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

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 210

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1969 volume:

iff uUHi ,V ' {W _ ■|fi % . v;v M » ' » i! ' mm 1 lffl gEr -Jm hhV HUB !J 1 i .. m HI m wwBMflKi ' -t | m mi •% M Z9 Bn ' V ' ilk s anraigtH SHBk I jgg|j. Ok Ufa jBs [ 1 ,’ ' . . . - 1 N VU ' 1 j L. X ra 2 2 2 2 3 2 V 7 5 £WS. 2 6 A A A A , A A A __ 4 -y--y A -Ar li iTTTtl » .... . J t SECOND FLOOR. ANDREW ' TRAD ' FLr. THIRD FLOOR 3 )V 30l 302 -AJ _A. _A. _A_ _A. __A " 9 - - - 7 - 30 3 03 .JOJT FIRST FLOOR ,i »« w Lmm KUddto School V » NEW OUTLOOKS AND WIDER HORIZONS BECAME apparent as students situated themselves and had time to reflect. With as much as one fourth of a course’s re¬ quired time given to unscheduled labs, aspiring scholars had ample opportunity to work on pet projects, use new tapes and visual aids, even spend hours in the well- stocked I 1C, or in the cafeteria if they were exhausted at the whole bit. There was time and permission to work on non-academic fields if one so desired; accordingly, many students became acquainted with art and practical sciences. Modular scheduling was taking a stable shape and gaining respect from the student body. v 9 : fm JkgL jM [prjNsff . «j yeAk ' M ?|f pcjj H fI HSr |r .. v . AS AUTUMN PROGRESSED, LEWIS WAS JOLTED INTO THE REALIZATION THAT we could not have champion teams every year, but the fact was not too upsetting. Spirit continued at a high level while students ex¬ plored other areas in which to excel. New subjects were timidly entered into and then enthusiastically pursued. Hard-working staffs began the temporary coverage and permanent record of the year; copy started flowing and pictures were taken of every aspect of the mod scene at Lewis. Piped into the cafetaria and featured at assem¬ blies, music continued to be a welcome source of pleasure. 12 13 MANY THINGS REMAINED the same in our mod world. As always, Seniors began to appreciate, as they never had before, their teams, their clubs, their friends, and even familiar buildings. Underclassmen shared for the first time the delight of seeing a faculty member participate in a funny assembly. Juniors continued to excel in the Magazine Drive to raise funds for “the best Prom ever. " Athletes strived to break school records; the band practiced just as hard to present fine shows. There were too many changes, too many new routines, however, to escape the fact that Our World Did Go Mod in 1969. 14 V ■ sfziA IS 15 16 High school society—a fickle thing, embraced and feared by 11, occupying perhaps the most important mods of our lives. Composed of complex classroom diplomacy and intramural ompetion, student life fills uncountable modules of time with gony, frustration, joy. Egos are strengthened, hearts are ken; students mature through their social experiences. iSTUDENT LIFE 17 Frances Coleman Shelton Brown Homecoming THE ’68 HOMECOMING COURT CREATES A SPECTACLE OF BEAUTY Queen King Nancy Whitman Larry Cecil Debbie Fleming Nancy King Betty Viar Mary Volpe Mary Lou Bredlow Jerry Honaker n Sandy Gravely Sue Snead jr A jubilant court highlights the swinging Homecoming Dance. COURT WATCHES FESTIVITIES WHIRL AROUND Seniors assure the Wolverines of “smooth sailing” over the Flying Eagles. Heart pressure was built up and fingernails got shorter in eager anticipation of Homecoming. Full of merriment and celebration, this annual pageant demanded organization, stu¬ dent slaving, and originality to achieve success. This year October 25 spelled SUCCESS, producing the best assembly, parade, game, and dance ever to commemorate this event. Traditionally the Monogram Club had the touchy job of choos¬ ing the Homecoming Court. Tight lips and top security kept the news of the membership of the 1968 Court quite a mystery. Finally the muffled P.A. system got across the names of the lucky girls, thus pacifying the anxious student body. Then prep¬ arations really began. Breath-taking floats were made, decor¬ ations for the Homecoming Dance were planned, new dresses were bought, a parade was organized, and the impatient Wol¬ verine gridmen pawed the earth awaiting the arrival of the Beckley Flying Eagles from West Virginia. October 25 finally came . . . Queen Nancy Whitman and King Larry Cecil gallantly promenaded around the gym floor. Crut¬ ches hardly kept Prince Charlie Hammersley from receiving his crown, and Jane Bowman became Princess. A 54-7 victory that night warmed all our homecomers and Wolverines alike despite the bitter cold. Celebration seemed hardly to have be¬ gun Saturday night when it was time to go home. Now, relive that 1968 Homecoming weekend and you’ll agree it was just plain great! 20 Homecoming gives Freshman a chance to claim that “We’re Little but we’re Tuff” 1 ¥5 Michie Sherertz, did you have a wild time at the Homecoming Dance? Debbie Fleming and “Ralph” Martin reflect the merriment of Homecoming festivities. Queen Nancy Whitman and Princess Jane Bowman exhibit the thrill of reigning over Homecoming. 1 II ■ 2) Powderpuff Football SENIORS OBTAIN Rainy weather and a soggy field could hardly dampen the raging spirit of the ’68 powder-puffers. After sacri¬ ficing many beautiful Sunday afternoons to diligent practice, both Juniors and Seniors were eager to dis¬ play their football skills. REVENGE BY WHIPPING THE JUNIORS 6-0 Oakey’s Field was filled with spectators Sunday, No¬ vember 17, when these teams clashed. The Juniors won the toss and chose to receive the ball. Junior fire¬ ball, Mary Etta Halstead, struggled for several yards of gain. Soon after, the Seniors had the ball but failed to score. Junior fans were going wild in the second quarter when Halstead flashed across the goal line only to be called back due to offside penalties. Half¬ time found a scoreless and not soreless game. Desperate coaches tried to mend tattered and bruised spirits while the powder-puffers needed only water to be rejuvenated. In the third quarter, determined 69’ers savagely plodded toward the end zone, but failed to reach it. Again the Juniors crossed the goal line but were called back due to a penalty. With twelve minutes left to play, it seemed that the game would end in a 0-0 deadlock. Both coaches and spectators nervously paced up and down the side¬ lines as ten of those twelve minutes ticked away. With only one yard to go, Senior Kailyn Sprinkle scored the only touchdown of the day. Senior fans were drunk with happiness and happily staggered away with a 6-0 victory, the second Senior victory in history. Muddy, discouraged Juniors gave a sportsman-like cheer for the Seniors as the victors triumphantly headed for Lendy’s. Senior Spartan Penny Stallings, makes a savage attempt to down Ann Hatcher. Muddy Juniors pave the way for another sprint by Mary Etta Halstead. 5 p f II v " " ■M - 22 Kailyn Sprinkle twinkles as she joyfully hugs the pigskin for a 6-0 victory. The camera was quick, but not quick enough, as Jane Bowman hurtles down the field. Hopefully, after each play, every gal will get up laughing like Sid Carter. 23 Senior Talent Show HAPPINESS IS...THOUGHTS OF 69 Early in December preparations were being made for the annual Senior Talent Show which was entitled “Happiness Is .. Progress was slow; but, steadily it improved until Bev Mo¬ ran, Senior class President, discovered a mis- Bonnie and Clyde, i 4.1 i. i • , mi alias Linda Morris hap that proved to be near disaster. Ihe open- anc j Andy East, dis¬ ing song, Apple Cider, had to be scrapped due Pjay their talents as to the untimely disappearance of the PRE- monies! MIER’s band equipment. Amidst all the con¬ fusion however, the 69ers once again pulled through with flying colors. Various acts created an atmosphere of fun and good times, such as the “Body”, a comedy de¬ scribing the reaction to a harmless kiss, a Phil¬ ippine folk dance named “Binansuan”, presented by our foreign exchange student, Cely Abril, and many others that added spice to the lives of all the students. Presented to the upperclassmen and a few sneaky freshmen on gain time, the mighty Seniors displayed the hilarious(P) talent of 1969. The Seniors reminisce those earlier years as Cheri Burton, Becky Waters, Cindy Eubanks, Mary Jo Sherrard and Karen Helstrome sing an original version of “That’s What Happi¬ ness Is . . .”. 24 The audience hold their breath fear¬ ing that Cely Ab¬ ril may soon be soaked with water, only to be amazed at her co-ordina¬ tion and agility. The Seniors really sock it to ’em and show the underclassmen that this is their last fling on stage. The Temptations at Andy Lou—Soul Brothers Bugs Lee, Pat Sadler, Bob Caudill and Andy Porter sing(?) “My Girl” to a hysterical audience. Chills are sent throughout the au¬ ditorium as Glenda Strickland, David Akers, Mike Kott, Kitty Crush, Billy Cantrell and Cindy Eubanks sing the song, “More”. 25 Assemblies SCARCITY OF ASSEMBLIES CREATES ANXIETY The reigning court and the audience give a round of applause as Jane Bowman is crowned Princess of Homecoming. “Hey, do we have an assembly today? . . . You’re kid¬ ding! . . . Don’t tell me that nurse is coming today to talk on the effects of penicillin? . , . A pep assembly? It’s about time!” . . . These were the various comments heard from several students this year. These school “get-togethers” displayed school spirit, gave recognition in the way of honors and athletics, and some were just plain fun. This year there was a noticed scarcity in the amount of assemblies compared to those of last year. The main prob¬ lem was the new system of modular scheduling at An¬ drew Lewis. It was slightly difficult for the administra¬ tion to find time spots for all the assemblies, but as usual they pulled through and the faculty and the stu¬ dents shared an average of four assemblies each month. Reverend Arthur Brown, better known as the star attraction on “Lay It On the Line”, gives an extemporaneous speech on youth and responsibility at the Thanksgiving assembly. Bob Tate victoriously shoots past John Wulfken, scoring two points for the Varsity in the Junior Varsity and Varsity scrimmage. 26 . Andy East and Ray Fodor contemplate the sudden time-out taken by one team of the Varsity cheerleaders. At the Christmas assembly, Glenda Strickland magnificently leads the choir in one of their new numbers. Vigorous in his musical teaching, Mr. Harris vainly attempts to bring forth the talent of the V. C. (Varsity cheerleaders) Choir. 27 As the old cliche goes, some people are spectators and some are participators. At this point the Juniors seem to have the upper hand, but the Seniors overcome their lethargy to win the contest. Basketball?? UNOFFICAL GAMES PROVIDE EXCITEMENT FOR ALL PRESENT The Wolverines were not the only basketball players that thrilled the hearts of Lewis fans this year. February thirteenth the Key Club sponsored a double-action packed event. The first game saw the “Jerseys” (Senior boys), coached by Pat Trammell, defeat the “Skins” (Junior boys), coached by Sam McCoy and Jeff Highfill, with a score of 55 to 42. During the second half of the double-header the Lewis coaches and faculty swept by the WROV All-Stars 68-53. While handing the All-Stars their worst defeat thus far this year, our men astonished the crowd with their athletic ability. February eighteenth, the better half had a chance to show their skill on the court. In order to raise funds for badly needed uniforms, the Girls’ Varsity Basketball team challenged the women faculty. The Wolverettes lost 44 to 41, but the $133 from ticket sales helped them forget their defeat. Maybe the “civilian” athletes don’t possess the speed and tricky plays of the Varsity, but their determination makes the mg. game interest- 28 Bonnie Moses-Maid of Honor Debbie Fle ming-Queen XfM ' J , The court watches as Mr. Fleming gives his queenly daugh¬ ter a congratulatory kiss after crowning her at the Sweet¬ heart assembly, while flower girl Leslie Bradley and crown bearer Joey Carter dream of future conquests at Lewis. 33 SPRING HERALDED BY BLOOMING BEAUTIES Betty Viar, Mary Volpe 34 Cely Abril—Honor Attendant Shelton Brown, Kitty Crush 35 Honors FOOTBALL AWARDS—Andy Porter, First Team City-County, Second Team Regional; Pat Trammell, Second Team City-County; Larry Lee, Third Team City-County; Boozy Dalton, First Team City-County; Larry Cecil, First Team City-County, First Team District, Second Team Regional, Third Team State; Craig Stinnett, First Team City-County, Second Team Regional; Sam McCoy, Second Team City-County. HONORS BRING FAME TO THE SCHOOL, JOY TO THE RECIPIENTS SNOW COURT QUEEN—Debbie Fleming OUTSTANDING TEENAGERS OF AMERICA—Alvin Murray, Mary Lou Bred- low, Paul Barnett. 36 Middfe Schoo l vtk »l»WI P ROANOKE COUNTY MATHEMATICS HONOR SOCIETY—ROW ONE: Alvin Murray, Charlie Ellington, Nancy Whit¬ man, Sandy Gravely, Ken Johnson. ROW TWO: Philip Thor, George Snead. HOLLY COURT—Jane Bowman, Bonnie Moses. QUILL AND SCROLL- SEATED: Mary Lou Bred- low, Paul Barnett, Mary Paige Lucas, George Snead, Angela Williams, Dreama King, lane Bowman, Kailynn Sprinkle, Beverly Moran. STANDING: Mary Jo Sher- rard, Christ Wulfxen, Treva Carter, Clarke Chase. NATIONAL MERIT—Treva Carter, Paul Barnett, Karen Carter, Barry Key, Ken Johnson, Semifinalist; Chris Wulfken. TEEN TOWN—Paul Barnett, Phyllis Cowan, Ruth Blankenship, Bill Chaffin. LEWIS STUDENTS EXCEL IN DIVERSE FIELDS CRISCO AWARD- OUTSTANDING STUDENT OF HOME ECONOM¬ ICS: Renossa Harvey. HOMEMAKER OF TOMORROW— Lila Dunville. McCALLS TEEN FASHION BOARD— Linda Crook D.A.R. AWARD, A.F.S. STUDENT—Mary Lou Bredlow. S.C.A. HAS PROBLEM TIMES UNDER NEW MOD SCHEDULING The Student Cooperative Association’s job was to pro¬ mote a wholesome relationship between student and ad¬ ministration. This was done by letting the students have a share in the organization of their school. The goal was accomplished by electing homeroom representatives to the House of Delegates. The Executive Council members were elected from the House of Delegates. The SCA had many projects that were undertaken. The annual magazine drive was a success, but all goals were not met. For the kick-off there was a beauty con¬ test between the 50% magazines. It was won by Miss Life. Lewis entered the WROV spirit contest. The school received a trophy for third place. Another ac¬ tivity was sponsoring the sweetheart dance. The main project was raising 1,000 dollars for a Peace Corps school in a needy country. Following a long established tradition, the Student CO-operative Association contributed greatly to the happiness of Andrew Lewis students and administra¬ tion. Phil Thor gapes at the final count of index cards in WROV spirit contest while Steve Waldrop calmly looks on. 1 ♦ 1 • i l jm ' J [ afeffSf - lBk’;, . -Wf - § jPr? JL Jm fL JSB SCA—ROW ONE: Brenda Cash, Pati Wimmer, Georgia Ham¬ mond, Charlotte Pauley, Pat Frazier, Jennifer Turner, Pat Mc¬ Cormick, Katie Humphries, Cindy Ralston, Kathy Buckland. ROW TWO: Michelle Kraft, Ruth Davis, Ginger Johnson, Myrtle Mitchell, Sue Mullins, Treva Carter, Ray Hathaway, Jimmy Cole, Pat Trammell, Jan Goodman. ROW THREE: Elizabeth Wendt, Alvin Murray, Ricky Klein, Charlie Givens, Mack McCorkle, Ann Hatcher, Clifford Carlton, Jerry Honaker, Karen Reynolds. ROW FOUR: Jimmy Garrett, Brad Mullins, Fredie Margon, Gray Aliff, Debbie Hartberger, Lissa Sherertz, Linda Morris, Judy Rakes, Betty Viar, Becky Turner. ROW FIVE: Glenda Strick- landd, Bob Tate, Paul Barnett, Sandy Gravely, Debbie Lund, Margaret Price, Charlotte Sutton, Tanya Wright, Pati Esperti. 43 Beta Club BETAS WIN ON KLASSROOM KWIZ The Beta Club, one of the smartest groups in the school, is a service club as well as an honor group. Throughout the year, they continued to tutor their numerous per¬ plexed school mates. Representatives of the Beta Club successfully appeared on Klassroom Kwiz. (“How many pounds did you say were in an ounce?”) They sched¬ uled several projects to raise money for the A.F.S. March came in like a lion and witnessed busy prepara¬ tion for the state convention in Richmond. By raiding trash cans at a local furniture store to provide cardboard for signs, the members actively boosted Kitty Crush into the campaign for state secretary. After a “tapping” assembly, where various deserving students were announced as new Betas, a banquet was held for the installation of officers. The Beta Club’s last honor and duty of the year was to provide the ushers and marshalls for commencement and baccalaureate. BETA CLUB—OFFICERS: Cassy Ammen, Secretary; Kitty Ammen, President; Karen Carter, Treasurer; George Snead, Vice-President. BETA CLUB—ROW ONE: Miss Sayers, Cassy Ammen, Kitty Ammen, Karen Carter, Treva Carter, Chris Wulfken. ROW TWO: Karen Marshall, Cheri Burton, Marty Kay Hildebrand, Stephanie Law, Karen Helstrom, Diane Tuttle, Jim Hardwick. ROW THREE: Al¬ vin Murray, Eddie Grogan, Paul Barnett, Ken Johnson, Mary Martin, Cheryl Eison, Ann Hatcher. ROW FOUR: James Larocco, Katie Humphries, Mark Kaegels, Susan Hall Karen Reynolds, Eliza¬ beth Palmer, Kitty Crush. ROW FIVE: Bill Oglesby, Philip Thor, Mac McCorkle, Bill Turner, Mark Hanna, David Cundiff. ROW SIX: Bobby Fagg, Bob Tate, Steve Watkins. 44 Beta Club members Treva Carter, Kitty Ammen, and Paul Barnett, along with their enthusiastic audience, display the style which led them to seven straight victories and Lewis’s second Klassroonr Kwiz championship in three years. Kitty Ammen actively presides over the new business at a Beta Club meeting. “Any suggestions as to what nice colors we can paint the lockers this year? How about purple and chartreuse?” Bill Oglesby and Rob Coulter pay close (?) attention at a Beta Club meeting while “snoring Thor” sleeps away. As a rule, Rob Coulter has a word to say on every topic, and this meeting is no exception. Ann Hatcher blurts out her opinion at a Beta Club meeting. Stephanie Law, Mary Martin, Althea Murray, and Paul Barnett show a variety of expressions—interest, merriment, and disgust—at a prying camera during a Beta Club meeting. 