodson, Da¬ vid Dooley, Lou Ann Equi, Steve Fagg, Sharon Falls. 98 Return Of The Eager Faces Of Eighth Graders ROW ONE: Donald Fitzgerald, Henry Fix, Jackie Forrester, Mike Forres¬ ter, Kathy Gearheart, Randy Glover, Jan Goodman, Ross Gregory, Allan Grubb, Terry Gunter. ROW TWO: George Guthrie, Annette Gwaltney, Juanita Hancock, Kenny Harris, Carolyn Hartman, Dinita Hartman, Dwight Hawkins, Bonnie Hayes, Robert Haynes, Roger Hedgbeth. ROW THREE: Terri Hicks, Loren Hincker, Ralph Hite, David Holland, James Hubbard, Richard Irvin, Richard Jones, Teresa Ka- node, Libby Kinzer, Larry Laprad. ROW FOUR: David Lewis, Neva Lindamood, Maria Long, Carl Lowe, Steve Lucado, Gary Lynch, Robbie Marmaduke, Sarah McCray, Kim McNutt, Debbie Miles. ROW FIVE: Denise Miller, Daniel Moran, Connie Mutter, David Mychesky, Ricki Myers, Bob Nagele, Karen Overton, Rick Peery, Peggy Preston, Curtis Puckett. ROW SIX: Dennis Reynolds, Rachel Ridgeway, James Rob¬ erts, Joey Rowe, Roger Rutledge, Constance Selleck, Richard Shaver, Debbie Shields, Rick Stanley, Mike Stapler. ROW SEVEN: Tony Stump, Debra Taylor, Marty Terry, David Thompson, Becky Turner, Becky Rose Turner, Bobby Turner, Venicia VanNortwick, William Wade, Cin¬ dy Walts. ROW EIGHT: Carolyn Wells, David Wertz, James Wheeler, Marshall Williams, Virginia Woodall, Barbara Wyrick, Rudy York, Bar¬ bara Young, Robert Young, Joan Zorr. 99 Patterns of victory Vindicate the sweat, blood, and tears That are thought by so many, so often, To be not worth it. With each contest comes the realization That the patterns of victory Are seldom continuous and that one game Can initiate a new pattern. Each, too, must have the memory Of a mud-stained smile, an excruciating Practice, the thrill of tough competition, And the pride of a victorious season. “I ask not to win. Grant me only the Ability of which my strength and character Are capable—that I might not be Ashamed to have played.” Like a rat in a maze The path before me lies And the pattern never alters Until he dies. Vivacious Cheerleaders Lead Students As The if -■ ' A r i -f W- — X § L i ( i 4 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS—BOTTOM TO TOP: Dan Ring; Mary Lou Bred- Fleming; Sandy Gravely, Nancy Whitman; Bonnie Moses, Beverly Moran; low, Jerry Honaker; Frances Coleman, Jane Bowman; Mary Volpe, Debbie Becky Stover, Margaret Tillman, head cheerleader. 102 Crusade Goes On To Make Lewis Spirit Bloom JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-FIRST ROW: Kathy Nunley, head cheerleader. SECOND ROW: Sheree Saville, Sid Carter, Kathy Buckland. THIRD ROW: Michie Sherertz, Kate Walton, Michelle Looney, Lisa Sherertz. Knocking knees and cartwheel practices in the hall marked the beginning of another year of cheerleading tryouts. Grim¬ faced judges and the even more horrible trial before the student body failed to overcome the twenty-two girls and the one boy who formed the 1967-68 Varsity and J.V. squads. Then came summer practice, remembered by the participants as unending hot sun, sore muscles, and orders to “Jump!” By the first football game, cheerleaders had been organized into jumping, yelling promoters of school spirit. Many tech¬ niques, from white tornadoes to mimeographed sheets of cheers, were employed to make the students yell. With ath¬ letic contests at schools far away, the cheerleaders made plans to get themselves and students to out-of-town games. The Varsity Squad pioneered in two new areas this year. Four members attended summer cheerleading camp and won the plaque for “The Most Improved Squad.” Also, the whole squad participated in the annual Cheer Rally at Roa¬ noke Catholic. Throughout the year, undaunted by post-game hoarse voices and sore muscles, the cheerleading squads led the students in rooting their teams on to victory. Cheerleaders lead the crowd in a rousing cheer of " Two Bits” to prove to the opposition that Lewis is the BEST!! 103 Senior Mike McCulley lowers his head and rams his way for a few yards, while a Jefferson player closes in. Victory at E. C. Glass, Western District Crown Football at Andrew Lewis, an annual affair of WIN! WIN! WIN!, was no different in 1967. Compiling an overall 10-1 record, Lewis’s gridders came away Western District-Regional champs, placed first in Timesland, and beat E. C. Glass in Lynchburg for the first time! The following is a pattern of life at Andrew Lewis, the pattern of victory. The varsity squad opened with a strong 37-0 victory over the Patrick Henry Patriots. The rigors of football camp helped the Wolverines perform like a matured midseason team with precise timing and few mistakes. Reserves took over early while earning valuable time toward a much covet¬ ed monogram. The following week, George Washington of Danville fell prey to the “Big Blue’’, 42-0. The seemingly invincible defense was led by Seniors David Shelor, Gary Stein, and John Hum¬ phries. Larry Cecil provided the evening’s fireworks with two scoring interceptions. To establish themselves as a state power, the Wolverines had to defeat powerful George Washington of Alexandria. A seemingly easy 41-7 win was the result. The Presidents’ single score was the only hurt as Andrew Lewis’s third victory was recorded in the books. Jefferson High became the fourth victim of the mighty Wol¬ verines in as many weeks. A sloppier than usual perfor¬ mance had little effect upon a characteristic 28-0 score. Lewis’s fumbles and intercepted passes were unimportant as the Magicians simply could not compete with the more tal¬ ented Wolverines. Graham High of Bluefield put a midseason score in Salem’s unbeaten plans. Leading 20-14 in the second half, the G- men seemed to foil every effort of the highly favored Wolver¬ ines to score. However, Senior quarterback John Givens suc¬ cessfully engineered a late 80 yard touchdown drive, pass¬ ing 14 yards to back Bill Whitman for the saving score. Salem’s Wolverines proceeded next to Hampton by char¬ tered flight to meet the undefeated Crabbers. Finding themselves at a 0-21 deficit, the boys discovered that on any given day, a good big team will beat a good little one. 104 E 1 JEP m l- m Hi 1W jj- k i 1 l yp wjWg Egpi il % Vf «pj J ■ ' r VARSITY FOOTBALL—FIRST ROW: Larry Cecil, Wayne Childress, Wayne Dyer, Scott Carrol, Craig Stinnet, Steve Mullins, Gary Stein, Charlie Hammersley, Pat Trammel, Paul Barnett, Reid McClure, Bob Tate, Burt Smith. ROW TWO: Dickie Hatcher, Tom Price, Ken Johnson, Freddie Amrhein, David Shelor, John Humphries, Bill Whitman, John Givens, Gary Moore, Andy East, Steve Turner, Andy Porter, Steve Williams, John Andrews, Steve Slusher, Larry Lee. and Regional Play-off Override Single Loss Undaunted by rumors from William Fleming that they would hand Lewis its second consecutive defeat, the Wolverines trounced the Colonels, 33-7. Fleming discovered that char¬ acter was one of the Wolverines’ more powerful weapons. Southwest District Grundy proved no match for the Wolver¬ ines, succumbing 55-7. Junior Varsity gridders played two full quarters to further humiliate the hapless Golden Wave. Homecoming fans were thoroughly pleased with a 35-0 vic¬ tory over Halifax, highlighted by Moore’s 79 yard scoring in¬ terception. The Comets, much improved over last year, were stymied by a hard-hitting defense and nearly perfect attack. With the Western District title at stake, Lewis traveled to Lynchburg to play E.C. Glass. A 9-7 score brought Lewis its most satisfying victory. Bill Whitman registered a 37 yard field goal while David Harless scrambled 57 yards with a fumble for the winning touchdown. Qualifying for the Western Regional crown, Lewis met Southwest champ Richiands in Roanoke. A 41-7 score es¬ tablished “Big Blue’’ as number one in Timesland and the western half of the state. IT - ■ » | [R m $ i s mStimm JKm WmmwsB ' L 11 ' iurf ii As John Given holds, Bill Whitman kicks another extra point, foiling a Rich- lands’ player ' s futile attempt to block it. 105 Gang tackles! This is a see Mighty Wolverines Junior end Ken Johnson uses perfect form to grab another Given’s pass against Fleming. “Tic” McCulley flees a Fleming fc 106 I n viewed by the Wolverine’s opponents. Quarterback John Givens prepares to break away from a Fleming pursuer on an end sweep, sweep. Roll Up Impressive Early Wins, Dumping All Comers tfi a firmly placed stiff arm. Wingback Larry Cecil looks for an out as a Jefferson player prepares to " lower the boom " . 107 Halfback Larry Lee executes an outstanding sideline run as Coach Joyce appraises the play. Lewis’s Small but Gutty Gridders Coordinate the Junior Dickie Hatcher grabs a pass for a long gainer against George Regulars John Givens, John Humphries, and Gary Stein concentr Washington of Danville. 108 ' Behind Wi heads toward the end zone ( the action from an unfamiliar position. Defensive half-back Gary Moore leaps high into the air to snare an opponent’s pass. 109 Baby Wolverines Leon Burcum (63) and Jeff Highfill halt a Magician’s try at ex¬ tra yardage as Sophomore Bob Tate (80) moves up to cover the play. Wolverine quarterback Pat Trammell prepares to dispose of the ball as cr defenders Wayne Dyer and Steve Waldrop. J.V. Gridmen Display Stingy Defense, Tight Games, anc J.V. FOOTBALL-FIRST ROW: David Hall, Jeff Highfill, Stephen Brickey, Mike dall Hancock, Bill Salem, Philip Reynolds. FOURTH ROW: Sam McCoy, Elam, Ronnie Walters. SECOND ROW: Richard Carter, Bob Tate, Leon Bur- Mikell Neidlinger, Bobby Fagg. cum, Randy Gleason. THIRD ROW: Steve Waldrop, Gary McCormack, Ran- 110 Vgicians finally break past Lewis Jeff Highfill squirms through a seemingly hopeless labyrinth of Terrier defenders in search of extra yardage. Strength of Character En Route to a Successful Season Junior Varsity football, under the leadership of first year coach George Summers, boasted a fine 3-1-1 record for 1967. A solid defense, molded as a result of practice with the varsity squad, was out¬ standing throughout the season, holding five op¬ ponents to nineteen points. The Baby Wolverines’ sleepy defense came alive in the final contest, posting a slim one point victory margin over Wil- lian Byrd. A 6-0 defeat of E.C. Glass in mud-splattered Lynchburg and the blocking of an extra point at¬ tempt to preserve the victory over Byrd climaxed the three months of diligent preparation. No one can dispute the presence of character in these victories, nor can they doubt the chances of suc¬ cess that these players will bring to future var¬ sity teams. 4 i Richard Carter streaks past a slow Jefferson defender, providing a moment of pleasure in the grueling 0-0 contest. Ill • % m 1 1 k " FIRST ROW: Donald Fitzgerald, James Crotts, Allan Grubb, Tony Farry, Lau¬ rence Duval, Gary Bowles. SECOND ROW: Billy Lucion, B. C. Vincent, Barry Harvey, Billy Grey, Pat Blackwell, Steve Crawford. THIRD ROW: Steve Smith, Steve Fagg, Tommy Chisholm, Pete Blackwell. FOURTH ROW: Shelby Klein, Terry Murphy, James Oliver, Greg Arrington, Ronnie Walters. FIFTH ROW: Barry Kingery, Jim Shaw. Freshmen Gridders Continue Winning Patterns Quarterback Terry Murphy (right), explains dive play to end Pete Blackwell (center), and halfback Steve Smith (left). The Freshman team continued Lewis’s football ac¬ complishments at the ninth grade level. Under the able coaching of Bob Barnett, Fred Suder, and Paul Webb, the Baby Wolverines learned to heed the cries “stick him”, “hustle”, and “hit that man.” These future stars gained much needed experience on the playing field which should provide a firm foundation for later years. The season turned out to be a productive year for the Wolverine newcomers, who upheld Lewis tra¬ dition by compiling a fine 3-2 mark. After losing the opener to Glenvar by a single point, the Freshmen rolled and took well-earned victories over Patrick Henry and Jefferson. Next came a disappointing loss to a strong William Fleming team. The football year ended on a high note with a 25-0 trouncing of William Byrd, ending another successful season for 1967-68. 112 GOLF—FIRST ROW: Barry Young, Bill Turner, Denton Willard, Glenn Dunville, David Reed, Coach Campbell. Golfers Emerge from Rough to Shine in Upset Win The varsity golf team, hampered by an inexperienced roster and a difficult schedule, compiled a 3-6 record in 1967. Se¬ nior Joe Minarik led the linksmen throughout the year with Denton Willard, Bill Turner, Barry Young, Glenn Dunville, Da¬ vid Johnson, and David Reed completing the list. Coach Fred Suder’s team twice defeated Roanoke Catholic and pulled possibly the biggest upset of the golfing season by winning over previously unbeaten North Cross. This victory somewhat overrode losses to the likes of state runner-up George Washington of Danville. Next year’s team will be decidedly stronger with the return of five lettermen. They are expected to form the core of a team that will establish golf as a sport of major interest. ; Linksman Bill Turner hits an approach shot on the way to his fine upset victo¬ ry over a George Washington opponent. 113 VARSITY BASKETBALL—FIRST ROW: John Givens, Frankie Hough, Ed Charlie Hammersley, Wilford Welch. THIRD ROW: manager Bobby Paine, Hamm, Dave McCray, Fred Genheimer, Steve Mullins, Gary Walthall SECOND Coach Campbell, Coach Miley, Coach Summers, statistician David Petersen. ROW: Will Graves, Pat Trammell, Ken Johnson, Larry Cecil, Denton Willard, Varsity Cagers End Fabulous Campaign With 17-1 Coach Dick Miley had every reason to smile as his court stars played to an excellent 17-1 season ' s record. The 1967-68 Wolverines rose above preseason expectations to preserve their winning image of recent years and to win the regular season Western District title with a perfect 12-0 mark. A rarity in Andrew Lewis history was achieved with a sweep of regular season games against rival E. C. Glass. Characteristic of the cagers was teamwork, seen best in their ability to work the ball to big man Dave McCray. Wol¬ verine guards combined fine play-calling and scrappy tactics to make up for a lack in size. Their biggest asset seemed to be depth, allowing for free substitution without fear of a lapse in play. A disputed loss to Hampton was the only setback on the road to post season play and had little effect upon an ap¬ parent surge in student cries of “WE’RE NUMBER ONE!” Senior John Givens finds the way barred by a Patrick Henry defender and seeks to elude the pesky Patriot. 114 Junior guard Charlie Hammersley spots an open teammate under the bas- Forward Denton Willard brings the ball downcourt, contemplating a score ket, a common sight against George Washington of Danville. against E. C. Glass. Mark And The Regular Season District Title Forward Larry Cecil says goodby to two Patrick Henry cagers while assisting the Wolverines in winning three games from the Patriots. 115 Scrappy Senior John Givens races downcourt with a stolen pass to score against William Fleming. Depth, Teamwork, Cor Spindly Fred Genheimer goes in for an easy layup in a Western District victory over Danville. Junior Denton Willard threads his way through Fleming’s faultering defense in an early season victory. The Wolverines ' starting five meet at the center circle during pre-game introduction exercises. osure Combine In Making Andrew Lewis Number One iisi M v S I Alt i V An " Jj « ' d ' r 4 a flr . ■ -0 ja ' 8 3rSSi jj dg jfUr t. - • a Uf 5?ff mm ja flU rBBHY ' Ja fl j X Elf j Forward Denton Willard outjumps Fleming star Rufus Dowe, tapping to teammate Fred Genheimer. 117 State Champions Lewis Wins Thriller, 67-66 Ah, tournament—the after-season season that truly deter¬ mines the best! Andrew Lewis ' s scrappy basketball team had performed well in regular play, accumulating a great 17-1 record. Now came the time to prove to all the rest that the Wolverines were actually as good as they appeared. The weekend of February 2nd found the cagers in Lex¬ ington, Virginia, to defend their claim to the Western Dis¬ trict title. Outmanned Patrick Henry fell easily 63-53 while advancing the Wolverines into an almost presupposed clash with archrival E. C. Glass. The Hilltoppers led most of the way as Lewis’s struggling five fought to stay in the game. The final 60-58 overtime score lost for the Wolver¬ ines the Western District title. However, these two oppo¬ nents had qualified for the Regional tournament in Bristol. Big Blue would have another go. The following week, Virginia Junior High hosted the Wol¬ verines during an easy 88-64 romp over the taller South¬ western District champs, Marion. The final clash for Region¬ al honors and a berth in the state finals ended in an ex¬ citing 44-41 victory against E. C. Glass. The Wolverines had staved off a last quarter rally from the Lynchburg team, erasing all doubts as to who was best in the West. The last week of tournament action took place in Char¬ lottesville at the University of Virginia’s coliseum. After a week of frantic preparation, players and students alike scurried to the Group 1-A semifinal game with Central Re¬ gion champion, Hopewell. The outplayed Blue Devils were victims of Lewis’s best three-quarter performance of the year, trailing at one time 50-29. A rash of turnovers and a poor shooting percentage frustrated the Wolverines in the fourth period, however, before they won a close 58-56 victory. Andrew Lewis was now in the finals of the state’s most prestigious tournament: a feat not accomplished in fifty long years when a team from old Salem High won the State championship three consecutive times. A surprising George Washington of Alexandria team, an upset winner over top contender Maury, met the Wolverines amidst the cheers and countercheers of “Ah-oom, ungawa, we’ve got the power!” First-half action was extremely close with the Wolverines playing slightly superior ball and holding a slim 32-31 halftime lead. Big center Dave McCray and floor- leader Charlie Hammersley already had accumulated three fouls, forcing Coach Miley to rely on Junior Ken Johnson and to play sparkplugs John Givens and Frankie Hough simultaneously, a rarity during the year. They adjusted ad¬ mirably to these conditions, holding better than their own against the Presidents. The Wolverines perhaps played their best ball in the third quarter, at times extending their lead to eleven points. But as in past weeks, the Wolver¬ ines’ lead slowly melted away due to fouls, turnovers, and brilliant shooting from Alexandria aces Earl Quash and Ron Lambert. With twelve seconds remaining, the hearts of every Wolverine fan came to a sharp halt as a short jump shot put the Presidents into a 66-65 lead. Junior star Denton Willard, later to be named the tournament ' s most outstanding player, immediately called time out. Alexandria fans across the way were jubilant as the boys from Salem crowded to hear the revered words of Coach Miley. As the clock started, Willard moved down the court and was forced to shoot due to a pressing Alexandria de¬ fense. It fell off to the side and was soon slapped away from Charlie Hammersley. The ensuing scramble ended as forward Larry Cecil, alternating with injured Senior star Fred Genheimer, picked up the ball with about four sec¬ onds remaining. Cecil’s shot cleared the bulk of five Presi¬ dent players, one of which came down on him. All eyes were fixed on the leather sphere which struck the rim and seemed to stick to the basket. After what seemed eternity, it fell through to give Andrew Lewis a 67-66 victory and the state championship. The following melee in which fans and players participated was beyond description. The ini¬ tial celebration lasted through to the next day as one thou¬ sand people welcomed their champs home. Coach Miley’s promise in a pre-Charlottesville assembly that this game would be a unique and truly unforgettable experience had surely come true. X j cjL 7 hbs; b 1 , 31 PERIOD if DTDD r PLAYER 4 irouL no A The story of Andrew Lewis’s supreme effort can be seen in this sequence of shots in which Larry Cecil (44) scores the game-winning goal. Courtesy of Dexter Mills and WDBJ- Wolverines Topple Hopewell Little Frankie Hough picks up an easy two points in the all-important 88-64 victory over Marion. Charlie Hammersley nears the moment when he must decide to shoot or pass to i waiting teammate. Last second hero Larry Cecil relieves the rim of its burden after the victory over George Washington of Alexandria. Center Dave McCray “sticks one up” in the Regional tournament at Bristol. The Le is star later became a member of the state all-tournament team. To Reach l-A Finals 9 IP S The state championship was achieved in part to the interest displayed by area business concerns. Senior Fred Genheimer searches for a way to get the ball in the basket, even though hampered by an in¬ jured toe. Super-athlete Charlie Hammersley drives for an unassisted layup against an out played Marion squad. Junior star Denton Willard attempts to score against a faltering Hope- well Blue Devil. John Givens starts his drive past a President to score two of his fourteen-point total. Senior Frankie Hough receives a “joy ride” on returning to Salem with the Group 1-A Championship Trophy. Charlie Hammersley lets fly an all important free throw; often the difference in Andrew Lewis’s tournament action. Final victory; the result that dissolves all doubt as to whether it was all worth it! Lewis Survives The beautiful University of Virginia coliseum was the stage for Andrew Lewis’s ascent to the ultimate in Vir¬ ginia high school basketball. John Givens follows the action as junior Larry Cecil races to retrieve a loose ball. Senior stringbean, Fred Genheimer, blows out the dying Scarlet Hur¬ ricane with a sure basket. Denton Willard, the tournament’s most valuable player, searches for a teammate while trying