45 American Field Services A.F.S. OPENS NEW DOORS TO FOREIGN WORLDS The American Field Service participated more actively at Andrew Lewis this year than ever before. They hon¬ ored Lewis with two exchange students instead of just one. Cely Abril from the Phillipines and Marco Tellini from Italy became the friends of many Andrew Lewis students and citizens of Salem. The A.F.S. also sponsored students from Andrew Lewis who wished to participate in the exchange program. Mary Lou Bredlow spent a fabulous summer in Tehran, Iran; she returned home with many tales and pictures to share with all of Salem. As a new school year began, travel-minded Juniors ap¬ plied for the opportunity to become this summer’s ex¬ change student. The A.F.S. committee examined their characters and sent the names of Sidney Carter and Martha Snider to their office in New York. The girls anxiously awaited the word from New York which could open up a whole new world for the lucky girl this summer. Trouble between countries or just between exchange students?! (No, Marco wouldn’t really chop off unsuspecting Cely’s hand.) Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Ammen, their son, Reid, and their daughter, Kitty, all seem proud of the tem¬ porary addition to their family, Cely Abril, from the Phillipines. 46 The Zarghami Family: Mama Zarghami, Aunt Bahamin, Mary Lou, Baba (Papa) Zarghmi, Atieh, Farrhad, Farnaz, Feresteth, Nasrin, and Farshid. Mary Lou Bredllow, exchange student from Andrew Lewis to Tehran, Iran, spent an eventful summer with her large Iranian family, the Zarghamis, This picture was taken at the airport Tehran as Mary Lou was saying “Hoda Hofaz” (good bye the Farshi language) to her summer family. With dreams of foreign travels, Sid Carter and Marty Snider contemplate hopeful future trips. Marco Tellini from Italy poses with his American family, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Brooks, their sons, Trey and Cameron and their daughter Suzanne. 47 •S.S KEY CLUB-ROW ONE: Freddie White, Richard Jacobs, Bill Ogles¬ by, Charlie Ellington, Gary McCormack, Vice-President; Clarke Chase, President; Paul Barnett, Steve Waldrop, Craig Stinnett, Treasurer; Norman Watkins. ROW TWO: Mac McCorkle, Reid Me Clure, Sam McCoy, Wayne Dyer, Steve Brickley, Mr. Cridlin, spon sor; Denton Willard, Andy Porter, Nicky Thomas, Charles Cline. Key Club KEY CLUB PURCHASES SCHOOL SIGN For the past sixty years, the Key Club has successfully administered to the needs of the community, and this year held to tradition. The group started out the year by participating in the annual Peanut Drive, a project started by the Kiwanis several years ago to aid needy children. Along with the Interact members, the Key Club sponsored the Homecoming Dance. They also pre¬ sented the Thanksgiving assembly with the renowned Arthur Brown as guest speaker. One of the Key Club’s main projects was to purchase materials for a badly-needed school sign, a project greatly appreciated by all students. In February, the group sponsored the WROV All-Star Faculty game. They ended their year with the annual Key Club ban¬ quet and dance. The Reverend Arthur Brown of WROV earnestly speaks at the Thanks¬ giving assembly. 48 Keyettes KEYETTES PUT IN EFFECT ' PROJECT HOC” Every Tuesday afternoon, the walls of room 105 witnessed the effort of thirty-four talkative, ambitious Keyettes work¬ ing on projects for the community. One of the Keyettes’ duties for the school was in leading devotions at P.T.A. meetings. They also continued to sponsor a little girl at the Lynchburg Training School, keeping her well supplied with letters and Barbie clothes. The Keyettes’ main under¬ taking was “Project HOC” (Helping Others at Christmas). They were Santa Claus to two small children in a Salem family, providing them with clothes, toys, and a turkey dinner with all the trimmings. Of course, the Keyette “doings” were not all serious. They had the usual slumber parties (“There’s something unusual about that statute!”) and kidnaping of the newly elected members. (“Did you really hit a mailbox?”) Oh, another rewarding year! Unaware of the sly glances Stephanie Law is casting about the room, Kitty Ammen daydreams during the “old business” at a Keyette meeting. KEYETTES—ROW ONE: Leslie Wolfe, Junior Representative; Cindy Miller, Senior Representative; Susan Brown, Chaplain; Ar¬ lene Coleman, Treasurer; Mary Jo Sherrard, President; Bonnie Tarry, Vice-President; Marty Kay Hildebrand, Recording Secre¬ tary; Judy Wimmer, Historian; Patti Wimmer. ROW TWO: Becky Waters, Cheri Burton, Chris Grina, Karen Grina, Tina Cole, Cassie Ammen Corresponding Secretary; Mary Paige Lucas, Historian, Chris Wulfken. ROW THREE: Stephanie Law, Lila Dunville, Karen Carter, Lynne Curry, Sue Ellen Jolly, Celi Abril, Brenda Sherrard Kitty Ammen. ROW FOUR: Kitty Crush, Susan Tarpley, Pat Frazier, Evelyn Archer, Susan Mawyer, Kathy Schwille, Robyn Kinsey. 49 Y-Teens RECOGNITION COMES WITH ' SNOWBALL” The Y-Teens is a group of girls united together striving to build fellowship of women and girls and to realize the ideals of personal and social living as Christians. A point system in the club was started this year in which each member had to obtain a certain number of points to get a Y-Teen pin. To merit these points, regular attendance at meetings and attendance at all Y-Teen functions was required. The club sponsored a Snowball Dance in the school cafeteria as a fund-raising project. The club hoped that in years to come this could be an annual affair. Fred Frelantz speaks to Y-Teens about mass media, particularly his first love, WROV. Y-TEENS—ROW ONE: Melissa Schultz, Kathy Buckland, Treasurer; Jennings, Pat Helms, Terry Lee. ROW THREE: Lyndan Cole, Pati Jackie Dame, President; Dawn Moran, Program Chairman; Carolyn Esperti, Cathy Gearhart, Brenda Meador. Surface. ROW TWO: Miss Maxwell, sponsor; Beth Ham, Joy 50 mm tr f ♦ i r ri Ilf? • 1 k A La S w m 4n npjs m Hr- ' ' INTERACT—ROW ONE: Randy Gleason, Treasurer; Bobby Fagg, Vice-President; Bob Caudill, President; Richard Carter, Secretary. ROW TWO: Bob Pollard, Leon Burcum, Tom Mitchell, David Wil¬ lard, David Reid, Mark Keagles. ROW THREE: John Kendig, Butch The Interact celebrated it’s third year at Andrew Lewis this year. This organization was a branch of the local Rotary Club. The purpose of the organization was to promote better understanding within our country and internationally. Christmas cards sent to Vietnam was an annual project for the Interact members. The collection of Christmas baskets was one of the projects in which the members took part. Membership was acquired by nomination by a club member. The roll will tend to grow as the club becomes better known and recognized by prospective members. Martin, Mike Dobie, Doug Anderson, Hamp Maxwell, Greg Old. ROW FOUR: Tim Dyer, Paul Archer, Barry Key, Lee Martin, Bill Chaffin, Phil Johnson, George Terry, Frank Booze. Interact THREE YEAR OLD INTERACT CLUB STRIVES TOWARD BETTERING CLUB 51 Monogram Club MONOGRAM CLUB REWARDS ATHLETIC ABILITY MONOGRAM CLUB—ROW ONE: David Peterson, Clarke Chase, Tommy Turner, Roland Lord, Wayne Dyer, Reid McClure, Secre¬ tary-Treasurer; Andy Porter, President; Craig Stinnett, Vice-Presi¬ dent; Coach Dick Miley, sponsor; Freddie White, Burt Smith, Dickie Hatcher, Paul Barnett, Larry Cecil. ROW TWO: Sam Knouff, Jim Wells, Steve Crawford, Boozie Dalton, Bill Spencer, Mike Elam, David Reid, Charlie Givens. ROW THREE: Bobby Fagg, Bill Turner, Leon Burcum, Hamp Maxwell, Randy Gleason, Larry Lee, Jackie Kanode, Bob Tate, Pat Trammell, Andy East. ROW FOUR: Jeff Highfill, Vic Jones, Doug Anderson, Philip Johnson, Paul Archer, Dennis Ashbury, William Graves, Bob Caudill. Being a member of the Monogram Club has always been a goal of athletes at Andrew Lewis. The only (!) requirement for membership has been to earn a letter in any sport offered by the men’s athletic de¬ partment. Beginning with the meeting to elect officers at the first of school, all meetings were held before school in the locker room. The main business conducted at these meetings was the choosing of the Homecoming Court, Queen, Princess, and appointing their escorts. However, being in the Monogram Club is not all work and no play because the members and their dates were the honored guests at a spring picnic held at Stonegate sponsored by the Salem Sports Foundation. As the athletic heroes of Andrew Lewis, the Monogram Club members throughout the year set a living example for aspiring athletes. President Andy Porter presents Steve Crawford his new letter jacket as Reid McClure observes with approval. 52 FCA RELIGION AND ATHLETICS FORM KEY TO FCA The Fellowship of Christian Athletes was composed of athletes interested in spreading the word of Christ through athletics. Anyone connected with the athletic program and with this goal in mind was free to join. Many projects for 68-69 were undertaken to make it a busy year for the FCA. Before school started this year, the FCA, aided by the Salem Sports Foundation, sent three boys to FCA camp at Black Mountain, North Carolina. During the year, the FCA held meetings on every other Wednesday night at school. The various programs included speakers, films of Lewis games, and lively discussions on Friday mornings in Roanoke. The FCA had several projects throughout the year. They planned things such as Christmas and Thanks¬ giving baskets, and selling drinks at home basketball games. This energetic club also helped other FCA groups as two Andrew Lewis FCA members spoke at Glenvar. Perhaps their biggest project, however, was being in charge of devotions at football and basketball games. Through this project, and their many others, the FCA inspired the good sportsmanship shown at all Lewis activities. Ken Johnson, Jeff Highfill, and Bob Tate join heads to write the devotions for the next home basketball game. If f 4 f A FCA—ROW ONE: Tony Farry, fackie Kanode, Steve Waldrop, Brad Mullins, Pat Trammell, Gary McCormick, Sam Highfill. ROW TWO: Mark White, Larry Lee, Barry Duckworth, Ken Johnson, President; Bob Tate, Bulletin Chairman; Bobby Fagg, Danny Hurdle. ROW THREE: B. C. Vincent, Eddie Carter, Nor¬ man Watkins, Wayne Dyer, Sam McCoy, David Peterson, Bob Caudill, Denton Willard, Andy Porter, Reid McClure, Hamp Max¬ well. Not pictured: Jeff Highfill, Vice-President; Charlie Givens, Secretary-Treasurer. 53 G.A.A. GAA KEEPS SPORTS MINDED GIRLS ACTIVE The Girls Athletic Association kept Andrew Lewis females busy this year with plenty of fun. They began the year with a membership drive picnic at Longwood and recruited a new group of girls to help them keep girls’ sports " alive and jumping”. Each month the club got together for a new activity such as having a pot luck supper and Fun Night at the school, having a scavenger hunt, going swimming, and being spectators at a Salem Rebels’ ice hockey game. Always working for more recognition of girls’ sports, they boosted the Andrew Lewis girls’ volleyball, basketball, and baseball teams and organized several intramural basketball teams. The Christmas spirit surrounded the girls as they sang Christmas carols at Snyder’s Nursing Home and then returned to a member’s house for hot chocolate. A big Play Day was planned in the Spring for all the girls at Andrew Lewis. Energetic females participated in different activities staged throughout the school grounds and in the end, prizes were awarded. The club concluded their year with a banquet where awards such as G.A.A. blazers and pins were given to the girls who had been the most active in sports that year. Officers were welcomed into their new posts and plans for the next year were begun. Sponsors Mrs. McCoy and Miss Painter pay strict attention as the G.A.A. members discuss a possible change in their constitution. G.A.A.—ROW ONE: Karen Reynolds, Barbara Garnett, Ann Sutton, Robin Kinsey, Becky Waters, President; Mary Martin, Donna Lan¬ caster, Diane I uttle, Jerry Honaker. ROW TWO: Penny Spencer, Sharon Bedsaul, Pam Brooks, Kathy Schwille, Cely Abril, Liza Highfill, Margaret Price, Sue Ellen Jolly, Donna Miller. ROW THREE: Linda Altizer, Brend a Brumfield, Sally Feltner, Janet Stone, Kathy Price, Georgia Hammond, Mary Beth Johnson, Lynne Curry, Nancy Vaughan, Karen Minyard Sharon Baker. ROW FOUR: Carolyn Cecil, Mary Hess, Melissa Shultz, Terrye Lee, Cindy Neigh¬ bors, Kathy Gearheart, Carol Clark, Wanda Aldrige, Ida Carlton, Kathy Irving, Martha Hammond. ROW FIVE: Penny Stallins, Bar¬ bara Cecil, Karen Robertson, Jane Walker, Lanna Grubs,’ Ann Guerrant, Beth Ham, Pat Lester, Lyndan Cole, Liza Vaughan. 54 G.A.A. OFFICERS—ROW ONE: Donna Lancaster, Treasurer; Bar- Palmer, Vice President. ROW TWO: Diane Tuttle, Sergeant bara Garnett, Recorder of Points; Becky Waters, President; Liz at Arms; Mary Martin, Secretary. Ida Carlton, Pam Brooks, Karen Robertson, Donna Lancaster, and Bar¬ bara Garnett direct their attention in all different directions while awaiting the beginning of another meeting. 55 PEP CLUB—ROW ONE: Sue Snead, President; Liz Moorman, Vice-President; Ann Hatcher, Recording Secretary; Debbie Ryan, Corresponding Secretary; Kate Walton, Treasurer; Jeanette Fergu¬ son, Cheryl Morris. ROW TWO: Nancy Whitman, Debbie Fleming, Mary Lou Breedlow, Sandy Gravely, Lee Logan, Katie Humphries, Sally Spickard, Nancy King. ROW THREE: Jerry Honaker, Linda Morris, Frances Coleman, Punkin Wickham, Eva Bostic, Pam Sam¬ ple, Marty Snyder, Valerie Lund, Jane Bowman, Treva Carter. ROW FOUR: Ann Tyler, Elizabeth Wendt, Wanda Epperly, Lynn Varney, Ellen Taylor, Carolyn Surface, Katherine Logan, Amelia Hough, Becky Harshaw, Audrey Smith. ROW FIVE: Sharon Conner, Tina Cole, Vicki White, Debbie Smith, Linda Johnston, Martha Tice, Judy Wimmer, Dorothy Palmer, Sid Carter, Donna Morgan. The first place Senior Spirit hall shows Mr. Miley as “The Dev¬ iled Whale” leading the way to give the Comets ! -% Pep Club PEP CLUB SPARKS SPIRIT WEEK DURING BASKETBALL The A.L. spirit club launched another hard campaign against sagging Lewis pep. Starting with a highly successful member¬ ship drive, the Pep Club was prepared to begin its spirit proj¬ ects of the year. A large bonfire, during the football season, to kindle Lewis spirit, occupied the greatest part of the mem¬ bers’ time at the beginning of the year. The sponsorship of the massive Homecoming activities became the club’s largest task. The members elected Larry Cecil King and Charlie Hammersley as Prince. Next, they organized the Homecoming assembly and the annual parade through Salem. The parade was a great success with winning entries from the Sopho¬ mores, Juniors, and Freshmen. With the conclusion of Homecoming festivities, the Pep Club planned for Spirit Week. Despite several postponements, Spirit Week decorations induced a high level of spirit in Lewis students, with the Seniors taking first place. Since the week was in basketball season and such an enormous success, the Pep Club planned to follow this precedent and hold spirit week at the same time the following year. The Pep Club rounded out its busy year with many plans for an even better club in the 69-70 term. 56 President Sue Snead conducts nominations for Homecoming King and Spirited Lewis students perform a snake dance as they burn the Colonels at the fall bonfire. Prince at the weekly Pep Club meeting. p . t I IBh jt Tin s jn 2 t A r bb , jbw ■ m ■ . _ j-Jffr JIB fgj ft n If , mM ib®B 4JL_ ! « 5 . v . 1 - a l a l C ' J Is • fl ; 7 mn gr ■ mLJff Mr | t KkMUTi I ' fWl ' ' fi - 1 mi V f J pfc .a £ |Lr B S •.. ir g ! ’ -1 Mi if ' i ■ -‘fi ' ■ " a :2l - Bl■ f -- r- ' B6r k . jjB ' £ fcmf k ml 1 - 4 MM W) M H • «1| rva PEP CLUB—ROW ONE: Pat McCormick, Sergeant of Arms; Ann Sutton, Sergeant of Arms; Kim McNutt, Judy Sample, Donna Rymer, Fredia Henry. ROW TWO: Sheila Brumfield, Connie Martin, Alexis Wreden, Michie Sheretz, Michelle Looney, Diana Hodson, Jenny Walton, Kathy Stanley. ROW THREE: Becky Turner, Mar¬ garet Price, Janet Stone, Rose Hartley, Susie Rowe, Carolyn Cole¬ man, Georgia Hammond, Karen Minyard, Janet Brady. ROW FOUR: Patty Esperti, Cindy Rolston, Elizabeth Lochlier, Diane Drury, Ann Marie Nelson, Joy Jennings, Betsy Christianson, Mary McGhee, Gail Morris. ROW FIVE: Bonnie Hammond, Steve Craw ford, Roland Lord, Donna Meador, Janet Hudson, Soozi Aesy, Carol Bratton, Laurie Coulter, Libby Kinzer, Connie Mutter. ROW SIX: Myra Campbell, Martha Hammond, Gary McCormick, Betsy Kay Yates, Kathy Irving, Sandra Peverall, Annette Gwaltney, Peggy Pres¬ ton, Debbie Shields, Denitia Hartman, Jan Goodman, Beth Grove. ROW SEVEN: Judy Keese, Lucy Grogan, Clay Whitman, Joyce Van Fossen, Anna Price, Leslie DeBolt, Debbie Foley, Dawn Moran, Sue Mullins, Betsy Lynch, Mindy Maury, Sharon McNutt. Latin Club LATIN KNOWLEDGE GAINED THROUGH PLAYS “Latin is a dead language,” has been a common expres¬ sion for many years but this year it has “come alive.” Modular scheduling brought Latin students from behind the blackened veil of this unkind comment. Interactions, lecture demonstrations and labs gave new variation. Lively skits were performed with much humor by various groups of Latin students. The skits were authentic and much experience was gained toward better speaking and understanding skills. The annual Easter pageant was given and proved to be a success. As the year ended for the Latin Club, bringing the language back to life was accomplished. Stephen Brickey and Doug Lovem display their professional (?) talents on Broadway (College Ave.) in the Latin play. LATIN CLUB—ROW ONE: Steve Bast, Pat Frazier, Mike Kott, Mike Flora, Rick Hunt. ROW TWO: Kity Ammen, Ricky Brown, Steve Clou d, Barry Young, Loren Hincker. ROW THREE: Janet Strickler, Jennifer Turner, Charlotte Pauley, Marilyn Lee, Liza High- fill, Margaret Dillon, Lois Garrett. ROW FOUR: Bobby Oglesby, Phyllis Van Eps, Debbie Bayse, Dedra Russell, Linda Nelson. 58 LATIN CLUB—ROW ONE: Myra Creech, Sam Highfill, Mark White, Georgia Hammond, Betsy Christensen, Paul Booker, Richard Wimmer, Rob Hildebrand. ROW TWO: Richard Moore, Mrs. Logan, sponsor; Kathy Pratt, Donna Hambrick, Dee Brown, Brenda Wilkes, Sharon Bedsaul, Beth Ham, Marsha Britt. ROW THREE: Clark Andrews, Susan Mawyer, Carolyn Surface, Sally Spickard, Katie Humphries, Ann Sutton, Charlotte Sutton, Cushing Watts, Betsy Kay Yates. ROW FOUR: Roy Sackett, Kathy Schwille, Susie Rowe, Debbie Ryan, Kate Walton, Liza Pence, Carol Byrd, Ann Gurant, Diane LaVoie. LATIN CLUB—ROW ONE: Stephen Brickey, Eddie Grogan, Paul Barnett, Kathy Buckland, Shelton Brown. ROW TWO: Richard Garst, Doug Lovern, Gary Manko, Tom Mitchell, Steve Watkins. ROW THREE: Sue Snead, Tina Cole, Marty Kay Hildebrand, Lila Dun- ville, Susan E. brown, Karen Carter. ROW FOUR: Judy Hickerson, Susan Hall, Jennifer Crawford, Sharon Conner, Ken Johnson, Bruce Ingram. 59 F.T.A.—ROW ONE: Cindy Miller, Ricky Brown, Marty Kay Hilde- ter, Jeanette Ferguson, Janis McIntyre, Mrs. Banner, sponsor; Cheri brand, Karen Helstrom. ROW TWO: Elizabeth Knapp, Karen Car- Burton, Mary Paige Lucas. Future Teachers of America ANDREW LEWIS IS REPRESENTED AT STATE CONVENTION The Future Teachers of America was an organization in which the members were given practical experience in the teaching field as teaching aides. This year at Hotel Roanoke, Andrew Lewis was represented at the state convention of the Future Teachers of America. Enthusiasm was shown by this club when they entered a car in the annual Homecoming Parade. To discuss current business a pot luck dinner meeting was held four times annually and was considered to be a real mod affair. This club had many varied activities but the most outstanding has always proved to be the annual election of Teacher of the Year. A growing need for teachers will prove to aid the membership of the club. 60 The main purpose of the Spanish Club was to encourage interest in the Spanish culture and language and to aid in Spanish communication. A Christmas party was held for all members and featured Miss Celi Abril, our foreign ex¬ change student from the Phillipines, who read the Christ¬ mas Story in Spanish. A Roanoke College student from Mex¬ ico attended one meeting and spoke to the club on Mexican traditions. An annual banquet much like a Spanish fiesta was held and spicy native dishes were served. Spanish Club A robed Phil Reynolds denies that he gave Mrs. Hoback her ‘Excedrin Headache’ during the Spanish Club play. CLUB HEARS CHRISTMAS STORY IN SPANISH SPANISH CLUB—ROW ONE: Mrs. Hoback, sponsor; Carol Bratton, Celi Abril, Nancy Whitman, Bill Chaffin, Stephanie Law, Lee Sharr, Bill Patterson, Michelle Looney, Alexis Wreden, Pam Sample, Janet Hudson. ROW TWO: Soozi Aesy, Debbie Schroeder, Debbie Lund, Martha Tice, Yvonne Jones, Nancy King, Carolyn Van Epps, Wanda Aldridge, Betsy Lynch, Cindy Eubanks, Karen Marshall, Chris Grina. ROW THREE: Paul Harless, Edwin Houchins, Bruce Cruiser, Robin Dent, Larry Dickenson, David Brokaw, Eddie Carter, Greg Old, Phil Reynolds, James Dickenson. 61 K.V.G. K.V.G.’S ACT AS SMOKEY THE BEAR IN FIGHTING FIRES The K.V.G. has had their share in the life of the mod world of Andrew Lewis. They have worked their way into the life of all by the worthwhile aid they gave to the Virginia Federal Foresters in fighting fires. Any boy 15 or over with the approval of his parents could be a member. There was no insignia or uniforms. The K.V.G.’s wore work clothes when they went on their annual field trips. There they received demon¬ strations and lectures on fire fighting by the state and Federal forest rangers. In early spring the K.V.G.s were called many times to help fight fires. For their time and energies they re¬ ceived 60c per hour. There were no rewards for the boys and girl but the great satisfaction of knowing that they had helped their community in preserving the natural resources of the area. “K.V.G.’s, who started this one?” K.V.G.—ROW ONE: John Kendig, Eddie St. Clair, John Clark, Larry Lee, Wane Harmon, Sharon Webb, Victor Hamm. ROW TWO: Chuck Wood, Mike Hale, Shelby Klien, Jim Hinkle, Richard Cloud, Gary Lancaster, George Guthrie, Don Tackett, Virgil Spence, James Spangler, Dwane Wheeling. ROW THREE: Kevin Wickham Tony Martin, Clifford Carlton, Gary Carrol, Charles Webb, Roland Lord. 62 CLUBS OF AMERICA DECA—ROW ONE: Rita Pugh, Gary Airs, Robin Poff, Jane Lucado, Lyn Morris, Allen Dicken, Charles Hartman. ROW TWO: Roberta Herron, Linda Critzen, Rhonda Helvy, Roberta Stanley, Neoma Ware, Rachel Taylor, Jimmy Wooten, James Sampson. ROW DECA THREE: Susie Rowe, Sharon Walker, Pat Logwood, Arlene Cole¬ man, Sharon Conner, Sheila Brumfield, David Vest, Steve Vest. ROW FOUR: Tommy Moss, Paul Patterson, Donald Munford, Jim¬ my Cradock, Linwood Metis, Johnnie Davidson. NEW SYSTEM DOESN’T DETER DECA CLUB Rodger Ferguson shows his style at a DECA dance. HUSK The Distributive Education Club of America consisted of a program of instruction in merchandising and man¬ agement. DECA activities had a tremendous psycho¬ logical effect upon the attitudes of the students, as many had no other opportunities to participate in planned activities or to develop the responsibilities of citizenship. DECA members learned to serve as leaders as well as followers and therefore had the opportunity for state and national recognition that they would not have had otherwise. DECA activities were school-cen¬ tered, thus contributing to the school’s purpose of pre¬ paring well-adjusted employable citizens. The chapter activities created interest in all phases of marketing and distribution study and served as an avenue of expression for individual talent. The chapter was the show window for student achievement and progress. D.E. students elected student officers and D.E. teacher-coordinators served as chapter advisors. Following their policy of community service, DECA members made numerous studies and surveys to aid the economic developments of their own community. 63 Red Cross OLD ORGANIZATION FORMS NEW CLUB AT ANDREW LEWIS Quite often, new clubs have trouble getting started, but the Red Cross was an exception. In September, several mem¬ bers represented the school at the biennial Virginia Red Cross Conference at Hotel Roanoke, where the youth mem¬ bers met and exchanged ideas for their club’s programs. The Red Cross’s first service project was to make table favors for the Thanksgiving dinner at Snyder Nursing Home. Before Christmas, preparing enough food and wrapping enough presents for Cox’s army, the Red Cross gave a party for the patients at the V.A. Hospital. Spring brought Blood Donor Day, with the club earnestly trying to persuade the Salem residents to follow its lead to aid a worthy cause. Hopefully bringing culture to the students of Andrew Lewis, the group ended its first year by engaging a visit from the Artmobile. Looking at the smiling faces of the Red Cross officers—Mary Etta Halstead, secretary; Susan Mawyer, vice-president; Kathy Gearhart, treasurer; Margaret Dillon, publicity chairman; Martha Tice, presi¬ dent; and their sponsor, Mrs. Weeks—one can tell that serving others is indeed a pleasure for them. RED CROSS— ROW ONE: Judy Keesee. Connie Mutter, Susan McIntyre, Pam Brooks. ROW THREE: Cindy Neighbors, Donna Mawyer, Martha Tice, Margaret Dillon, Libby Kinzer. ROW TWO: Hambrick, Patti Esperti, Pam Sample, Liz Moorman, Ann Hatcher. Walter Hare, Julia Wyatt, Jeanette Ferguson, Lee Sharr, Janice 64 CHESS CLUB—ROW ONE: Marcia Turner, Trey Brooks, Barbara TWO: Ronald Munna, Bob Oglesby, Wayne Hayes, Edgar Porter, Stover, Gary Lancaster, Tommy Webster, Robert Boyden. ROW Marshall Williams, Patrick Smith. Chess Club CHESS CLUB HONORS ANCIENT GAME The Chess Club, organized to develop an appreciation within the student body for the ancient and honorable game of chess, experienced its first year with a club classification. Participants challenged each other and chess club members from other schools to tournaments held in the cafeteria. With hopes of soon becoming con¬ nected with a national chess organization, they ended their year with a picnic at the Peaks of Otter. Marcia Turner is enjoying Barbara Stover’s consternation over her next move. Robert Boyden makes a surprise move as Gary Lancaster considers his next move. 65 Bi-Phy-Chem BI-PHY-CHEM CLUB JOINS MOD WORLD OP SCIENCE With a chemistry lab here, and a biology interaction class there, the Bi-Phy-Chem Club finally organized itself for the year. The first Monday in every month was chosen for the meetings. At each meeting, an interesting speaker, an exciting demonstration or a film was shown. The Bi-Phy-Chem Club, in the midst of twenty-seven chaotic modules daily, gave its members an under¬ standing of the importance of science in day to day living, and encouragement in scientific careers. A mass of bottles and a stack of test papers add to the agony Miss Hurt faces daily. k r t - ■£ ' ' VCfOT Ik Wt .mk li | L v m, fJ. ' ilni law, limm BI-PHY-CHEM— ROW ONE: Cheri Burton, Rob Coulter, Doug Jim Hardwick, Bill Patterson, David Cundiff, Gene Hannah Robertson, President; Rick Watkins. ROW TWO: David Pearson, 66 Wolverine Turntable TURNTABLE GIVES RADIO THE " MOD” TOUCH ,♦»• ■ •- » t «« i WOLVERINE TURNTABLE-ROW ONE: Ann Hatcher, Beverly Moran, Becky Keeney, Sharon Webb, Kailynn Sprinkle. ROW TWO: Linda Morris, Chairman; Mary Lou Bredlow, Amelia Hough, James Kathy Schwille, Clark Chase, and Sharon Webb send one of their best Turntable broadcasts over the air. Dickerson, Katie Humphries, Kathy Schwille, Clark Chase. ROW THREE: Betty Viar, Marion McBride, Dreama King. The mod scene at Lewis did not deter the Wolverine Turntable staff! The modular aspect of school only chal¬ lenged the members to a radio program of articles that were just as exciting as the new expanding curriculum. Every Tuesday morning, at precisely 8:15 a.m., the si¬ lence of the cafeteria was shattered by the voices of the club members. These mornings brought notice of the weekly assignments to be written and completed by the following Friday. The articles were then taken to WBLU radio station for that week’s broadcast. In the spring, Wolverine Turntable competed against many other high school radio staffs. They were judged upon their performance on radio, the presentation of the broadcast, and the program’s general public appeal. The Wolverine Turntable was evaluated by the Southern Inter¬ scholastic Press Association. A very honorable rating was given to the cast. The Wolverine Turntable has given its members a wider background in the world of communications. The staffers had a chance to produce and direct a good radio program of school activities. 67 Band NEW DIRECTOR TRANSFORMS BAND TO HARD - KNIT CORE The band began its mod days by attending band camp during the summer for two weeks in West Virginia. Band camp involved a lot of playing, marching, and rehears¬ ing, with time out for relaxation and fun. The Lewis band, shortly after camp, was put right into the swing of things. They traveled to Bristol, Va. October the third and forth for the Southwestern Band Festival. County functions are always a must for the band. They performed for the annual Shrine Bowl Parade, and again for the half-time entertainment. Two Christmas parades in Salem and Roanoke ended the year of ’68, but the new year began with a greater challenge—Opus. The annual production included from light music to serious contemporary forms. The Opus show also featured the majorettes, the Lewis rock band, sample marching, and other attractions. Through all of these activities, the band had a new director, Mr. Richard Kolb. He was a large factor in the progress of the band this year. There is a puff in every step when the tuba players march on field. Janice Mclntire, Carolyn Lalfoon, Phyllis Cowan, and Joyce Clark gen¬ erate school spirit during an assembly. Glaring stadium lights illuminate a fast flag routine by the A.L. ma¬ jorettes. Concentration and hours of practice go into creating such a work as Opus. l Ja £ IPS fS ’ ■ ....... • —T ,.A A— A m BAND—ROW ONE: Esta Bass, Jimmy Wilson, Randy Sprouse, Jimmy Andrews, Eric Hall, Jimmy Cole, Jim LaRocco, Alvin Murray, Bod Parris, Rick Hunt, Joe LaRocco, Becky Smith. ROW TWO: Debbie Wertz, Jeff Bryant, Jeff Wade, James Beavens, Mike Gagnet, Jimmy LaFew, Gary Manko, Richard Turner, Bobby Young, Wayne Lovelace. ROW THREE: Juanita Hancock, Cheryl Eison, Karen Clark, Betty Morris, Rick Barnett, Barbara Young, Debbie Hughes, Diane LaVoie, Debbie Cecil, Cynthia Martin, Randy Glover. ROW FOUR: Randy Gattoni, Joan Zour, Debbie Buchannon, Lisa Gleixner, Mike Fisher, Karen Robertson, Robert Gilsdarf, Ricky Gattoni, Robert Haynes, Pat Patterson, Mike Ewing, Eddie Spain. 69 MAJORETTES: Jan¬ ice Mclntire, Pat Ter¬ ry, Cheryl Davis, Phyllis Cowan, Head Majorette; Kathy Buckland, Joyce Clark, Carolyn Laf- foon. Not pictured: Beckie Keeney. OPUS SIGNIFIES HIGHEST IN PERFORMANCE The band displays its talents for the P.H. fans at Victory Stadium. 70 ■ t 0f ■ mm fl t T Mi M i urn v jtjfi I v’- ' i | mm c i j0SEEm ' ' xh, • ' ‘ , ' ' 1 fr — wHi BAND OFFICERS: Mr. Kolb, Director; Cheryl Eison, Section Leader; Allan Marrazzo, Assistant Quartermaster; Alvin Murray, Sergeant Ma¬ jor; Becky Smith, Drum Majorettes; Bob Parris, Squad Leader; Jim La- Rocco, Squad Leader; David Akers, Manager; Ricky Gattoni, Squad Leader; Alfred Dudley, Historian; Pat Patterson, Secretary; Rick Hunt, Quartermaster. Not pictured: Cheryl Davis, Phyllis Cowan, Jimmy Harless. In perfect formation, the Lewis Band skillfully captures the complete attention of Bristol, Va., crowds. Mr. Kolb, a hard worker and devoted leader, takes extra pains while directing the band. 71 Choir A CAPPELLA’S NAME CHANGES TO ANDREW LEWIS CHORALE An eventful year was reported for the Andrew Lewis choirs. They began their season in November by re¬ cording a Christmas album. The annual Christmas con¬ cert, presented by all four choirs, was done quite dif¬ ferently this year. It was held on two consecutive nights with a Christmas party and talent show held on stage. A week later, the Chorale presented “Sing We Now of Christmas” at the Christmas assembly, where they re¬ ceived a standing ovation. They also had the honor of being one of the few choirs to televise their Yuletide selections. In March, the Chorale presented “The Music Man " in the school auditorium. They also performed for the Educational Convention for Music Teachers in Mobile, Alabama. After attending the annual spring festival in Covington, the choirs rounded up the year with a concert. At the Christmas assembly, Glenda Strickland charms the hard to please student body with “What Child Is This?” ' ] 1 jp ’ - 1 II CHORALE—ROW ONE: Glenda Strickland, Pam Sample, Beverly Clasbey, Phyllis Cowan, Kitty Ammen, Brenda Cash, Karen Hel- strom, Cindy Eubanks, Cassy Ammen, Mary Etta Halstead, Debby Cregger. ROW TWO: Melissa Schultz, Donna Rymer, Kitty Crush, Billy Cantrell, Jeff Jones, Stephen Coble, LaVerne Dickerson, Mary Jo Sherrard, Wanda Peery. ROW THREE: Barbara Alley, Cheryl Davis, Steve Stone, Mark White, Jackie Caddy, Neil Blake, Larry Colthorp. Ruth Blankenship, Jackie Vess. ROW FOUR: Mike Kott, David Akers, Robert Boyden, Norman Watkins, Dennis Davis, Trey Brooks. 72 1 it HM til rj [ i sj ' H ' j j j 1 1 i MIXED CHOIR—ROW ONE: Joyce Kyle, Diane Boyer, Donna Morgan, Sammye Lester, Julia Wyatt, Donna Meador, Evelyn Archer, Delores Anderson, Melanie Burton, Rochelle Crockett, Diane Spencer, Melody Stewart, Dorothy Palmer, Amelia Hough, Brenda Snerrard, Margaret Price, Bobby Booth. ROW TWO: Debbie Law, Shelia Bower, Bonnie Keen, Lisa White, Becky Waters, Celi Abril, Jennifer Williams, Debbie John, Janet Stone, Delores Arnold, Karen Carter, Mary Agner, Suzanne Byrd, Stephanie Law, Kay Quisenberry, Mary Hess, Randy Kanode. ROW THREE: Lila Dunville, Becky Burke, Debbie Lindsey, Susan Brown, Eva Bostic, Fredia Henry, Susan Tarpley, Linda Proffitt, Nancy Hurdle, Candy Clayton, Liza Highfill, Marcia Turner, Carolyn Reynolds, Linda Roger Rutledge, Russ Craighead, and Doug Jamison solemnly portray the three kings in Menotti’s “Amahl and the Night Visitors.” Clemmer, Ellen Hollaway, Russ Craighead. ROW FOUR: Gary Guthrie, Wayne Agee, Kathy Price, Judy Sample, Louella Bass, Wanda Ratliff, Anna Price, Janis Cash, Debbie Lucas, Vicki Wy- gal, Sharon Baker, Susan Mawyer, Cheri Burton, Michelle Kraft, Connie Laurence, Linda Grant, Ruth Davis, Janet Strickler, Doug Williams, Roger Rutledge. NOT PICTURED: George Bush, Cor¬ nelius Peery, Charlotte Akers, Margaret Garst, Diane Gearhart, Barbara Stover, Linda Whitlow, Donna Yearout, John Marsinko, Gary Lancaster, Doug Jamison, Dana Giarla, Linda Sheilds, Caro¬ lyn Farmer, Peggy Guidry, Gloria Karnes, Carla Terry, Susie Franklin, Linda Taliaferro. Miss Celi Abril, a favorite of everyone, shares a joke with her fellow choir members during the annual Christmas concert. 73 , 1 At the first performance of ’68-’69 season the ninth grade choir for girls “sing out’’ at the annual Christmas concert. 8th, 9th GRADE CHOIRS ENJOY HARD WORK Eighth and ninth grade choirs anxiously await their cue for performance. 74 Dee Brown says to Bonnie Brown “That’s real breath control!” Caught by the flash of the camera, Mr. Harris is found in a directing position in one of his few serious moods. The Eighth grade choir learns to keep its eyes on the director in its first public performance at the Christmas Program. 