to elude a sticky Blue Devil from Hopewell. Frantic Finish ' i Jubilant Lewis fans shout with joy as their team is proclaimed Number One in Virginia. Senior guard John Givens shuffles the ball past a defending President to a teammate under the basket. Newspaper clippings courtesy of Times-World Corporation. Every eye is focused on the all-important action of the basketball as Larry Lee “lays it up”. It ' s two-on-one as Roger Surber struggles against double opposition to gain possession of a loose ball. Continued Lack Of Support Plagues Hardworking Junior Varsity J.V. BASKETBALL—FIRST ROW: Larry Lee, Charlie Givens, Jeff Highfill, Bob Tate, George Coburn. SECOND ROW: Jamie Dickenson, Jackie Kanode, David Reed, Sam McCoy, Ronnie Walters. THIRD ROW: B. C. Vincent, manager, Mr. Charles Campbell, coach. Sophomore Charlie Givens executes a perfect pass to assist a teammate in a much needed score. Basketball Team Junior varsity basketball is more than just a younger version of the varsity. It means working three hours or more every day in preparation for a game which nobody attends. It’s trying to win when nobody else really cares. It’s a struggle for excellence, for personal satisfaction, since the hope of public acclaim is almost nil. Finally, it is that which every young ath¬ lete must undergo to attain that highest level of sports known as The Varsity. This year’s junior varsity team was hardly different from scores of earlier teams at Lewis, except that they worked just a little bit harder. Their record was not very impressive, with five wins against nine losses, but the losses were hard-fought and the wins were well-deserved. Sparked by superace Jeff Highfill and his crony Roger Surber, the jayvees never gave up and always accepted defeat or victory gracefully. This de¬ termined group of boys underwent the grueling experience of being “baby” Wolverines most admirably, and next year’s varsity basketball team will undoubtedly be well-stocked with the finest talent and best sportsmen to be found anywhere. With perfect coolness and unerring skill, Roger Surber gains two points as Terry Murphy and two Glass defenders stand by, ready to act. 121 ifF t « M FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM-FIRST ROW: Bill Collier, Bill Salem, Steve Smith. SECOND ROW: Jim Shaw, Mike Kott, Tony Farry. Short On Games, Long On Hustle, Freshmen Cagers The Freshman basketball team closed out a short season of 3 games with a 1-2 record. In the first game, the cagers lost a tight contest to William Byrd. Lewis lead all the way until just a few sec¬ onds before the buzzer as a Terrior player hit a shot to make it 39-38, Byrd. Improvement showed in an impressive win over Northside. The Baby Wolverines built up and maintained an im¬ posing lead and coasted to their first victory. In the last game, the Freshmen lost to always pow¬ erful Patrick Henry, thus closing out the short season. Although the games were few, the team practiced from late November through February. Under the guidance of first-year coach George Summers, the boys learned the importance of the pick and roll, picked up the concept of blocking out for re¬ bounds, and became acquainted with team play and team hustle. Two enviable assets of the team were its depth and its balance—the squad having eight players of approximately equal cali¬ ber. The experience gained, and the basketball knowledge learned, will provide a firm foundation for later years on the Jayvee and Varsity teams. Important foul shot by Bill Salem keeps Freshmen ahead in early going. Bruce Rhodes travels around a William Byrd guard on his way to another bucket. Produce Team Effort Fine foul shooting form is displayed by Bill Collier. Steve Smith, jumping for the ball and hoping for the best, battles a Patrick Henry adversary for the loose ball. Pattern Wrestling AL . . . 21 William Byrd.28 AL . . . 10 Northside.38 AL . . . 37 Jefferson.13 AL . . . 11 G. W., Danville 38 AL . . . 30 William Fleming ... 16 AL . . . 32 Patrick Henry.13 AL . . . 37 William Fleming ... 13 AL . . . 38 Jefferson.12 AL . . . 21 Northside.29 AL . . . 28 William Byrd. 16 AL . . . 33 Patrick Henry .... 11 7 Wins 4 Losses Freshmen Football Tennis J. V. Football AL . . . 6 E. C. Glass.. . 0 AL . . . W Patrick Henry . Forfeit AL . . . 0 Jefferson. 0 AL . . . 0 William Fleming... 6 AL . . . 14 William Byrd .... 13 3 Wins 1 Loss 1 Tie Varsity Football AL . . . 37 Patrick Henry. 0 AL . . . 42 G. W., Danville .... 0 AL . . . 41 G. W., Alexandria . 7 AL . . . 28 Jefferson. 0 AL . . . 21 Graham. 20 AL . . . 0 Hampton 20 AL . . . 33 William Fleming . . 0 AL . . . 55 Grundy. 7 AL . . . 35 Halifax. 0 AL . . . 9 E. C. Glass . .. 7 AL . . . 40 Richlands. 7 10 Wins 1 Loss AL . . 5V 2 William Fleming. AL . . 9 Halifax County . . AL . . 1 Patrick Henry. . . AL . . 6 G. W. r Danville. . AL . . 0 E. C. Glass. AL . . 7 William Fleming . AL . . 2 Patrick Henry. . . AL . . 9 Jefferson. AL . . 4 G. W., Danville. . AL . . 0 E. C. Glass. 5 Wins 5 Losses Girl’s Tennis AL . . 0 Patrick Henry . . . . AL . . 2 Jefferson. AL . . 3 William Fleming . . AL . . 5 Roanoke Catholic . AL . . 5 North Cross. 3 Wins 2 Losses AL . . . 6 Glenva r. .. 7 AL . . . 14 Patrick Henry. 7 AL . . . 6 Jefferson. 0 AL . . . 13 William Fleming . . 24 AL . ' TV 25 William Byrd. 0 3 Wins 2 Losses Girl’s Softball Baseball AL . . . 1 Jefferson. . 3 AL . . . 7 Patrick Henry. AL . . . 24 William Fleming 23 AL . . . 3 Halifax County. AL . . . 10 Cave Spring ... . 1 AL . . . 8 Halifax County. AL . . . 7 Jefferson. . . 2 AL . . . 4 William Fleming . . . . AL . . . 10 William Fleming . . 5 AL . . . 0 E. C. Glass. AL . . . 14 Cave Spring .... . 8 AL . . . 4 Jefferson. 5 Wins 1 Loss AL . . . 4 E. C. Glass. AL . . . 0 G. W., Danville. AL . . . 4 G. W., Danville. AL . . . 0 William Fleming . . . . AL . . . 4 Jefferson. AL . . . 0 Patrick Henry. 5 Wins 7 Losses 12 2 1 5 1 . ■: ' . ■ . . ' - co co oj oi co co oorococji oiOmwiowcoo Victory Track AL . . . 63 William Fleming . . 68 Varsity Basketball AL . . . 44 E. C. Glass. . 87 AL . . . 56 Patrick Henry . . . . 75 AL . . . 63 Bluefield, W. Va.. 62 AL . . . 76 Halifax County . . . 55 AL . . . 78 Halifax County . . . 58 AL . . . 49 G. W., Danville . . . 21 AL . . . 48 E. C. Glass. 43 AL . . . 49 Patrick Henry . . . . 89 AL . . 93 Lane. . 61 AL . . . 66 William Fleming . . 65 AL . . 80 G. W., Danville . . . 55 AL . . . 98 Jefferson. . 33 AL . . 66 Jefferson. . 58 J.V. Basketball Cosmopolitan Invitational—Second AL . . 82 Patrick Henry . . . . 55 4 Wins 4 Losses AL . . 91 William Fleming . . 69 AL ... 37 Halifax County . . . 39 AL . . 64 Jefferson. . 49 AL ... 39 E. C. Glass. 60 AL . . 65 G. W., Danville . . . 51 AL . . . 53 Lane. 51 AL . . 48 Hampton. . 52 AL . . . 53 G. W., Danville . . . 68 AL . . 75 Ferguson . . 62 AL . . . 59 Jefferson. 44 AL . . 49 E. C. Glass. . 40 AL . . . 70 Lane. 69 AL . . 76 Halifax County . . . 74 AL . . . 54 Patrick Henry .... 74 AL . . 78 Lane. . 70 AL . . . 53 William Fleming . . 59 AL . . 55 Patrick Henry . . . . 49 AL . . . 59 Jefferson. 54 AL . . 65 Beaver, W. Va. . . . 60 AL . . . 58 G. W., Danville . . . 55 AL . . 85 William Fleming . . 68 AL . . . 41 E. C. Glass. 72 17 Wins 1 Loss AL . . . 36 Halifax County . . . 62 Cross-Country AL ... 47 Patrick Henry .... 52 AL ... 53 William Fleming . . 64 AL . . 31 Patrick Henry .... 26 5 Wins 9 Losses AL . . 16 Jefferson. 47 AL . . 18 William Fleming . . 56 AL . . 16 Halifax County . . . 39 AL . . 17 William Fleming . . 41 AL . . 33 l 2 Patrick Henry. . . . 25V2 Second—Western District Golf Freshmen Basketball 4 Wins 2 Losses AL . . 0 G. W. f Danville . . 18 AL . . . 37 William Byrd. 38 AL . . 15 North Cross .... 12 AL . . . 51 Northside. 45 AL . . 4 William Fleming . 14 AL . . . 40 Patrick Henry ... 50 AL . . 18 Roanoke Catholic . 0 1 Win 2 Losses Girl’s Basketball AL . . 8Vz E. C. Glass. . 9Vz AL . . 12 North Cross .... 15 AL . . . 24 Roanoke Catholic . 25 AL . . 1 G. W., Danville . . 17 AL . . . 26 Patriot Henry . . . 29 AL . . 6 William Fleming . 12 AL . . . 25 Northside. . 13 AL . . 17 Roanoke Catholic . 1 AL . . . 16 Liberty. . 61 AL . . 10 E. C. Glass. . 8 AL . . . 27 Vinton Blue. . 24 4 Wins 6 Losses AL . . . 49 North Cross .... . 15 AL . . . 29 William Fleming . 28 AL . . . 34 Vinton Gold . . . . ... 9 AL . . . 15 Cave Spring . . 25 5 Wins 4 Losses Catcher Tommy Price slings the ball around the horn after the fourth inning strike out of an E.C. Glass batter. Baseball Team Resumes Coach Leon Coleman’s baseball nine took to Municipal Field in the spring of ’67 to renew Lewis’s participation in Ameri¬ ca’s traditional pastime. The boys in blue found that their year away from the diamond hurt their performance in a time of strong Western District competition. The inexper¬ ienced Wolverines displayed an increasing amount of excel¬ lent team work, however, thrilling the tiny group of specta¬ tors with double plays and well-placed hits. A fair 5-7 record was achieved only through the efforts of Coach Coleman and an enthusiastic group of boys. Most of the team returns next year and will be a strong bet for City-County and Wes¬ tern District honors. Steve Mullins seems unconcerned about breaking a little glass as he faces the E.C. Glass nine. 126 Lewis " slugger” Gary Walthall stands in readiness to belt a bouncing ball . . . that scores teammate Tommy Price from third base, into left field . . . Play after Year Layoff to Compile Fair Record BASEBALL-FIRST ROW: Dickie Hatcher, Steve Mullins, Sparky Journell, Larry Hammersly, Dave McCray, Richard Watkins, Thomas Porter, Robert Boyden, Sweet, Tommy Price, Gary Walthall. SECOND ROW: Frankie Hough, Charlie Rick Johnson, Steve Williams, Tony Terry. 127 TENNIS—FIRST ROW: George Terry, Jerry Wright, Eddie Grogan, David Petersen, Bob Paine, Jim Archer, Paul Archer. Varsity Netters Break Even on Completing Rough Andrew Lewis ' s varsity netters compiled an admirable 5-5 rec¬ ord in the face of tough competition from an expanded all Group 1-A schedule. Leading the team were Senior captains David Palmer and Van Crouch. Rounding out the racqueteers’ top six were Jim Archer, Bob Paine, Bob Thompson, and Paul Archer. Lewis’s brightest moment came in a defeat to local tennis power Patrick Henry. The Wolverines took two matches and forced three others to go the three set limit before succumb¬ ing. The team qualified four netters for Western District com¬ petition. David Palmer, Bob Paine, and Van Crouch all took opening singles matches while the doubles team of Jim Arch¬ er and Paine reached the finals in the number two division, losing to eventual state champs George and Benny Snead of E.C. Glass. These wins were responsible for Lewis’s third place ranking in the Western District. Other notables were Jim Archer’s unbeatable record of seven broken sets of rac¬ quet strings in one season and Bob Thompson’s perpetual smile as he was throwing his racquet in disgust. Under the coaching of Richard Bower the team survived tough situa¬ tions, and with four lettermen returning it is hoped they will carry on with the team’s recent success. Number six player Paul Archer follows through on a cross court backhand while easily defeating Jerome Gardner of Fleming, 6-3, 6-1. 128 District runner-up doubles team, Bob Paine and Jim Archer, attack from a commanding net position during the victory over Patrick Henry ' s John Sanderford and David Lemon. Group 1-A Schedule; Place Third in District Bob Paine ends his match with Halifax ' s Billy Nelson with a perfect down- the-line passing shot. Netter Jim Archer executes a backhand drive from the baseline in a close match with John Borden of Danville. 129 %ii A Jr. CROSS-COUNTRY-ROW ONE: Robert Lewis, Charlie Givens, Ronnie Poff, Hamp Maxwell. ROW TWO: Mike Bast, Lee Martin, Phil Johnson, Doug Anderson. ROW THREE: Bob Paine, Jimmy Archer, Freddie Mumford. Scrappy Distance Runners Combine Hard Workout: The 1967 Andrew Lewis Cross-Country team relied on indi¬ vidual pride and the ability of Seniors Freddie “Lightning” Placing first and second in every Western District meet, the Wolverines were overcome only by the superior depth of state-power Patrick Henry. Rounding out the top five were surprising Sophomores Doug Anderson and Charlie Gi¬ vens and Senior Jimmy Archer. The harriers’ many accomplishments began with Freddie Mumford’s talent for breaking course records. (He broke Lewis’s 2.4 mile course record at 11:47.7.) Only his rabid fear of dogs on the route surpassed this ability! The Wolver¬ ines also finished second in the Western District Regional Meet while helping to fill the trophy case and qualifying for the Virginia State 1-A Contest in Williamsburg. Medal win¬ ners at the District were Mumford, Bast, and Charlie Givens. Lewis’s winded harriers then proceeded to the state meet where they placed 13th. With Anderson, Givens, Hamp Maxwell, and Phil Johnson returning, Coach Dick Miley has every reason to expect an¬ other winning year in 1968. Super Stars Mike Bast and Freddie Mumford lead the pack, as usual, on the way to victory against William Fleming and Halifax. 130 Sophomore Charlie Givens painfully rounds Stonewall Forest Hill—only two miles to go! Coach Dick Mi ley grimaces as he records Freddie Mumford’s record- breaking time at Market Street ' s finish line. and Team Pride While Acquiring Runner-up Status Senior Danny Ellis finishes in a burst of speed, exemplifying the determination of Lewis ' s harriers. 131 TRACK—FIRST ROW: Cary Harveycutter, Doug Anderson, Hamp Maxwell, Mike Bast, Gary Stein. SECOND ROW: Phil Johnson, Ken Johnson, Freddie Mum- ford, Randall Hancock, Robert Cole, Craig Stinnett, Pat Trammell. Varsity Cindermen Have Rebuilding Year; Early spring of 1967 brought Andrew Lewis’s youthful track and field athletes into the lingering cold to get in shape for the year’s competition. Coach Wallace Thomp¬ son was forced to rely on a team comprised mostly of Sophomores and Juniors to carry the Wolverine banner. A fine 4-4 record and a second place showing in the first annual Cosmopolitan meet was realized by the sea¬ son’s end. The Wolverines then placed third in the Wes¬ tern District meet while qualifying Jim Slayton, Butch Palmer, Gary Moore, and Larry Cecil for state competi¬ tion. Even more outstanding are the chances of success in 1968. Only one Senior, Butch Palmer, was lost from the team, which points to an excellent year on the cin¬ ders. Below are the best distances and times recorded in the track and field competition of 1967. Shot Put—Stinnett 44 ' 7 " Broad Jump—Palmer 21 ' 2 " Triple Jump—Palmer 43 ' 4 1 4 " Two Mile—Bast 10:20 220 yd dash—Slayton 22.1 880 yd dash—Anderson 2:06.1 Low Hurdles—Moore 21.0 School Record 440 yd dash—Slayton 53.2 Mile—Mumford 4:52.4 100 yd dash—Slayton 10.0 High Hurdles—Moore 16.0 High Jump— Genheimer 5 ' 8 " Pole Vault—Amrhein 11 ' 6 " Discus—Stinnett 130 ' 2V2 " % y b 132 Lewis hurdlers Larry Cecil and Gary Moore appear well Vaulter Freddie Amrhein begins the second half of his perilous journey, soon to be abruptly halted. Youthful Team Looks toward Bright Future Cindermen Freddie Mumford and Gary McCormick pass the one-half mark ti way to victory over " famished” Fleming opponents. in the mj , e run track’s mos t popular event. 133 Members of the wrestling team follow the proceedings during a rare moment of relaxation. Veteran Bennie Childress prepares to brec down his man in the tense assembly mate with Jefferson. Wrestlers Combine Talent And Determination To Take WRESTLING TEAM-FIRST ROW: Fred Amrhein, Chuck Wilson, Mark Walk- Jimmy Wells, Jeff Powell, Leon Burcum, Dennis Asbury. THIRD ROW: er, Lawrence Carr, Steve Slusher. SECOND ROW: Clarke Chase, Sam Knouff, Don Fitzgerald, Mike Neidelinger, Trey Brooks, Roland Lord, Tom Turner. 134 Sam Knouff stacks up his Jefferson opponent on the way to another important pin. District Title And 2nd In Regional Tournament The 1967-68 wrestling team scored another Lewis “first” by wrapping up second place in the Western Regional Wrestling tournament, thus becoming the only Andrew Lewis team to place in this tournament. The Wolverines placed a strong second with three regional champions, two runners up, and a number of third and fourth places. Also captured was the Western District IA title for the second year in a row. The team had a slow start but quickly gathered strength and finished the season with a very respectable 7-4 rec¬ ord. For example, the Wolverine wrestlers came back late in the season to whip a strong William Byrd team who had defeated them in the first match of the season. The ability to improve was an evident trait of the determined wrestlers. With the return next year of eight lettermen and several other experienced boys, the future of this fast-growing sport looks even brighter. Wrestling—Regional Honors—FIRST ROW: First Place—Steve Slusher, Laurence Carr, Bennie Chil¬ dress. SECOND ROW: Third Place—Jimmy Wells, Tom Turner: Second Place—Sam Knouff, Fred - Amrhein. Coach LaVerne Bailey watches intently from the sidelines as the game reaches a climax. Girls’ Softball Team Wraps Up Stacy Gardner takes to the air in an attempt to bring down one Ballet comes to the softball field as Linda Altizer slides into home plate, more fly. Practice is a necessity for perfection, as illustrated by Wolverette pitcher Senior Kathy Doughty prepares to “wham” the ball for another run. Donna Lancaster. Second City-County Championship with 5-1 Record Having lost their first game to the Jeffer¬ son Magicians, the determined Wolver- ettes bounced back to conquer their op¬ ponents in the five remaining games. By so doing, the Lady Wolverines clinched the city-county championship for the second consecutive year. Although skill and power forced arch ri¬ vals to eventually succumb to the Wolver- ettes, the two final games proved to be uphill battles. The second tilt with Cave Spring was a tension-filled one, for the leadership position was constantly shifting. As always, the final game was the most important, for it decided the city-county championship. Superior play and relent¬ less energy secured for the Lewis girls the title and the satisfaction of complet¬ ing another successful season. GIRLS’ SOFTBALL TEAM: KNEELING: Debbie Underwood, Linda Altizer, Debbie Webb, Vickie Mar¬ tin. ROW I: Kathy Zamorski, Barbara Garnett, Donna Lancaster, Penny Stallins. ROW II: Mary Etta Halstead, Sue Ellen Jolly, Kathy Doughty. 137 Leaping high to clear the hurdles, Treva Carter stays up with the leaders. Suspended in air, Diane Lane eyes broad jump marker. First Girls’ Regional Track Meet Opens New Field Saturday, May 6, 1967, found twenty-three Andrew Lewis girls at Patrick Henry compet¬ ing for Honors in the regional tra ck and field meet. This meet gave girls from eleven west¬ ern regional high schools the chance to challenge their rivals in various track and field events. Speedy Janice McIntyre led the lady Wolver¬ ines by capturing first place in 50 yard dash (6.6 seconds) and a second place 12.6 timing in the 100 yard dash. The Wolverettes also fared well in the 75 yard dash with Jane Bow¬ man’s second place (9.8 seconds) effort. Teammate Linda Harris earned the white rib¬ bon one short second later. Completing the honor circle was Treva Carter. With superior co-ordination she cleared the last obstacle in the 70 yard hurdles for a second place, a 12.7 (seconds) finish. 138 Jane Bowman, one of Andrew Lewis ' s finer athletes, edges ahead of a P.H. runner in neck-to-neck competition. Debbie Fleming hurdles the crossbar for Lewis’s Wolverettes. in Which to Excel; Once Again Lewis “Does Well” Filming of a Clairol commercial? No—Diane Lane is running the 70-yd. hurdles. A.L.’s Treva Carter pushes forward to pass a Northside sprinter. 139 GIRLS TENNIS TEAM— KNEELING: Elizabeth Palmer, Kailynn Sprinkle, Cassy Coach Painter, Peggy Lyon, Kitty Crush, Karen Reynolds, Mary Lou Bredlove, Ammen, Diane Tuttle, Karen Marshall. SECOND ROW— Debbie Wheeling, Ka- Debbie Waggy, Debbie Smith, ren Robertson, Kitty Ammen, Cynthia Tippet, Mary Lucas. THIRD ROW— Lady Racqueteers Finish Theii Andrew Lewis’s girls tennis team operated on a “lad¬ der” system during their 1967 season. The girls gained their positions on the “ladder” by their ability to defeat fellow teammates in practice matches. This meant that any girl, through practice and hard work, could ascend from lower positions to an upper rank. The top seven girls on the “ladder” served as the school’s representa¬ tives in the competitive matches. Lewis’s female racqueteers finished their third season with a commendable 3-2 record. Their first match proved to be quite an experience as they fell to the Lady Patriots of Patrick Henry 0-5. The girls progressed with the season and pulled a near upset over area rival Jef¬ ferson where the final score read Lewis 2—Jefferson 3. Determined to succeed, the Wolverettes come on in full force in their final three matches; the feminine Blue and White defeated William Fleming 3-2 and skunked both Roanoke Catholic and Northcross by scores of 5-0. Petite Kailynn Sprinkle swings down and up in order to “lay one over " . 140 With hat on, foot up, and racket moving, Cassy Ammen provides her opponent Kailynn Sprinkle prepares to deliver a quick return, often vital in the defense with the ball once again. department of tennis. Third Season with a Commendable 3-2 Record With a quick twist of the wrist, Karen Reynolds, noted by Coach Painter as A.L. s best tennis player, returns the ball. Andrew Lewis ' s participants in the state tourney are Kailynn Sprinkle, Peggy Lyon, Debbie Wheeling, and Cassy Ammen. 