75 Modular scheduling was praised by administrators, fac¬ ulty, and Seniors with lots of electives, but not by the yearbook staff. Putting together a 240 page book with the entire staff in the room once a day was no easy feat, but doing so when the staff was never all together was almost impossible. Notes and word of mouth messages became the only means of communi¬ cation, and both were often garbled. Problems were compounded by the fact that a bevy of new photog¬ raphers were trained and darkroom equipment kept being mysteriously damaged, not that there was neces¬ sarily a connection between the two. But, as always, the Pioneer staff came through (to blow our own horn a little). The precious first sixteen pages were done by the editors while the staff sold ads and thought how easy the whole job was. But by the time the first big deadline was over, they realized how wrong their early reactions were. A casually-received assign¬ ment turned happy-go-lucky new staff members into perplexed and increasingly frustrated thinkers as they tried to mesh the proper combination of cropped pic¬ tures, captions, and laboriously produced copy into a well-designed lay-out. The staff also soon found, to their dismay, that very few people can complete their pages in gain time and the meagre mods they were scheduled in the yearbook room, so deadline time found the always and blessedly faithful few at the school at nights and on the week¬ ends. Through all the deadline rushes, it sometimes seemed that the only thing holding body and mind together were a plant representative who was an old and invaluable friend, and the punchiness that infects all teenagers when they’ve labored over any creative task for days on end. The reward was satisfactory, though; any person who has seen his work in print and in an actual book knows that the effort is worth it. Co-Editors, Chris Wulfken and Treva Carter, illustrate the varied jobs involved in heading the staff, including typing and answering endless questions. Yearbook Advisor, Mrs. Marjorie Bowman, and staffer Kitty Aramen, express the agony involved in scheduling various club pictures. Yearbook Staff CONFUSION MUSTERS AS STAFFERS PUSH ON 76 ' ifJk YEARBOOK STAFF— ROW ONE: Cassy Ammen, Kitty Ammen, Ann Hatcher, Paul Barnett, Chris Wulfken, Editor; Mrs. Marjorie Bowman, sponsor; Treva Carter, Editor; Judy Hickerson, Jane Bowman, Karen Robertson. ROW TWO: Frances Coleman, Katie Humphries, Clarke Chase, Pam Sample, Nancy Vaughn, Liz Moor¬ man, Debbie Smith, Phil Thor, Cameron WTiite, Jamie Bosworth ROW THREE: Robert Oglesby, Sharon Webb, Dreama King, Lee Martin, Bill Chaffm, Larry Cecil, Susan Mawver, Kim Bosworth Bill Webber, David Pearson, Kyle Pruffer Charlie Ellington, Laurie Coultor, Donna Shrader, Robyn Kinsey, Bob Tate. 77 Yearbook photographers Kyle Pruffer, Teff Wade, and Robyn Kinsey pause momen¬ tarily from their darkroom clean-up chores to be photographed themselves. DEADLINE CLOSES IN ON WEARY STAFFERS Barry Gardener, “the soul survivor,” chuckles as he recalls the many trials and tribulations of his love life; his memories don’t keep him from cropping a good picture. Pioneer staffers Bob Tate and Paul Barnett combine ability with hustle to complete their pages for the dreaded deadline. 78 Pam Sample seems to be saying that there is more than one way to charm Mr. Thomas into giving her the names of the members of the Chess Club. Cassy Ammen patiently crops a picture to he used on her final layout for girls’ sports. Lee Martin follows the usual drudgery of fitting copy and writing cap- ) tions. Nancy Vaughn finds that it’s no fun going through the stack of pictures for the millionth time looking for a usable one. SPOKESMAN STAFF—SITTING: Kailynn Sprinkle, Editor; Beverly ' rorter, Sponsor; Jan Goodman, Rhonda Palmer, Dorothy Palmer, Moran, George Snead, Rick Watkins, Janice McIntyre, Eana f JoAnn Jones, Tim Wiggington, Vicki White, Nancy King, Sue Grubbs, John Clark. STANDING: Gary Manko, Mike Flora, Mr. Snead, Sally Spickard, Fee Sharr, B. J. Hanna. P e A Aiffy - , hw ' T that ptct ' ' ' - h + i A e ' o t ew 0 fH fa ft ! tJLft fa -Q € tu uu-ei ' x t j wj y sj o The Spokesman Staff produced a fine paper despite many problems in the 1968-69 school year. Modular scheduling created a problem in finding a way to schedule the staff in the Spokesman r oom at one time. After crossing this bridge, the staff had to find a room to work in, as their old room was taken for other pur¬ poses. As if these problems were not enough, the Spokesman sponsor left school early in the year, and the staff was left without a sponsor for several months. . a oA Cue ft nv a »- c Q-u t s Spokesman Staff y ff ftT SPOKESMAN STAFF a, PRODUCES FINE PAPER DESPITE PROBLEMS After finding a new sponsor, things went fairly smoothly for the Spokesman Staff. The paper was printed eveiy two weeks with special editions at Homecoming and Christmas. The Lewis newspaper kept students up to date by many articles on school and civic news, and introduced new ideas, such as a student court. Being on the Spokesman Staff was not all work, how¬ ever. There was an especially jovial joint Christmas- New Year’s party held for the staffers as they cele¬ brated their fine efforts. Spirits ran high as they usually did whenever the whole staff got together. And while school was in session, there were always rumors of the antics going on in Room 116. Lead by their kooky, but capable editor, Kailynn Sprin¬ kle, the Spokesman Staff turned out to the students a traditionally superior and enjoyable newspaper. Editor Kailynn Sprinkle gets approval of Mr. Porter on the layouts j for the special Christmas issue of the newspaper. 80 Spokesman staffers Tim Wiggington and Cary Manko take time out from eopywriting to discuss the possibility of a first place in the school Spirit Contest. Lee Sharr diligently types last minute corrections on articles to be used in the next issue of the Spokesman. Epk- ' Spokesman Editor, Kailynn Sprinkle; Sponsor, Mr. Michael Porter, jand staffers Sue Snead, Nancy King, Mary Jo Sherrard, and Beverly ! Moran discuss the reoccurring problem of the lack of pictures for the paper. 81 li DRAMA—ROW ONE: David Loy, Shelby Bayse, Vicky Terry, Barry Gardner, Sharon Havens, Linda Sorrenson, Richard Garst, Carol Williams, Maxine Joiner, Charlotte Akers. ROW TWO: Sharon Webb, William Dean, Gregory Plaster. Drama and Forensics LONG PRACTICES GIVE QUALITY TO FORENSICS The department of forensics and dramatic arts was an organization designed to facilitate the student’s use of his body and voice as a means of effective communica¬ tion with his fellow man. It helped the student gain a strong foundation in the use of the English language, both spoken and written. All material was presented in a manner so that if the student were never to attend another class in oral interpretation he would have had a solid background in practical use of his native language. It also aided him in grasping the abstract concepts pre¬ sented in drama with the aim of inspiring him to work in the theatre for sheer pleasure. Program for the year included two shows put on for the student body, another for the One-Act Play Festival, and two for the general public as well as the students. Assembly programs also gave the debaters, poetry and prose readers, and public speaking candidates needed practice before entering the Western District Forensics Meet. Miss Anne Thomason watches and listens to student speaker. 82 THE DEBATE TEAM—ROW ONE: Eddie Grogan, David Drury, ROW TWO: Bill Oglesby, Jimmy Patsel, Mr. Robinson, sponsor; Kailynn Sprinkle. Linda Sorrenson, Richard Garst, and David Akers set the stage for “The Candidates’ Party-In.” The scene is set with Barry Gardner, Eva Blankenship, an d Carol Williams taking part in play reading. 83 84 ATHLETICS Athletics—the pride of any school worth its salt. The thrill of victory, the pain of losing, the tedium of practice are always present but never lose their emotion. The victory ! of physical strength over opponents, the elements, and Hong- l Kong flu is sought constantly as the Wolverines tear through f the ’68-’69 season. Scholarship may be Lewis’s goal to adults, but our teams rank first in the students’ ego. 85 Cheerleaders NEW CHEERS FIT CHEERLEADERS INTO MOD SCENE Head Cheerleader Nancy Whitman twinkles with that good ‘ole’ A.L. spirit, hoping that the feeling will be contagious to the crowds. With aching muscles and tired smiles this year’s squads started spring tryouts. But with final selections, the new cheerleaders perked up and began to prepare for a new and mod season. The Varsity Cheerleaders ordered long- needed basketball uniforms with new mini lengths. Summer practices prepared the Varsity Squad for the N.C.A. camps at Roanoke College and Smith Mountain Lake where they labored with ‘pep and steam’ for a week in June and August. They came home with new cheers and new ideas to improve the spirit of Andrew Lewis. The Varsity Cheerleaders added acting to their abilities when they starred in some famous skits in school assemblies. The word ‘clackers’ would never again have such meaning and the Varsity Cheerleaders would always remember Mr. Harris for directing them in the V.C. Soul Choir. The Varsity fulfilled their duties by attending most sports events, including football, basketball, wrestling matches, track events, baseball games, and even some girl’s sports events. The J.V. Cheerleaders accompanied the Varsity in cheering for the Homecoming game. Together the two squads worked in gathering buses to attend away games, hanging peppy signs in the halls and promoting the spirit of Andrew Lewis. The J.V. Cheerleaders further doubled their duties by cheering for the Freshman teams, as well as their own. All the tension and hard practices of both squads were for¬ gotten in the joy of hearing a loud ‘Two Bits’ ring out from the stands. J.V. CHEERLEADERS-ROW ONE: Kim McNutt, Sue Mullins, Michelle Looney, Head Cheerleader; Michie Sherertz, Alexis Wreden. ROW TWO: Becky Turner, Sherrie Saville, Assistant Head; Lucy Grogan, Maria Long, Soozi Aesy. 86 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Moran, Sandy Gravely, Jane Bowman, Assistant Head; Lou Bredlow, Debbie Fleming, Katie Humphries, Frances Cole- Sid Carter, Jerry Honaker. man, Linda Morris, Nancy Whitman, Head Cheerleader; Beverly J.V. Cheerleaders Maria Long and Sue Mullins swing in step to the beat of a pep band. The Varsity Cheerleaders (better known as the V.C. Soul Choir) sing out, to the amazement of the students, an original rendition of “Stop, Look, and Listen”, at one of the best assemblies of the year. 87 Varsity Football KALEIDOSCOPE OF EMOTIONS SEEN IN FOOTBALL Football is a game of emotions. The 1968 football sea¬ son at Andrew Lewis was disappointing to many people, but to leave this as the permanent feeling for the entire season would be an injustice to the valiant efforts of the Wolverines, who gave their all to the demanding sport. Let’s examine the season and its emotions and surely we shall find it to be most admirable rather than disappointing. The first feeling of the season for any gridder at A. L. was the dread of camp; the apprehension concerning the test to be met and passed if one was to be a football player at Andrew Lewis. Amid reports of a fallen ruler in the form of a weak Lewis squad, the boys went to camp with a vengeance. Their performance was an undeniable answer to the doubts about the team in the form of a 20-6 romp over Patrick Henry. Then the most prevalent feeling was one of looking ahead with great hope to the coming season. Next came a heartbreaker. Playing excellently against powerful George Washington of Danville, the Wolver¬ ines received their first defeat in the final minutes of the game. It was hard to describe the emotions felt at a time like this. Prevailing over the disappointment and grief was the feeling that the boys had let down the people of Salem; but they were not through yet. Up¬ coming was the test of whether the team could bounce back. Coaches and players alike were determined to show that the faith Salemites placed in them was not ill-given. With the catalyst of Larry Cecil’s four touchdowns, the team once more tasted victory at George Washing¬ ton of Alexandria, romping with a score of 32-6. But “pride goeth before a fall” and the Lewis gridders fell flat the next week. In what must be the worst game in several years, Roanoke’s Jefferson defeated Andrew Lewis 12-7. Surely the only feeling the boys felt was shame at their performance. However, they were still determined to make a come back. The following week was one of hope and despair. Hope for the sophomores and juniors who were moved to the first string, despair for the Seniors who found themselves on the “white” team and warming the bench. This formula of young blood was perfect, how¬ ever, as the Wolverines stomped Graham 49-14. The result brought bliss once more to the Lewis locker room. This happiness was shortlived. On a rainy, mud-splat¬ tered field, the Wolverines were overpowered by Charleston of W. Va. in what was one of the most physically punishing games of the season. Once more the Lewis men were beaten in the final minutes, and once again the doldrums set in at A. L. Was this to be a year of win one and lose one? The answer was emphatically NO! as the team bounced back with a resounding victory over Beckley, 54-6. Coupled with the emotions of homecoming were the pride of the team and admiration for Charlie Ham- mersley, to whom the game was dedicated. Following on the heels of this romp was a thriller at Halifax. Trailing 10-0 in the last quarter, the Wolverines showed their determination and pride in coming back to a brilliant 14-10 victory. Lewis could win two in a row! “Then there was one.” What better way to end a sea¬ son than against a perennially tough team such as E. C. Glass? In fact, both teams were so tough that the con¬ test ended in a 14-14 draw. Although it was not a vic¬ tory, the football team was still proud of their effort and perseverence. To end the season of emotions were the memories and gratitude expressed in the post-season banquets and the giving of awards and letters. The 1968 season was over, but memory of its emotions lingered on. The feeling of everyone was not of disappointment, but rather of congratulations to all the boys for their unending struggle and their fine season. We salute the football team of 1968. With the Graham ball carrier smothered by Lewis defenders, end Craig Stinnett stands ready, just in case. 88 Scenes like this of unadulterated joy were often seen by the hero lucky enough to score a touchdown for “Andy Lou.” After literally running through a Fleming opponent, Boozie Daulton strains for that extra foot and paydirt. t VARSITY FOOTBALL-ROW ONE: Larry Cecil, Co-Capta in; Steve Crawford, Boozie Daulton, David Hall, Reid McClure, Gary McCormick, Ken Johnson, Steve Brickey. ROW TWO: Victor Jones, Manager; Dickie Hatcher, Mike Elam, Leon Bur- cum. Bob Tate, Bobby Fagg, Randy Gleason, Pat Trammell. ROW THREE: Bob Caudill, Andy East, Ricky Carter, Bill Spen¬ cer, Sam McCoy, Jeff Highfill, Wayne Dyer, Norman Watkins. ROW FOUR: Bert Smith, Craig Stinnett, Co-Captain; Andy Porter, Buggs Lee, Randy Hancock, Pete Blackwell, Steve Wal¬ drop, Paul Barnett. 89 WOLVERINES FINISH STRONG IN TOUGH WESTERN DISTRICT Spunky safetyman Pat Trammell returns a punt in the vic¬ tory over Patrick Henry. As an official comes to the aid of a beleagured Patriot runner, Wolverines Bob Tate and Pat Trammell exemplify hard-hitting Lewis defense. 90 ' w ' lfC sJUiy} l JU)JUb-A cOsYt ' i. aMicwL Jbo flyruSajJjU ' JUXxl4-u 0 ca hjLA_y xxX cUa-AJ Mg a-af-axa - xA LCL, yLo-a IHjXs S7{ i. • 27 QAAXyV { yo -rv t . J4- LcL any t£ , u. -hd mm y snAUU UMJ-XLj ' -4LJUC, S " - ' ■■ y)ry (XA, 1 J+t sgg_ cjpocX . AJL. wan u a-XiS seven of his 170 rushing yards against the Colonels. Exhausted after 62-yard touchdown run against Patrick Henry, senior star Larry Cecil jogs to the sideline for a welcomed rest. Reaching for a pass from quarterback Bobby Fagg, co-captain Craig Stinnett gains on Graham. Bc .4 WJu . Ol V 0 0— Gvsju»A.. 9. uu Jc OOjyJSs Uow •JuXcJ y ( __ 4- . .. v r . c vifur .uzn . ' y- YOUTHFUL VARSITY EXERTS GALLANT EFFORT Larry Cecil strains for more speed as he totally out¬ distances hopeless defenders. Junior Rick Carter pulls down a Graham ball carrier as Paul Barnett, Mike Elam, and Bob Caudill move in to help. Lewis players look to the sidelines in search of an effective defense to use against an opponent. Coach Eddie Joyce reflects the looks of his teams’ winning efforts. 92 Co-captain Larry Cecil breaks to the outside and aims for an opening in Patrick Henry’s faltering defense. A Graham tackier clutches at Boozie Daulton’s foot as he struggles into the clear. “Super” Cecil races once more for the wide-open spaces against P.H. Hard-nosed fullback Boozie Daulton is fi¬ nally wrestled down by the Fleming sec¬ ondary. 93 Junior Varsity Football GREEN AND GOLD TEAMS GET WORST END OF FOOTBALL Like all good Wolverines, the Junior Varsity toughens up as op¬ ponents threaten to score. Sophomore Nicky Thomas smothers the William Byrd quarterback, who fumbled his pitchout to the halfback as eager Wolverines pursue the ball. 94 “Okay, dummies, go get those dummies! Green team on the ball-Jayvees are E.C. Glass this week! Whoever named them the baby Wolverines sure had the r ight idea.” Those statements are just a few myriads, jests, and even curses spoken in behalf of the Junior Varsity foot¬ ball team. There is a great lack of respect for a Jayvee football player; he is just there for the benefit of the Almighty Varsity. Need someone to stand in your way while you practice blocking or tackling? Just call a “scrub” from the “suicide squad.” Who does all of the dirty work? The trusty green team does, of course. All of these things point to one thing—the Junior Varsity football player is the lowest form of human. But also remember that every All City-County, every All-State, and every All-American from Lewis went through the same grueling torture, and emerged a better man. The Jayvee team shapes the future for a better player, and is truly an important part of the football program at Andrew Lewis. The baby Wolverines compiled a 3-3 record for the 1968 season. The Jayvees defeated William Fleming, Jefferson, and William Byrd, but were defeated by Patrick Henry, E. C. Glass, and Northside in hard fought battles. These determined Jayvees should make a great addition to the varsity team. The Jayvees grind out tough yardage through the middle of the Terrior line. J.V. FOOTBALL TEAM—ROW ONE: Nicky Thomas, David Horne, B.C. Vincent, Joel Spencer, Pete Blackwell. ROW TWO: Eddie Joyce, Don Whitesell, Dale Arrington, Mike Greenway. ROW THREE: Terry Murphy, Melvin Richardson. 95 At the beginning of the football season in 1968, a phenomenal thing occurred. When all the numbers were totaled, the Freshman team had as many mem¬ bers as the Junior Varsity and Varsity combined! Be¬ sides this, the boys were big, a fact unheard of at Andrew Lewis! From the very beginning, the Freshmen made a name for themselves by beating all their opponents as if they were no competition at all, the formula for this being high-scoring offense and tough defense. Even in the post-season game with the Jayvees (the Freshmen s only blemish in an unbeaten record), the Freshman gridders showed superior spirit, succumbing only to a lack of experience. All these factors point to a bright future for A.L. foot¬ ball. Given a couple of years, this much-discussed team will become a power to reckon with throughout the state. essie Lawson sprints down the field after lefty Bernie Clarks loots the ball deep into Colonel territory. Duane Wheeling eyes the suspended ball as Randy Spears and Mike Chisolm crack the opposing QB. 96 Freshman Football FRESHMAN GRIDDERS REIGN UNDEFEATED FRESHMAN FOOTBALL-ROW ONE: Mark White, Manager; Dennis Epperson, Benny Clark, Paul Booker, Clark Andrews, Tony Hurt, Brad Mullins, Robert Mannaduke. ROW TWO: Clif¬ ford Hancock, Stuart Peck, Dale White, David Elam, Bob Long, Bill Burton, Joe Rowe, Bill Scott, Paul Harless, Duane Wheeling, Bob Blankenship. ROW THREE: Steve Fagg, Dick Tate, Bob Tippett, Cameron Brooks, David Paxton, Randy Spears, Danny Hurdle, Mike Chisholm, Eddie Carter, Bill Carroll, Ricky Klien. Uplifted hands are seen as Steve Fagg carries the pigskin over for another six points. Baby Wolverines Dennis Epperson, Dick Tate, and Steve Fagg gang tackle a Fleming ball carrier while Jesse Lawson looks on. 97 Varsity Basketball VARSITY BASKETBALL MISSES GLORY IN YEAR OF REBUILDING “What happened?” This was the question asked many times in reference to the varsity basketball team. “How,” they asked, “could a former state championship team have a losing season?” Was it graduation losses, poor cheerleading or the Hong Kong flu? Many remembered only that they lost the first and the last, and several in between. But can one judge the season and the team in such a haphazard fashion? Definitely not! The opening loss was to Bluefield, 76-58. Then came a thriller against Halifax. From 16 down, the boys came back in the fourth quarter to within 2 points, only to bow finally at 76-72. The valiant struggle of these boys could not be ignored when considering the loss. Close on the heels of this “tear jerker,” there was a tough game with E. C. Glass, with the Lewis cagers succeeding at last by a margin of 72-54. The game was so physically brutal, however, that the next night A. L. was beaten by Greenbriar East. Trying to bounce back, the varsity hoopsters next staged a neck-and-neck battle with G. W. Danville, only to suc¬ cumb to superior height and experience. To reward the boys for their troubles, Coach Miley proceeded to change the entire line-up for powerful Thomas Jefferson. As soon as the Magicians jumped to a ten-point lead, the old team was put back in. The result: they lost by ten points. Next was a win over Fleming and another loss to G.W. of Danville. Following these was what must have been the best game of the year (played in West Virginia, of course) with the Wolverines triumphing 73-72 over Beaver. A satisfying win over Greenbrier followed, then a not-so-satisfying loss to Patrick Henry (up and down, wouldn’t you say?). Then the Lewismen won two more in a row, outclassing Glass 46-38 and stomping Halifax 99-76. Just so they wouldn’t get over-confident, Jefferson then beat the basketball team by a tally of 79-61. All of a sudden, Lewis spirit came alive! Following a hilarious pep assembly, the hoopsters put on a thoroughly thrilling display against P.H. in the A. L. gym. None the less, a victory was not in the fates, as they bowed out at a score of 81-76. In his follow-up on a hard-fought game, Miley once more changed the line-up. This time it worked, however, and the varsity cagers rolled past Fleming 68-44. To end the season, the team lost in a disappointing encounter with Halifax in the Western District Tournament. Instead of pointing to a losing basketball season for 1969, history should remember that year for the team which showed highly admirable desire, endurance, and sportsmanship. VARSITY BASKETBALL—ROW ONE: Wilford Welch, Craig Graves, Pat Trammell. ROW TWO: Charlie Givens, Roger Sur- Stinnett, Ken Johnson, Denton Willard, Larry Cecil, William her, Sam McCoy, Gary Fisher, Jeff Highfill, Bob Tate. 98 It’s really not as easy as Sophomore Gary Fisher makes it Roger Surber warily guai 1 ; the ball as he analyzes the activity dovvncourt. look as he reaches high to put in another score. 99 FOURTH QUARTER BEST FOR LEWIS CAGERS Surrounded by Jefferson Magicians, super star Denton Willard shows he has a few tricks of his own as he drives for that magic hoop. Defense is the name of the game, espe¬ cially for Wilford Welch as he harasses a Halifax opponent. In a scrimmage against the Lewis Jayvee’s, Pat Trammell plays the part of a playmaker as the wheels of the scoring machine are set into motion. After faking out one Fleming foe, Larry Cecil prepares to ad¬ vance further down court to two more points for his alma mater. In a footrace for the scoreboard, Wilford Welch is the winner by two lengths, with a corre¬ sponding score of two wracked up for A.L. 101 LEWIS FINISHES FOURTH IN WESTERN DISTRICT WITH 7-10 RECORD Always reliable Wilford Welch executes play against the Hilltoppers. Expert ball handler Denton Willard maneuvers through Jefferson cagers with ease. Roger Surber drives for two more points over two E. C. Glass players. 102 Sophomore Star Roger Surber begins to dribble around Glass defender. Lewis’s leading scorer Denton Willard leaps high into the air to get off shot against Fleming. Junior Jeff Highfill attempts to move ball in for score against Colonels. 103 Jayvee Basketball J.V. TEAM REVAMPS TO END THE SEASON WITH MUCH SUCCESS Ronnie Hannah outstretches his opponent to control the jump ball. J.V. players get psyched up before an encounter with the Varsi The J. V. cagers, u nder the able coaching of Charles Campbell, compiled a 4-10 record to end a fairly successful season. The baby Wol¬ verines started the season admirably by defeat¬ ing the Halifax Jayvees by a score of 61 to 56, but in spite of a lot of hustle and desire, they were defeated in their next four games. The next victory came over the William Fleming J.V.’s. The typical Wolverine spirit was displayed as the boys rallied to defeat the Colonels by a narrow one-point margin. The Wolverines again rallied in the final minutes of the game to defeat the Greenbrier East jayvees by a score of 47 to 34. This victory looked like it was going to be the last of the season as the Wolverines were defeated in five of their last six games. However, despite the unimpressive scores, the players never lacked spirit or sportsmanship the entire year. The baby Wolverines were molded into an experienced team, which will add to the success of the Varsity team in future years. 104 in an afternoon assembly. Jayvees Terry Murphy and Bill Salem successfully complete a fast break against Jefferson. JAYVEE BASKETBALL—ROW ONE: Steve Smith, David Paxton, Bill Salem, Mike Kott, Jesse Lawson. ROW TWO: Ricky Carter, Mascot; Eddie Joyce, Pete Blackwell, Jim Shaw. ROW THREE: Tom Mitchell, Mascot; Gary Fisher, Clark Andrews, John Wulfken. ROW FOUR: Ronnie Hannah, Terry Murphy, Jimmy Wilson. 105 Big center Freddy Morgan flies high to get the tip in a jump ball situation in the contest with Salem Intermediate. Freshman Basketball NINTH-GRADE CAGERS PRODUCE WINNING RECORD FOR LEWIS The freshman basketball team, under the able coaching of first-year mentor John Beach, established a fine record of six wins and three losses, with one of the most chal¬ lenging schedules a freshman team has played. The ninth graders lost only to the undefeated Monroe team, to the Catholic Jayvees, and to inter-city rival Salem Intermediate, while defeating six city-county opponents. The cagers had all of the qualifications of a good team: speed, height, scoring, defense, rebounding strength, and a capable bench. The team combined these abilities to form a unit capable of winning against anyone. The freshmen opened the season with a resounding 60-16 triumph over the North Cross Jayvees in the preliminary game of the Lewis-Beaver contest. The junior cagers then followed their successful debut with decisive back- to-back victories over the Northside freshmen. Two games with Salem Intermediate yielded another win and the first loss, as the Pioneers upset the Wolverines in the second encounter. The team raised its record to 6-1 with 2 consecutive victories over the Breckenridge five. After Breckenridge, the 9th graders experienced a tough loss to city-county champion Monroe freshmen. A bitterly contested 35-32 defeat at the hands of the Roa¬ noke Catholic Jayvees completed the rugged schedule, as the freshmen posted one of Lewis’ winning basketball records. Former Wolverine star turned coach, John Beach, lectures his five during a break in the action as the bench watches attentively. 106 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL—ROW ONE: Bobby Tippett, Randy Spears, Steve Fagg, Bob Long, Bill Ryan, Eddie Carter. ROW TWO: Pete Tingler, Robert Copeland, Freddie Morgan, David Dodson, Bobby Blankenship, Brent Smith, Richard DeHart, Billy Carroll. ROW THREE: Loren Hincker, Ross Gregory, Scott McCoy, Mike Roberts. Southpaw freshman forward Robert Copeland encounters difficulties as a Monroe player obscures his vision to the basket in an attempt to block the shot. All’s quiet on the foul line as center David Dodson concentrates on an all-important foul shot. 107 Jesse Bass eyes the basket hoping for a quick two points. Larry Twine arches a high jump shot over his foe. Gary Graham sets himself for a quick shot as his opposition closes in. Cager Larry Twine drives for a lay-up as teammates Gary Graham and Mike Deyerle look on. 108 Eighth grade Coach Deke Summers had a fine array of talent and needed height for the 1968-1969 basketball season. The boys were divided into two teams; a blue team and a white team. The white team showed great promise for the future in going undefeated for the sea¬ son. The squad won their games by large margins over their oppponents. The blue team was not quite as success¬ ful as the white team, but none-the-less they played throughout the year with plenty of stamina and the Wolverine desire to win. Although they did not have a record quite like the white team, they did play the same good type of basketball, leaving nothing to be ashamed of. These young boys should prove to be very helpful in returning Lewis to the pinnacle of success once again in the future. During the intrasquad game, David Heath breaks for an easy lay-up. Eighth Grade Basketball SQUADS SHOW NEEDED SKILL AND DESIRE EIGHT GRADE BASKETBALL TEAM—ROW ONE: Mark Coleman. ROW TWO: Bill Spraker, Mike Cisco, David Heath, Brooks, Mike Brammer, Mike Deyerle, Steve Hammond, Phil Jesse Bass, Steve Lyles, Gary Graham. 109 Baseball THE A. L. BASEBALL TEAM SHOWS GREAT SKILL ON THE DIAMOND A level swing and a watch on the ball help Wilford Welch secure a hit into right field. Lewis slugger Dickie Hatcher studies the pitcher and waits for the next throw. A tower of strength. Coach Miley “encourages” the team on to victory. The spring of ’68 was again characterized by the enthusi¬ astic shouts of the athletes participating in their favorite sports. The baseball team got under way with early practices to prepare for the upcoming games. The A.L. sluggers played steadily throughout the season and achieved a fine record of six wins and six losses. Charlie Hammersley and Rick Watkins led the team by their superior pitching, releasing just the right pitch at the right time. All the players hustled and accomplished such impossible tasks as delivering a key hit or making a spectacular out, sending chills up spectators’ backs. When spring comes again the Wolverines will take to the dia¬ mond once more to fight for the honored titles of City- County and Western District champions. BASEBALL TEAM-ROW ONE: Bill Salem, Wilford Welch, Rick Watkins, Gary Fisher. ROW TWO: Coach Miley, Jim Wilson, Steve Watkins, Lin Roberts, Coach Price. Speedy Dickie Hatcher races to first base after smacking the ball into deep left field. " A ' Studying the E.C. Glass batter, Charlie Hammersley prepares to throw a fast curve ball. KuSHI . Ill 0 E, C. I 5 G. W., 1 Patrick 0 E. 9 . 7 Jefferso 5 Halifax .7 G, W., 7 Jeffersc 7 Wins 4 G. W., Danville SCORES TRACK William Fleming AL " 44 E. C. Glass. AL...91 Halifax . AL . . .58 Patrick Henry . AL67 William Fleming AL 67 Halifax . AL 76 G. W., DanviUe ... Cosmopolitan Third 3 Wins 4 Losses 9 GIRLS’ VQLLEYBALL AL . ,1 AL.2 AL.1 AL.2 AL.1 AL.1 AL.0 AL.2 AL.1 AL.2 AL.1 Jefferson Catholic-Glenvar. William Fleming .... William Byrd . Cave Spring . Patrick Henry . Jefferson . Catholic-Glenvar William Fleming .. William Byrd . .. Cave Spring . ' .... . i Wins 8 Losses VARSITY AL.58 AL.72 AL.72 AL.70 AL.79 AL.80 AL.,95 AL 67 AL.73 AL.93 AL.63 AL.46 AL.99 AL.61 AL.76 AL.68 BASKETBALL Bluefield, W. Va.. 76 Halifax ..;•.? ,!.76 E. C. Glass......;.54 Greenbrier .,76 G. W., Danville. . . t4j89 Jefferson .. Ji90 William Fleming .7,1.72 G. W., Danville. j.1.88 Bluefield, W. Va. 72 Greenbrier . 4. .86 Patrick Henry •• --ujfe,J6 E. C. Glass. 38 Halifax.76 Jefferson 1.79 i Patrick Henry. ...811 William Fleming .1|64 j Wins 9 Losses ... . V. BASKETBALL AL 61 Halifax 56 AL 37 E.C. Glass 55 AL 51 Greenbrier .66 AL 72 G. W., Danville 78 AL.44 Jefferson . 61 AL 45 William Fleming 44 AL 41 G. W., DanviUe 52 AL.47 Greenbrier 34 AL.34 Patrick Henry .56 AL 33 E. C. Glass 46 AL 50 Halifax .51 AL 39 Jefferson .45 AL 39 Patrick Henry .53 AL.60 William Fleming.48 4 Wins 10 Losses GIRLS’ BASKETBALL FRESHMEN BASKETBALL AL.30 AL.43 AL.44 AL.28 AL.31 AL 46 AL.36 AL.41 1 AL.23 AL.25 AL.16 AL.22 AL.30 10 Northside B . Vinton Blue . Cave Spring .. Andrew Lewis B Northside B ....... Glenvar. Vinton Blue ....... Cave Spring Vinton White ..... Andrew Lewis B . Northside A . Vinton White. Wins 3 Losses GOLF AL 60 Northpross AL.48 Northside .38 AL 39 Northside .28 AL.35 Safer AL 51 Saler AL.44 Bred AL 30 Bred AL 25 Mom AL 32 Cathi ;r.32 ;r.55 ge .32 ge .24 .43 .35 6 Wins 3 Losses r T •-» AL 2 William Fleming .15 AL.... G. W., DanviUe .17 AL 8 E. C. Glass . 9 AL, ... Patrick Henry ...10 All.. 4 Patrick Henry 13 AL;... 4 Patrick Henry AL .. 8 E. C. Glass |1 Win 6 Losses if 1 ? ... Track CINDER STARS REAP INDIVIDUAL HONORS IN SPRING SEASON The Wolverine track team of 1968, low in quantity, high in quality, produced numerous brilliant individual per¬ formances during the spring season. Following an undis¬ tinguished 3-4 record in dual and tri-meet competition, the Lewismen took third places in both the Cosmopolitan and Western District meets on strong personal efforts by the cindermen. Individual performances erased four school records. Mike Bast shattered the existing record of the two mile with a timing of ten minutes flat, best in the area for several years. A new pole vault mark was set by Freddie Amrhein, who cleared the bar at 12 feet, 3 inches. Doug Anderson broke another previous record with a 50.5 seconds clocking in the 440 yard dash. The fourth mark was cracked by Freddie Mumford, who was recorded as covering the mile in 4 minutes, 36.1 seconds. Charging Doug Anderson beats teammate Ken Johnson to the tape ug in the 220 yard dash against Halifax County. A mighty heave by weightman Craig Stinnett sends the shot on its trajectory. Craig took first place in the discus at the Cosmopolitan meet. Reaching out to improve his distance, multi-talented Larry Cecil places well in the triple jump against George Washington of Dan¬ ville. TRACK TEAM—ROW ONE: Tommy Chisholm, Pat Blackwell, Randy Gleason, Hamp Maxwell, Gary McCormack, Pat Trammell. ROW TWO: Pete Blackwell, Donald Daulton, Larry Lee, Mike Kott, Lee Martin. ROW THREE: Byron Whitt, manager, Ken Johnson, Wayne Dyer, Philip Johnson, Craig Stinnett, Larry Cecil, Jim Hardwick, Doug Anderson. Best Performances For The 1968 Track Season High Jump Bob King Philip Johnson 5 ft., 8 in. 5 ft., 8 in. Shot Put Craig Stinnett 44 ft., 5 l A in. Broad Jump Larry Lee 19 ft., 10 in. Triple Jump Larry Cecil 41 ft., 7 in. Pole Vault Freddie Amrhein 12 ft., 3 in. Discus Craig Stinnett 139 ft., 1111 in. High Hurdles Larry Cecil 15.0 sec. 100 Yard Dash Jim Slayton 10.1 sec. Mile Freddie Mumford 4 min., 36.1 sec. 440 Yard Dash Doug Anderson 50.5 sec. Low Hurdles Larry Cecil 20.0 sec. 880 Yard Run Doug Anderson 2 min., 1.0 sec. 220 Yard Dash Jim Slayton 22.5 sec. Two Miles Mike Bast 10 min., 0.0 sec. Mile Relay Randy Gleason Gary Moore Doug Anderson Jim Slayton 3 min., 34.5 sec. Love, sweet love, catches up with quarter-miler Randy Gleason during the track season. 115 Wrestling GRAPPLERS SUFFER Compiling a 3-9 record, the Lewis grapplers suffered one of its worse seasons against strong City-County and Western District competition. Suffering from heavy graduation losses from the squad, young and inexperienced matmen replaced the missing ranks in various weight classes on the team. Perhaps one of the most exciting meets of the season was with Patrick Henry. In a home match, the wrestlers scored an upset victory by a score of 25-24. Several matches during the season were lost by narrow margins due to close decisions in several of the heavyweight classes. In the Western Regionals at William Fleming, Lewis was led by three outstanding wrestlers, Sammy Knouff, Rowland Lord, and Melvin Huff. Knouff and Lord captured firsts in the 113 and 127 weight classes, re¬ spectively, for Lewis. Huff received a third place at 175 pound weight class. Although lacking in experience this year, the wrestling team should be commended for its determination during a rebuilding period. Next year, everyone has hopes of success for this spirited squad. Trying to escap e his Northside counterpart, Clarke Chase daunt- lessly struggles to free himself. WRESTLING TEAM-ROW ONE: Rowland Lord, Tommy Burcum. ROW THREE: Dale Arrington, Glenn Eanes Tony Turner Sammy KnoulT, Melvin Huff, Clarke Chase. ROW TWO: Farry, Dennis Ginner. ROW FOUR: Steve Crawford Norman Ferry Smith, Jimmy Wells, Clifford Hancock, Carl Eanes, Leon Watkins Tommy Wells 116 Waiting for the signal from the referee, Jimmy Wells is tensed for action against a William Byrd foe. Showing the determination of all the young wrestlers, Steve Crawford contemplates his next move. 117 ackie Kanode shows co-ordination and versatility by executing a eautiful backhand . . . . . . as well as returning with a smashing forehand. TENNIS TEAM—FIRST ROW: Charlie Givens, Jackie Kanode. SECOND ROW: Paul Archer, Eddie Grogan, Ricky Gattoni. 