141 GIRLS’ VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM—KNEELING: Debbie Wheeling, Kathy Jane Painter, Mary Martin, Barbara Garnett, Bonnie Farry, Penny StaIIins. Doughty, Debra Waggy. Mildred Jeter, Molly Dearing. STANDING: coach Diane Tuttle. Donna Lancaster, Sue Ellen Jolly, Karen Robertson. Girls’ Basketball Team Completes Its Most Difficult Senior Kathy Doughty dribbles in and ‘‘lays it up”, thus securing two of her one hundred and six points. Sophomore Sue Ellen Jolly starts her first varsity game the right way — by adding two points for the team’s effort. Debbie Wheeling throws her glasses back in order to focus her atten- Kathy Doughty encourages the reluctant ball to go in with a flick of the tongue, tion on hitting the basket. Season; Emerges With Outstanding 5-4 Record A six o’clock alarm, another hurried breakfast, a barren gymnasium sud¬ denly brought to life by fifteen ladies could characterize any Wolverette’s typical weekday morning. Quite often plagued by icy balls, jammed fingers, wild passes, twisted ankles, and rushed practices, these dedicated varsity basketball players fought their way through a tough schedule of opponents. They finished their season with wins over North- side, Vinton Blue, North Cross, Fleming, and . . . Vinton Gold—with only four close defeats—falling to Roanoke Catholic, Patrick Henry, Liberty, and Cave Spring. With each shrill of the whistle a game began and Lewis’s potent offense and pressing defense combined their efforts in order to make victory a reality. Barbara Garnett watches her brown infl ated balloon go “up, up and away” in the North Cross massacre. Patterns of social life Lure the individual into vivacity, Compel him into society. Perhaps the most important of patterns, It molds individual qualities Into social assets. The pattern, However sparse, manifests itself In furtive glances cast across classrooms, A new friend’s smile in the hall, “Our gang” sitting together at games, The first Homecoming Dance, The initiation of a Sweetheart Court, And hall gatherings before homeroom. The pattern of social life, perpetuated by Four years of high school, reaches a climax With the inevitable coming of graduation, Then resumes its cycle. Social Life From the moment of my birth To the day that I grow old My life is made of patterns That can scarcely be controlled. Renewed School Spirit Emerges from Impressive The 1967-1968 Homecoming Court are SEATED: Lynn Woodlief, Margaret STANDING are: Sharon Carter, Sharon Rolston, Diane Andrews, Princess Tillman, Jonny Davidson, Queen Becky Stover, Susan Turner, and Lydia Hyatt. Connie Ruscigno, Peggy Chisholm, and Becky Lee. King of Homecoming, David Shelor, presents Princess Connie Ruscig¬ no to the student body. §il ill Hi Prince Bill Whitman is presented with his award by Lynn Woodlief, Pep Club President. 146 Homecoming Activities Homecoming again took its place as the climax of the annual fall festivities. Rich in tradition, it strengthened the bond of pride that is felt among Andrew Lewis stu¬ dents of the present and the past. Weeks of hard work produced this yearly pageant, and each student had the chance to participate. Classes and clubs slaved to ready their floats for the parade. The Pep Club was in charge of selecting King and Prince and organizing the Homecoming Assembly. The Mono¬ gram Club was to choose the court. During the preliminary assembly everyone waited with suspense and enjoyment as the Senior boys walked across the gym floor and returned leading thirteen young ladies back to the front of the gym. Two weeks later, accompanied by soft music, these lovely girls were presented in formals as the 1967-1968 Homecoming Court. Radiant Becky Stover and Connie Ruscigno were announced as Queen and Princess. Cheers followed as Dave Shelor and Bill Whitman were crowned King and Prince. The final bell rang and the gym emptied, every¬ one rushing to line the streets for the parade through town. The day ended with Lewis’s triumphant defeat of the Halifax Comets. This was not the end of Homecoming’s social aspects, though. The Monogram Club and F.C.A. sponsored a Homecoming Dance, putting a final touch on a memorable weekend. Sharon Rolston, escorted by Gary Stein, is happiness personified as she takes her turn around the gym during the assembly. Our turned-on Art Department produced this flower-power entry in the parade competition. Freshmen, however, took the prize with their float titled “Lewis Stars Around the World.” 147 Pre-game pep talks help to build the spirits of the players. Could it be that these Junior coaches are more nervous than the participants? In mid October some seventy-five Junior and Senior girls took to the football field in preparation for the annual Powder Puff foot¬ ball game. The intricate fundamentals of the gridiron were drilled by varsity football players turned coaches. Spirited partic¬ ipants learned plays with such curious names as “off tackle left” and “up the middle”. Coaches warned constantly about the penalities of such evils as clipping, holding, biting, and scratching. On November 12, 1967, Junior captain Kailynn Sprinkle shook hands with Senior co-captains Debbie Wheeling and Kathy Doughty. The Juniors won the toss and the battle was under way. Early in the second quarter, Senior quarterback Ann Pat¬ rick skirted around the end for the day’s only touchdown. Deb¬ bie Wheeling made it 7-0 with a burst up the middle. From then on the goal line remained idle. The final whistle found the Class of 1968 with the only girls’ football team to compile a perfect record. However, members of the Junior class were already looking to next year and a comeback. Think you ' ll be ready Sophomores? Determined Senior Griders Edge by Spirited Juniors Kailynn Sprinkle runs an off tackle left, gaining yardage for the inexperienced ’69ers. 148 Senior quarterback Ann Patrick (65) sprints around the end for the only touchdown in the hard fought battle. in the Powder Puff Clash, Ending Their Career 2-0 Determined Junior mite Kailynn Sprinkle vows that this time nothing is going to keep her and the football from that distant goal line. I mi Mil ' -t-—— Senior Kathy Doughty (41) is brought down by a host of Junior tack- lers, typifying the earnestness of those involved. 149 Senior Escapades Delight Entire Student Body Sportive MC Mike McCulley enjoys a Senior witticism as sly Morris Elam contemplates the go-go girls. The Changing Times, a new folk group composed of Sylvia Brand, David Ak- Susan Turner, Lynnette Oakes, and Debbie Wheeling beam happily ers, and Richard Rudolph, make their successful debut with moving folk through a quaint “Shine On Harvest Moon’’. selections. with Lively Antics as Hidden Talent Is Revealed The Class of 1968 was granted the privilege of giving two performances of the Senior Talent Show. For the first time underclassmen were allowed to attend. Deciding which acts to censor proved a hard de¬ cision for the Senior sponsors as they viewed would-be performers. The auditions continued for weeks until the acts were reduced to fit the fifty-minute period. Dress rehearsal came with Seniors still scurrying to find costumes and props. Awaiting the curtain’s rise, teachers and stu¬ dents listened to the rocking music by the Cita¬ tions. Drums rolled as MC Morris Elam intro¬ duced Mike McCulley, his partner with the imag¬ inary golf club. The show opened with folk¬ songs followed by a commercial on the wonders of SE, Senior Escapades. Everyone paid rapt at¬ tention as a variety of singing groups appeared with music ranging from hilarious hillbilly to lusty French Folksongs. Go-Go girls spiced the program as they gyrated to the beat of Senior Soul Band ’68. The antics of Andrew Lewis’s own “Paulette Paulson” helped to bring the Senior Escapades to a delightful climax. Go-go girl Janis Richardson appears to be real gone as she dances to a swinging melody played by the Senior Soul Band ' 68. MC Morris Elam looks amazed as he discovers that a “Tic pen” finally writes first time, every time. Abbott and Smith (?) present an original arrange¬ ment of " The Cruel War” as a prelude to their pitch for Martha White Flour. A roar of courage is sent out to the audience by Debbie Wheeling, alias Paulette Paulsen, as she proudly introduces the final act of the show. Assembiies Honor 1 earns Robert Boyden, as a delectable “French Hen,” charms his delighted au¬ dience during “The Twelve Days of Christmas” at the Yuletide assembly. Mary Volpe, one of 69’s most beautiful sweethearts, receives a warm wel¬ come as she enters through one of the gigantic hearts during the Sweet¬ heart Court presentation. MEfr w mf MmMk m U A typical assembly audience waits in anticipation of action to come al the Beta Club assembly. Jim Harless ponders the words of the speaker as he listens intently to the Thanksgiving Assembly Program. And Individuals, Provide Diverting Sidelights Mrs. Bowman Coach Summers David Shelor Mr. Waldrop Two rows of nervous football players sat cracking their knuckles as the band played “Salem Born” and the stu¬ dent body gave the Big Blue a standing ovation. Sound familiar? Sure enough, another year of impressive as¬ semblies had begun. Football pep assemblies were remembered for the fu¬ neral of Lewis’s school spirit and a speech to the Junior and Senior classes on what type of spirit was desired. The Homecoming assembly featured the favorites of ’68 and Mr. Waldrop, who gave thumbnail sketches of our athletes and Court members. Later, as our agile ball- dribblers racked up a tremendous record, school spirit was again a chief topic of discussion. Especially memo¬ rable was Coach Summers’ opinion on this subject. Promotion of sports was not the only reason for school¬ wide gatherings. The Magazine Drive was duly initiated with skits from each class. Thanksgiving and Christmas were marked by A Cappella Choir music and excellent speeches given by guest ministers. A Sweetheart Court assembly was held in February; spring gatherings were sponsored by various groups concerning their pet proj¬ ects. The customary academic and athletic awards as¬ semblies climaxed the year. Although all the gatherings were officially purposeful, they were best remembered for their unplanned side¬ lights. Two boys escorting each other out of the gym at Homecoming, a live duck and soft pears at Christmas— these were t he things that made ’67-’68 a red-letter as¬ sembly year. Craig Stinnett and Richard Tunstall grin at their cohorts’ antics in the Senior section, while Pat Trammell moves placidly to his seat and Mrs. Gillespie urges other students to hurry. Margaret Tillman, Maid of Honor, lends her smile to Jonny Davidson reigns supreme as Queen, the Court. Estella Hernandez makes a charming Honor Attendent. New Sweetheart Court Retains Beauty And Poise Of The Peggy Chisholm, Connie Ruscigno, Becky Lee, and Sharon Carter, as Senior representatives, seem naturally suited to the elegant Presidential Suite at Ho¬ tel Roanoke. Honored places on the Sweetheart Court don’t come easily, but they are ob viously well-filled by Seniors Lynn Woodlief, Becky Stover, Sharon Rolston, and Lydia Hyatt. This year a new event appeared on the Andrew Lewis social calendar. Realizing that Valentine’s Day was cen¬ tered during the long mid-winter lull, and that the May Dance has always fallen too close to the Prom, the S.C.A. voted to hold a Sweetheart Dance in place of the May festivities. The dance plans quickly began to materialize. A dance committee was chosen and the Royal Kings were booked for February 17. Decorations were planned and advertising posters appeared under the disguise of lacy valentines. Eleven Seniors and five Juniors were elected by their classes after they ran a gauntlet of cold-staring judges. Each girl appeared later at a presentation as¬ sembly wearing dresses of red and white velvet. Thanks to much creative thinking and plain hard work, couples danced the following Saturday in a romantic atmo¬ sphere, reviving a sentimental tradition from former years at Lewis. S4ay Court It Replaces Bonnie Moses, Shelton Brown, and Mary Volpe reflect the excitement of being the Junior Class “Sweethearts”. This enchanted couple is only one of the many who enjoyed themselves at the Sweetheart Dance. Juniors Nancy Whitman and Debbie Fleming display the poise that won them places on the Court. X IT ' £ -1. — I , . ' ... , »■ L J ’ . ' ' v. . ' - ■ I V " 1 Hi . . ■A ' v.-fti Ufc..- - It • -.A j SI ' 1 1 v ! v 1 Li u jj L!J, l j i i j 1 1 1 •-T J ! iU 1 I 1 A f;i ’ 1 j 1 P lj A CAPPELLA CHOIR—FIRST ROW: Lydia Hyatt, Glenda Strickland, Debbie Coltharp, Barry Cumbie, David Davis, Steven Arnold, Jim Slayton, Glenn Dun- Bush, Pam Sample, Phyllis Cowan, Brenda Cash, Kady Eunson, Lucy Cline, ville, Robert Stokes, Jackie Caddy, Larry Havens, Mark White, Scott Carroll. Cindy Eubanks, Lynette Oakes, Cassy Ammen, Mary Etta Halstead, Debby FOURTH ROW: Bobby Parris, Steven Lynn Williams, Billy Cantrell, Jeff Jones, Cregger. SECOND ROW: Barbara Alley, Kitty Crush, Donna Rymer, Karen Hel- Stephen Coble, Robert Boyden, E. R. McClanahan, David Windell, Dennie Da- strom, Ruth Blankenship, Debbie Duncan, Sylvia Brand, La Verne Dickerson, vis, Richard Jacobs, David Jamison, David Keny Akers. Debby Waggy, Mary Jo Sherrard, Pat Wilson, Wanda Perry. THIRD ROW: Larry Choirs’ Talent and Imaginative Selections Provide Carl Harris has been very busy as director of the widely- acclaimed Andrew Lewis Choirs. The A Cappella Choir presented a broad area of concerts during the Thanks¬ giving and Christmas seasons. They also performed at several churches and area clubs. Among these organiza¬ tions were the Kazim Temple, Kiwanis Club and the Baptist Children’s Home. On February 22, several mem¬ bers of the A Cappella Choir attended the Virginia All- State Chorus held at Northside High SchodT Vleanwhile participants of the Mixed and Ninth $rad£ Choirs stri to achieve mastery in the fiel the following years, this ed opportunity for aud position. Leading the actiwties ' df the atfnup taste Choir, pke of mins to reptation o the af ait ' T ' -Capppila Choir the ed was % n ring, all Contestwher the me,- ,quality, an pea ance Jtbe choirs chc pe prttfg Concept. ipa- ageanp, Th y, alodg with Jthe ted color.fulx:onc rlrif rty, of ft attended " tjfie district Choir gs on JJo 1 basis of vol- Perforjning iTrth r final J f " ,h ” ' rou Carl Harris, session. director of the choirs, emphasizes volume in a practice 156 The Little Drummer Boy highlighted a wide selection of songs present¬ ed by the Mixed Choir at the Christmas Program. Debbie Johns exuberantly guides fellow choir members to annual Christmas Concert in the auditorium. Entertainment and Enjoyment to Lewis Students MIXED CHOIR-FIRST ROW: Judy Reynolds, Melanie Burton, Carla Terry, Shelley Bayse, Melissa Schultz, Donna Yearout, Ellen Taylor, Leslie Wolfe, Maria Hodges, Jeannie Firebaugh, Arlene Coleman, Don¬ na Morgan, Katie Burke, Susan Garrett, Gertrude Lewis, Peggy Lyon, Susan Franklin. SECOND ROW: Jackie Vess, Kay Quisenberry, Julia Wyatt, Debbie John, Carolyn Kinzie, Richard Dennis, John Marsinko, Mayne Agee, Cindy Miller, Jennifer Crawford, Sammye Lester, Becky Lee, Cheri Burton, Becky Burke, Carolyn Farmer, Beverly Cladbey, Diane Boyer. THIRD ROW: Doris Berger, Rochelle Crockett, Karen Mar¬ shall, Amelia Hough, Linda Critger, Sharon Boitnott, Susan Mawyer, Gary Guthrie, Steve Slone, Trey Brooks, Dina Giarla, Russ Craighead, Henry White, Randy Kanode, Patricia Craig, Helen Coffman, Susan Hockett, Cynthia Crockett, Dorothy Palmer. FOURTH ROW: Faye Shively, Barbara Bones, Patti Bishop, Ann Fleck, Stephanie Law, Su¬ san Brown, Kitty Ammen, Ronnie Garst, Neil Blake, Richard Burke, Norman Watkins, Michael Kott, Michael Yearout, Hamp Maxwell, Bar¬ bara Stover, Sharon Baker, Lynda Britt, Annette Grubb, Wanda Ratliff, Linda Whitlowe, Susan Tarpley. 157 In Various Concerts, Lewis’s Two Younger Choirs The Eighth Grade Choir learns “standing discipline " as one half of them begin a two-part round. In a practice session after school the Girls Choir listens attentively to Mr. Harris for instructions on the next song. NINTH GRADE CHOIR-FIRST ROW: Bonnie Keen, Donna Miller, Joyce Kyle, Anne Baldwin, Melody Stuart, Terry Saunders, Margaret Price, Sandy Blasser, Judy Sample, Ellen Hollaway, Elise Rosenberg, Jinnie Walton, Georgia Rammand, Diana Hodson. SECOND ROW: Fredia Henry, Louella Bass, Donna Jenson, Gloria Karnes, Debbie Lindsey, Linda Jarret, Pam Brothers, Phyllis Van Eps, Brenda Brooks, Margaret Garst, Linda Clemmen, Carolyn Reynolds, Donna Meador. THIRD ROW: Debbie Hartburger, Dedra Russell, Nancy Hurdle, Connie Lau¬ rence, Debbie Bayse, Karen Allen, Vickie Wygal, Lisa Vaught, Candy Clayton, Ruth Davis, Debbie Lucas, Michelle Kraft, Linda Grant, Pat McCormack. FOURTH ROW: Sandy Hancock, Suzanne Byrd, Diane Spencer, Brenda Sherrard, Janet Stone, Lisa White, Jennifer Williams, Lois Garrett, Mary Agner, Linda Taliaferro, Delores Arnold, Kathy Price, Debbie Anderson, Mary Hess. 158 how Promise of Future Professional Singing Ability Debbie Taylor, Debbie Shields, Connie Sellock and Mary Beavers of the Eighth Grade Choir grin happily as they see their new music assignment. Don Fitzgerald accompanies Virginia Woodall, Sharon Falls, and Carolyn Hartman at the piano during a quick rehearsal before an up¬ coming performance. EIGHTH GRADE CHOIR-FIRST ROW: Mary Beavers, Sharon Falls, Debbie Shields, Barbara Wyrick, Terri Gunter, Debbie Taylor. SECOND ROW: Neva Lindamood, Carolyn Hartman, Connie Mutter, Becky Tur¬ ner, Libby Kinzer, Terrie Hicks, Connie Sellock. THIRD ROW: Virginia Woodall, Bonnie Hayes, Don Fitzgerald, Debbie Miles, Doug Williams, Annette Gwaltney, Karen Overton. Not Pictured: Roger Rutledge. 159 Band Creates Rhythm Which Paces Athletic BAND—FIRST ROW: Jim Harless, David Akers, Vickie Goodwin, Cindy Walters, Phyllis Cowan, Pat Terry, Becky Smith, Cheryl Davis, Evon Whitt, Joyce Clark, Susan Garrett, Jonny Davidson, Richard Rudolph. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Sar¬ gent, Barbara Young, Nancy Woods, Carol Goodwin, Cheryl Morris, Spencer Cardwell, Debbie Wertz, Regina Brown, Lisa Gleixner, Juanita Hancock, Jimmy Andrews, Joan Zorr. THIRD ROW: Bobby Young, Gary Manko, Judy Stinson, Lynn Curry, Robert Gilsdorf, Cheryl Eison, Cheryl Dickson, Debbie Cecil, Mary Hicks, Leon Wheeler, Tom Brauner, Randy Glover, Robert Haynes, Alfred Dudley, Diane Cregger. FOURTH ROW: Bob Parris, Ricky Hunt, Rudy York, Brent Clineville, Harold Weikle, Karen Guthrie, Melody Cardwell, Karen Robertson, Eddie Spain, Gary Gill, Jeff Wade, Roy Shelor, Joe Wertz, Karen Clark. FIFTH ROW: James LaRocco, Charles Baker, Allen Dixon, Bill Caperton, Mike Agee, Chuck Woods, Neil DeMasters, Bob King, Bobby Pollard, Allan Marrazzo, Bill Cronquist, Alvin Murray, George Dixon, Ricky Hogan, Mike Green. Susan Garrett, Jonny Davidson, Evon Whitt, Mike Agee, Bob King, and Richard Rudolph use their Senior powers, experiences, and talents to invigorate the band. The group of horn footers, drum bangers, and cling clangers, known commonly as the band, had a big year in ' 68. The annual summer pilgrimmage to the West Vir¬ ginia woods notably improved the band’s precision and enabled both new and experienced band members to bring back fond memories with them. The rookies will never forget their embarrassment of having to present some type of entertainment to the rest of the group. Initiations followed for all recruits and tradition called for three unlucky un¬ derclassmen to go through it a second time. As a reward for their efforts, the band attained a number-two rating at the Southeastern Band Fes¬ tival in Bristol, Virginia. Some of the band mem¬ bers also entered into District and All-State Com¬ petition. The student body often clapped loudly to the beat of “Go You Wolverines” during football games and pep assemblies, cheering our mighty athletes on to victory. The band not only gave their talent to the school, but to the community as well. Their presence enriched the Harvest Bowl, Christ¬ mas Parade, and the United Fund Kick-Off Show. Applause again brought another year to a close in the spring as the band presented Opus ' 68. 160 Events and Enlightens Assemblies Leon Wheeler gets three extra puffs before band practice begins. The French horn section of the band creates a brassy pattern as they concentrate on their part in a band melody. Mr. Farley listens for any flaws that might be heard as he directs the concert band through an- Allen Dixon anxiously awaits his cue and watches his music for other of his favorite arrangements. the time when he must rumble his big kettle drum. 161 A sneak preview of one of the majorettes original and entertaining routines is caught just before they march onto the field. The Wolverine Marching Band Achieves a Twc Head Majorette, Jonny Davidson, plays a pretty tune on the French horn when she’s not on the field leading one of the majorettes ' wild performances. Melody Cardwell and her fellow musicians help create the uniquely jazzy, yet subtle, sound of our band with their varied instruments. 162 Because of their dependability and outstanding personalities, Bob Parris, Al¬ vin Murray, James LaRocco, Bob King, Neil DeMasters, Mike Agee, Richard Rudolph, and Jonny Davidson were chosen by Mr. Farley to be band group leaders. They have the great responsibility of keeping their fellow band mem bers in order. Place Rating in the Southeast Band Festival Always in perfect formation, the band marches triumphantly in out-of-state competition. 