118 Boys Tennis ’68 TENNIS TEAM NETS BEST RECORD OF ALL SPRING SPORTS AT A.L. The Wolverine netters, who racqueted their way to an impressive 7-4 record last spring, finished third in the Western District and second in the City-County. The 7-4 record was the best of the spring sports at Andrew Lewis in ’68. Senior Paul Archer was the individual lead¬ er with an 8-3 record. Other individual stars were Bobby Paine and Jimmy Archer, the number one and two singles respectively. The Wolverines’ biggest win of the year was 7-2 victory over Danville, which gave them a winning record. Sincere dedication from Coach Bill Setzer and desire from the team members resulted in a very impress¬ ing and rewarding season for the ’68 netters. Keeping one’s eye on the ball is a fundamental rule of tennis, as is demonstrated expertly by Senior Eddie Grogan. This stop-action photo leaves only one thing to the imagination— A late afternoon match produces a silhouette of a tennis player, the powerful blow which Paul Archer delivers on the ball. 119 Golf INDIVIDUAL EFFORTS SALVAGE POOR SEASON After his tee shot, Barry Young contemplates using either a three or four wood for his approach. The 1968 golf team finished the season with a disappoint¬ ing 1-7 record. The excellent individual efforts of the players were rewarded with only one victory, which came with a 13-5 win over William Fleming. Three of the contests ended in near victories for the Wolverines, with Lewis losing by a three point or smaller margin. Two of these close losses came against E.C. Glass in 10-8 and 9 2-8 2 battles. The third close contest came in the first match against Patrick Henry, who defeated the Wolve¬ rines 10 2-7 2. Leading the 1968 golf team were Denton Willard, Barry Young, David Reed, and Bill Turner, all of whom saw a great deal of action during the season. George Terry and John Marsinko completed the roster. With the return of four experienced lettermen, the 1969 golf team should be better than before, and bring in a much more impressive record. This is typical of a disappointing season; so near yet so far away. David Reed shows excellent form in his green shot for his par. 120 David Reed uses his club shaft to line up his all-important putt. Following the ball through the air, David Reed regains hope for par. GOLF: George Terry, David Reed, Barry Young. Not Pic¬ tured: Bill Turn¬ er, Denton Wil¬ lard, John Mar- sinko,andCoach Charlie Camp¬ bell. 121 Girls Tennis LADIES’ DOUBLES TEAM BRINGS ANOTHER STATE TITLE TO LEWIS GIRLS’ TENNIS-ROW ONE: Kitty Ammen, Karen Reynolds, Katie Hum¬ phries, Karen Robertson, Cindy Tippett. ROW TWO: Debbie Smith, Cassy Ammen. ROW THREE: Diane Tuttle, Kitty Crush. ROW FOUR: Liz Palmer. The 1968 Girls’ Tennis Team under the coaching of Miss Jane Painter had a very successful season, racketing up a record of three wins and one loss going to Patrick Henry. The season was the best ever for this group of girls. Com¬ posed of first- and second-place sophomores, a third-place junior and a fourth-place senior, the team was very young. The system of placement was worked out by a ladder. This gave each girl a chance for the number one position. Each match consisted of four singles and three doubles; therefore, the top ten girls played in the matches. The team sent four members to participate in the State semi-finals. The singles were Karen Reynolds and Cassv Ammen. Karen was eliminated in the first round, but Cassy wasn’t until after the second round in a well-fought battle. The doubles team was composed of Sophomore Liz Palmer and Senior Debbie Wheeling. The team sur¬ prised everyone. They advanced to the finals where they confronted the Patrick Henry team. It took quite a while to play this important match, for it went three sets. It was also interrupted occassionally by rain. However, our girls came out victorious and won the State Crown! The girls hope for an even better season this spring going all out to beat their number one foe, Patrick Henry. Kailynn Sprinkle and Katie Humphries apprehensively await the serve of their Patrick Henry foe. 122 Karen Reynolds makes a bid for the singles title in the State Cham¬ pionship match at Hollins College. Kailynn Sprinkle stretches her five foot frame to return the ball to her opponent. Wearing her lucky hat, superstitious Cassy Ammen wins another point against Patrick Henry. 123 Girls Basketball WOLVERETTES PULL TOGETHER FOR FINE SEASON GIRLS’ BASKETBALL A-TEAM—ROW ONE: Diane Tuttle, Liz Turner, Sue Ellen Jolly, Bonnie Farry, Barbara Garnett. ROW Palmer, Donna Lancaster, Penny Stallins, Linda Altizer, Miss Painter, THREE: Delores Anderson, Robyn Kinsey, Ann Sutton, coach. ROW TWO: Karen Robertson, Patricia Frazier, Jennifer “Get off your feet!”, “Get that rebound!”, “Piddlely drib¬ bling!” were fast commands coming from Miss Jane Painter, Varsity A Basketball coach during each practice and game. But hard work and demanding practices paid off as the team got together for competition. An en¬ couraging prayer and a wild yell, “Let’s Go Lewis!”, began each game, helping the morale and spirit for each player. The final record showed 11-3. The A Team challenged the women faculty as a benefit game to raise money for new uniforms. It was successful as the team did raise the money, but it was unsuccessful as the faculty startled the Wolverettes with a surprising victory. The B Team, under Mrs. Nancy McCoy, showed great potential and began to really blossom at the close of the season, having won five out of their last six games. Theii final record stood 5-9. That proved very encouraging foi next year’s Varsity A Team. Faking her opponent, Liz Palmer makes a strong pass to an unsuspecting team-mate, who sets up the ball for another two points. 124 As Barbara Garnett, number 14, shoots the ball, Donna Lan¬ caster awaits the usual swish which will add two to their win¬ ning score. th. Sue Ellen Jolly seems to be throwing a touchdown pass to Donna Lan¬ caster as Donna Miller of the A.L. B-Team readies herself to intercept. GIRLS’ BASKET¬ BALL B-TEAM— ROW ONE: Geraldine Sweeney, Michelle Kraft, Linda Critzer, Jan Spangler, Mar¬ garet Price, Vivian Johnson. ROW TWO: Pam Brooks, Brenda Neidlinger, Ida Carl¬ ton, Donna Miller, Lyndan Cole, Mrs. McCoy, coach, Susie Rowe, Melinda Huff, Janet Stone, Becky Turner 125 Girls Softball DESPITE LOSING RECORD TEAM SPIRIT REMAINS HIGH The 1968 Girls’ Softball Team with returning starters Barbara Garnett, Donna Lancaster, Linda Altizer, and Shirley Paxton, was very inexperienced. With the few¬ est number ever to try out, the coach, Miss Laverne Bailey, could not pick her usual winning team, al¬ though, after a loss of the first game of the season, the team bounced back for several wins over area high school teams. Batting up a record of three wins and five losses, the team’s effort was outstanding. Such signals as “steal third”, “bunt”, or “hit away”, went through each team member’s mind during the season. The pitcher always hoped for a strike-out, and every batter for a home run. The girls worked hard for a victory, but it was worth it. Good luck, girls, for a winning season in 1969! No time to rest, Linda uses that Altizer reasoning to figure out where the batter will attempt to slug the ball. GIRLS’ SOFTBALL TEAM—ROW ONE: Donna Lan¬ caster, Linda Altizer, Barbara Garnett. ROW TWO: Leslie Wolfe, Melanie Stewart, Sue Ellen Jolly. NOT PICTURED: Shirley Paxton, Mary Etta Halstead, Pat Craighead. 126 With the dexterity of a bowler, Donna Lancaster fires that leather sphere over home plate. Clad in this atro¬ cious mask, Shir¬ ley Paxton is in high fashion while catching speedy pitches. Barbara Garnett seems to sprout wings as she flies towards home base. Donna Lancaster looks ready to swat that softball, but is she really wishing it was her little brother’s head? 127 Girls Volleyball VOLLEYBALL TEAM REAPS HONORS IN C-C With hot, sweaty hands, Janet Stone makes another easy serve over the net, making her fifth straight point. This year marked the beginning of a new era at Lewis, in¬ cluding the formation of the first girls’ volleyball team. Under the coaching of Mrs. McCoy, they began the season with much vigor and vim. The girls were divided into an A and B team, and together they began the long, hard practices it took to be a good Lewis team. Between the boys dressing for football and the flying basketballs, such techniques as the bump, the overhead serve, the spike, and set-ups were acquired to try to out-smart the upcoming opponents. Being a young team, the wins were sparse, but spirit and pep was in each team member during every game. The matches were many times taken into a third game in order to break a tie; the competition was great, but the AL team lost with a smile, having put up many a hard fight. The season closed with a final game between the coaches and the “All Star” players from each team. Andrew Lewis participants were Liz Palmer, and Linda Altizer from A team, Ann Sutton and Janet Stone from the B team. At the banquet, Andrew Lewis very proudly and graciously re¬ ceived the “Most Improved Team” award. With a winner’s pride and anxious dreams for the coming year the team closed their season with great satisfaction in their achieve¬ ments. Muscles tensed, Ann Sutton makes a vigorous push sending the ball sailing over the net to challenge the Jefferson team to a rally. “A hop, a skip and a jump; and away she goes,” says Donna Miller as Ida Carlton makes another point with a wallop. 128 A %JP A jf 1 o 1 Row One: Donna Miller, Liz Palmer, Linda Altizer, Ann Sutton, Janet Vivian Johnson, Kathy Price, Amelia Casey, Angela Austin, Stone, Molly Dearing. Row Two: Donna Lancaster, Elizabeth Locklier, Sue Ellen Jolly, Rosemary Jeter, Barbara Garnett, Ida Carlton. In a tough game, Donna Lancaster taps the ball over the net for game point. “Watch this, Sutton!” says Donna Miller as she prepares to slam the ball right down the opponents’ throats. 129 W B«§ iiilSii 130 ACADEMICS Academics—the reason for Andrew Lewis, the inspiration for modular scheduling, the bane and challenge of the lowly student. The administration strives to keep academics fore¬ most in the mind; the faculty tries to keep students inter¬ ested enough to learn. With modular scheduling bringing as many problems as new subjects, administrators and teachers find ’68-’69 to be a very strenuous year. 131 Administration Mr. Walter Hunt, principal, conscientiously checks the attendance records, the first of his many daily activities. MASTERS OF MOD LEWIS KEEP COOL UNDER ALL FIRE The administration calmly went “mod” while the students frantically went mad. Supervising 1,419 students, all totally unacquainted with the mech¬ anisms of modular scheduling, was certainly no easy job, and most of the year was spent con¬ vincing students that unscheduled time was “gain” time as opposed to the popular idea that it was “game” time. In spite of criticism and complaints, the administrators were able to uphold their prin¬ ciples and resolve the conflicts. The relatively smooth transition from the conventional seven pe¬ riods a day to twenty-seven periods a day re¬ sulted from their countless hours of work “behind the scene.” Being the directors of a school under constant surveillance and evaluation contributed to making their job one of great importance; and it burdened them with a strain unrealized by the students. Being host to visitors from other schools interested in the modular program was not the least important of their duties. Practical jokes, bottles left on the tables, trash on the floor, smoke in the bathrooms—the little things that irritate us are the things that Mr. Hunt, Mr. Setzer, and Mr. Joyce had to endure daily. We salute you, administrators! Assistant principal Eddie Joyce gives the football players a pep talk at an assembly. Mr. Bill Setzer, assistant principal, takes time from his mass of paper work to oblige the photographer. . 132 Guidance Counselors: Mrs. Martha McClure, Eighth and Sponsor, B.S. Radford College; Miss Elizabeth Williams, Ninth Grade, S.C.A. Co-Sponsor, B.A. Madison College; Mrs. Twelfth Grade, B.S. Radford College, M.S. University of Edna Weeks, Tenth and Eleventh Grade, Red Cross Club Virginia. Guidance, Project Office GUIDANCE, PROJECT MEN CRADLE NEW SYSTEM The ’68-’69 term found the guidence and project offices in unending activity. After having spent nearly two years in research and planning, the big year finally arrived —the year to administer a full dose of modular scheduling. The project office not only housed Mr. Farley and Mr. Kelly, the project heads, but a various assortment of other objects including spirit buttons, undecipherable schedules, 300,000 index cards, and a well-used coffee pot. Throughout the year the bustle in the guidance office remained far above par. The first nine weeks students with ill- computed schedules flooded the office. Even after the initial rush died down the steady stream never dwindled. College board scores, PSAT, interest aptitude tests, Senior recommendations—there was always something. Yet amid all this, the doors to the offices of Mrs. Weeks, Mrs. McClure, and Miss Williams were always open, and the counselors were ready to lend a sym¬ pathetic ear to student gripes. Babysitters Alan Farley and Cary Kelley pose in front of their nursery. In reality, they are the very capable directors of the project office. 13 j Creative Arts SELF EXPRESSION FINDS OUTLET IN CREATIVE ARTS Mrs. Nichols poses with her large interpretation of a minute snapshot. The Creative Arts Department was off to a bounding start, when, at the beginning of the year, modular sched¬ uling introduced new and speciliazed courses. The Music Department not only offered choir and band to music students, but for the first time Music Theory and Modern American Music were taught. A WROV personality was guest lecturer for these classes. Students in the IMC could be seen tapping their feet and nodding their heads as they listened to recordings of contemporary music. The choirs practiced diligently for their Christmas concerts, then on their Spring pro¬ duction “The Music Man.” Opus was presented by the band in the spring after a year of hard work. The art department not only boasted an additional art room, but also an additional teacher and several addi¬ tional art courses. Those students who particularly wanted to make a career of art studied commercial art. Beginning Painting and Advanced Painting produced works that decorated the IMC, the halls, and, needless to say, the art rooms! Students pieced their way through Contemporary Crafts, designing and making colorful mosaics. Art Survey classes saw films and re¬ viewed major features of art. The Humanities course enjoyed the same popularity as in past years. The Art of Loving, Mans Search for Meaning, and Plato were read and studied, expanding the student’s minds with deep and philosophical ideas. The Drama Department staged another of its very busy years. Play practices dominated the time of many stu¬ dents, resulting in amusing and well done original plays. In November a political satire was presented to the stu¬ dent body. The play festival took up most of the early spring. Classroom discussions and lively debate charac¬ terized the drama classes. This was a complete and profitable year for the creative arts classes. Students were able to participate in courses that helped them develop their inate talents. The Cre¬ ative arts classes contributed an artistic atmosphere to our school and a bit of culture to the students. 134 Linda Sorrenson does the final touches on her latest masterpiece. Creative Arts Teachers: Mr. Kolb, band, B.M., Shenandoah Con- servertory of Music; Mr. John Bullock, art, B.A., University of Southwestern Louisiana; Miss Ann Thomason, Drama, English, B.A., Richmond Professional Institute; Mr. Carl Harris, music. choir, B.M., Shenandoah Conservatory of Music. Not pictured— Mr. Carl Colley, English, Humanities, Creative Writing, B.A., Oklahoma State University; Mrs. Carol Jo Nichols, art, B.A., Fair¬ mont State College. 135 Robert Boyden hams it up again during choir practice. The Mixed Choir sends cold chills through a delighted audience. CREATIVE ARTS CULTIVATE TALENTS This giant Rebel is one of the many Salem hockey players in our first floor hockey hall of fame. 137 I f M Hli] if f I £ i i jy f Librarians: Mrs. Dorothy Nichols; Mrs. Belva Counts, B.S. Appalachian State University; Mrs. Evelyn English, B.S. Longwood College; Mrs. Margaret Wilson Mark White is lulled to sleep by quiet music in the IMC. IMC NEW WORLDS ARE DISCOVERED BY STUDENTS IN IMC “The Reference room is used for reference work only”. This phrase seemed to echo throughout A.L.’s newest “mod” feature—the Instructional Materials Center. Seating 150 students at one time, the IMC offered various degrees of reference reading ma¬ terials. The IMC was divided into three different parts. The reference room accommodated approximately 40 students and offered them some of the newest, most thorough, and up-to-date reference books in the county. Also, each had the privacy of his or her in¬ dividual study carrel which prevented their being interrupted by other students. That, too, was a part of the library’s “face lifting” under the modular scheduling system. The periodical room offered to students on “gain time” a place in which to read the latest periodicals. Our new IMC was most assuredly an asset to each student and teacher at Andrew Lewis. 138 That Friday night game and Saturday night date are soon forgot ten as students settle down to quiet study in the study carrels. ! I mm M This mod IMC provides a heavenly haven for those wishing to do re¬ search, listen to tapes, or concentrate on individual study assignments. Ill 1 _ u j T_ m —r—f ■■ A _ 1 JL J PK 1 Mi ||f ( ‘ Linutniift 1 ii II ’ fwm ' i hi OiJ If _ j iiiniti (fill SPECIAL REFERENCE Library Assistants and Audio-Visual Club—ROW ONE: Pam Gosney, Bet¬ ty Morris, Marcia Turn¬ er, Jeanette Ferguson, Donna Hambrick, Mela¬ nie Burton. ROW TWO: Denise Spencer, Ronald Munna, Reggie Graham, Wayne Agee, Lynn White, Richard Turner, Bob Turner, Rob Logan, Robert Tavenner. 139 English Teachers—SEATED: Mrs. Bar¬ nard, English, A.B., Marshall University; Mrs. Joanna Harris, English, forensics, Keyette sponsor, B.A., Madison College; Mrs. Donna M. Cook, English, B.A., M.A., V.P.I.; Miss Myra Moseley, Eng¬ lish, B.S., Middle Tennessee State Uni¬ versity; Miss Malinda Sayers, English, forensics, Beta Club sponsor, B.A., Mary Washington College; Mrs. Gail Price, English, F.T.A. sponsor, B.S., Radford College. STANDING: Mrs. Betty Foster, English lab; Mr. Michael Porter, Eng¬ lish, Spokesman sponsor; Mrs. Louise Cutts, B.S. Madison College; Mrs. Sue Banner, English, F.T.A. sponsor, A.B., University of North Carolina; Miss Mel¬ ba Calloway, English, B.A., Roanoke College; Mrs. Martha Logan, Latin, Eng¬ lish, A.B., Agnes Scott; Mrs. Ann Whit¬ low, English lab; Mr. Carl Colley, Eng¬ lish, forensics, Inkslinger sponsor, B.A., Oklahoma State University. English NEW COURSES HELP BRIDGE GRAMMAR GAP The addition of an English lab, Mr. Robinson as head, and several fascinating new courses gave the English department undisguised zest. Studies of the novel and of the short story were assumed by students who es¬ pecially enjoyed reading. Vocabulary and Speed Reading helped others increase their ability to communicate easily and clearly. For the more artistically minded literature students there was Modern Poetry, an in¬ terpretive course of English and American poetry. A condensed course in World Literature gave students an introduction to the worlds greatest writers and their classics. The more ambitious seniors tackled Ad¬ vanced Grammar as college preparation. The Eighth Graders met grammar on a less advanced plane and the Ninth Graders studied Pip and the other characters m Great Expectations. Sophomores and Seniors entered the Shakespearean world while Juniors ventured across the frontiers of American literature. Every student at Andrew Lewis was a participant in English, and this year the variety of selection helped make English a more stimulating fiejd of study. 140 fc day with Senior English IA’s. Mrs. Banner finds some of the adaptations in recent English grammar amusing, but she prefers the traditional style for use in themes. Sharon Graham, and Tom Klein succeed in faking the teacher out—y’all couldn’t be talking about English! Senior English buffs are treated to a real drama during class at this stu¬ dent production of Riders to the Sea. Mrs. Cutts pauses before continuing Speed Reading Exer¬ cises. 141 mm Social Studies Eighth grade geography students listen intently to Robert B. Sears as he tells of his Antarctic adventures. Mrs. Vaniels leads her students in sometimes heated discussions in American History. CURRENT EVENTS FIRE DEBATES IN SOCIAL STUDIES IA GROUPS This year the social studies department added courses that related directly to our flurried, politically torn world. In Compartive Government and Contemponary Affairs, stu¬ dents were able to comtemplate on the huge difference in the governmental systems operating in the world today. Po¬ litical Geography dealt with the effect topography has had in shaping governments. Economics familiarized students to the fundamentals of our national currency. Students were able to view the Soviet Union from 1900 to the present through a course in Russian History. World History once again brought alive buried worlds of the past. American History followed the evolution of many of our present national policies from their origins years ago. The ’68 national election provided fuel for debates in the American Government classes and a mock election was held in early November naming Richard Nixon President. The purpose of social studies was to prepare the student to live in today’s world. Through an expanded curriculum and superior teachers, our social studies department was able to achieve this goal. Susan Mawyer’s attention is caught by one of Mr. Richard’s lec¬ tures, but Susan Tarpley’s eyes are focused on a fellow student. 142 Social Studies Teachers—ROW ONE: Mr. Otha B. St. Clair, history and social studies, B.A., Roanoke College; Mrs. Marjorie T. Bow¬ man, history, Yearbook advisor, B.A., Roanoke College; Mrs. El- friede Harmon, social studies lab, Oberlyzeum, Hindenburgober- schule. ROW TWO: Mr. John C. Beach Jr., civics, government, Ninth Grade Class sponsor, Freshman basketball and track coach, B.A., Hampden-Sydney College; Mr. Clyde Cridlin Jr., history, sociology, Key Club sponsor, B.A., Milligan College; Mrs. Mary Lou Vaniels, general business, typing, business English, history, Varsity Cheerleading sponsor, B.S., East Tennessee State Univer¬ sity; Mrs. Elizabeth Driscoll, geography, Wolverine Turntable spon¬ sor, B.S., Radford; Mr. Dan W. Richards, history, B.S., Roanoke College; Mr. George Summers, history, economics, political geog¬ raphy, B.A., Hampden-Sydney College; Mrs. Mildred Kidd, history, Sophomore Class sponsor, B.A., Roanoke College. Liz Moorman labors over one of her special reports for one of her more enjoyable electives, Russian History. Charles Ellington demonstrates the method used to record a vote in November’s mock Presidential election. 143 Math " MOD” MATH MAKES MENTAL MISERY Mrs. Chick, are the grades in your gradebooks really that de¬ pressing? Modular scheduling offered many advantages to the mathe¬ matical geniuses of Andrew Lewis. For the more gifted mathematicians, Matrix Algebra and Analytical Geometry proved to be a worthwhile way to spend thirteen “mods” per week. Advanced Algebra and Trigonometry, along with Math Analysis and Math Survey, offer a final mathematical boost to college-bound Seniors. Introduction to Algebra and Geometry helped to prepare underclassmen for their encounter with the more advanced forms of math. Algebra I and Algebra II classes were divided into separate categories for the first time this year. There was a low class for students not so mathematically inclined, and a high course for the average and above average students. Also offered, as in previous years, were the basic mathematics courses consisting of Math 9 and Math 12. These courses help stu¬ dents establish a firmer foundation on the principles of higher arithmetic. Modular Scheduling placed more emphasis on individual understanding of the Math courses than ever before. The Lecture-Demonstration periods were used only for the intro¬ duction of new mathematical principles, and the Interaction groups were set up for the students to bring their questions from the previous lecture in hopes that a qualified teacher could explain the baffling equations and word problems. The math labs were scheduled from two to five times per week in order that industrious math scholars would com¬ plete their homework by the next scheduled L.D. To get a good job, get a good education. 144 Miss Maxwell stresses a point made in her math book Mrs. Waters uses the aid of the new overhead projector to teach a geometry lecture-demonstration class. Algebra I Low, J.V. Cheerleading Sponsor; Mrs. Martha Claire Dantzler, B.A., Converse College, M.Ed., University of Virginia, Math Analysis, Matrix Algebra, Analytic Geometry, Advanced Al¬ gebra, Trigonometry, Algebra II, Junior Class Sponsor; Mrs. Mar¬ garet Bailey, A.B., Boanoke College, Math 12, Introductory Algebra; Miss Mary Jane Maxwell, B.S., Roanoke College, Math 8, Y-Teens Sponsor. P MATH TEACHERS-LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Anne Steele, B.A., , Longwood College, Algebra I, II, Eighth Grade Class Sponsor; Mrs. Hough, A.B., Randolph-Macon Woman’s College; Mr. Bill ,• Setzer, B.S., Roanoke College, M.Ed., University of Virginia, | Algebra I; Mrs. Hazel Waters, B.S., Mathematics, Radford Col¬ lege, Senior Class Sponsor; Mrs. Gladys Gillespie, B.S., Radford College, Unified Geometry, Math Survey, Chairman of Math De¬ partment; Mrs. Barbara Jones, B.S., Longwood College, Math 9, 145 Science Teachers: Mr. Michael Stevens, B.A., M. Ed. University of Virginia, biology, Human Growth and Develop¬ ment, Assistant Football Coach; Miss Dorothy O’Dell, biology, anatomy and genetics, sponsor of Bi-Phy-Chem, B.S., East Tennessee State University; Mr. David S. Price, chemistry, Assistant Baseball Coach, B.S., Eastern Kentucky University; Miss Frances Hurt, chemis¬ try, B.S., Roanoke College; Mr. Richard Thomas, earth science, space science, sponsor of Junior Class, Chess Club, Astronomy Club, B.S. Tri State College, M. Ed. University of Virginia; Not Pic¬ tured: Mrs. Alice Coulter, physics, sci¬ ence 9, space science, A.B., University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Science AN INTRIGUING WORLD IS OPENED UP BY SCIENCE SCHOLARS September brought new labs and advanced science courses to Lewis. Under the supervision of Alice Coulter, the science department experimented in the new concepts of teaching science in modular scheduling. Anatomy students found themselves squeamish as they bisected cats and other higher animals. Rain and sunshine became important to the Creative Horticulture students who labored in the courtyard. Students of space science probed the mysteries of the dark void surrounding the earth. Through another new course, Electric Circuits, students were able to ex¬ plore the wide field of electronics. Freshmen were intro¬ duced to the basics of chemistry and physics in Science 9, while upper classmen studied these courses in depth. Fewer catastrophes occured as students became enlight¬ ened with the phenomena of science. Boy, what a mess! But the 409 is a powerful cleaner in time of distress. 146 Space Science students are intrigued by this fascinating concept of a future machine. Mary Martin carefully studies her latest “victim” in anatomy class. Lab Assistants—Eddie Grogan, Robyn Kinsey, Alvin Murray, David Cundiff, David Loy, Doug Robertson, Ricky Gattoni, Cheri Burton, Rob Coulter, Kathy Price. “Mr. T.” discusses the problems of Space Science with Don Mum- ford. PACE 147 Language Teachers: Mrs. Patricia S. Johnson, Spanish, Pep Club sponsor, B.S., Radford College; Mrs. Nancy R. Andersen, French, J. V. Cheerleader sponsor, B.A., Radford College; Mrs. Katherine Hoback, Spanish, Spanish Club sponsor, B.A., Longwood College; Mrs. Annie Aldridge, Latin, Latin Club spon¬ sor, Senior Class sponsor, A.B., Randolph-Macon, M.A., Columbia University; Mr. Don Tillman, Ger¬ man, government, M.A., University of Colorado, 13.S., Ed., University of Alabama; Mrs. Martha Logan, English, Latin, A.B., Agnes Scott College. Language GERMAN WORDS SPICE VOCABULARIES What in the world are those kids listening to? Visitors seeing our “mod” school for the first time might have been shocked to see a roomful of students with ear¬ phones adjusted to their heads all concentrating on apparent sounds in the earphones. The room was the Language Lab; the voices might be French, Spanish, Latin or even German! German was taught this year for the first time at An¬ drew Lewis, attracting a large crowd of first-timers. Often struggling, they made their way through the first year of a totally unfamiliar language. The older language courses expanded this year. Three, four, and even five years of a language were offered to students who excelled in their fields. Students could go at any time and listen to tapes to brush up on the language they were studying. Through the advanced language department that An¬ drew Lewis boasted, students were able to become well acquainted with a language different from their own, bringing the world a little bit closer through this bit of understanding. 148 Nancy Vaughan, Sid Carter, Susan Brown and Susai A cameraman catches Mrs. Aldridge red-handed as she sneaks a snack between classes. Vlawy er listen attentively to vocabulary drills. Mike Kott appears to be a little dizzy after a lesson in vocabulary. 149 VOCATIONAL TEACHERS—ROW ONE: Mrs. Demetris K. Meador, bookkeeping, record keeping, personal typing, Typing 1, Sophomore Class sponsor, B.S. Radford Col¬ lege; Miss Elizabeth Lawrence, office prac¬ tice, general business, personal typing, Sophomore Class sponsor, A.B., Concord College; Mrs. Mary Lou Vaniels, typing, general business, business English, history, Varsity Cheerleading sponsor, B.S., East Tennessee State; Mrs. Evelyn L. Blake, home economics, dress design, interior de¬ sign, B.S., Concord College, M.S., V.P.I. ROW TWO: Mrs. Diane H. Throckmorton, typing, shorthand, Varsity Cheerleading co¬ sponsor, B.S., Radford College; Wilford C. Penn, mechanics, practical home mechanics, mechanical drawing, power mechanics, KVG sponsor, B.S., Virginia State College; Mr. John W. Oberlin, Jr., distributive education, DECA sponsor, B.S., V.P.I.; Mr. Clinton Scudder, industrial arts, B.S., Western Ken¬ tucky University; Mrs. Barbara Y. Bell, home economics, cookery, B.S., Pembroke State College, M.S., University of Alabama. Vocations VOCATIONS ROUND OUT ACADEMIC STUDENTS Vocation training at Andrew Lewis aimed to develop skills not required or offered by the Academic program. Divided into three major areas—mechanics, home eco¬ nomics, and business—the department strived for a well- rounded individual. The home economics program offered the varied and in¬ teresting courses of dress design, experimental cookery, and general home economics. Mechanical drawing, prac¬ tical home mechanics, and power mechanics required the more physical attention of the students. Under a fine business program, students learned bookkeeping, typing, and shorthand for future use in office practice. Altogether, Lewis students were exposed to a variety of new and interesting vocational subjects in preparation for skilled vocations or just for personal competence. Cookery students enjoy a homecooked meal, the result of their hard labor. 150 Home economic students Mary Lou Slusher and Diane Wood demonstrate how to dress a mannequin, a piece of recently ac¬ quired equipment. David Shrapshire and Steven Joiner carefully place their ideas on paper before creating them into reality. Clarke Chase contemplates the spacing of a difficult project in personal typing. 151 Physical Education P .E. PROGRAM " COMPLETES THE CYCLE’’ Physical Education Teachers: Miss Jane W. Painter, Physical Education, Advanced Physical Education, Personal Health, G.A.A. Sponsor, Varsity Basketball and Tennis Team Coach, B.S., Madison College; Mr. Charles Campbell, Health and P.E., B.S. Milligan College; Mrs. Nancy A. McCoy, Health and P.E., Girl’s Volleyball, Basketball, and Softball Coach, B.S., U.N.C.; Mr. Richard Miley, Basketball Coach, Monogram Club sponsor, B.A., Bridgewater College, M.S., Rad¬ ford College; Mrs. Jane R. Haddad, P.E., Advanced P.E., Sex Education, G.A.A. Sponsor, Girl’s Track Team Coach, B.S., West Virginia Tech, M. ED., University of Virginia; Mr. Wallace Thompson, Health and P.E., B.A., Bridgewater College. Often times the quotation, “a strong mind in a strong body”, is used in de¬ scribing the beneficial aspects of Physical Education. Now, one might use, “a strong, healthy viewpoint on life and love plus a strong mind in a strong body”, in describing this newly established curricular at Andrew Lewis. Offered only to Juniors and Seniors, and taught by qualified teachers and guests, the Sex Educa¬ tion course helped to establish a healthy viewpoint on sex and repro¬ duction. Also, for the first time, an ad¬ vanced Physical Education class was offered to any interested junior or senior. Of course, boys’ and girls’ standard gym classes were still the background for such healthy activities as field hockey, modern dance, tennis, volley¬ ball, and basketball for girls and wrestling, tumbling, football, base¬ ball, and basketball for boys. Drivers Ed provided an important part of the department, too; every student wanted that Iff insurance reduction! A girls’ gym class “takes a breather” from learning the techniques of volleyball. Lila Dunville wearily climbs into the Driver Education car for another day of parallel parking and biting nails. =r— 152 Aspiring basketball teamers stretch for the jump-ball in a lively gym class game. Cramped quarters result from overlapping modules, and the basketball games become tlALItAA COUNTY girls’ volleyball and the boys entangled. lr —i il DANVILLE if r GYM ASSISTANTS-ROW ONE: Liza Highfill, Pam Brooks. ROW TWO: Lee Sharr, Linda Altizer, Susan Brown. ROW THREE: Diane Tuttle, Jerry Honaker, Linda Morris, Sharon Graham. Lively square dancers gladly exhibit their shuffling prowess to A.L. gym classes. 153 ROANOKE COUNTY EDUCATIONAL CENTER TEACHERS— Mrs. Theresa Hawkins, Mrs. Ola Barfield, Mr. Aird, Mr. Wayne Gray. Mrs. Evelyn English, Mrs. Peggy Johnson, Mrs. Alyce Sydenstricker, Vocational School VOCATIONAL SCHOOL PROVIDES TRAINING IN FUTURE CAREERS The principle concern of any educational institution is to produce a well rounded individual—one that would prove an asset to his society and a credit to his com¬ munity. The Roanoke County Educational Center suc¬ ceeded in fulfilling both of these objectives. Not only did they offer a fine academic course, but also one that spe¬ cialized in the manual labor skills. Auto Mechanics, Body Repair Shop, Carpentry, Masonry, Cosmetology, Electronics and IBM data processing classes were just a few of the courses offered. The faculty was composed of capable and conscientious teachers who treated each student as an intelligent and unique individual. In addition to an excellent academic course, the Center also encouraged extracurricular activities. The FBLA, VICA, and the student council acted as the co-ordinating agents. The vocational school, through its well developed train¬ ing program, produced essential individuals of the com¬ munity. 154 John Spencer applies his newly acquired knowledge on repairing a non¬ functioning radio circuit. Mr. James Lovell flashes a welcoming smile as a student seeks his counsel and advice. Vocational stu¬ dents learn that the first step in body repair is to know the body. RCEC Principal Griffin Hardy goes about routine paper work, one of his many duties as principal. 155 Vocational school secretary, Mrs. Margie Hash, daydreams wist¬ fully of possible uses of the cash she is counting to pay the teachers. UPPERCLASSMEN OBTAIN RCEC TRAINING 156 Pausing to collect his thoughts on U. S. foreign pol¬ icy, Mr. James Thompson strives to introduce new and interesting ma¬ terial to his Amer¬ ican Government class. 