163 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-FIRST ROW SITTING: Jeff Highfill, treasurer; David Shelor, president; Mary Lou Bredlow, vice-president; Debbie Fleming, secre¬ tary. SECOND ROW STANDING: Mary Paige Lucas, Sandy Gravely, Nancy Whitman, Charlie Givens, Debbie Wheeling, Kailynn Sprinkle, Cathy Crouch. THIRD ROW STANDING: Mr. Kelly, sponsor; Steve Williams, Sheree Saville, Becky Keeney, Sue Mullins, Susan Brown, Becky Turner, David Harless. Announcement Board, Magazine Drive, and Sweet- During the magazine drive assembly, the S.C.A. sparks enthusiasm for the sales by parading “prizes” Sandy Gravely, Debbie Fleming, and Nan cy Whitman, as the rewards for the hard work of some lucky salesman. The Student Co-operative Association was the nucleus of the entire Andrew Lewis student body. Being the only organization in the school to boast a 100% membership, it gave every stu¬ dent a chance to express his views through an elected homeroom representative who also brought school-wide views back to his respective homeroom after each meeting; so in effect, the S.C.A. served as a means of communication, a kind of circulatory system, for the entire school¬ teachers, counselors and administrators, included. The heart of this system was the Executive Coun¬ cil, a guiding body consisting of a number of House of Delegates members from each class chosen by popular vote. This hardworking group devoted their first period to counting magazine money, planning meetings, discussing issues of importance with the administration, and any other business that might have arisen. Special activities this year included a student directory, a Christmas Court, the annual magazine drive, and elections in the spring. 164 Mary Lou Bredlow and Ken Johnson are caught in the act of shuffling let¬ ters on the newly acquired announcement board. heart Dance Mark Successful Year for S.C.A. S.C.A.—STANDING: Mr. Kelly, sponsor; Charlie Givens, John Givens, Richard Carter, Steve Williams, Danny Friesland, Bob Tate, Pete Blackwell, Dennis Poff, David Jamison, Mike Kott, John Wulfken, David Harless, Linda Morris, Becky Keeney, Marty Terry, Sallye Hardy, Anna Price, Sandy Hancock, Sheree Seville, Susan Brown, Sue Mullins. FIRST VERTICAL ROW: Jeff Highfill, trea¬ surer, Kay Holdren, Nancy Whitman, Sandy Gravely, Debbie Wheeling, Mike Agee, Becky Turner, Becky Turner. SECOND VERTICAL ROW: David Shelor, president, Mary Paige Lucas, Debbie Smith, Beverly Moran, Linda Repass, Ro¬ byn Kinsey, Carolyn Higgs, Marjorie Taney. THIRD VERTICAL ROW: Mary Lou Bredlow, vice-president, Valerie Lund, Marsha Wilkes, Susan Tarpley, Sue Snead, Cathy Crouch, Kailynn Sprinkle, Donna Jenson. FOURTH VERTICAL ROW: Debbie Fleming, secretary, Leslie Debolt, Ann Sutton. BETA CLUB—FIRST ROW: Charlie Knighton, David Jamison, Mary Paige Lucas, Bonnie Lee. SECOND ROW: Debbie Jones, Gary Carter, Dolores Brooks, Patty Wolfe, Lucy Cline, Debbie Bush, Brenda Strickler, Mary Mar¬ tin, Karen Carter, Ginny Moorman, Karen Helstrom, Barry Key. THIRD ROW: Tom Klein, John Givens, Kailynn Sprinkle, Cathy Crouch, Treva Car¬ ter, Chris Wulfken, Becky Lee, Thad McCulloch, Ronnie Hatcher, Jim Hardwick. FOURTH ROW: George Smith, David Cundiff, Jimmy LaRocco, Eddie Grogan, Alvin Murray, George Snead, Jim Slayton, Jimmy Archer, Mike Bast, Paul Barnett. FIFTH ROW: Cassy Ammen, Kitty Ammen, Cheri Burton, Diane Tuttle, Cheryl Eison, Karen Marshall, Jeanne Helmandollar. Enthusiastic Beta Members Lend Whole-Hearted BETA CLUB— OFFICERS: Mary Paige Lucas, secretary: Bonnie Lee, treasurer; Charlie Knighton, vice-president; David Jamison, president; Mrs. Geraldine Harper, sponsor. The Beta Club operated again this year as one of the most selective clubs in the school. Stu¬ dents had to maintain a “B” average and excell in leadership, character, and achievement in order to be an accepted Beta. Consequently, new members were publicly honored by the traditional candle light service, held in the new gymnasium. Club activities for the year were not only num¬ erous, but varied. Generous Betas contributed $25 to the Salvation Army in hopes of bringing Christmas cheer to needy families. Members gave their time and talents to tutor struggling students in trying subjects. Andrew Lewis was represented on Klassroom Kwiz by members of the Beta Club. Remember Enstein’s E = MC 2 : Education Equals Minds Contributing, Too. Klassroom Kwiz contestants Lucy Cline and David Jamison anx¬ iously wait for Gary Carter to blurt out the answer on the tip of his tongue. Some Beta Club members vocally express their opinions at a monthly meeting, while others do so with glances. BETA CLUB-NEW MEMBERS: FIRST ROW: Bill Oglesby, Gary Manko, Tina Cole, Mack McCorkle, Charlie Givens. SECOND ROW: Liz Palmer, Susan Hall, Vickie Martin, Ann Hatcher, Katie Humphries. THIRD ROW: Robyn Kinsey, Kitty Crush, Marsha Wilkes, Rob Coulter. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Doughty, Rita Angell, Martha Hildebrand, Steve Watkins, Mark Kaegals. FIFTH ROW: Philip Thor, Ken Johnson, Bill Turner, Bob Tate. Support To School And Community Activities Lucy Cline, David Jamison, and Gary Carter get a round of applause from their supporters for winning their first Klassroom Kwiz match. Beta member Paul Barnett lends a helping hand to Tina Cole while Rob Hildebrand looks on in wonder. Estela poses with her American family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Holland and Barbara. The American Field Service is an international or¬ ganization which sponsors two very worthwhile exchange programs. Andrew Lewis has partici¬ pated in both programs for the past six years. The A.F.S. Committee at Lewis, working with the adult chapter in Salem, has helped to carry out on e of these programs—that of bringing a foreign student to live and study in America for a full school year. The committee helped to find a home for Estela Hernandez and aided in paying her traveling expenses by selling football programs; they also sponsored a reception for her in the spring. Sending American students to foreign countries for either a summer or a full year was the aim of the second program. Seven hopeful Juniors wrote applications, tried to sparkle in private interviews, and enjoyed themselves at two teas held in their honor by the adult chapter. Mary Lou Bredlow and Kailynn Sprinkle were named as the two whose names would be turned in to the New York head¬ quarters. These students anxiously awaited news from New York as to whether they had been se¬ lected to live abroad. Both programs provided excitement and educa¬ tional enlightenment for all students involved. A.F.S. Seeks to Promote Estela smiles shyly as she pets one of her new American “friends”. 168 Mary Lou Bredlow and Kailynn Sprinkle grin happily after climbing the first rung of the A.F.S. ladder, whose summit is a summer in a foreign country. international Understanding through Exchange Students Estela Hernandez listens patiently to detailed instruction from Mrs. Blake in the art of sewing. The new found seamstress smiles happily and proceeds on her own with pride and skill. 169 KEY CLUB—FIRST ROW: Jim Slayton, president; John Givens, vice-president. Andy East. Craig Stinnett. FOURTH ROW: Freddie Amhrein, Bobby Paine, SECOND ROW: Frank Hough, Kip Connelly, Clarke Chase, treasurer; Mr. Bob Tate, Reid McClure, Jeff Highfill, Gary Moore, Richard Jacobs, Tom Chaffin, sponsor; Steve Williams, secretary; Paul Barnett. Mike Agee. THIRD Watts. ROW: Gary Walthall, Joe Meador, Tom Klein, Denton Willard, Andy Porter, Key Club Is “Key” to Student Government Day The foremost purpose of the Key Club was to instill qualities of good citizenship in its members. This aim was fulfilled through the undertaking of service projects both for the com¬ munity and school. The Key Club, which is associated with the Kiwanians, helped their “father” organization in their an¬ nual Peanut Drive, the proceeds of which went to needy children. Monday night at 7:30 Key Club members could be found en¬ gaged in long discussions which frequently led to adventur¬ ous projects. The Key Club undertook such projects as t he sponsoring of Student Government Day and the WROV All- Star Faculty game. Senior, Junior, and Sophomore boys who had maintained a “C” average, were suggested for membership in the orga¬ nization. Before the club voted on the applicants, considera¬ tion was given to their ambition, responsibility, and desire to serve. A banquet was held in the spring in which new mem¬ bers were presented their pins and the new officers were in¬ stalled. Thus came to a close a year of hard work and service for a group of boys who had the satisfaction of contributing to the welfare of their community and school. 170 Key Club President, Jim Slayton, listens attentively to a recommendatio from another member concerning the production of ‘‘Sing Out South”, was later cancelled due to snow. Vivacious Keyettes Ambitiously Strive to Serve Keyette officers represent their club in the Homecoming parade while trying to hide shivers and chattering teeth. “In our hands we hold a Key”—the Key to service. In be¬ tween kidnap parties, feasts at the Deeds’, and sleepless, hectic, and sometimes ridiculous slumber parties, deter¬ mined Keyettes entered the year’s service. Desire and co¬ operation lightened the work load. Christmas spirit motivated Keyettes to send over three hundred cards to servicemen in Vietnam. Project HOC—Help Others at Christmas—made Christmas happier for a needy family. Two cars swamped with toys, clothes, and other goodies traveled to a local fa¬ mily’s home, unloaded lots of joy, and carried home “thank- you’s” and an inner satisfaction. Perhaps most appreciated was the cookie jar placed in the teacher’s lounge. Keyettes also adopted a mentally retarded child living in Lynchburg. Mid the turmoil of getting their jobs done, moments of satis¬ faction, happiness, and joy emerged. ‘‘Yes, Miss Wade, it is John Davidson (sigh, sigh) in color!” How do you tell a war- weary soldier that you wish him a Merry Christmas? “Has anyone seen a green and orange paisley sleeping bag? No? Uh, it’s Dad’s?” Ninety billion Keyettes (give or take a few) trying to peer through one pair of binoculars at a football game. “You know seniors are always first in line.” Stuck up notes for HOC recipients. “I’m going to burn my secret pal in effigy!” “Dede, got a headache?” “Helen, do you understand?” What a rewarding year! Jr i , SoY fir jf | ...A y’ ' M F . f KEYETTES—FIRST ROW: Kitty Ammen, junior representative; Karen Blan¬ kenship, corresponding secretary; Dede Brooks, recording secretary; Bon¬ nie Lee, senior representative; Lucia Deeds, president; Patty Wolfe, vice-pres¬ ident; Carolyn Kenzie, treasurer; Cindy Bain, historian; Becky Lee, chap¬ lain; Miss Wade, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Estella Hernandez, Peggy Lyon, Lucy Cline, Connie Cole, Debbie Bush, Pat Wilson, Kathy Harrison, Margie Crowe, Judy Wimmer, Judy Elder, Paulette Ferguson. THIRD ROW: Barbara Holland, Cassy Ammen, Mary Paige Lucas, Tina Cole, Anglyn Smith, Kitty Crush, Sharon Krupin, Sherry VanValkenburg. FOURTH ROW: Chris Wulf- ken, Becky Smith, Leslie Wolfe, Sue Jolly, Susan Tarpley, Mary Sherard, Eva Tackus, Janis Richardson, Sallye Hardy. FIFTH ROW: Cindy Miller, Debbie Jones, Joyce Slusher, Martha Hildebrand, Arlene Colman. Y-Teens Advocate Christian Citizenship Y-TEENS—FRONT ROW: Margaret Garst, Jackie Dame, Margaret Snow, Linda Grant, Betty Jo Mabes. BACK ROW: Joy Terry, Ruth Davis, Debbie Bush, Dawn Moran, Lyndan Cole, Jeanne Firebaugh. When service is the purpose of a club, it’s a very good idea indeed to serve, and that’s precisely what the Y-Teens did. Even in the summer, Friday afternoons found many of the girls assisting at a local X-ray clinic. School started and Y- Teen intellects soon found themselves sacrificing their study halls to help unconfuse confused classmates. October brought the “Happening”—an afternoon feast that provided a much needed break amidst Homecoming preparations. Lots of food, folk singers and fellowship characterized this first such event at Lewis. Lewis was paid an “especial” hon¬ or at the Hanging of the Greens, the traditional Christmas observance of YWCA organizations throughout the country. Due to her theme, “What it Means to Serve”, Debbie Bush was selected to portray the Madonna in the pageant while other members sang in the chorus. Along with other clubs, the Y-Teens, with service as their motto, strove to complete worthwhile projects and received inner satisfaction in return. OFFICERS—TOP TO BOTTOM: vice-president Jeanne Firebaugh, secretary Jackie Dame and president Debbie Bush. Lots of the “big men on campus’’ belonged to the young but active Interact Club. Led by an all- Senior executive board, this Rotary-connected organization strove to promote better interna¬ tional understanding. Second and third Thursdays were designated for regular meetings. Various civic leaders, in¬ cluding a true-to-life FBI agent, spoke to the guys on the need and qualities of a leader. Members learned how many people cared about the weight of a Wolverine football player when they sang out in hoarse cat-calls—“Buy your program here!! Please buy your programs here???” Carlos Alberto Leite, five feet, nine inches, one hundred fifty pounds, was the biggest project of the club. Their financial assistance helped pay the handsome Brazilian’s flight fare to America. Friendships which developed between Carlos and students truly achieved international understanding. Brazilian exchange student Carlos Leite raises the American flag with the assistance of In¬ teract president John Humphries. Interact Inspires International Understanding INTERACT CLUB—FIRST ROW: John Andrews, David Harris, David Shelor, Maxwell, Leon Burkcum, Charlie Knighton, Gary Carter. FOURTH ROW: Bobby John Humphries, Tom McDonald, Thad McCulloch, Mr. George Summers. SEC- Pollard, Steven Day, Bill Chafin, George Snead, Barry Key, John Kendig. FIFTH OND ROW: Frank Booze, Richard Carter, Glenn Dunville, David Harless, David ROW: Larry Hincker, Tommy Powell, Paul Archer, and Lee Martin. Jamison, Jim Glover. THIRD ROW: Brent Clinvell, Randy Gleason, Hamp F.C.A. Seeks to Promote Character and Sportsmanshij jwm F.C.A.—SPONSOR: George Summers, OFFICERS: Fred Genheimer, John Giv¬ ens, Mike McCulley, Steve Mullins. LETTER F: Steve Smith, Bobby Paine, Jeff Highfill, Jackie Kanode, Tony Farry, Bob Caudill, Steve Slusher, David Pe¬ terson, Charlie Hammersley, Tommy Price. LETTER C: Dickie Hatcher, Pat Trammel, Shelby Klein, Sparky Journell, Scott Carroll, Pete Sheretz, Richard Tunstall, David Harless, Rick Johnson, Andy Porter, Larry Coltharp. LETTER j A: Robbie Wright, Ken Johnson, Bill Whitman, Frankie Hough, David Shelor, Steve Williams, Gary Stein, Johnny Humphries, Reid McClure, Gary Walthall, Charlie Givens, Victor Jones. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes gathered its members from the ranks of all athletes in¬ terested in the development of Christian ideals in sports. The club met on alternate Wednes¬ day nights to carry out their business and to discuss ways of strengthening all aspects of the Christian sportsman. Meetings often took the form of round table talks concerning prob¬ lems in the school and community area. Arti¬ cles from the monthly F.C.A. magazine and films from each football game added varying dimensions to many of these debates. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes took on a new responsibility this year. The invocation was given at every football and basketball game by a member. This has generated much interest in the club and has been a fine exam¬ ple of the ideals for which the Fellowship of Christian Athletes strives. 174 F.C.A. OFFICERS: Fred Genheimer, John Givens, Steve Mullins, Mike McCulley. President Gary Walthall and vice-president Gary Stein pause for a moment while attending to Monogram Club business. As a result of the continual rise of interest in all sports at Andrew Lewis the mem¬ bership of the Monogram Club greatly in¬ creased. In proportion to this enlargement was an increased competence within the club as they executed their various activi¬ ties. This capability was readily evident in the success of the newly oriented Home¬ coming Dance. Preceding the dance were the annual election of the Queen, Princess, and Court and the festive program activities. In addition to organizing these school func¬ tions, the Monogram Club had the everyday responsibility of upholding the fine ideals of an Andrew Lewis athlete. A.L. Lettermen Mark the Best of the Boys in Blue MONOGRAM CLUB—FIRST ROW: Craig Stinnett, Frankie Hough, Steve Mul¬ lins, John Givens, Charlie Hammersley, Johnny Humphries, Gary Stein, Gary Walthall, David Harless, David Shelor, Spraky Journell, Scott Carroll, Freddie Amrhein, Gary Moore, Mike McCulley. SECOND ROW: Paul Barnett, Larry Coltharp, Jimmy Archer, Bobby Paine, Clarke Chase, John Andrews, Larry Sweet, Victor Jones, Tommy Price, Steve Slusher, Mike Bast, Trey Brooks, Jim Slayton, Fred Genheimer, Leon Burcum. THIRD ROW: Pete Sheretz, Doug Anderson, Richard Tunstall, Ken Johnson, David McCray, Bill Whitman, Steve Williams, Dickie Hatcher, Lawrence Carr, Sammy Knouff. 175 G.A.A.-FIRST ROW: Kathy Doughty, president; Debbie Wheeling, Pat Me- Linda Altizer, Lyndan Cole. Vicki Martin, Mary Jo Whitt, Barbara Garnett, Cormick, Pat Frazier, sergeant at arms; Suzanne Jones, Donna Lancaster, Jennifer Williams, Dmita Hartman, Barbara Wyrick. FOURTH ROW: Kathy treasurer; Kathy Gearheart, Teresa Halliburton, Ann Baldwin, Karen Min- Price, Diane Gearheart, Denise Mitchell, Eva Blankenship, Anna Taylor, yard, Janet Brady, Lucy Castle, Anna Price, Brenda Sherrard. SECOND Vicky Kinsey, Nancy Vaughn, Pam Gosney, Mishie Sherertz, Kitty Kidd, ROW: Sharon Falls, Penny Stallins, Sheila Bowers, Lynn Larrick, Sharon Neva Lindamood, Peggy Preston, Debbie Taylor. FIFTH ROW: Faye Craig- Baker, Diane Tuttle, Mary Martin, Becky Waters, Carol Williams, Connie head, Connie Hanes, Ruth Davis, Linda Grant, Lisa White, Mary Beth Mutter, Cindy Waltz, Lucy Cassell, Susie Rowe, Jay Terry. THIRD ROW: Johnson, Donna Miller, Jennifer Turner, Evelyn Archer, Cathy Coburn, Lisa Wanda Epperly, Karen Robertson, Jackie Dame, Kitty Crush, Robyn Kinsey, Sherertz, Jenny Walton, Jan Goodman. G.A.A. Gives Sporting Girls a Chance at Athletics Debbie Wheeling, Karen Reynolds, and Liz Palmer agree that things go better with Coke! G.A.A. members grin at their classmates on the sidewalk as they make their way through town during the Homecoming Parade. 176 • 1967-68 was the second year for a fast-growing organization devoted to promoting girls’ sports. The Girl’s Athletic Association, better known as the G.A.A., opened its membership again this year to any girl with an interest in athletics. During their lively, monthly meetings in room 121, the girls planned activities for the year. A Fellowship Picnic was held in October to bring out new members and to get acquainted with lower classmen. Drizzly weather failed to dampen spirits as time was spent playing football, basketball, volleyball, and eating hot dogs. November’s activity was Fun Night. Be¬ ginning at seven, the girls played basketball and volleyball. A group of physical education majors from Radford College joined in the fun by sing¬ ing songs for and with the club. The G.A.A.’s also went as a group to hockey games. The main purpose of the G.A.A. was to sponsor girls sports and to encourage participation. As usual, they sponsored intramural basketball, there¬ by providing sports-minded girls with an opportun¬ ity to compete. Along with this, regular basketball and softball games were sponsored by the G.A.A. In order to get a letter, a girl must be a member of the G.A.A. The year ended with happy memories of exciting activities and a promise of more next year. President Kathy Doughty discusses with her aspiring athletes the prospects of watching a Rebels hockey game for their next monthly activity. Lead by girls from Radford College, the G.A.A.’s sing folk songs as a climax to Fun Night. Carol Williams rests and gazes at the various activities enjoyed on the G.A.A. Fun Night. 177 PEP CLUB— ROW ONE:Cassy Ammen, Sally Splckard. Liz Moorman, Treva Carter, Tina Cole, Linda Morris, Richard Owens, Lynn Woodlief. ROWTWO: Dan Ring, Peggy Lyon, Becky Lee, Katie Burke, Jeanne Helmandollar, Sandra Ga- thercole, Cathy Crouch, Hunter Breckinridge, Jeannie Firebaugh. ROW THREE: Mike Yearout, Jimmy Feltner, Sharon Rolston, Judy Mowles, Margaret Till¬ man, Cindy Bai n, Sharon Carter, Diane Andrews, Becky Stover, Sherry VanVal- kenberg. ROW FOUR: Denise Spencer, Vicki White, Kitty White, Ruth Blan¬ kenship, Cindy Tippitt, Debbie Smith, Linda Johnston, Sue Snead, Martha Tice, Lee Karen Sharr, Betty Viar. ROW FIVE: Leslie DeBolt, Pat Logwood, Carol Pennington, Sue Schilling, Gloria Karnes, Dorothy Palmer, FrancisCole- man, Jane Bowman, Mary Lou Bredlow, Sandy Gravely, Jerry Honaker, Brenda Catron. Pep Club Members Show Great Enthusiasm A very successful membership drive marked the Pep Club’s entry into the 1967-68 school year. All students who wished to promote school spirit at Lewis were urged to join; the result was one of the largest memberships (150 students) in years. Decorating goal posts at all the home games and sponsoring a bus to Graham were the club’s first accomplishments. Hectic meetings every Monday during football season produced competent committees to spearhead Homecoming, the club’s major project. The Home¬ coming Court’s float was built, a Kingand a Prince were chosen, an assembly and half-time ceremonies at the game were held in their honor, and the traditional pa¬ rade triumphantly toured Salem on the afternoon of Homecoming. Signs in the halls urging our teams to victory were made throughout the year, and buses continued to take enthusiastic students to out-of-town games during basketball season. The mighty Wolverines were always aware of student support as the Pep Club did their job well this year. Pep Club officers offer spirit and enthusiasm in the Homecoming Parade. 178 Excited Pep Club members nominate candidates for King and Prince of Home- . . . then silently vote for the young men of their choice, coming . . . as They Urge the A.L. Teams on to Victory PEP CLUB-ROW ONE: Jo Ann Cheadle, Becky Harsha w, Katie Humphries, Sid Carter, Kathy Nunley, Ann Hatcher, Katherine Logan. ROW TWO: Ellen Taylor, Donna Yearout, Arlene Coleman, Judy Naff, Mimi Brand, Elizabeth Wendt, Su¬ san Moyer, Kathy Buckland. ROW THREE: Marilyn Lee, Sue Mullins, Anna Price, Mary Agner, Connie Lawrence, Sandy Hancock, Karen Allen, Pam Brothers, Lisa Sherertz. ROW FOUR: Susan Brown, Mindy Maury, Debbie Shields, Jan Goodman, Sheree Saville, Connie Mudder, Janice Collins, Pam Worley, Alexis Wreden. ROW FIVE: Sally Davis, Connie Martin, Betsy Lynch, Jinnie Walton, Carol Goodwin, Michie Sherertz, Jennifer Williams, Eva Blan¬ kenship, Susan Tarpley. ROW SIX: Rose Hartley, Nancy East, Bonnie Moses, Mary Volpe, Maria Turner, Dinita Hartman. 179 W ■ , 1 m F.H.A.—FIRST ROW: Linda England, Ellen Holloway, Sandy Trail, Suzanne Byrd, Lynn Varney, Carla Terry, Naomi Ware, Kim McNutt, Denise Mitchell, Doris Bowles. SECOND ROW: Linda Proffitt, Donna Shriver, Barbara Hancock, Susan Morey, Sandy Perkins, Dorrest Crouse, Pat Heinz, Linda Hilton, Mrs. Blake, sponsor; Connie Heinz, Sue Shilling, Peggy McFadden, Renossa Har¬ vey, Diane Wingo, Barbara Stover, Debbie Ratcliffe. THIRD ROW: Lana Grubbs, Margaret Garst, Rhonda Helvey, Ruth Davis, Betty Adkins, Patty Sue Rowe, Diane Parris, Denise Spencer, Julie Grubb, Pam Newberry. Girls Interested in Domestic Skills Develop Then Simplicity representative, Miss Katherine Roach, describes many modern outfits in “Fashion Chemistry,” sponsored by F.H.A. 180 The Future Homemakers of America furthered interest in home economics and promoted a growing appreciation of the joys and satisfactions of home¬ making. Energetic F.H.A. members were able to make practical use of their classroom instruction through activi¬ ties sponsored by the organization. Members gained a more meaningful concept of the American home and, in the process, made many deep friend¬ ships with fellow classmates. Great pride in school and community was shown by F.H.A. members throughout the year. The spirit was reflected in their contribution to the Homecoming Parade, “Comets Belong in Outer Space”. In late November the F.H.A. enter¬ tained the student body with “Fashions Chemistry”. This fashion show was co-ordinated by Miss Katherine Roach trom Simplicity patterns. Club mem¬ bers modeled ensembles which they had made in their home economics classes. On December 12 the home economics department presented a thirty-minute program aired on WRST, Roanoke’s new educational television station. Through these various activities and projects, the F.H.A. fulfilled its objec¬ tive—an opportunity to put classroom instruction into practical use. Guest speaker, Mrs. George Saunders, describes unusual Christmas gift ideas to the F.H.A. Potential in the Future Homemakers of America A fascinating array of unusual and distinguished Christmas gifts captivates an F.H.A. audience. 181 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA-FIRST ROW: Miss Gail Leigh, sponsor; Ginny Moorman, secretary; Barbara Holland, president; Martha Hildebrand, vice president; Mrs. Sue Banner, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Farmer, Judy Hickerson, Carolyn VanEps, Connie Cole, Estela Hernandez, Cindy Bain, Beverly Moran, Mary Martin, Karen Helstrom, Rhonda Stoneman. THIRD ROW: Ricky Brown, Debbie Jones, Cindy Miller, Elizabeth Price, Nancy Wilburn, Cheri Burton, Linda Johnston, Suzy Lynch, Becky Burke, Karen Carter. F.T.A. Offers Fine Talents to Overburdened Teachers In the Homecoming Parade, Future Teachers scan the crowd for future students. The ole hickory-stick fever spread to many of our Andrew Lewis scholars this year. Al¬ though they often offered their time and tal¬ ents in aiding our burdened teachers, the F.T.A. members managed to keep up with their stiff academic role. Anyone with a touch of the fever was en¬ couraged to join this service club. Teaching techniques and helpful hints were hashed- over at a pot luck supper or at an informative meeting. Members had a chance to ex¬ change ideas at the state convention, where they also learned more about their hoped-for vocation. During National Education Week, deserving teachers were favored with small gifts and a reception. In March the student body, assis¬ ted by the F.T.A., chose their most out¬ standing teacher. Funds raised by a one- cent poll tax aided in the purchase of the plaque awarded to the Teacher of the Year. So take heed students and teachers and notice those enthusiasts wearing gleaming F.T.A. pins. 182 Determined D.E.C.A.’s Plunge into World of Business Renewed devotion to occupational compe¬ tence and more job opportunities resulted in a new group of D.E.C.A. ' s! This spark of ref¬ ormation was kindled into flame by a re¬ newed interest given many students by a persuasive speaker from the Vocational Cen¬ ter. Determined students seeking unity, knowledge and independence struck out into the world of employment. D.E. is designed to develop future leaders for marketing and distribution and to unify these responsible, civic-conscious students. The D.E. course promotes appreciation for the re¬ sponsibilities of citizenship and encourages students to express their individual talents through selective employment. About twenty-five hours a week D.E.C.A.’s were scattered about the Roanoke Valley laboring for their demanding employers. In March, D.E. students from all over the city and coun¬ ty schools invited their employers to a ban¬ quet held at Hotel Roanoke. Without this expert course reinforcing our free enterprise system, there would be a slack in the economic development of our own community and our nation. The significant D.E. symbol provides a gleaming background for Larry Boyd, Roger Thomas, Charlotte King, Joan Haywood, and Mike Huffman in the Homecoming Parade. flnrT i n t V l ‘S j J • IF iPr f f % DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION-FIRST ROW: Larry Boyd, president; Steve Wil¬ liams, vice president; Patty Copeland, secretary; Mike Huffman, Barry Cumbie, SECOND ROW: Mr. John Oberlin, sponsor; Steve Grubb, Sharon Krupin, Eva Tackas, Katha Rice, Joan Haywood, Linda Woods, Connie Boyer, Roger Thomas. THIRD ROW: Robert Lewis, Glenn Bowe, Steve Smith, Pam Scott, Charlotte Dalton, Charlotte King, Lynn Morris, Jane Lu- cado, Calvin Williams, Tommy Wade. FOURTH ROW: Tommy Moss, Robin Poff, Bill Dowdy, Robert Wilborne, Larry Ferguson, Dennis Shields, Tommy Clayton, Carson Mills, James Rettinger, Mike Reynolds, Tommy Saunders. 183 LATIN CLUB— OFFICERS: Russ Craighead. Praetor; Kitty Ammen. Plebeian ner, Pontifex Maxima: Mrs. Aldridge, sponsor: Diane Andrews, Aedile; Gary Consul; Ginny Moorman, Censor: Gary Carter, Patrician Consul: Susan Tur- Stein, Quaestor; George Smith. Senior Provincial Governor. Latin Club Members Pursue The Study Of Greek And " T 1 ■ »2k 1 1 . Js, ' fera. i ilr T ▼ LATIN CLUB-PROVINCIALS and CICERO CLASSES: FIRST ROW: Cathy Crouch, Becky Lee, Katie Burke, Diane Andrews, John Andrews, Mike Bast, Mrs. Annie Aldridge, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Gary Carter, Jeanne Hel- mandollar, Susan Turner, Johnny Humphries, Charlie Knighton, Brenda Strickler, Eddie Thomas, Paulette Ferguson. THIRD ROW: Karen Carter, Su¬ san Brown, Charlie Ellington, Eddie Grogan, Richard Sackett, Becky Wa¬ ters, Mary Martin, Steven Brickey, Steve Watkins. FOURTH ROW: Martha Hildebrand, Karen Blankenship, Lucy Cline, Sue Snead, Carolyn VanEps, Paul Barnett, Gary Stein, Jim Feltner, Charlie Givens. FIFTH ROW: Bonnie Lee, Kailynn Sprinkle, Linda Repass, Lee Logan, Nancy King, Sandy Grave¬ ly, Katherine Logan, Liz Moorman, Bette Clayman. SIXTH ROW: Robert Stokes, George Snead, John Kendig, Frankie Hough, Wayne Childress, Paul Archer, Tom Mitchell, Ken Johnson, Steve Slusher. LATIN CLUB—SECOND YEAR: FIRST ROW: Charlotte Sweeney, Elizabeth Pearson. THIRD ROW: Lulu Hedgbeth, Amelia Hough, Alfred Dudley, Bruce Wendt, Kathy Buckland, Bonnie Farry, Sharon Conner. SECOND ROW: Ingram, Doug Anderson, Richard Garst. Steve Arnold, Randy Gleason, Lee Holloway, Vicki White, Tina Cole, Steve Roman Life And Customs In A Social Atmosphere Susan Turner proudly presents an elated Estela Hernandez with an Andrew Lewis ring, a gift from the Latin Club. Johnny Humphries is honored by his fellow Latin Club members through his selection to portray Christ in the annual Easter Pageant. 185 ran LATIN CLUB—FIRST ROW: Richard Moore, Steve Bast, Rusty Craighead, Mike Cox, Robert Hildebrand, Bill Stokes, Don Whitesell. Second Row: Robert Oglesby, Lyndan Cole, Margaret Dillon, Phyllis Wilkerson. Marv Paipp l urac Kitty Ammen, Mrs. Marth Logan, sponsor. Third Row: Roy Sackett, Bonnie Surface, Marilyn Lee, Dedra Russell, Phyllis VanEps, Shelia Bower, Tommy Wells. Fourth Row: Barry Young, Billy Powell, David Willard, Jennifer Turner, Pat Frazier, Janet Strickler, Debbie Beach. Fifth Row : Mike Greene, Debra Bayse, Sandra Perkins, Lois Garrett, Karen Allen, Ed Spain, Ricky drown. Latin Students Conquer Routine of the Ancients “Veni, Vidi, Vici.” I came, I saw, I conquered. Caesar ' s boast became the passwords of students as they met the challenge of Latin, both in and out of school. After com¬ pleting their studies, Latin club members gathered month¬ ly and continued to discover the intricacies of Roman cul¬ ture. A banquet in the style of ancient Latium initiated the club’s activities. During the course of the year, each class presented a skit portraying various aspects of Roman life. Junior Classical League members flocked to the state con¬ vention in Charlottesville and were surprised by Dr. G. H. Thompson of Hampden-Sydney College with a program of classical cartoons. Approaching spring found members busy preparing for the annual Easter Pageant. Interest grew as nominations were taken for the coveted honor of portraying Christ. Weeks of preparation followed. The inspiring creation seen Easter day was evidence of this. Students completed the year with satisfaction. They had come; they had seen; they had conquered. A cheerful Mrs. Aldridge giggles in spite of herself as one of her Latin charges renders a particularly interesting translation of Cicero’s First Oration. Participation outside the classroom was the key¬ note of the Spanish Club. Students worked to in¬ crease their knowledge of the Spanish culture and language, to better understand other people by meeting and talking with them, and to improve their skills in Spanish communication. Since its first meeting in October the Spanish Club offered many intriguing activities. A Christmas banquet introduced students to the d elicacies of Spanish kitchens. The traditional pinata, a contain¬ er filled with candy, cracked and then broke open, spilling its treasures to the eager students who only moments before had whacked it. Films and a speaker from Roanoke College brought sighs of longing as these students dreamed of Mexico City. As a challenge to their comprehension and vocabu¬ lary, the club attended a Spanish movie, “Lazarillo de tormes.” Viewing Spanish dancers was an addi¬ tional opportunity enjoyed by club members. Stu¬ dents concluded this busy year with a cheery “Ad- ios, Senorita!” m ms .. » Lively descriptions of Spain and South America from Miss Davidson prompt Kevin Walters and Bill Patterson to daydream of these sights. Highlights of Spanish Club Are Banquet, Movie a g JSammm fppBf I ' a v , mmm tw. JpKpPSf j| ' IP «away SPANISH CLUB-FIRST ROW: Miss Davidson, sponsor, George Terry, Bill Chaffin, Linda Repass, treasurer, Lee Sharr, secretary, Bill Patterson, vice president, Karen Marshall, president, Nancy King, historian, Jackie Dame, El¬ len Taylor, Mrs. Duke, sponsor. Second Row: John Browder, Rhonda Helvey, David Drury, Adrian Parris, Kevin Walters, Skip Lautenschlager, Valerie Lund, Judy Nalls, Cynthia Tippett, Martha Tice, Vicki Martin. Third Row: Mike Eck, Steve Ireland, Theresa Adams, Barbara Alley, Suzanne Barnett, Carolyn Van- Eps, Pat Heinz, Debbie Jones, Sylvia Brand, Diane Tuttle, Nancy Whitman. Fourth Row: David Jamison, Ronald Robertson, David Metzler, Larry Duval Gail Gossett, Carolyn Lafoon, Wanda Peery, Pam Sample, Debbie Webb, Jody Dean, Karen Minyard, Janet Brady, Sandy Gravely, Lee Martin. Fifth Row: Robert Caudill, Rick Johnson. Health Careers Club Shows Spirited Desire to Help HEALTH CAREERS CLUB-FIRST ROW: Peggy Lyon, Paulette Ferguson. SECOND ROW: Dolores Brooks, Bonnie Johnson, Cynthia Crockett. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Margaret Bailey, sponsor. If one was unselfish, liked to help others, was responsible and enthusiastic, then the Health Careers Club was the organization to join. Though a new institution, this club succeeded in satisfying the desires of those students inter¬ ested in a career in nursing. It brought these young people together so that they would be able to share common interests and require¬ ments necessary for a career in health. Standards for the Health Careers Club’s activi¬ ties were set by the National League for Nurs¬ ing. Various speakers and films helped to en¬ rich the members’ knowledge of nursing skills. Clad in red and white stripes, these girls offered their services to local hospitals. Their sunny smiles helped to brighten the rooms of the sick. During the Christmas holidays, these future nurses might have been seen making Christmas favors or perhaps singing carols to the aged. Unselfish personalities and a spirited desire to help made the members of the Health Careers Club an asset to the community. t 188 Dolores Brooks, Peggy Lyon, and Phillis Lester promote membership in the club and extoll the advantages of a health career. K.V.G.— STANDING: Sam Miller, Clyde Carroll, Bobby Boothe, Thomas Porter, Gary Lancaster, Bill Tackett, Skip Lautenschlager, Burt Smith, Ronnie Bolling, Charlie Webb, Ronnie Oliver, Charlie Hartman, Rowland Lord, Laurence Carr, Billy DeWindt, Bobby Yates. KNEELING: Neil DeMasters, Mark Walker, Jimmy Spangler, John Giordano, Jim Tribley. SITTING: Mr. Thomas, sponsor, Barry Briggs, Wayne Harman, James Wooten, Tommy Martin, Steve Williams, Mi¬ chael Yearout, Bobby Paine, Mike McCulley, John McBryde, Gary Stein, Joe Long, Kip Connelly, Frankie Hough, Charles Woods, Glenn Dunville, Larry Col- tharp, Ricky Poff, LYING: Jimmy Trent, Mike Nelson, Steven Butler, Victor Ham, Randy Woolwine. Forest Fires Are Hampered by Smoky’s Husky Helpers The Keep Virginia Green Crew, better known as the K.V.G.’s, were vital protec¬ tors ot the Salem area’s natural re¬ sources. Their main purpose was to aid the Virginia and Federal Foresters in fighting forest fires. The reward for their services was 600 per hour and release from school when they were needed. The K.V.G.’s are a state group who came into existence during the Second World War. They had two fighting crews, one for east of Salem, the other for the west. Any boy who signed up quickly became a K.V.G. member, provided he was 15 or older and had the approval of his parents. These hardy boys attended a series of demonstrations and lectures in the field which were given by State and Federal Forest Rangers at Bennett Springs. Here they stayed nearly all day, finally re¬ turning to school in dirty jeans, sweat¬ shirts, and tennis shoes. These were the merry K.V.G.’s, a group well deserving of the respect and thanks ot the community. Demonstrating one of many fire-fighting techniques, Kip Connelly rakes away the dry underbrush during a practice session at Bennett Springs. 189 BI-PHY-CHEM—FIRST ROW: Cheri Burton, Doug Robertson. SECOND ROW: David Cundiff, Robert Coulter, Mrs. Firestone, sponsor, Jimmy Feltner, Miss O’Dell, sponsor. THIRD ROW: Bill Patterson, David Pearson, Ricky Watkins,Mrs. Jamison, sponsor, Stephen Day, James Hardwick. Bi-Phy-Chem Club Offers Challenge of Science The Bi-Phy-Chem Club, an organization which has been in existence at Andrew Lewis for about twenty years, is an organization which extends the opportunity to science enthusiasts to broaden their knowledge in different areas of study. The club was organized to promote the understanding and the importance of science in our lives and to encourage students to pursue scientific careers. Club meetings were usually spirited by enlight¬ ening lectures, given by guest speakers, and scientific demonstrations prepared and pre¬ sented by Bi-Phy-Chem members. The Club is affiliated with the Science Clubs of America and also with the Virginia Junior Acad¬ emy of Science. Boosting the scientific education and experi¬ ences of its members, the Bi-Phy-Chem Club played an important role in the affairs of An¬ drew Lewis. Bi-Phy-Chem Club member Jim Hardwick displays scientific skills in Pioneer staff darkroom. 190 Chess Team Gains Skill through Tournaments Inkslinger Staff Compiles Students’ Creative Works INKSLINGER STAFF-SEATED: Bonnie Lee. STANDING: Margie Crowe, Mr. Colley, sponsor, Llewellyn Hedgebeth, Maiken Boresen, Norman Smith, Jim Harless. The Chess Club of Andrew Lewis was organized to develop an appreciation within the student body for the ancient and honorable game of Chess. The club also extended to its members the opportunities to gain new skills in playing and to have the opportunity of entering tourna¬ ments with other schools. The only qualifications for becoming a member of the club were that a student be interested in Chess and have the time to take part in its activities. The club’s bi-monthly meetings were char¬ acterized by lively discussions and by practic¬ ing tricky moves. Members were urged to participate in as many tournaments as pos¬ sible throughout the year. As a final gesture, a dinner hosted by Coach Ei- chelman was held at the end of the year for the club members. CHESS TEAM— Trey Brooks, David Lewis, Billy Cantrell, Gary Lancaster, Tommy Webster, Rob¬ ert Oglesby, Ronnie Munna, Charles Metzler, Patty Bishop, James Feltner, Joe Wheby, Carl Lowe, Robert Boyd, Dennis Asbury, Wesley Poff, Stephen Schwille, Doug Williams, Lynwood Metts, David Lewis, Ronnie Hatcher, Mr. Eichelman, sponsor, James Brown. 191 Forensic Students Use Both Contemporary And Vintage Styles FORENSICS DEPARTMENT—FIRST ROW: sponsors Miss Thomason, Miss Harris, Miss Moseley, Miss Sayers. SECOND ROW: Leslie DeBolt, Karen Lau- tenschlager, Cherie Deyerle, Dawn Moran, Beverly Moran, Debbie Wheeling, Brenda Beckner, Shelby Bayse, Robyn Kinsey, Suzanne Barnett. THIRD ROW: Bill Oglesby, Ronnie Bolling, Wayne Gauley, Joe Wheby, Skip Lauten- schlager, Robert Stokes, David Windel, John Kendig, Randy Woolwine, Da¬ vid Drury, Richard Garst, Phillip Reese, Robert Candler, Lee Holloway. The department of forensic and dramatic arts is an organiza¬ tion designed to facilitate the student in the use of his voice and body as a means of effective communication with his fellow man. Programs for the year included two shows produced for the student body and the public and assembly programs pre¬ senting the work of speakers and debators. The forensics de¬ partment taught in such a way that if the student were never to attend another class in oral interpretation, he would still have a solid background in the practical use of his native language. Wolverine Turntable fans could be found gathered around their radios every Saturday morning from twelve to one. Students who tuned in to station WBLU learned the latest events which had taken place in the previous week at Lewis. Turntable mem¬ bership was open to any student through application, which was discussed and voted on by staff members. The chairman for the following year was chosen by the Senior members of the staff with the approval of their sponsor. This hard-working group pro¬ vided a unique form of entertainment for conscientious Lewis supporters. Rain, snow, or stormy weather did not dampen the spirits of dedicated Teen Towners. Every Saturday morning from ten to twelve on WROV, students could be found representing various area high schools. Their chief duties consisted of relating their views to listeners on controversial matters, discussing the latest pop tunes, participating in the Teen Town quiz, and reporting school news. “Good-bye Robert, bye Sylvia, so-long Ginny, see ya Bob, Good-bye Fred.” 192 WESTERN DISTRICT FORENSICS MEET: Connie Cole, Brenda Beck ner, Bill Oglesby, Robyn Kinsey, Karen Lautenschlager, Ronnie Bowling, Lee Martin, Mike Agee, Neil Blake, Robert Stokes, Davie Drury. ■ v i rj Ay ■P 7 ■ M f 1 Ik W M jPu S ra ifa 1 2 L ir. • ■ v Jpr [1 v - • K ■• ' • ' if 4] WOLVERINE TURNTABLE—Clark Chase, Linda Morris, Debbie Wheeling, Dantzler, Marion McBryde, Jim Slayton, Mary Lou Bredlow, Steve Mullins, David Harless, Beverly Moran, Steve Combs, Katie Burke, sponsor Mrs. Margaret Tillman, Connie Ruscigno, Fred Genheimer. Radio Programs Are Headed By Lewis Students TEEN TOWN-FIRST ROW: Sylvia Brand, Ginny Moorman. SECOND ROW: Bob Paine, Robert Stokes. Turntable announcer Linda Morris reads hastily scrawled school news during a broadcast. 193 Bringing the School News to the Student Body The enthusiastic newspaper staffers, to every¬ one’s surprise, confronted Andrew Lewis stu¬ dents, with Spokesmans in hand, on the very first day of school. The newspaper staff then began a busy school year, reinforced with new helpers and many bright and original gimmicks to coax the students into buying a subscription. Lucky num¬ ber, subscription, and homeroom contests proved a tremendous boost to the sale of the newspaper staff ' s literary efforts. The winning prize was of course a free edition of the newspaper. Another clever promotional scheme was the use of strate¬ gical economics, enabling the student to obtain the Spokesman for five cents less than in previous years. This of course appealed to the students, who in turn bought more newspapers because the plan was easier on the pocketbook. The Spokesman staff members were perpetually at their best-selling Christmas greetings, jotting down gossip and candid opinions, and snapping pictures at the most inopportune moments. These talented students were fountains of con¬ cise writing, excellent photography, and diligent work, which all helped to inform their fellow stu¬ dents of school activities in a clear, interesting, and witty way. Always doing their utmost to keep the student body alerted, the Spokesman staff made the newspaper of ’67 and ’68 the best yet Co-editors Mary Paige Lucas and Kailynn Sprinkle and sponsor Mrs. Elizabeth Chap¬ man appear pleased with the latest edition of their bi-weekly newspaper, the Spokes¬ man. Examining the results of another two weeks’ hard work are Frances Coleman, Jo Ann Jones, Sue Snead, Norman Smith, Susie Owen, Linda Repass, and Mary Jo Sherrard. SPORTS STAFF-Freddie Amhre 194 Proves to be Quite a Job for the Spokesman Staff SPOKESMAN STAFF—FIRST ROW: Mary Paige Lucas, Kailynn Sprinkle, co¬ editors. SECOND ROW: George Snead, Frances Coleman, Susie Owen, Nor¬ man Smith, Lynn Woodlief, Beverly Moran. THIRD ROW: Sue Snead, Jo Ann Jones, Linda Repass, Pat Heinz, Mary Jo Sherrard, Katie Burke, Ann Sutton. FOURTH ROW: Penny Stallins, Mrs. Elizabeth Chapman, sponsor, Becky Lee, Lee Karen Sharr, Rhonda Helvey. FIFTH ROW: Bobby Bradley, Danny Dewease, Bill Webber, John Clark, Gary Moore, Gary Walthall, Freddie Amhrein, Kathy Doughty, Bobby Pollard, Barbara Stover. Hhy Doughty, Gary Moore, Gary Walthall PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF—Bobby Bradley, John Clark, Bill Webber. 195 Pioneer Staffers Grope through Numerous Deadlines ‘‘Now, let’s see, what is the name of our yearbook,” mutter co-editors Ginny Moorman and Gary Carter as they examine the ladder diagram of that infamous Pioneer. Yearbook sponsor Mrs. Marjorie Bowman takes a break to call the rescue squad, warning, “If we don’t meet this deadline, I may joyfully kill myself!” Karen Blankenship glances at another section of the crowded bulletin board to avoid the calendar’s pointed reminder that the deatline is only four days away. 196 Lose Layouts, Contribute to Mass Confusion “Four weeks doing nothing, absolutely nothing— now what do they mean we can’t go home ' till nine o’clock? Watch out for the dryer; how did you say to work this cropper?’’ Such were the sounds issuing from the large and inexpe¬ rienced yearbook staff as the school year began. The eleven competent returnees guided their followers safely through the first deadline; as the staff grew better acquainted with their undertaking: “I tell you one thing, I ' ll never do layouts (copy, typing, cropping) again. How many want french fries, how many want cheeseburgers; shall it be Gay’s or Kenney’s tonight?” The second d eadline slid under the wire; the now seasoned troopers adopted a mus- tached mascot and took a breather before tackling the huge third deadline of thirty-two double page spreads. As D-day approached, the tiny yearbook room again exploded: “If I don’t get some pictures pretty soon, I ' m going to crown a photographer with his camera!” (Under pressure they come out with some beautiful shots.) “So what if I have ninety-nine words of copy for three hundred words of space—nobody’s perfect!” The fourth deadline passed easily; at last the big one approached: “Five months, and I still can’t write a caption. It’s true that we do accomplish a lot of miracles, but it sure is hard always doing them at the last minute.” Finally the last miracle was accomplished and the 1968 Pioneer went to press! YEARBOOK STAFF-FIRST ROW: Auvray Keith, Karen Blankenship, Jimmy Archer, Paul Barnette, Cathy Crouch. SECOND ROW: Larry Hincker, Diane An¬ drews, Clark Chase. THIRD ROW: Betty Jo Mabes, Margie Crowe, Sallye Hardy, co-editor Gary Carter. FOURTH ROW: Katie Humphries, Lucia Deeds, Kitty Ammen, Christine Wulfken, Jane Bowman, co-editor Ginny Moorman. FIFTH ROW: David Pearson, Treva Carter, Sharon Webb, Ann Hatcher, Miss Jo Ann Harris, co-sponsor, Charles Ellington, Dan Ring. SIXTH ROW: Jim Hardwick, Bob Tate, Bobby Paine, Skip Shelor. Not pictured: Mrs. Marjorie Bowman, sponsor. 197 I Smiles and grins from sponsor Mrs. Marjorie Bowman and co-editors Gary Car¬ ter and Ginny Moorman indicate that for one time, at least, things seem to be going according to plan. Yearbook Staffers Look Toward End Of Year With Ann Hatcher, Cathy Crouch, and Katie Humphries laugh at their own jokes, while Auvray Keith, Jane Bowman, Chris Wulfken, Sharon Webb, and Treva Carter patiently bite their lips. 198 Undaunted, Jane Bowman strolls cheerfully down the hall after another “No” answer to her query, “Do you know who the boy in this picture is?” Great Expectations Photographer David Pearson poses in readiness as he focuses on the fast basketball action. Although sports writers Larry Hincker, Paul Barnett, and Jimmy Archer seem to be earnestly studying pictures of the latest game, they are inwardly still chuckling at Sallye Hardy’s latest wicked bit of humor. Business Manager Margie Crowe and Betty Jo Mabes glance up from a mound of work to give a silent appeal—“Help!” 199 I 1 | a ■ « BJir 1 Honor Awards Give GIRLS’ and BOYS ' STATE—FIRST ROW: Becky Lee, Jim Slayton, Dolores Brooks, Gary Walthall. SECOND ROW: Margaret Tillman, Gary Carter, Jim Archer, Diane Andrews, Becky Stover, Paulette Ferguson. ROANOKE COUNTY MATHEMATICS HONOR SOCIETY-FIRST ROW: Jim Archer, Jeanne Helmandollar, Debbie Bush, SECOND ROW: Dan Ring, Richard Owen, Jim Feltner. THIRD ROW: Robert Paine, Steve Schwille, Douglas Robertson. NATIONAL MERIT-FIRST ROW: Debbie Bush, Gary Carter, Lucy Cline. SECOND ROW: Thad McCulloch, Dolores Brooks, Jim Feltner, Ron¬ nie Hatcher. FOO TBALL AWARDS-FIRST ROW: Freddie Am- rhein, Second Western-Regional, David Shelor, Second Western-Regional, John Givens, Second Western-Regional, Scott Carroll, Third City-Coun¬ ty. SECOND ROW: Larry Cecil, Second City-Coun¬ ty, Charlie Hammersley, First All-State, Gary Stein, Second City-county, John Humphries, Second All-State, Craig Stinnett, First Western-Regional. Lewis Students A Mark Of Distinction QUILL and SCROLL—FIRST ROW: Mary Paige Lucas, Llewellyn Hedgbeth, Beverly Moran, Gary Walthall. SECOND ROW: Christine Wulfken, Margie Crowe, Ginny Moorman, Angela Williams. THIRD ROW: Dan Ring, Jim Slayton, Jim Archer, Gary Carter, Bonnie Lee. HOLLY COURT and SNOW COURT-Jonny Davidson, Margaret Tillman, Susan Turner. MISS UNITED FUND—Connie Ruscigno. D.A.R. AWARD—Debbie Wheeling. NATIONAL COUNCIL of TEACHERS of ENGLISH-Gary Carter. HOMEMAKER of TOMORROW-Carolyn Kinzie. A.F.S. EXCHANGE STUDENT-Pat Wolfe. BROTHERHOOD AWARD-Sallye Hardy. ALL-STATE BAND and ALL-STATE CHOIR—Billy Cantrell and Cheryl Davis. 201 Efficient Service Groups Mr. St. Clair fulfills one of his many duties as manager of the bookstore by supplying a student with a compass for a demanding geometry course. Geared to efficiency, patient and trustworthy service groups worked behind the scenes without thought of praise and recog¬ nition. These tireless workers helped make life at Lewis easier for everyone with their cheerful manner and able assistance. Secretaries endeavored to do their jobs with speedy efficiency and managed to encourage students hung in life’s little snags. Mrs. Shelby Lucas protected the guidance office from the on¬ slaught of worried students wondering about their high school future. This year saw the inauguration of Mrs. Green and Miss Cadd into the main office. These two rookies greeted students, answered phones, kept books, and indulged in the latest gossip. Students returning from weekend “vacations” carefully trotted down slick and shiny floors, polished by Lewis’s kindly custodi¬ ans. White-thumbed cafeteria workers cringed as 1300 growling stomachs awaited nourishment. In the bookstore, supervised by Mr. St. Clair, students were able to replenish their dwindling school supplies and to purchase various paperbacks to assist their studies. CUSTODIANS—FIRST ROW: Lloyd Zieglar, Edward Howell. SECOND ROW: William Me, Robert Carter, Leonard Butler. 202 “Iron Out The Wrinkles” of Daily Lewis Life CAFETERIA WORKERS—FIRST ROW: Gladys Bowling, Juanita Roop, Artis Flowers, Lucela Little. SECOND ROW: Mary Bratton, Alberta Pauley, Ruth Kyle, Nellie DeHart. Able secretaries Miss Carolyn Cadd, Mrs. Shelby Lucas, and Mrs. Linda Green keep Lewis’s life organized. Mrs. Green works undisturbed as a student tip toes by. 203 Patterns of community life Evoke a sense of pride In the hearts of the inhabitants The pattern of Salem life Was truely that of “Titletown, Virginia,” As citizens flocked to Lewis activities. The tolling of the hour by a deep, resonant bell. The controversial transition from a Town to a city, The unmistakable stench of the tannery, The Christmas decorations At the courthouse, and The bright yellow bus with “Roanoke County Schools” in black letters Instilled in students a “home” feeling, And college-bound seniors tearfully Said goodbye and “I’ll miss it.” And the light from a street lamp Paints a pattern on my wall. Like the pieces of a puzzle Or a child’s uneven scrawl. BILLY’S BARBECUE Home of the Famous Hickory Pit Barbecue Supporter of Andrew Lewis Sports OWNER BILLY MILES Compliments of DEEDS BOILER CO., INC. HOLDREN’S INC. Virginia ' s Largest Frigidaire Dealer 389-7211 29 E. Main St. . Salem, VlL T r ROANOKE, VA. 701 ORANGE AVE. PHONE 344-4391 206 (XJX ,-kJ oIjUUL JUXSU Acu L. -A cuL Cl Ujaqiu U X tf tyCOJCs Quuu yA Lout. JJA ndltj -thcd dd $u+ju uj sOoCmj S hx OuLrJS)LVl h -xdd -Qjl j MuCb tc . y UJUL AX- ' XC C LC Qc U , A b-AL, 6 nO JAUL. Avoo 6 r V c Dt- c cX C -C jy Myo- cdi tjJL ' ixriy dLCippdit u CLb O Lci 9 l XJJL cJU u-a X % cuimaju WV ' ( Ao Lx cU, fji CLAJidL 2 XML VjL-f O L£ Ci- C)L. C-U X J Q Cql - Us -XL. CtXLy C- a X- C ' -KJl. (L M 0 q X ' XJLXx x 5zbjc jud cadi. ' iJoot € JLe a 1- LXX C yUjd— tCaJL- lJ ‘ ckjtrtXS L -OU — ' PkcJjL jpg, rDJ 7 JA? m, u 3 c, ' : ROWE CORPORATION VIRSII f ' f SMXsiXSU 207 ITH GRAVELY SALEM OIL COMPANY, INC. TAX CONSULTANTS 220 Blvd. SALEM, VIRGINIA PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. 1 Route 3, Salem PURE SERVICE CENTER NO. 2 406 Colorado St. GLENN ' S PURE SERVICE CENTER 1020 W. Main St. Salem noP ' " y SD GREEN MARKET, Inc. IkC 8 E. MAIN ST. Phone 389-2379 Salem, Va. j K ) VALLEYDALE PACKERS, INC. SALEM, VIRGINIA 208 (V 00 v v iv° J ' . v 5 J -t . 1 tv v .-V vv» ' A «t - to v " 0- - j. V W’V ' ' A A Tv EATON YALE TOWNE, . .j ) V IN J X V A A J‘ INC. SALEM DIVISION v 6 X T V 43 v ° { ' 0 AO V 9 . V 1 n J " V V (A v y . 0 b J p v tfT v 0 ■ X V EATON YALE TOWNE Manufacturer of INDUSTRIAL TRUCKS Opportunity For The Graduate ei 0 O- (5 3 nol o ‘ T e $L oj o 5 PEPSICOLA w £ i. PEPSI POURS ! l a Compliments of Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co Hollins, Virginia 210 FARMERS NATIONAL BANK 223 East Main St. Salem, Virginia INVESTIGATE our SAVINGS RIDENHOUR MUSIC CENTER Funeral Home • SALEM • DU 9-5441 Boulevard at College Avenue 2 West Main SALEM, VIRGINIA Gibson Fender Guitars All Band Instruments Yamaha and Gulbransen Pianos And there ' s real family fun in music! Playing together keeps the family closer . . . helps build an enduring happy relations. 211 M S MACHINE SHOP, INC. Design and Machine Tools 389-6441 CHARLES MESSINGER, Pres. 389-7517 1022 Tennessee St. SALEM, VIRGINIA LEE-HY AUTO COURT RESTAURANT 3318 Brandon Avenue, S. W. Dl 2-6530 GRAHAM-WHITE SALES CORPORATIONS 1209 Colorado Street SALEM, VIRGINIA ROANOKE FROSTED FOODS DISTRIBUTOR SALEM, VA. KESLER’S MILL RD. SHELTON ' S GARAGE 0 A9? Ji GOODWIN CHEVROLET CORP. 1337 West Main Street Salem, Virginia Phone 389-2374 , 9 ' 28 Dixie Drive DU 9-2601—SALEM, VIRGIlflA General Automotive Repair (j BROWN HARDWARE CO. " The Friendly Store " 115 E. Main St. DU 9-4413 SALEM, VA. r COWPLJME LUMBER CO. Salem, Virginia ACME PRINTERS, INC. 21 W. MAIN STREET SALEM, VIRGINIA 389-2231 lAUNDIJtffiS -CUAH S SALEM, VA. OFFICE 339-6563 TOOL ft CUTTER SERVICE INCORPORATED THE FURNITURE MART Antique and Reproduction Furniture 211 College Ave. Phone 389-3121 CROTT ' S SHEET METAL COMPANY 729 College Avenue SALEM, VIRGINIA aLbert bro. contractors 1102 Tennessee Street MOLDS - TOOLS - DIE REPAIRS - JIGS - FIXTURES SPECIAL CUTTERS a GENERAL MACHINE WORK CUTTER RECONDITIONING - MODEL a PROTOTYPE WORK SALEM, VIRGINIA 1509 COLORADO STREET BOX 473 SALEM, VIRGINIA ANDREW LEWIS TAVERN 1 4 Mile West of Salem Famous for Steaks—Seafood Southern Fried Chicken—Virginia Ham Homemade Cakes and Pies Routes 11 and 460 Phone 389-3334 Air Conditioned for Your Comfort KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUT CO. TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1923 Williamson Road 4141 Melrose Avenue Twenty-One Delicious Varieties Special Prices for Clubs PETERS CREEK PHARMACY 1120 Peters Creek Rd., N. W. PHONE EM 6-5525 ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 213 m tw V VT " c coW ft 0 . Wew, ud[s6 o- 0q a -i n ,. A kA 4 ' day |J ?us:ic oja e WU oy JaC vo u i Aib ' W VXoW t A Ainerica show that j frus Go f iv o n( l ff 0 - . given in vain. Let America provW the wisdom of Thomas -jj Alva Edison’s words -- “The stomach is the only part of man which can be fully satisfied. The yearning of men’s brains for new knowledge and more comfortable surroundings can never be completely satisfied.’’ §o ?d SU2 . o- £j« M Jj U i ft f ’C»C- ,Jse - ' I ' t ,| tJM- .. n j •ti " f 1 n (lUJ GENERAL ELECTRIC INDUSTRY CONTROL DEPARTMENT Salem. Virginia ' 7C Compliments of Jimmie Jones, Manager Lotz of Salem Funeral Home CLASS OF 1940 Salem Va. DOYLE’S INC. AUTO Radiator Service 4th and Colorado Street Phone 389-6665 OLD VIRGINIA BRICK CO., INC. Salem, Va. Du 9-2357 SKYLINE CLEANER’S INC. Shirt and Laundry 827 College Ave. 214 MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. Professional PHARMACY BEN W. POWELL, R.Ph. Free Delivery Charge Accounts Drive-In Window Sitting Room For Day or Night Service Call 389-2361 Lee Highway, East DIAL DU 9-9396 SALEM, VIRGINIA 106 BOULEVARD SALEM, VA. OWEN PLUMBING HEATING, INC. BEMISS EQUIPMENT CORP. 224 Fourth Street SALEM, VIRGINIA AIR CONDITIONING R. ELWOOD OWEN President 120 BOULEVARD SALEM, VIRGINIA 389-2269 “Your Car Needs is Our Business” HUBERT’S CITGO DEPENDABLE SERVICE, MINOR REPAIRS ROAD SERVICE-PICK-UP AND DELIVERY 509 EAST FOURTH STREET SALEM, VIRGINIA Dial 389-7904 w : ' o yuLO JUx lJsl, „ c ... BROOKS-BYRD PHARMACY, INC, f) Q 0 0 . ... , Jl p. xx£- 2 E. Main Street J - 5UL —yuSJLot kJC 2cu W- (IqlaSI 3X cSlxjOQuUfO, 215 SALEM FARM SUPPLY CORP. 121 E. Main Street SALEM VIRGINIA EAGLE’S Salem, Virginia Lewis Auto Parts Buy The Best, But Buy For Less Open 7 Days A Week “Give Us Your Breaks” DIAMOND GLASS CORP. Glass for every purpose 622 Eighth Street DU 9-9540 Garrett’s Esso Service Center Your Full Service Station 405 East Main Street, Salem 389-9800 TARPLEY’ A AJjn- “RCA Color njux yx b ) IfTV h A ' tx x V 17 Easi Main St. (V ' " ytCf JVJL- vXTO SAJU ' LS £dr CHAPMAN-TANEY INSURANCE 13 N. College Ave. Salem, Virginia Compliments of TIMES REGISTER vS A rT S ' 9 JU ) JOSEPH’S ACADEMY OF BEAUTY TrwUiJ-L4 Beauty Culture Offers You Many Opportunities In the Field Of Cosmetology POWELL PHARMACY INC. 2 PRESCRIPTIONS I 201 S. College Ave. Salem, Va. Phone 389-1500 Your Store 219 East Main Street DIAL 389-5423 SALEM, VA. 216 Featuring Col. Sanders Recipe Famous Family Restaurants 6 " Wonderful " Locations in THE ROANOKE-SALEM AREA! Now in the Vinton Area, also. I 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. 8 Vinton-Take Home Shoppe Washington Ave., Vinton REID AND CUTSHALL, INC. DOWNTOWN GALLERIES THE WAYSIDE 3rd and Cambell Ave. U. S. II West on Lee Highway 2 Convenient Locations 389-8186 Salem, Va. 345-0981 Vinton, Va. 217 LEGGETT’S ROANOKE SALEM PLAZA ROANOKE COLLEGE Compliments of Salem Federal Savings and Loan Association 16 South College Avenue Salem, Virginia Compliments of a Friend Believes that students hould have the opportunity to grapple with ideas in a Christian orientation. Our ex¬ perience over 125 years has given us an idea or two on how to provide that opportunity. Co-ed, fully accredited, offering B.A., B.S., and B.B.A. Write: Director of Admissions Compliments of Lee Hy Market Open from 7-11 3306 Brandon Ave. 218 A cjr fitfi Lot oS p rso ofih fisOd s ' O t! j a)gQ ?fuj s uefir Ssod g u z) h is Q udii ' n jjOU. jLojo w flsOcI $zst Ov3 U lM 4t u fi SS JU 66e lj so xt fa ;©e , dur; tdg bccrnm r co O ferwr jUjf} PHOTOGRAPHERS UJ fl-Q-Q Xk - L xaJUL yfii I - - - -, as A With Studios in tlaoj JL u-h! L SJr Salem Blacksburg, Va. aou . - o£jL L rod-“ iLu A-o ft C(L OLyK L. •L. JL ' jLi l JUuJl! D,AL 389-7224 iiZ x Lx- j) f r ( CLoAy Od, -OOLa, OyO-©i lH- j V L • A ' UiuL ijLU I - i -1 i OtK-mto ctaistLj 109 W. Main Pm jJu-som SALEM, VA. 0 n ■s cc-y 4 1 n fry » ,« We are proud to have been QaTmA [] 6 P selected for your yearbook photography ,e ‘ V $ 4. 1( c ri ' K 0 ' 21 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. 220 Congratulations PIEDMONT STORES SALEM, VIR 5INIA V fO n S - " ’ ,A u Proofing co. inc. . Est. 1880 »j)r vlr 0r Roofing—Sheet Metal ■ Salem, Va. PH. 389-2471 J) xxo Q cryxO- 0 r ° ' Lyvv A q £ LANGHORNE PHARMACY 220 West Main Street Phone 389-8618 SALEM, VA. Congratulations to the Class of ’68 REESE RADIO and T.V. SERVICE DOOLEY PRINTING CORP. Letterpress—Offset 389-2222 15 N. College Ave. Salem, Virginia Public and Private Swimming Pools ROYAL POOLS INC. 41 W. MAIN J. Ed Gordon Dial 389-3562 M.H. Rogers Dial 389-6596 389-6135 Salem, Virginia FAST SERVICE u x Z 2 EAST MAIN ST. 221 MEMBER Travel First Class GOODWIN’S MOTEL on U.S. 11 and 460 Reservations—Mail 1325 W. Main St.—Salem, Va. Room Phones—Air Conditioned Wall to Wall Carpets 1V4 Mile From 1-81 —Use Exit 40 20 ' x50 ' Heated Pool Phone Du9-7233 COLOR TV IN ALL ROOMS Complete Home Furnishings DOWNTOWN 16 E. Church Ave. Call Dl 3-1927 tephenson j ldrldge Two Locations to Serve You Serving Newcomers and Metropolitan Roanoke Area Since 1944 WAYSIDE STORE 1864 Apperson Dr., Salem Call 389-8691 Oadgo p‘ ' •j 7% y rfi 1 , J ' A ■ “ - ■■■ ' -V ’ ‘ • • t 222 :ompan SHENANDOAH TOOL SU 146 West Fourth Street, SALEM, VA. Phone 389-8141 " Tutting Tools, Machinery Accessories, Precision Tools, Tool Grinding Service MILLER TIRE SERVICE West Main Street Towers Shopping SALEM Center, ROANOKE Firestone Tires—Recaps—Auto Supplies—Appliances 205 Advertising Index Acme Printers. .213 Lewis Auto Parts. . ... 216 Albert Brothers Contractors . . . . .213 McAvoy Music House. . ... 223 Andrew Lewis Tavern . .213 McClung Lumber Company. . ... 217 Appalachian Power Company . . . .220 Mechanical Development. . ... 215 Barnett’s Taxi. .221 Miller Tire Service . . ... 223 Beach Brothers Dodge. .222 M and S Machine . . ... 212 Bemiss Equipment Company . . . .215 Oakey’s. . ... 211 Billy’s Barbecue. . ' . . 206 Old Virginia Brick Co. . ... 214 Boosters . .225 Owen Plumbing and Heating. . ... 215 Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy . .215 Peacock-Salem . . ... 213 Brown Hardware. .212 Pepsi . . ... 210 Chapman Taney Insurance . . . . .216 Peters Creek Pharmacy. . ... 213 Crotts Sheet Metal. .213 Phillip ' s 66. . ... 223 Dame Roofing Company. .221 Piedmont Stores. . ... 221 Deeds Boiler. .206 Powell Pharmacy. . ... 216 Diamond Glass Company. .216 Precision Tool and Cutter. . ... 213 Dooley Printing Corp. .221 Professional Pharmacy. . ... 215 Doyles, Inc. .214 Reese Radio and TV Service. . ... 221 Eaton Yale and Town, Inc. .209 Reid and Cutshall. . ... 217 Eagle’s. .216 Ridenhour Music Center . . ... 211 Farmer’s National Bank. .211 Roanoke College. . ... 218 Furniture Mart. .213 Roanoke Frosted Foods. . ... 212 Garrett’s Esso. .216 Rowe Furniture. . ... 207 Gentry’s. .219 Royal Pool. . ... 221 Graham-White Manufacturers. . . .223 Salem Farm Supply. ... 216 Graham-White Sales. .212 Salem Federal Savings. . ... 218 General Electric. .214 Salem Oil Company. ... 208 Goodwin Chevrolet. .212 Salem Office Supply . ... 223 Goodwin Motel . .222 Shelton Garage . ... 212 Green Market. .208 Shenandoah Tool Supply Company, Inc. . . ... 223 Holdren’s . .206 Skyline Cleaners. ... 214 Hubert’s Citgo . .215 Smith and Gravely. . ... 208 Joseph’s Academy. .216 Snead Lumber Company. ... 212 Krispy Kreme Doughnut Co. . . . .213 Stevenson and Aldridge. ... 222 Langhorne Pharmacy. .221 Tarpley’s Inc. ... 216 Lee-Hy Auto Court. .212 Times-Register . ... 216 Lee-Hy Market. .218 Valleydale. ... 208 Legett’s. .218 WBLU. ... 206 Lendy’s. .217 Willard’s Taxi . ... 220 Lotz . .214 224 , eL ( OlOII ' WliNICItl ) Andrew Lewis Phillips “66” Service Station Dial DU9-3508 529 College Ave. Salem, Va. ■— makes business a pleasure SALEM OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 9 So. College Avenue Salem, Virginia Garland S. Menefee DU 9-6168 Roanoke’s Most Complete Graham-White Manufacturing Co. Music Center PNEUMATIC AND ELECTRO-PNEUMATIC DEVICES McAVOY MUSIC HOUSE, INC. When you think of music— think of McAvoy 344-6696 SALEM, VA. 122 W. Church Ave., Roanoke Compliments of Eddie Carter Compliments of Mrs. John D. Rice Compliments of a Friend Compliments of a Friend Compliments of a Friend Compliments of Danny Eller Compliments of 8th Street Grocery Compliments of Jobe Florist Compliments of Modern Beauty Shop Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Andrews A Abbott, Thomas M., 42,151 A Cappella Choir, 156 Adams, Farrell L. , 74 Adams, Teresa G. , 85, 187 Adkins, Betty S. , 92, 180 A.F.S., 168,169 Agee, Leonard C. , 42 Agee, Roy W. , 92,157 Agee, William M., 42, 160, 163, 165, 170,192 Agner, MaryR., 92,158 Akers, Charlotte A. , 75 Akers, David, K. , 75, 150, 157, 160 Alderman, Michael H. , 92 Aldridge, Annie C., (Mrs.) 29, 42, 184, 186 Aliff, Greg E., 92 Allen, Charles J. , 92 Allen, Joe W. , 92 Allen, Karen D. , 92, 158, 186 Alley, Barbara A. , 31,85,156,187 Alley, Freda L. , 92 Altice, Susan C., 92 Altizer, Linda S. , 85, 136, 13J, 176 Ammen, Katherine G. , 19,75,140,157, 166,171,184,184, 197 Ammen, Mary C. , 75, 140, 141, 156, 166, 171,178 Amos, Rebecca J., 85 Amos, Sandra A. , 98 Amrhein, Fredrick L. , 42, 105, 134, 135, 173, 175, 194, 195,200 Anderson, Brenda S. , 92 Anderson, Delores M. , 92, 158, 160 Anderson, Doug Q., 85, 130, 132, 175, 185 Anderson, Walter L. , 42 Andrews, Diane L. , 42, 146, 178, 184, 197,200 Andrews, James D., 92 Andrews, John M. , 42, 105, 173, 175, 184 Angell, RitaD., 42,167 Archer, Evelyn R. , 92 Archer, James E. , 42,128-130,166,175, 197,199-201 Archer, PaulC., 75,128,173,184 Argabright, Aloma L. , 42 Arnold, Delores A , 92,158 Arnold, Steven E. , 75, 156, 185 Arnold, Sue, 85 Arrington, Gregory D., 92,112 Arrington, Sharlona E. , 98 Asbury, Dennis G , 74,134,191 B Bailey, LaVeme, (Miss), 34, 136 Bailey, Margaret M. (Mrs.), 25,188 Bailey, Sylvia W. (Mrs. ), 32 Bain, Cynthia M • , 43,171,178,182 Bain, DreamaD., 85 Baker, Brenda S. , 75 Baker, Charles D. , 92, 160 Baker, Robert L- , 75 Baker, Sharon J., 75,157,176 Baldwin, Ann, 158, 176 Baldwin, Robert B. , 85 Band, 160-163 Banner, Sue H ., (Mrs.), 20,182 Barfield, Ola (Mrs.), 37 Barker, Jo Ann, 92 Barker, Robert L. , 75 Barnett, PaulM., 75,105,166,167,170, 175,184,197, 199 Barnett, Robin K. , 92 Barnett. Suzanne E., 43, 187, 192 Bass, Louella V., 92, 158 Bast, Michael K. , 43, 130, 132, 166, 175, 184 Bast, Stephen T., 92, 186 Bateman, Rebecca J. , 75 Bayse, Debbie, 158, 186 Bayse, Shelby B., 74, 157, 192 Beach, Deborah A., 75,186 Beamer, Debra S. , 92 Beavers, MaryO., 98,159 Beckner, Brenda G., 43,192 Beckner, David L. , 92 Bent, Matthew D . , 92 Berger, Doris A., 85,157 Berry, Deborah K. , 85 Beta Club, 166-167 Bi-Phy-Chem Club, 190 Bishop, Patricia A., 85, 157, 191 Blackwell, Patrick A., 92,112 Blackwell, Peter, 92,112,165 Blake, Evelyn L,, 32,180 Blake, Roger N. , 92,157 Blanding, Steven F. , 85 Blanding, Thomas J., 92 Blankenship, Eva L. , 98, 176, 179 Blankenship, Karen M. , 43,171,178 184,196, 197 Blankenship, Ruth E. , 75, 156 Blankenship, William R. , 98 Blosser, Sandra L., 92, 158 Boggs, Betsy E., 98 Boitnott, Sharon G., 43, 157 Bolling, Gladys, 203 Bolling, Ronnie G. , 43, 189, 192 Bones, Barbara J., 43, 157 Booth, Guy D. , 92 Boothe, Bobby L. , 85, 189 Booze, Frank H., 85, 173 Bostic, Eva J., 85 Bosworth, Jamie L., 85 Bowe, Glenn R., 43, 183 Bower, Sheila R. , 75, 176, 186 Bowles, Doris J., 18,92,180 Bowles, Geary A. , 92,112 Bowling, Patricia A. , 43 Bowman, Jane T., 74, 75, 102, 138, 178 197-199 Bowman, Marjorie T., 20,153,196,198 Boyden, Robert R. , 75,127,152,156,191 Boyer, Constance L. , 43, 183 Boyer, Susan D. , 75, 157 Bradley, Bobby L., 85, 195 Brady, Janet L., 176, 187 Bragg, Dennis A. , 74 Bragg, Janet C., 85 Brand, Miriam H. , 85, 179 Brand, Sylvia C. , 43,150,156,187,193 Bratton, Jerry L. , 92 Bratton, Kay L. , 85 Bratton, Mary, 203 Brauner, John, 92 Brauner, Thomas E. , 160 Breckinridge, Hunter, 43, 178 Bredlow, Mary Lou, 75, 102, 140, 164, 165,169,178,193 Breeding, Sammy G . , 98 Brickey, Stephen W. , 85,110,184 Briggs, Barry J., 85,189 Britt, Lynda R. , 85, 157 Brokaw, Dan L., 92 Brooks, Brenda J., 92,158 Brooks, Catherine J. , 85 Brooks, Dolores K., 33,43,166,171,188, 200 Brooks, Ervin P., 75,134,157,175 Brooks, Pamela V. , 92 Brothers, Pamela P. , 92, 158, 179 Browder, JohnJ., 92,187 Brown, Alexander M., 92 Brown, Betty S. , 75 Brown, Howard J. , 98 Brown, James H. , 98, 191 Brown, Joseph D. , 75 Brown, Penny L., 75 Brown, Regina C., 93,160 Brown, Richard L. , 85 Brown, Ricky L. , 93, 182, 186 Brown, Robert D. , 93 Brown, Shelton A., 75,155 Brown, Susan E. , 74, 157, 184 Brown. Susan L. , 93, 164, 165, 179 Brumfield, Linda I. , 43 Brumfield, Shelia M., 85 Buchanan, William T. , 85 Buckland, Kathy G. , 85,103,179,185 Burcum, Leon J., 85,110,134,135,173, 175 Burcum, Pamela A. , 43 Burke, Katherine A. , 43, 157, 178, 184, 193,195 Burke, Rebecca L., 74,157,182 Burke, Richard F. , 93, 157 Burnette, Debra A. , 74 Burroughs, Sherman V. , 93 Burton, Cheri L. , 74, 157, 166, 182, 190 Burton, Gary B , 43 Burton, Melanie L. , 85, 157 Bush, Deborah A., 43,156,166,171,172, 200 Bush, George W , 93 Bushnell, Mary K. , 43 Bute, Victoria A. , 74 Butler, Barrie, 74 Butler, Bonnie B. , 85 Butler, JohnO., 98 Butler, Stephen M , 189 Butterworth, Ronald L. , 44 Butts, Phyllis D , (Mrs.) 26 Byrd, Carlton R. , 44 Byrd, Suzanne L. , 93, 158, 180 C Cadd, Carolyn (Miss), 203 Caddy, Judson D. , 85, 156 Calaway, Melba R., 21 Caldwell, Larry M., 85 Caldwell, Mary Ann, 85,160,162 Campbell, Charles K., (Mr.), 35,113, 114 Campbell, William W. , 98 Candler, Robert C., 93,192 Cantrell, William E. , 74,157,191,201 Caperton, William G. , 44, 160 Cardwell, Carol S. , 85, 160 Cardwell, Melody J., 75 Carkin, Deborah G. 98 Carkin, Mike E. , 98 Carlton, Clifford D. , 93 Carr, Laurence D. , 44,134,135,175,189 Carroll, Clyde R , 93, 189 Carroll, Gary L. , 98 Carroll, Scott W , 45,68,105,156,174, 175.200 Carter, Gary W. , 21,45,66,166,167, 173,184,196,197,198, 200, 201 Carter, Karen J., 75,166,182,184 Carter, Richard T., 84,85,110,111,165, 173 Carter, Sharon A., 44,146,154,178 Carter, Sidney J., 85,103,179 Carter, Treva J , 74, 138, 166, 178, 197, 198 Cash, Brenda L., 31,85,156 Cash, Janis E. , 93 Cash, Joyce K , 44 Cash, William L., 85 Castle, Lucy P. , 98, 176 Catron, Brenda D., 74,178 Caudill, Robert D. , 74, 174, 187 Caudle, Shari L. , 44 Cecil, Carolyn R. , 74 Cecil, Debra K., 98,160 Cecil, Lawrence K., 24,74,105,107,109, Chaffin, Ira W. , 74, 173, 187 Chaffin, Wilkie W. , (Mr.), 24,170 Chafin, Stephen W. , 98 Chafin, Vivian L. , 85 Chapman, Elizabeth A. , (Mrs. ) 194, 195 Chase, Clarke J. , 74, 134, 135, 170, 175, 193,197 Cheadle, Jo Anne, 93, 179 Chess Club, 191 Chewning, Donnie L. , 44 Chick, Dorothea F., (Mrs ), 25 Childress, Bennie, 134, 135 Childress, Wayne L. , 75, 105, 184 Chisholm, Charles T. , 93, 112 Chisholm, Margaret E. , 45,47, 146, 154 Clark, John R., 85,195 Clark, Joyce A., 85,160 Clark, Karen D , 85,160 Clark, Robert P. , 93 Clark, Susan B., 85 Clasbey, Beverly A., 85,157 Clasbey, Brenda L. , 45 dayman, Bette, 44, 184 dayman, Brenda, 85 Clayton, ' Candy L. , 93, 158 Clayton, Thomas H., 44, 183 Claytor, Clarence E. , 85 Clemmer, Linda S., 93,158 Cline, Charles E., 93 Cline, Lucy A., 45,73,156,166,167,171, 184.200 Clinevell, Alwin B. , 85,160,173 Cloaninger, Jimmy H. , 75 Cloud, Richard S. , 74 Cloud, Steve H. , 93 Coble, Stephen O. , 85,156 Coburn, George A. , 85 Coburn, Margaret K. , 93 Coffman, Helen M., 85,157 Coffman, Patricia A. , 74 Cole, Constance E. , 74, 171, 182, 192 Cole, Cristina F. , 74,167,171,178,185 Cole, Lyndan L., 85, 172,175,186 Cole, Robert, 132 Coleman, Arlene A., 85,157,171,179 Coleman, Carolyn R , 93 Coleman, Frances K , 34,74,103,179, 194,195 Colley, Carl A., (Mr.), 20 Collier, William F , 93,123 Collins, Janice L. , 93, 179 Coltharp, Lawrence G., 74, 156, 174, 175, 189 Combs, Donald, 45 Combs, Stephen F., 74,193 Conley, Pamela G. , 45 Connelly, Branch H. , 93 Connelly, Eugene H. , 45, 170, 189 Conner, Nancy E. , 98 Conner, Sharon R. , 85, 185 Copeland, Patricia A., 44,183 Coulter, Alice I. , (Mrs. ) 26 Coulter, Robert M., 85,167,190 Counts, Belva M., (Mrs.), 19 Counts, Roger L- , 44 Cowan, Phyllis J., 156,160 Cox, Emmett D. , 93 Co x, Larry R. , 93 Craddock, James A. , 93 Craig, Patricia L. , 85, 157 Craighead, Maria F., 93 Craighead, Phyllis L. , 45 Craighead, Russell, 93, 157, 184, 186 Crawford, Helen D. , 93 Crawford, Jennifer L. , 85, 157 Crawford, John (Mrs. ), 37 Crawford, Stephen J , 92,93,112 Crawford, Susan D. , 85 Cregger, Debbie, 31,75,156 Cregger, Diane E. , 98, 160 Cregger, Shirley J., 45 Criner, Carlin D. , 85 Criner, Marlin G , 85 Critzer, Linda G. , 157 Crockett, Cynthia L. , 45, 157, 188 Crockett, Rochelle D. , 85, 157 Cronquist, William R ., 93,160 Crook, Linda S., 75 Crotts, Howard C., 45 Crotts, James R. , 98,112 Crouch, Catherine C , 44, 164, 165, 166, 178,184,197,198 Crouch, Larry L. , 86 Crouse, Dorrest J. , 76, 188 Crowe, Margie G., 44,171,197,199,201 Crump, Harry, 93 Crush, Catherine L., 31,86,140,156, 167, 171, 176 Crumbie, Barry L. , 45,156,183 Cundiff, David M., 76,166,193 Cundiff, Kenneth W. , 93 Cunningham, Susan A., 93 Curry, LynneS., 93,160 Custer, Michael S. , 86 D Dame, Jacquelyn, 86, 172, 176, 187 Dame, John P. , 19,45 Dantzler, Martha T., (Mrs.) 25, 193 Darocha, Michael D. , 45 Daugherty, Martha A., 45 Daugherty, Peggy O., 46 Daulton, Charlotte M. , 46, 183 Daulton, Donald W. , 93 Davenport, Walter P. , 93 Davidson, Johnnie G. , 93 Davidson, Jonny J. , 42,44,46,47,59,68, 146,154,160, 162, 163,201 Davidson, Samuela D. (Miss), 28,29,187 Davis, Cheryl Y. , 76, 160,201 Davis, David D. , 76, 156 Davis, Dennis J-, 19,76,156 Davis, Donald E. , 94 Davis, Mary L. , 46 Davis, RuthE., 94,158,172,180 Davis, Sally K., 94,179 Davis, Suzanne K. , 46 Davis, Zandra F., 86 Davison, Barbara A., 76 Davison, Larry A., 93 Davison, Vickie G. , 46 Day, Stephen T. , 46, 173, 190 Dean, Daniel A., 86 Dean, Joanna L., 76, 187 Dean, Paulette A. , 46, 197 Dean, TealaC., 98 Dean, Teresa A. , 86 Dearing, Mark L. , 94 Dearing, Molly A , 86, 142 DeBolt, Leslie F. , 94, 165, 178, 192 Deeds, Lucia A. , 46, 171, 197, 198 DeHart, Nellie, 203 DeMasters, James N. , 76, 160, 163, 189 Dennis, Richard A. , 94, 157 DeRoode, Diane E. , 46 DeWease, Danny R., 98,195 Dewease, Lowell D. , 94 DeWindt, William G. , 189 Deyerle, Linda C. , 94, 192 Dickenson, James F., 86 Dickerson, Brenda F., 76 Dickerson, LaVeme M. , 86, 156 Dickson, Cheryl L. , 87, 160 Dillon, Danny, 46 Dillon, Margaret E. , 186 Dixon, Allen L., 160, 161 Dixon, George W., 94, 160 Dixon, Martha S. , 46 Dodd, Barbara, 76 Dodson, David A., 98 Donohoe, William R., 46 Dooley, David A. , 98 Doughty, Kathryn L. , 20, 46, 137, 142, 143,149,167,176, 177, 194, 195 Douglas, Barry L. , 46 Dowdy, William M. , 46, 183 Draper, Joseph F. , 94 Driggs, Joseph H. , 86 Driscoll, Roger W. , 86 Drumheller, Larry D. , 94 Drury, David J. , 76,187,192 Dudley, Arnold A., 76,160,185 Dudley, Haddon H. , (Mr. ), 20 Duffy, Richard N. , 76 Duke, Cheryl K. (Mrs.), 22,29,187 Duncan, Deborah L. , 46, 156 Dunville, Glenn E. , 46,113,156,173 Dunville, Lila D. , 76 Duval, Laurence O., 94,112,187 Dyer, James A., 76 Dyer, Marvin W. , 76,105,110 E Eanes, Carl R. , 86 Eanes, Glenn E. , 94 Eancs, Larry V. , 46 Earley, Ruth I. , 46 East, Jack A. , 76, 105, 170 East, Nancy L. , 94, 179 Eck, Mike K. , 94,187 Edwards, Judy E., 47 Eichelman, FredR., (Mr.), 23,191 Eighth Grade Girls ' Choir, 159 Eison, Cheryl A., 24,76,160,166 Elam, Michael R. , 86,110 Elam, Morris A. , 47, 150, 151 Elder, Judith R. , 47, 171 Ellington, Charles R. , 76, 184, 197 Ellis, Danny E., 47,131 Ellis, Gary D. , 47 England, Linda D. , 94, 180 English, Evelyn H. , (Mrs.), 19,39 English, Gloria J., 76 Enloc, Kathy R. , 94 Epperly, Wanda J. , 86,176 Equi, Larry E. , 94 Equi, Lou Ann, 98 Ergle, Sandra F . , (Mrs.), 22,92 Eubanks, Cynthia A. , 76, 156 Eunson, Mary C. , 47, 156 F Fagg, Bobby L. , 86,110 Fagg, Steven C., 98,112 Falls, Sharon L. , 98, 159, 176 Fanning, Markus Q. , 94 Farley, Alan (Mr.), 30,31,161,163 Farmer, Carolyn G. , 76,157,182 Farnsworth, Gary L. , 86 Farris, Sarah L., 47 Farry, Bonnie I. , 86, 142, 185 Farry, George A. , 94,112,123 F.C.A., 174 Feltner, Donald J., 47,178,184,190,191, 200 Ferguson, Jeanette F. , 76 Ferguson, Larry S. , 94, 183 Ferguson, Paulette L. , 48, 171, 184, 188, 200 Ferguson, Roger L- , 94 F. H-A. , 180, 181 Fink, Patricia E. f 86 Finley, Elizabeth A., 94 Firebaugh, AlmaJ., 48, 157, 172, 178 Firestone, Nancy V- , (Mrs.), 27,190 Fisher, Gary L. , 94 Fitzgerald, Donald L. , 99,112,134,159 Fix, Henry L. , 99 Fleck, Ann E., 48, 157 Fleming, Debra K. , 76,78,192,139,155, 164,165 Flinchum, Judith, 48 Flint, Rebecca A. , 48 Flood, (Mr. ), 19 Flora, Clarence M., 94 Flower, Artis ' , 203 Floyd, Sharon M. , 94 Floyd, Vicky L. , 86 Fodor, Ray L. , 94 Fodor, Shelia J., 48 Forensics, 192 Forbes, Carolyn R. , 76 Forrester, Debra M. , 94 Forrester, Jack S. , 99 Forrester, Mike, 99 Foster, Dale L. , (Mr.), 23 Foutz, Patricia L. , 48 Francisco, Sue A. , 48 Franklin, Susan D. , 87, 157 Frazier, Patricia H. , 92,94,176,186 Friesland, Danny R., 84,86,165 Fulp, Mark F. , 48 Funk, Darlene F. , 94 Furr, Richard C. , 86 G G. A. A., 176, 177 Gallagher, Helen C., 76 Gardner, Barry M., 86 Gardner, Mary Anne, 94 Gardner, Stacy, 136 Garnett, Barbara J. , 137,142,143,176 Garnett, William A. , 94 Garrett, LoisS., 94,158,186 Garrett, Russ ' ell H. , 48 Garrett, Stephen M., 48 Garrett, Steven, 76 Garrett, Susan E. , 48,67,157,160 Garrett, Vicki L. , 94 Garst, Margaret M., 94,158,172,180 Garst, Richard L. , 77, 185, 192 Garst, Ronald L., 86, 157 Garst, William R., 86 Gathercole, M. Sandra, 49,178 Gattoni, Armando R. , 77 Gattoni, Randolph H. , 93,94 Gauley, Wayne R. , 192 Gearhart, Brenda S. , 49 Gearhart, Joyce E. , 94 Gearhart, Patricia A. , 94 Gearhart, Sheila D., 94 Gearhcart, Diana M. , 94, 176 Gearheart, Gary L. , 77 Gearheart, Kathy J. , 99, 176 Gearheart, Rita A., 77 Genheimer, William F., 42,49,67,114, 116,174,175,193 Giarla, Dana H. , 94, 152 Giarla, Richard C., 86 Gibson, Jeanne, 36 Gill, Billy D., 86 Gill, Gary T. , 94, 160 Gillespie, Gladys E. , (Mrs. ), 25, 153 Gillsdorf, Robert W., 94, 160 Giordano, Christopher A., 94 Giordano, John F. , 49,189 Givens, Charles G., 86,89,121,130,131, 164,165,167,174,184 Givens, JohnC-, 48,49,57,60,65,105, 107,108,114,116,117, 160, 166, 170, 174,175, 200 Glass, Betty L. , 86 Glass, Sarah L. , 49 Gleason, Randolph C. , 87, 110, 173, 185 Gleixner, Lisa J. , 94, 160 Glenn, (Mrs.), 18 Glover, Jim, 173 Glover, Randy F. , 99, 160 Coin, Warren L., 49 Goodman, Evelyn J., 98,99 Goodman, Wayne, (Mr.), 38 Goodwin, Carol L. , 94, 160, 179 Goodwin, Vicky L., 77, 160 Gosney, Pamela D. , 94 Gossett, Gail M. , 86, 187 Graham, Mabel C., 77 Graham, Reggie, 19 Graham, Sharon L , 34, 77 Grant, Brenda J. , 49 Grant, Frederick, 49 Grant, Linda C., 94 Gravely, Sandra R , 77,78,102,158, 172,164,165,178,184,187 Graves, Jacqueline M , 49 Graves, William A., 77,114 Gray, Wayne (Mr. ), 37 Gray, Wayne (Mr. ), 37 Gray, William, 95,112 Green, Linda, (Mrs.), 203 Green, Michael M. , 95, 186 Greene, Ellen (Mrs. ), 39 Greenway, Michael G., 95 Greenway, Pamela L. , 77 Gregory, Ross, 99 Grogan, James E. , 77, 128, 166, 184 Grubb, Annette L. , 86, 157 Grubb, David A. , 99,112 Grubb, Julie C. , 95, 180 Grubb, Stephen W., 183 Grubbs, Lana D. , 95,180 Gunter, Terry L. , 99, 159 Gusse, Steven W. , 95 Guthrie, Gary L., 95,157 Guthrie, George B , 99 Guthrie, Karen L. , 49, 160 Guthrie, Richard T. , 86 Gwaltney, Annette L., 99, 159 H Haddad, Jane E. , (Mrs ), 34 Haislip, Margaret A , 86 Hale, Michael L. , 95 Hall, Cecil S. , 86 Hall, Charles B. , 95 Hall, Charles H. , 95 Hall, David W. , 86, 110 Hall, Kathy M., 95 Hall, Linda, 49 Hall, Susan M., 86,167 Halliburton, Teresa G. , 95, 176 Halstead, Mary Etta, 86, 137, 166 Ham, Victor B. , 77, 189 Hamblin, Regina L., 77 Hamilton, Valerie J., 50 Hamlin, Dennis A., 77 Hamlin, James M., 86 Hamm, Edwin E. , 50,114 Hammersley, Charles M., 77,89,105, Hammond, Georgia A., 95,158 Hammond, William R. , 95 Hancock, Barbara L. , 86, 180 Hancock, Gaynelle L. , 18,50 Hancock, Joyce L. , 87 Hancock, Juanita L. , 99, 160 Hancock, Mark D. , 77 Hancock, Patricia A. , 50 Hancock, Randall M., 87,110,132 Hancock, Sandra C. , 95,152, 165, 179 Hannah, Randolph B. , 77 Hardwick, James G. , 77, 166, 190, 197 Hardy, Griffin, (Mr. ), 39 Hardy, Sallyc A. , 21,50,165,171,197, 199,201 Harless, James E. , 77, 152, 160 Harless, John D. , 32,50,56,73,164,165, 173-175,193 Harmon, Brenda L., 77 Harmon, Linda J., 50 Harmon, Vicky A. , 77 Harmon, Wayne D. , 189 Harper, Geraldine S-, (Mrs.), 25 Harris, Carl D. , (Mr.), 30,156 Harris, Carolyn E. , 50 Harris, David C., 50,173 Harris, Gary R. , 77 Harris, Joanna, (Miss), 20, 192, 197 Harris, Kenney R., 99 Harris, Linda C., 77 Harris, Melvin L. , 95 Harris, Nancy J. , 50 Harris, Peggy A. , 95 Harrison, Joseph F. , 50 Harrison, Kathy J., 50,171 Harrison, Marvin S. , 50 Harshaw, Beckie J., 87,179 Hartberger, Deborah A. , 95, 158 Hartless, Danny W. , 95 Hartless, Kathy A., 77 Hartley, Rose M . , 95,179 Hartman, Carol S. , 99 Hartman, Charles L. , 77, 189 Hartman, DinitaC., 98,99,176,179 Hartwell, James E., 50 Harvey, Barry L. , 95,112 Harvey, Renossa L. , 50, 180 Harveycutter, Cary, 132 Hasenback, Ronnie, 77 Hash, Margie, (Mrs. ), 39 Hatcher, Ann D. , 19,87,91,167,179, 197, 198 Hatcher, Richard E., 77, 105, 108, 127, 174,175 Hatcher, Donald A., 50,166,191,200 Havens, Larry T., 50, 156 Havens, Sharon D., 87 Hawkins, Dwight W., 99 Hawkins, Judi, (Miss), 88 Hawkins, Theresa, (Mrs. ), 39 Hayes, Bonnie J. , 99, 159 Hayes, Stewart W., 87 Haynes, Ernest R. , 99, 160 Haywood, Joan, 183 Health Careers Club, 188 Hedgbeth, Llewellyn H. , 50, 185, 201 Hedgbeth, Roger A., 99 Heinz, Constance M. , 95, 180 Heinz, Patricia L- , 18, 77, 180, 187, 195 Helmandollar, Jeanne M. , 50, 166, 178, 184.200 Helstrom, Karen L. , 77, 156, 166, 182 Helvey, Rhonda E. , 87,180,187,195 Hendrick, Ralph H. , 87 Henley, Dwight D. , 77 Henry, Fredia M. , 95, 158 Henry, Michael S., 50 Hernadez, Estela M. , 50, 154, 168, 169, 171,182,185 Herron, Roberta M. , 95 Hess, Mary V., 95, 158 Hibbitts, Ginger L., 77 Hickerson, Judy A. , 87, 182 Hicks, Gary, 77 Hicks, Mary E., 160 Hicks, Terri P. , 99,159 Higgs, Carolyn M. , 77, 165 Highfill, Elizabeth H. , 95 Highfill, Jefferson W. , 87, 110, 111, 164, 165,170,174 Hildebrand, John R., 95, 167, 186 Hildebrand, Martha K., 78,167,171, 182,184 Hilton, Linda S., 87, 180 Hincker, Lawrence G. , 50, 193, 197, 199 Hincker, Loren C., 99 Hite, Brenda G., 51 Hite, Bruce A , 87 Hite, Ralph K., 99 Hoback, Suzanne, 95 Hockett, Susan R , 78, 157 Hodges, Jane E. , 51 Hodges, Linda F., 78 Hodges, Margaret E. , 51 Hodges, Maria, 157 Hodges, Michael D., 95 Hodson, Diana S. , 95, 158 Hogan, Ricky W. , 95, 160 Holdren, Kathryn E., 78, 165 Holland, Barbara A., 51,168,171,182 Holland, David L , 99 Holloway, Harry L., 78, 185, 192 Holloway, Margaret E. , 95,158,180 Honaker, Jerry L. , 78, 102, 178 Houff, Paula A. , 51 Hough, Amelia J. , 87, 157, 185 Hough, Raymond F. , 51,114,117,127 170 Howell, Edward, 202 Hubbard, James D., 99 Huff, Joan E., 87 Huff, Mary M. , 51 Huff, Melvin S., 87 Huffman, BirtC., 51 Huffman, Michael W., 52, 183 Huffman, Norma, 78 Huffman, Steven M . , Hughes, CathrynR., 52 Hughes, Thomas J., 78 Humphries, Catherine W. , 87,167,179, 197, 198 Humphries, John W. , 53, 105, 108, 173- 175,184, 185, 200 Hunt, Richard P., 87, 160 Hunt, Walter A., (Mr.), 16 Hurdle, Nancy J., 95,158 Hurt, Frances L., (Miss), 26 Hyatt, Lydia L., 53, 146, 154, 156 Hylton, Aubrey G. , 87 I Ingram, Bruce E. , 87, 185 INKSLINGER, 191 Interact Club, 172 Ireland, Steven C . , 78, 187 Irvin, Richard L. , 99 J Jacobs, Richard A., 79, 156, 170 Jaeger, Susan, 79 James, JudyG., 18,53 James, Susan A., 95 Jamison, Daphne W. , (Mrs.), 27,190 Jamison, David L., 21,53,73,156,165, 166,167, 173, 187 Janney, Joyce, 52 Jarret, Linda I., 95,158 Jennings, Deborah J. , 95 Jennings, Lillian G., (Mrs.), 20,98 Jensen, Donna I. , 95, 158, 165 Jeter, Mildred T. , 18,52,142 John, Debbie A. , 87, 157 Johnson, Bonnie G. , 52, 188 Johnson, Clydedine R. , 53 Johnson, Erik S. , 53, 127, 174, 187 Johnson, Ginger S. , 95 Johnson, Jeffry T. , 95 Johnson, Kenneth E. , 79, 105, 106, 114, 132,165,167,174, 175, 184 Johnson, Mary B. , 95 Johnson, Peggy, (Mrs.), 38 Johnson, Philip W., 73, 130, 132 Johnson, Randall L. , 95 Johnston, Jay, 79 Johnston, Linda K. , 79, 178, 182 Joiner, Stepen R. , 87 Jolly, Sue E., 87, 137, 171 Jones, Brenda J., 95 Jones, Carl, 27 Jones, Deborah A., 53, 166, 171, 182, 187 Jones, Donald L. , 53 Jones, Eliza, 38 Jones, HokeO., 95 Jones, Jeffrey D., 87, 156 Jones, Jo Ann, 79, 194, 195 Jones, Joa n D. , 95 Jones, Linda C. , 53 Jones, Richard W. , 99 Jones, Shirean V. , 52 Jones, Shirley M., 87 Jones, Victor L. , 87, 174, 175 Jordon, Jon (Mr.), 36 Journell, Robert M . , 52,127,135,174, 175 Joyce, Eddie M., (Mr.), 16,110 K Kageals, Marshall C., 87,167 Kanode, Jackie W. , 87,89,174 Kanode, Kathy A. , 87,91 Kanode, Richard R. , 95, 157 Kanode, Teresa E. , 99 Karnes, Gloria A. , 95, 158, 178 Keen, Bonnie L., 95,158 Keeney, Rebecca A., 87,164,165 Keith, AuvrayC., 53,196,198 Kelly, Gary L. , (Mr.), 17,164,165,174, 175,184,189 Kendig, John G. , 79, 173, 184, 192 Kessinger, Charles W. , 79 Kessler, Carolyn A., 53 Key, Barry L. , 79, 166, 173 Key Club, 170 Keyes, Daryl E. , 79 Keyettes, 171 % Kidd, Kitty S. , 95 Kidd, L. Mildred, (Miss), 21,92 King, Charlotte F., 53,183 King, Claudia U. , 95 King, Dreama A. , 79 King, Nancy L. , 79, 184, 187 King, Robert D. , 53, 160, 163 Kingery, Barry E. , 95,112 Kingery, Richard W. , 79 Kinsey, Robyn M., 88,165,167,176,192 Kingsey, Vicki L. , 95 Kinzer, Libby A , 99,159 Kinzie, Carolyn F., 52,157,171,201 Kiser, Kenneth D . , 95 Klein, Anne B- , 88 Klein, Thomas C., 79,170 Klein, Wallaces., 95,112,174 Knight, Debbie A., 95 Knight, Ronald L. , 95 Knighton, Charles T , 52, 166, 173, 184 Knouff, Samuel O , 79, 134. 135, 175 Kott, Michael J., 95,123,157,165 Krafft, Michelle, 95, 158 Krupin, Robin, 88 Krupin, Sharon L , 52, 171, 183 K.V.C., 189 Kyle, Joyce A. , 95,158 Kyle, Ruth, 203 L Laffoon, Carolyn S. , 88, 187 Lafon, Linda G., 52 Lancaster, Donna S. , 88, 137, 142, 176 Lancaster, Gary M. , 79,189,191 Lancaster, Jerry W. , 95 Lane, Diane G. , 79, 138, 139 Lanham, Jerry L. , 52 Lanter, Judy L. , 79 Lapierre, Deborah M. , 53 Laprad, Danny L. , 84, 88 Laprad, Larry W. , 99 LaRocco, James J., 79,160,163,166 Larrick, Susan L. , 34.79,176 Latin Club, 184-186 Lautenschlager, Carolee A. , 88 Lautenschlager, Edward W. , 53, 187, 189, 192 Lautenschlager, Karen S , 95, 192 Law, Beverly C. , 79 Law, Deborah A. , 95 Law, Stephanie E. , 79,157 Law horn, Denise E. , 79 Lawrence, Charlotte J., 95 Lawrence, Connie F , 95,158,179 Lawrence, Dale L. , 53 Lawrence, Linda K. , 18,52 Lawrence, Theresa A. , 88 Lee, Bonnie W., 52,69,166,171,184, 201 Lee, Glenn W. , 52 Lee, Hugh A■, 88 Lee, Larry W. , 88, 105, 110, 120 Lee, Marilyn A. , 95, 179, 186 Lee, Rebecca G., 52, 146, 154,157,166, 171, 178, 195, 200 Leigh, Gail (Miss), 20, 182 Leite, Carlos, 173 Leonard, Carl E. , 79 Lester, Phyllis G. , 52, 188 Lester, Sammye L. , 88, 157 Lew eke, Barbara E. , 53 Lew eke, Scott R., 95 Lewis, David L., 95, 191 Lewis, David S - , 99,191 Lewis, Deborah G. , 27,95 Lewis, Gertrude E. , 53, 157 Lewis, Robert T. , 79, 130, 183 Lewis, Robert W., 53 Lindamood, Neva D. , 98,99 Lindsey, Deborah J. , 95, 158 Lindsey, Catherine J. , 79 Little, Lueela, 203 Loan, Ernest H. , 88 Logan, Katharine, 88, 90, 179, 184 Logan, Martha J. (Mrs ), 29,186 Logan, Susanne L., 79,184 Logwood, Patricia A. , 95,178 Long, Joe E. , 55, 189 Long, Larry W., 55 Long, Maria G. , 99 Long, Peggy G. , 95 Long, Rhonda L. , 88 Looney, Donald L. , 95 Looney, F. Michelle, 92,95,103 Lord, Rowland R. , 79, 134, 189 Lovern, Douglas H. , 88 Lowe, Carl J., 99, 191 Lowe, Michael S., 55 Lowell, James (Mr.), 39 Loy, Charles D. , 79 Loy, Gloria D. , 88 Lucado, Jane E., 79,183 Lucado, John S. , 99 Lucado, Pamela S. , 79 Lucas, Deborah D. , 95, 158 Lucas, Mary Paige, 78,79,83,140,164- 166,171,186,194, 195,201 Lucas, Shelby (Mrs.), 203 Lucion, Stephen A. , 55 Lucion, William C - , 95, 112 Lund, Valerie K. , 88, 165, 187 Lynch, Charlotte S. , 20, 55, 182 Lynch, Elizabeth J. , 95, 179 Lynch, Gary L. , 99 Lynn, Charles E., 88 Lynn, Nancy R., 95 Lyon, Margaret T., 55, 140, 141, 157, 171, 178,188 M Mabes, Betty Jo, 55,173,197,199 Manko, Gary A., 88,160,167 Mann, Wilbur E. , 55 Manning, Bonnie J. , 88 Marmaduke, Robert K., 99 Marsh, Terry J., 88 Marshall, Karen E. , 79, 140, 157, 166, 187 Marsico, Emmett J., 95 Marsinko, John F. , 95, 157 Martin, Connie L. , 95,179 Martin, Gary L. , 55 Martin, Joseph W. , 88 Martin, Kathryn F. , 79 Martin, Lee R., 79,130,173,187 Martin, Mary L. , 79, 142, 166, 176, 182, 184 Martin, Mirenda S. , 95 Martin, Sally A. , 55 Martin, Thomas W., 79,189 Martin, Tony E. , 96 Martin, Vicki A. , 34, 88, 137, 167, 176, 187 Mason, Patricia S. , 96 Mattox, Carol G., 55 Mattox, Judy E. , 96 Maury, Melinda F. , 96, 179 Mawyer, Susan D. , 88, 157, 179 Maxwell, Mary Jane (Miss), 25 Maxwell, William H. , 88, 130, 132, 157, 173 Mayhew, Gloria J., 79 McBryde, John D. , 55, 189 McBryde, Marion M., 79,193 McClanahan, Emerson R. , 54, 156 McClure, ReidS., 86,88,105,170,174 McCorkle, Sandra J., 88 McCormack, GaryM., 88,110,133 McCormack, Patricia L. , 94,96, 158, 176 McCoy, Nancy C. , 96 McCoy, Samuel W. , 88,110 McCray, Dave P. , 54,114,117,127,175 McCray, Sarah J. , 99 McCray, Vicki L. , 96 McCully, Michael R. , 31,54,69,104, 106,150, 174, 175, 189 McCulloch, ThadS., 54,166,173,200 McDonald, Thomas R. , 55, 173 McFadden, Peggy J., 55,180 McGhee, Mary A. , 96 McIntyre, Janice L. , 79 McIntyre, Paul D , 79 McKnight, Dwain N , 27,96 McNutt, Kimberley A., 66,180 McNutt, Sharon G. , 96 Me, William, 202 Meador, Brenda K. , 96 Meador, DematrisK. (Mrs.), 32 Meador, Donna S. , 96, 158 Meador, Gary L. , 96 Meador, Joseph H. , 55, 170 Metts, Linwood E. , 96, 191 Metzler, Charles M., 96,191 Michener, Sherry A., 96 Miles, Debra A. , 99, 159 Miley, Richard (Mr.), 35,114,131 Miller, Cynthia A. , 80, 157, 171 Miller, Deborah M., 80 Miller, Donna M. , 96, 158 Miller, Mary A., 96 Miller, Samuel P. , 88, 189 Miller, Yvonne D., 99 Milliron, Carol A., 54 Milliron. Ronnie, 80 Mills, Carson A. , 54, 183 Mills, Rebecca J. , 54 Minyard, Karen J., 96,176,187 Mitchell, Denise F. , 96, 176, 180 Mitchell, Thomas S. , 88,184 Mixed Choir, 157 Monogram Club, 175 Moore, Brenda F. , 88 Moore, Gary W. , 48, 54, 105, 109, 132, 170,175,194 Moore, Judy L. , 80 Moore, Richard E. , 186 Moorman, Elizabeth A., 88,178,184 Moorman, Virginia L. , 55,66,166,182, 184,193,196-198, 201 Moran, Beverly E. , 78, 80, 102, 165, 182, 184,192,195,201 Moran, Daniel W. , 99 Moran, Melody D. , 96, 172, 192 Morey, Susan K. , 96,180 Morgan, Donna M. , 88, 157 Morgan, Wayne S. , 55 Morris, Bonnie G. , 96 Morris, Cheryl A., 88, 160 Morris, LindaS., 34,80,165,178,193 Morris, Lynne D., 34,80, 183 Morris, Samuel B. , 96 Moseley, Myra (Miss), 21,192 Moses, Bonnie M. , 74, 80, 102, 155, 179 Moss, Thomas M , 19, 80, 183 Mottesheard, Frank D. , 55 Mowles, JudyG., 56,178 Mullins, Donna J. , 96 Mullins, JackR., 80 Mullins, Steven A., 57,65,114,126,127, 174,175, 193 Mullins, Susan E., 96, 164, 165, 179 Mumford, Donald A. , 89 Mumford, Fred L. , 57,130-133 Mundy, Rebecca L. , 89 Munna, Jerome, 57 Munna, Ronald W. , 89, 191 Murphy, Terry D. , 96,112,121,123 Murray, Althea K. , 80 Murray, Alvin L , 80, 160, 163, 166 Mutter, Connie J. , 99, 176, 179 Mychesky, David L. , 99 Myers, Richard D. , 99 N Naff, Judy C. , 89,179 Nagele, Robert G. , 99 Nalls, Judy A . , 80 , 187 Napier, J. C. (Mr.), 36 Neathawk, Crystal (Miss), 29 Neidlinger, Judith, 89 Neidlinger, Mikell A., 96,110,134 Nelson, James E., 96 Nelson, Linda S. , 96 Nelson, Melvin M ., 31,57,189 Newbury, Pamela A. , 96, 180 Nichols, Carol Jo (Mrs.), 30 Ninth Grade Girls ' Choir, 158 Nunley, Katherine A., 89,103,179 O Oakes, Esther L. , 49, 56, 150, 156 Obcrlin, John W. (Mr.), 32,183 O ' Dell, Dorothy J. (Miss), 26,190 Oglesby, Robert J. , 96,186,191 Oglesby, William A., 89,167,192 Old, Gregory C. , 89 Oliver, James W. , 96,112 Oliver, Ronald N., 57, 189 Orange, Peggy A., 57 Overton, Karen L., 99,159 Owen, Richard W. , 57, 200 Owen, Susan E. , 56,65,194,195 Owens, Dreama A. , 57 P Paine, Robert P. , 56,114,128-130,170, 174,175, 189,193,197, 200 Painter, Jane W. (Miss), 34, 140, 142 Palmer, Dorothy E. , 157, 178 Palmer, Elizabeth E. , 140, 167, 176 Palmer, Rhonda G. , 80 Pannell, Linda, 56 Parris, Adrian L. , 80, 187 Parris, Karen D. , 89, 180 Parris, Robert W. , 89,156,160,163 Patillo, Donna L. , 89 Patrick, Anne P. , 56, 65, 149 Patsel, David J., 96 Patsel, James W. , 80 Patterson, Patricia L. , 80 Patterson, William A. , 89, 187, 190 Patterson, William H. , 89, 187 Pauley, Alberta, 203 Pauley, Charlotte L. , 96 Pearson, David R , 80,190,197,199 Pearson, Robert D. , 96 Pearson, Steven W. , 57, 185 Peery, Richard M. , 99 Peery, Wanda E. , 89,156,187 Pelletier, Aldrick P. , 96 Pelletier, RitaM., 96 Penn, Wilford C. , (Mr.), 32 Pennington, Linda C., 80, 178 Pep Club, 178,179 Perdue, Linda D. , 80 Perdue, Peggy, (Mrs.), 38 Perfater, Wayne L. , 96 Perkins, Sandra Y. , 96, 180, 186 Perry, Shirley K. , 57 Peters, David L. , 96 Peters, Kathy P. , 96 Peters, Judy, 34 Petersen, David B. , 80,114,128,174 Phennicie, Ronald E. , 80 PIONEER Staff, 196-199 Poff, Dennis M., 57,165 Poff, Ricky G., 56,189 Poff, Robin L. , 80, 183 Poff, Ronald C., 80,130 Poff, Wesley L. , 96, 191 Pollard, Robert W. , 80, 160, 175, 193 Poole, Ruth A. , 56 Porter, Andrew A. , 80, 105, 170, 174 Porter, Edgar C., 89 Porter, Thomas W. , 80, 127, 189 Powell, Aubrey (Mr.), 37 Powell, Benjamin T., 56,173 Powell, Lawrence J. , 80, 134 Powell, William B. , 96, 186 Pratt, Linda J., 56 Preston, Peggy L. , 99 Price, Anna H. , 96, 165, 176, 179 Price, Elizabeth A. , 80, 182 Price, Joe T., 57, 105, 126, 127, 174, 175 Price, Kathy L., 96, 158, 176 Price, Margaret A. , 96, 158 Price, Toby A., 96 Proffitt, Linda D. , 96,180 Prufer, Kyle P. , 89 Pruitt, Sharon A , 57 Puckett, Curtis L. , 99 Pugh, Rita G. , 80 9 Quisenberry, E. Kay, 89, 157 R Rakes, Judith A. , 78,80 Rash, Mary (Mrs ), 29 Ratcliff, David G. , 80 Ratcliff, Debbi L. , 96, 180 Ratcliff, Wanda S., 89,157 Rave, Susie, 27 Reed, Frank D. , 89, 113 Reese, Phillip F., 89,192 Repass, LindaS., 78,80,165,184,187, 194,195 Rettinger, James G., 57,183 Reynolds, Carolyn J., 96,158 Reynolds, Gordon D -, 99 Reynolds, Judy A., 80,157 Reynolds, Karen J. , 89,140,141,176 Reynolds, Kenneth R., 56 Reynolds, Mary J., 96 Reynolds, Patricia A. , 36,80 Reynolds, Phillip M., 89,110,183 Reynolds, Sandra L. , 56 Rhodes, Bruce W. , 96, 123 Rhodes, Larry W. , 19, 89 Rice, Katha D., 56,183 Richards, Dan W. (Mr.), 22 Richards, Garritt S. , 56 Richardson, Emma K., 57 Richardson, Janis L. , 57,73,151,171 Richardson, Melvin A. , 96 Ridgeway, Rachel R. , 99 Riley, Karen L., 96 Ring, DanF., 49, 57, 69, 178, 197, 200, 201 Roach, Katherine (Miss), 180 Roberts. Billie J. , 96 Roberts, Cynthia A., 97 Roberts, James M., 99 Roberts, Sylvia S., 97 Roberts, Tim, 89 Robertson, Douglas G., 80,190,200 Robertson, Kathy S. , 58 Robertson, Karen B- , 90, 140, 142, 160, 176 Robertson, Ronald L. , 97, 187 Rolston, Patty S. , 58, 146, 147, 154, 178 Roop, Juanita, 203 Roop, Judy M. , 89 Rose, Van P. (Mr. ), 39 Rosenberg, Elise R. , 158 Rostenberry, Lois (Mrs.), 37 Rowe, Joseph W. , 99 Rowe, Patti S. , 176,180 Rudolph, Richard C., 44,58,150,160, 163 Ruscigno, Connie J. , 58, 71, 146, 154, 193,201 Russell, Dedra C. , 97, 158, 186 Rutledge, Roger Q. , 99, 159 Rutledge, Terry L., 80 Rymer, Donna L. , 89, 156 S Sackett, Richard M., 80,184 Sackett, Roy B. , 97, 186 Sadler, William P., 80 St. Clair, Clarence K., 58 St. Clair, Otha V. (Mr.), 22,202 Salem, William A., 97,110,122,123 Sample, Judith E. , 97, 158 Sample, PamalaJ., 89,156,187 Sampson, James L , 97 Sampson. Robert L. , 58,80 Sampson, Sammy M., 97 Sampson, Steve F., 97 Sargent, Cheryl E. , 97, 160 Sartin, Linda M., 80 Saunders, George (Mrs. ), 181 Saunders, Terry A. , 97, 158 Saunders, Thomas B. , 59, 183 Saville, Sherce R. , 97, 103, 164, 165, 179 Sayers, Malinda (Miss), 20, 192 S.C. A. , 164, 165 Schilling, Sue E., 34,80,178,180 Schultz, Melissa G., 89,157 Schwille, Kathryn M., 89 Schwille, Stephen G , 45,58,191,200 Scott, Pamela K. , 80, 183 Selleck, Constance M , 99, 159 Selman, Deborah J., 97 Setzer, Billie C. (Mr. ), 16 Sharr, Linda K. , 81,178,187,195 Shaver, John A. , 81 Shaver, Richard E. , 99 Shaw, Jim, 112,123 She lor, David W. , 52,58,60,71,105,146, 153,164,165,173, 174, 175, 200 Shelor, Roy L. , 97, 160 She lor, Winton W. , 58. 197 Shepherd, Robert H. , 90 Sherertz, Charlotte M , 97, 103, 179 Sherertx, Michiline H , 97, 103, 179 Sherertz, Peter C- , 58, 174, 175 Shcrrard, Brenda K., 97,158,176 Sherrard, Mary Jo, 81,156,171,194,195 Shields, Deborah A . , 99, 159, 179 Shields, Dennis W. , 58, 183 Shields, Lynde D., 97 Shiplett, Fred A., 97 Shively, Faye, 157 Shockley, Brenda, 81 Shockley, Robert W. , 59 Showman, Beverly F. , 97 Shrader, Donna L. , 97 Shriver, Donna, 180 Shropshire, LorethaC., 190 Simmons, Judy L. , 58 Simmons, Nancy L. , 97 Simmons, Robert M., 18,58 Sipe, Shirley C., 81 Sisson, Linda K., 58 Sizer, Harold D. , 90 Skelton, Kay A. , 58 Slayton, James J. , 58,67,156.166,170, 175,193,200,201 Slusher, Joyce E. , 59, 171 Slusher, Marie K. , 58 Slusher, Steven L-, 58,105,134,135,174, 175,184 Smith, Anglyn R. , 90 Smith, Audrey G. , 90 Smith, Deborah A. , 81,140,165,178 Smith, Deborah L , 97 Smith, Edward L , 90 Smith, George L , 58, 166, 184 Smith, Norman A. , 59, 194, 195 Smith, Orval W. , 59 Smith, Perry L. , 90 Smith, Rebecca M., 22,81.160,171 Smith, Roy H. , 81, 105, 189 Smith, Steven W. , 59,112,122,123,151, 174,183 Snead, George W., 81,166,173,184,195 Snead, Samuel C., 59,81 Snead, Susan W. , 81,165,178,184,194, 195 Snow, Margaret E. , 59, 172 Spain, Edwin E., 97, 160, 186 Spangler, James E. , 189 Spangler, Linda F. , 82 Spanish Club, 187 Spence, Virgil D. , 82 Spencer, Darline I. , 58 Spencer, Denise E. , 18,82,178,180 Spencer, Diane L., 97, 158 Spencer, John D. , 82 Spickard, Sally E. , 90. 178 SPOKESMAN Staff, 194, 195 Sprinkle, KailynnC., 82,140,141,148, 149,164-166,169,184,194.195 Stallins, Mary P. , 34, 82, 136, 137, 142, 176, 195 Stanley, Kathy P. , 97 Stanley, Rebecca J. , 90 Stanley, Rick T. , 99 Staples, Michael W., 99 Stein, GaryC., 42.58,59,71,105,108, 132, 147, 174, 175,184,189,200 Stewart, Melody L. , 97, 158 Stewart, Michael A. , 90 Stinnett, Craig D. , 82. 105, 146, 153, 164,165,173-175,200 Stinnett, JohnR., 59 Stinson, Judith G. , 160 Stokes, Robert D. , 20,59,156,184,192, 193 Stokes, William N. , 97, 186 Stone, Janet L. , 97,158 Stone, Steve T., 97, 157 Stoneman, Rhonda Y., 18,90,182 Stover, Barbara L., 82, 157, 180 Stove, Rebecca L. , 59,63,72,102,146, 154,178,200 Strickland, Glenda F. , 31,90,156 Strickland, Salena R. , 94,97 Strickler, Brenda S. , 59, 166, 184 Strickler, Janet M. , 97, 186 Stump, George A. , 99 Stump, John H. , 59 Stump, Michael G. , 97 Summers, George (Mr. ), 22,83,114,153, 173,174 Surber, Roger L. , 97, 120, 121 Surface, Bonnie M. , 97, 186 Surface, Carolyn P. , 90 Surface, Linda M., 82 Surface, Richard S., 97 Sutherland, Linda L. (Miss), 33 Sutton, Ann L. , 165, 195 Sweeney, Charlotte Y. , 60, 185 Sweet, Larry M ., 60,127,175 Switzer, Rebecca C., 61 Sydenstricker, Alyce (Mrs.), 38 T Tackett, Donald C., 90 Tackett, William G., 189 Takacs, Eva I., 61, 171, 183 Takacs, Frank]., 97 Taliaferro, LindaS., 97,158 Taney, Marjorie E. , 82, 165 Tanner, Anita K. , 90 Tarpley, Susan D., 90,157,165,171,179 Tate, Richard C . , 61 Tate, Roberts., 90,105,110,165,167, 170, 197 Tate, Simon P. , 61 Tavcnner, David M., 19,60 Tavenner, Robert, 19 Taylor, Anna.M., 97 Taylor, Debra J., 99,159 Taylor, Ellen M. , 90.157,179,187 Taylor, Rachel, 82 TEEN TOWN, 193 Terry ' , Carla L. , 90. 157, 180 Terry ' , Dana J , 97, 172, 176 Terry, George S. , 82, 128, 187 Terry, Marty S. , 99, 165 Terry, Patricia A. , 90,160 Terry, Tony L. , 60, 127 Thacker, Allan F. , 97 Thacker, Jeanne D., 61 Thomas, Barbara M., 61 Thomas, Edward W. , 61, 184 Thomas, Nicky R. , 97 Thomas, Richards (Mr.), 33,189 Thomas, Roger C., 61,183 Thomas, William J., 90 Thomason, Ann (Miss), 192 Thomason, Jo Ann, 60 Thomason, James (Mr.). 39 Thompson, Carolyn J , 18,97 Thompson. David A. , 99 Thompson, Lou Ellen, 90 Thompson, Wallace L. (Mr. ), 35 Thor, Philip W. , 90, 167 Tice, Martha R., 82,178,187 Tillman, Margaret E. , 60,69, 102, 146, Tippett, Cynthia G. , 82, 140, 178, 187 Tolley, Brenda G., 91 Toney, Omer (Mr. ), 36 Trail, Sondra F. , 97, 180 Trammell, Patrick L. , 75,82.105,110, 114 Trent, James L , 189 Trevillian, Gregory V. , 82 Tribley, James M., 189 Tunstall, Richard, 153, 174, 175 Tunstall, Walter (Mr. ), 37 Turner, Anita M. , 82, 179 Turner, Bobby L. , 99 Turner, Donald S , 82, 105 Turner, Jennifers.. 186 Turner, Nancy L , 91 Turner, Rebecca A. , 99, 164, 165 Turner, Rebecca R. , 99, 164, 165 Turner, Susan M., 61,70,146,150,184, 185.201 Turner, T homas A., 134,135 Turner, William G. , 91,113,167 Tuttle, Diane B. , 82,140,142,166,176, 187 Tyler, J. R. (Mr.), 37 U Underwood, Deborah A. , 91,137 V VanEps, Carolyn C., 34,82,182,184,187 VanEps, Phyllis W., 97, 158, 186 VanNortwick, Venicia L. , 99 VanValkenburg, Sherry R. , 61,171,178 Varney, Lynn A., 91,180 Vaughan, Nancy P. , 97 Vaughan, Steven R. , 82 Vaught, Elizabeth G. , 97, 158 Vess, Douglas A., 61 Vess, Ruth J. , 91, 157 Vest, David L. , 91 Vest, Steve, 91 Viar, Betty G. , 82,178 Vincent, Bernard C., 112 Volpe, MaryM., 74, 76, 82, 152, 155, 179 W Wade, Martha R. (Miss), 17,171 Wade, Thomas H. , 61,183 Wade, William J. , 99,160 Waggy, Debra D. , 34, 60, 140, 142, 156 Waldrop, Louis S . , 84,91,110 Walker, Jane D., 97 Walker, Mark A. , 60, 134, 189 Walker, Rebecca L. , 97 Walker, Richard M . , 91 Walters, Brenda L. , 97 Walters, Kevin A., 91,187 Walters, Lucinda S. , 91, 160 Walters, Ronald N. , 19,86,91,110,112 Walters, Terry M., 97 Walthall, Gary L. , 60,70,114,127,170, 174,175,194, 200, 201 Walton, Cathy J., 38,60 Walton, Janie M. , 97, 158, 179 Walton, KateC., 91,103 Walton, Mary V. , 97 Walts, Cindy M., 99,176 Ware, Neoma E. , 82,180 Waters, Hazel L. (Mrs.), 24,42 Waters, RebeccaS., 34,82,176,184 Watkins, Norman, 157 Watkins, Richard L., 82,127,190 Watkins, Stephen A. , 91,167,184 Watts, Richard T. , 60, 170 Webb, Brenda G. , 60 Webb, Charlie B. , 82, 189 Webb, David M., 82 Webb, Deborahs., 84,91,137,187 Webb, Sharon L. , 82, 197, 198 Webber, William M., 91,195 Webster, Olin T. , 97, 191 Weddle, Patsy M. , 97 Weeks, EdnaM. (Mrs.), 17 Weikle, Harold E. , 97, 160 Welch, Wilford M. , 82, 114 Wells, Carolyn S. . 99 Wells. James A , 97,134,135 Wells, Thomas E. , 91, 186 Wendt, Elizabeth T. , 91,179,185 Wertz, David E., 99 Wertz, Deborah K., 91,160 Wertz, Joe R., 91,160 West, Jimmy D. , 91 Wheeler, James L. , 99, 160, 161 Wheeler, judyM., 91 Wheeling, Deborah G. , 34,42,54,56,60, 71, 140-143,150,151,164,165,176.192, 193,201 Welby, Joe S. , 60, 191, 192 White, Carolyn K., 82 White, Fred W. , 82 White, Henry S., 91,157 White, Kathy M. , 91, 178 White, Kenneth R. , 63 White, Louis C., 91 White, Mark E. , 91, 156 White, Ray C. , 82 White, Shirley S. , 82 White, Vicki R., 82,178,185 Whitesell, Don A. , 97, 186 Whitlow, Linda, 157 Whitman, Nancy L. , 78,83,102,135,164, 165,187 Whitman, William R., 63,72,105,146, 174,175 WTiitmire, Larry L. , 97 Whitt, Evon, 63, 160 Wickham, Arthur K., 83 Wickham, Delma F. , 91 Wigington, Timothy O. , 91 Wilboume, Nancy J. , 63,182 Wilburn, Robert W. , 63, 183 Wiley, James T. , 97 Wilkerson, Phyllis J., 97,186 Wilkes, Marsha C., 91,165,167 Willard, David W. , 97,186 Willard, Denton 83,113-117,170 Williams, Angela K. , 83,171,201 Williams, Billy R. , 97 Williams, Calvin H. , 63, 183 Williams, Carol A., 34,83,176 Williams, Jennifer L. , 97, 158, 176, 177, 179 Williams, John D. , 83 Williams, Judy A. , 63 Williams, Linda S , 97 Williams, Marshall D. , 99, 159, 191 Williams, Michael R., 83 Williams, Randall B , 91 Williams, Stephen J., 63,183 Williams, Steven L. , 62.105,127,156, 164,165,170,174, 175, 189 Wilson, Charles D. , 134 Wilson, Gary A., 97 Wilson, James H., 97 Wilson, Kenneth T. , 97 Wilson, (Mrs. ), 18 Wilson, Pat, 31,156,171 Wimmer, Judy L. , 83, 171 Wimmer, Patricia K. , 97 Windel, David L. , 62, 156, 192 Wingo, Diane, 83,180 Wirt, William A. , 91 Witt, Billie J. , 91 Witt, Lynelle D., 63 Wolfe, Leslie A., 91,157, 171 Wolfe, Patricia J.. 63,167,171,201 WOLVERINE TURNTABLE, 193 Womack, Mary F. , 62 Woodall, Virginia C., 99,159 Woodlief, Diana L. , 62,67,146,154, 178, 195 Woods, Bonnie, 83 Woods, Charles H. , 83,160,189 Woods, Linda G. , 83, 183 Woods, Nancy S , 97, 160 Woolwine, Larry M., 18,63 Woolwine, Randall W. , 63,189,192 Wooten, James K. , 91, 189 Worley, Pam L. , 97, 179 Wreden, Alexis E. , 97, 179 Wright, Frances, 91 Wright, Jerry E. , 62, 128 Wright, Robert H. , 62,174 Wulfken, Christine M., 19,83,166,171, 197, 198,201 Wulfken, John H., 97, 165 Wyatt, Julia M., 91, 157 Wygal, Vickie G. , 97, 158 Wyrick, Barbara J. , 99, 159, 176 Y Yancey, Kenneth (Mr. ), 39 Yates, Robert J., 63,189 Yates, Ruth N. (Mrs.), 35 Yearout, Donna S. , 91, 157, 179 Yearout, Michael D. , 63, 157, 178, 189 York, Lester R. , 99, 160 Young, Barbara A. , 99 Young, Barbara V. , 91,160 Young, Barry R., 25,83.113,186 Young, Robert L. , 99, 160 Young, Thompson S , 97 Young, William I., 83 Y-Tecns, 173 Z Zamorski, Kathryn S , 137 Ziegler, Lloyd, 202 Zorr, Joan G. , 99, 160 Zorr, Peter E. , 19,97 Y K , , , u, .6 C V O ' P V y Aix 3r L A c O VT , 0 yo l ' x, d ' 0 % J? . A A V a 0 aa An A py -O ' A V ° i ' - r A A £ b 6 ■ tAA m i ! f r vO D P ) f I 1 ' 1 £F. •a: q f |: fifi t P PJk SI [Ifl 111=! J5 e r- i •— —a ttffW Patterns of Nostalgia Distinguish pomp from circumstance In moments of reminiscience. The flashing of a turning tassel Floods the mind with priceless memories— A diploma grasped securely, A look back into an eon of scholastic development, A realization of the finality of the moment, And the pride of having finished at least One thing in life. Irretrievable moments are lost forever, And there can never be another time exactly like this one. A sense of loss invades the soul, A realization that this is the end. But somehow tearful SENIORS Turn their light to other corners, Bombarding the world with their freshness and youth. ■ rva-v-a t -crv ct -rrvcv |j A U£b ' etA. Jsy i JTal G . Gc pjeMou CW i, xJb kbqpxA ibJU- ujsl , Ho-vo a- ru f rV YT K (jUnjLm cm fcka, JXoJ (3 l v4) Atn ' b $Avnk fero nrvU-civ, QjtyRs - Vv • • ' ulmJ Ae i. t|cru yruy Jlrcrtrk JL u Avcbb end- uct . ihf- c!W i r The pattern of the year is over. The work, the fun, and the worry are revealed now only through a fondly remi¬ niscing glance back over these pages. We have many to thank for this—Howard Hammersley for his help with pictures; Hotel Roanoke for allowing us to use the Presi¬ dent’s Suite as a background for pictures; Mrs. Banner for her patience and understanding during tense dead¬ line rushes; Miss Moseley for her hours of proofreading, a surprise received as a blessing; Mrs. Aldridge, Miss Hurt, and other faculty members for their co-operation, and our many friends who helped us keep up the spirit; of course, we thank Mrs. Bowman and our staff more than anyone, particularly our hard-working Senior mem¬ bers who loyally stayed so many late nights. Yes, the year is over; the pattern is complete. With a wistful poignancy, we say “Thanks.” Ginny Moorman Gary Carter Co-Editors 232 CV 9 ?f dlofvVios- no (j rno££ dici s X c 0 s rsr a 2 ' bo s dl .Hou nvj t ■ Xe, re ' uT ' X, fc d 3 ' “1 1 l q cm, c jurtca. ' ruiL d ac{ a. -urf XA. XhooXt Ydic ] One ru.u llh. 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