157 CAFETERIA STAFF-ROW ONE: Galdy Bowling, Ruth Kyle, Artis Flowers, Lucela Little. ROW TWO: Catherine Martin, Nellie DeHart, Madeline Ander¬ son, Juanita Roop, Mary Bratton. Work Crews WORK CREWS SLAVE OVER ESSENTIAL LEWIS JOBS In the mod system at Lewis, there was one group of people little thought of, but greatly needed. These men and women made life a little easier and more organized for the administration and students. The housemaids of Lewis, the custodians, were responsi¬ ble for the shining halls and spotless rooms and floors of A.L. Toiling from dawn to the late hours of the night, custodians took the credit for a clean and warm school. Continually busy at their jobs, Lewis’s cafeteria staff took on the daily routine of preparing nourishing meals for hungry teachers and students. The challenge of feed¬ ing growling stomachs and twice as many hollow legs was that of Mrs. Roop and her gang. Through the cheerful and willing dispositions of this staff, our school day ran a little smoother. In the supply department, Mr. St. Clair furnished ma¬ terials that A.L. students needed daily, and more than once may have “saved the day” for some fortunate soul. The total efficiency of the working school, Andrew Lewis, was brought about by our excellent custodial staffs. Con¬ gratulations especially to Mary Bratton, who retired this year after serving the cafetaria since it opened. She will be missed. CUSTODIANS—Leonard Butler, Lloyd Zieglar, Curtis Smith, Edna Hop- son, Robert Robertson. Mr. St. Clair, in his role as supplies provider, hands over the change after a needed paper purchase. 158 Office Staff MOD JOBS CREATED FOR OFFICE STAFF One of the groups most pressed by the new modular scheduling was the secretarial staff. Fielding queries by harried students and observing protocol for visiting dig¬ nitaries were only two of their new duties. Of course, traditional secretarial duties occupied most of the office staff’s time. Paulette Dean intercepted all comers at the reception desk, answered phones, and over-saw the tons of mimeographing done at Lewis. Mrs. Green kept the finances of the school and thereby kept the clubs and classes in operation. The guidance office recognized the importance of their secretary, Mrs. Lucas, by giving her her own office. She gave out SAT scores, distributed testing material, and made appointments for students with their counselors. Chonita French became the first secretary of the new project office. Doing the “dirty” jobs (monotonous paper work) of the new system fell to her, but the job was made interesting by all the discussion and policymaking done in the lively project office. Chonita French slaves over mountains of paper work in an effort to keep the project office running flawlessly. OFFICE STAFF—ROW ONE: Chonita French, Mrs. Ellen Green. ROW TWO: Mrs. Shelby Lucas, Paulette Dean. 159 160 Classes—a school can not be without people. They fill IA rooms with questions, labs with problems, gyms with noise, halls with laughter. Entering Lewis as identity-less Eighth- Graders, students create a niche and continue to carve it until reaching Seniordom. With this growth comes the out¬ break of talent, knowledge, sometimes genius. Only fate knows which of these faces will be giants of the future. 161 Seniors CLASS OF ’69 ARE FIRST SENIORS TO LEAVE MOD LEWIS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS—Bonnie Moses, Secretary; Larry Cecil, Treas¬ urer; Jane Bowman, Vice-President. Not Pictured: Beverly Moran, President. Araceli Yago Abril Farrell Lee Adams Teresa Gwyn Adams Charlotte Ann Akers David Kent Akers Katherine Greer Ammen Mary Catherine Ammen Paul Coleman Archer Steven Earl Arnold Dennis Gerald Asbury Brenda Sue Baker Robert Lee Baker 162 Sharon Jean Baker Robert Barker Paul Michael Barnett Rebecca Joy Bateman Shelby Berniece Bayse Ruth Elizabeth Blankenship Sheila Rhea Bower Jane Townsend Bowman Larry Kirby Boyd Robert Roosevelt Boyden Susan Diane Boyer Dennis Arlan Bragg Janet Carol Bragg Kay Lynn Bratton Mary Lou Bredlow Meleani Still Briggs Robert Boyden empties his homeroom’s envelope to see how much it adds to the first day’s Senior intalce in the magazine drive. 163 Showing the humor that made them Wittiest in the Senior Class, Andy East and Linda Morris rig up a cold welcome for the next administrator to exit from the main office. SENIOR RINGS BRING STATUS TO ’69’ERS Ervin Pollard Brooks Joseph David Brown Penny LaVeme Brown Shelton Ann Brown Susan Elaine Brown Rebecca Lynn Burke Debra Ann Burnette Cheri Lee Burton Victoria Ann Bute Barrie Butler 164 Stephen McCauley Butler Ronald Butterworth William Edward Cantrell, Jr. Karen Jean Carter Treva Jean Carter Brenda Darlene Catron Robert Davis Caudill Carolyn Rose Cecil Lawrence Kenley Cecil Ira William Chaffin, Jr. James Clarke Chase Wayne Lewis Childress Jimmy Holmes Cloaninger Richard Scott Cloud Patricia Ann Coffman Constance Ellen Cole Cristina Faith Cole Frances Kaye Coleman Paul Evan Colley Lawrence Gilreath Coltharp, Jr. Stephen Franklin Combs Steve Turner and Sandy Gravely are ready again to start things cracking, the ability which made them the Seniors with the Most Personality. I 165 SENIOR EXCHANGE DAY GIVES INSIGHT TO OTHER SCHOOLS LaVerne Michelle Dickerson Thomas Edward Dickerson Allen Lynn Dixon David John Drury Arnold Alfred Dudley Richie Neil Duffy Lila Dees Dunville James Anderson Dyer Marvin Wayne Dyer Jack Andrew East Cheryl Ann Eison Charles Robert Ellington Molly Dearing shows Larry Cecil, her Most Athletic mate, who is really on top in the “Battle of the Sexes” Deborah Denise Cregger Linda Sue Crook Dorrest Jane Crouse David Michael CundifT Cheryl Yetive Davis David Vance Davis Dennis Jackson Davis Barbara Ann Davison Joanna Lynn Dean James Neil DeMasters William Gene DeWindt Brenda Faye Dickerson Charlie Hammersley and Mary Volpe are caught bribing the populace to increase their margin in the Most Popular race. 167 SENIOR POWDER PUFFERS GAIN 1-1 RECORD Cynthia Ann Eubanks Carolyn Gail Farmer Jeanette Faye Ferguson Debra Kay Fleming Stephen Lowe Fleshman Carolyn Rebecca Forbes Larry Jackson Frazier Helen Catherine Gallagher Barry Gardner 168 Stephen Melville Garrett Richard Lewis Garst Armando Riccardo Gattoni Gary Lee Gearheart Rita Arlene Gearheart Vicky Lynn Goodwin Senior Wolverine Bert Smith contemplates the game ahead dur¬ ing a football assembly. Mabel Claries Graham Sharon Leigh Graham Sandra Ruth Gravely William Arthur Graves Pamela Leah Greenway Philip Montgomery Greer Christine Ann Grina Karen Elise Grina James Edward Grogan Annette Leigh Grubb Peggy Guidry Victor Benoni Ham Regina Leigh Hamblin Joyce Laverne Hancock Mark Douglas Hancock Thomas Eugene Hannah James Gough Hardwick James Earl Harless 169 Brenda Lee Harmon Vicky Ann Harmon Gary Richard Harris Linda Chelsene Harris Kathy Ann Hartless Charles Lee Hartman Reinhold Wilhelm Hasenbeck Richard Earl Hatcher Patricia Lucille Heinz Karen Lee Helstrom Dwight Deland Henley Ginger Leigh Hibbitts Carolyn Mae Higgs Martha Karen Hildebrand Jim Wiley Hinkle Susan Rose Hockett Linda Faye Hodges Kathryn Elaine Holdren Jerry Lea Honaker Michael Stephen Hurt Stephen Carl Ireland HOMECOMING FLOAT, SENIOR TALENT SHOW OCCUPY EVENINGS 170 Duties as picture editor keep Kitty Ammen in the Yearbook room until dusk approaches and only determination keeps her going. Richard Alvan Jacobs Kenneth Edward Johnson Philip Wade Johnson Linda Karen Johnston Stephen Roosevelt Joiner Jo Ann Jones 171 ALMA MATER HAS NEW MEANING FOR SENIORS Denise Elaine Lawhorn Theresa Ann Lawrence Carl Emerson Leonard Robert Tunstall Lewis Catherine Jane Lindsey Susanne Lee Logan Peggy Gale Long Charles David Loy Jane Elizabeth Lucado Pamela Sue Lucado Mary Paige Lucas Karen Earle Marshall Lee Martin and Ruth Blankenship prepare for one of the Friendli¬ est seasons of the year, as they hang up mistletoe in the teachers’ lounge. 172 Yvonne Olivia Jones John Gantt Kendig Charles Wayne Kessinger Barry Lynn Key Daryl Eugene Keyes Dreama Ann King Nancy Lynne King Richard Wayne Kingery Bonnie Sue Kirk Thomas Carlisle Klein Samuel Oliver Knouff Gary Masten Lancaster Judy Lynn Lanter James John LaRocco Susan Lynn Larrick Carolee Anne Lautenschlager Beverly Crosley Law Stephanie Elaine Law Best Looking Seniors, Dickie Kingery and Debbie Fleming, steal everyone’s glances with their pirate-like attire and devious action. 173 OPTIMISTIC SENIORS LOOK AHEAD TO VARIETY OF CAREERS Andy Porter, Dicky Hatcher, Andy East and Pat Trammel show varied emotions as the Senior football players are recognized for the last time at a pep assembly. Kathryn Frances Martin Lee Roy Martin Mary Leona Martin Michael David Martin Ralph Dale Martin Gloria Jean Mayhew Marion Marshall McBride Paul Doug McIntyre Janice Louise McIntyre Cynthia Ann Miller Deborah Marie Miller Ronald Lee Milliron Judy Lane Moore Beverly Ellen Moran Linda Sue Morris Bonnie Margaret Moses Thomas Michael Moss Jack Richmond Mullins Donald Alexander Mumford Althea Ka ye Murray Alvin Lee Murray Judy Ann Nalls Dorothy Elizabeth Palmer Adrian Leslie Parris James William Patsel Patricia Lou Patterson David Ralph Pearson 174 Linda Diane Perdue Judy Gail Peters David Bruce Petersen Robin Lee Poff Ronald Calvin Poff Robert William Pollard 175 Andrew Alexander Porter Thomas Wayne Porter Lawrence Jefferson Powell Elizabeth Ava Price Rita Gale Pugh Judith Ann Rakes Judy Ann Reynolds Patricia Ann Reynolds Douglas George Robertson James Jerry Rutledge COLLEGE ACCEPTANCES CURE " SENIOR” PAINS. As the Seniors with the Most School Spirit, Eddie Grogan and Nancy Whitman will do any¬ thing to assure Lewis a victory; they even put itching powder in the opponents’ basketball shoes! 176 Little does the faithful Mary Jo Sherrard know that her Most Sincere mate, Craig Stinnett, is really making a date with another girl! Richard Marey Sackett William Patrick Sadler Eddie Lawrence StClair Sue Ellen Schilling Lee Karen Sharr John Ammen Shaver Mary Jo Sherrard Linda Kay Shockley Shirley Carol Sipe Deborah Ann Smith Rebecca Mason Smith Roy Hubert Smith George White Snead Samuel Curtis Snead Susan Whithers Snead Virgil Deon Spence Denise Elaine Spencer John David Spencer 177 Most Intellectual ’69’ers, Treva Carter and Paul Barnett, find that back on the farm, academic problems seem easier to solve (or forget!). FREE OF REQUIRED COURSES, SENIORS TAKE NEW ELECTIVES Kailynn Clark Sprinkle Mary Penny Stallins Craig Durand Stinnett Barbara Lawana Stover Linda Mae Surface Marjorie Elizabeth Taney Robert Alan Tavenner Shirley Mae Taylor Rachel Taylor George Stephen Terry 178 Lou Ellen Thompson Martha Ruth Tice Cynthia Gayle Tippett Patrick Lee Trammell James Loyd Trent Gregory Vernon Trevillian James Milton Tribley Anita Marcia Turner Donald Steven Turner Diane Brooks Tuttle Carolyn Conde Van Eps Steven Randolph Vaughan Betty Gale Viar Mary Marcia Volpe Margaret Welch Vinyard lost Versatile Seniors, Beverly Moran and Dickie Hatcher demonstrate how to play Lewis’s newest fad, table football. 179 Talented Phyll perfect. Jumping rope seems to pose a problem to the usually Most Cowam and David Akers—well, nobody’s Jerry Lee Walker Neoma Esther Ware Rebecca Susanne Waters Richard Lee Watkins Charlie Bruce Webb David Montgomery Webb 69’ERS REALIZE GLORY OF SENIORHOOD Sharon Leigh Webb Dollie Weeks Wilford McKinley Welch Carolyn Kay White Fred Willis White Kathy Mare White Ray Clinton White, Jr. Shirley Sue White Vicki Ruth White Joseph Cameron Whitlock Nancy Louise Whitman Arthur Kevin Wickham 180 Denton Eugene Willard Angela Kay Williams Carol Anne Williams John Dexter Williams Michael Ray Williams Judy Lynn Wimmer Diane Wingo Charles Hudson Woods Linda Gayle Woods Christine Mari e Wulfken Barry Reed Young William Irwin Young Lewis’s Best Leaders, Mary Lou Bredlow and Clark Chase, show the student body the m ture way to vote in the Presidential election. 181 Senior Expressions ' 69’ERS EXPRESSIONS SHOW CONFIDENCE GAINED AS SENIORS 182 Senior Directory ARACELI YAGO ABRIL: American Field Service Student 12; Keyettes 12; Spanish Club 12; Latin Club 12; G.A.A. 12; Mixed Choir 12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12; National Junior Classical League 12; FARRELL LEE ADAMS: Power Mechanics In¬ structors aid 11; Cross-Countrv Track 8; 8th Grade Choir; TERESA GWYN ADAMS: 8th Grade Choir; Spanish Club 10; Latin Club 10; Quill and Scroll 10; V.I.C.A. 11; CHARLOTTE ANN AK¬ ERS: Drama 9, 10, 11, i2; F.H.A. 9, 10; 8th Grade Choir; Mixed Choir 12; Second Place District Poetry Reader 11; DAVID KENT AKERS: Football 9; Drama Club 10, 12; Band Manager 11, 12; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Vice- President 12; All State Regional Choir 12; Senior Talent Show 11, 12; Senior Mirror—MOST TALENTED; KATH¬ ERINE GREER AMMEN: Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 9; Homeroom Vice- President 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Repre¬ sentative 10; Junior Representative 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; President 12; Convention 12; Latin Club 11, 12; Plebian Consul 11; Yearbook Staff 11, 12; Photography Editor 12; Girls’ State 11; Mixed Choir 10, 11; Chorale 12; Usher at Commencement 11; National Council of Christians and Jews repre¬ sentative 9; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12; Roanoke College Summer Scholarship 11; Powder Puff Football 12; Science Fair Third Place 9; MARY CATHERINE AMMEN: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Homeroom Vice- President 9; Girls’ Basketball Team 8; Girls’ Tennis Team 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 9, 10, 11; Reporter 10; G.A.A. 10; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; Corresponding Secretary 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Secretary 12; Chorale 10, 11, 12; Treas¬ urer 12; Yearbook Staff 12; National Council of Christians and Jews 12; PAUL COLEMAN ARCHER: Interact Club 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; Tennis Team 9, 10, 11, 12; Summer Math Institute 12; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 12; STEVEN EARL ARNOLD: Foot¬ ball 8; Track 9; Homeroom President 9; Mixed Choir 9; Andrew Lewis Chorale 10, 11; Latin Club 10, 11, 12; All-State Regional Choir 11; DENNIS GERALD ASBURY: Wrestling Team 11; Chess Club 11; Monogram Club 12; BRENDA SUE BAKER: Band 8, 9, 10; ROBERT LEE BAKER: 8th Grade Basketball Team; Projection Club 9; SHARON TEAN BAKER: 8th Grade Choir; Mixed Choir 9, 10, 11, 12; G.A.A. 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Basketball 11; PAUL MICHAEL BARNETT: Key Club 11, 12; Mono¬ gram Club 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; President 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Letter of Com¬ mendation-National Merit Scholarship Test 11; House of Delegates 12; Home¬ room President 10; Football 8, 9, 10; Varsity Football 11, 12; Marshall at Commencement 11; Klassroom Kwiz 12; Senior Mirror—MOST INTELLEC¬ TUAL; Teen Town Representative 12; Biology Lab Assistant 10; Student Ex¬ change Delegate 11; Scholastic Award 8, 9, 10; Yearbook Staff 11, 12; OUT¬ STANDING STUDENT OF AMERICA; REBECCA JOY BATEMAN: Homeroom Secretary 12; SHELBY BERNIECE BAYSE: Drama Department Secretary 10, 11, 12; State One-Act Play 10; Homecoming parade 11; Mixed Choir 11; INKLINGS Co-Editor 11, 12; RUTH ELIZABETH BLANKENSHIP: 8th Grade Choir; Homeroom Secretary 9; Chorale 10, 11, 12; President 12; Pep Club 11; SHEILA RHEA BOWER: G. A. A. 10, 11; Latin Club 11; Track- Team 10; JANE TOWNSEND BOW¬ MAN: Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Home¬ room President 8, 9, 10, 12; Class Vice- President 11, 12; Cheerleader 10, 11, 12; Assistant Head Cheerleader 12; Year¬ book Staff 11, 12; Club Editor 12; S. I. P.A. Representative 11; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Track Team 10; Scholastic Award 8, 9; Senior Mirror—MOST DEPEND¬ ABLE; Homecoming Court—Homecom¬ ing Princess; Holly Court; Sweetheart Court; Senior Talent Show; LARRY KIRBY BOYD; ROBERT ROOSEVELT BOYDEN: Football 8; Mixed Choir 9; Audio Visual Club 9; Chess Club 10, II, 12; Andrew Lewis Chorale 10, 11, 12; Representative to Regional Choir Festival 12; SUSAN DIANE BOYER: Mixed Choir 8, 9, 10; Homeroom Secre¬ tary 9; Intramural Basketball; DENNIS ARLAN BRAGG; JANET CAROL BRAGG: F.H.A. 9, 10; KAY LYNN BRATTON; MARY LOU BREDLOW: Homeroom Treasurer 8; S.C.A. Execu¬ tive Council 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; J.V. Cheer¬ leader 9; Varsity Cheerleader 10, 11, 12:, Quill and Scroll 11, 12; D.A.R. Award 12; BEST LEADER 12; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; S.C.A. President 12; Vice President 11; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; House of Delegates 9, 10, 11, 12; Inter Club Council President 11; Girls’ Tennis Team 10; Roanoke Valley High School Relations Council 10, 11, 12; MELANI STILL BRIGGS: Transfer Stu¬ dent; S.C.A. representative 12; ERVIN POLLARD BROOKS, III: Homeroom President 8; Latin Club 9, 10; Chess Club 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 9; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Chorale 12; TOSEPH DAVID BROWN; PENNY LAVERNE BROWN: Pep Club 9; SHELTON ANN BROWN: Pep Clu b 8, 9, 10; Class Secretary 9; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Aedile 12; Girls’ State 11; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 11, 12; Heironimus Deb Council 11; Homeroom Secretary 9, 11; Ex¬ change Day Representative 11- PTISAN ELAINE BROWN: 8th Grade choir; Mixed Choir 10, 11, 12; Treasurer 11; Pep Club 9; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Chaplain 12; REBECCA LYNN BURKE: F.T.A. 11; S.C.A. Rep¬ resentative 9; Homeroom Vice-President 12; Homeroom President 11; Mixed Choir President 11, 12; Pep Club 11; 8th Grade Choir; Mixed choir 9, 10, 11, 12; DEBRA ANN BURNETTE: Pep Club 9, 10, 11; Homeroom Secretary 9; J.V. Cheerleader 10; 8th Grade Choir; F.H.A. 9; Spokesman Circula¬ tion Staff 10; CHERI LEE BURTON: Scholastic Awards 8, 9; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 9, 10; Bi-Phy-Chem Club Secretary 10, 11, 12- Powder Puff Football 11; Mixed Choir 9, 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 12; Usher at Commencement 11; Senior Talent Show 12; VICTORIA ANN BUTE: Pep Club 8, 9, 10; BARRIE BUTLER; RONALD BUTTERWORTII: F.I.B.A. 11 12; Projection Club 11; 12; Science Club; WILLIAM EDWARD CAN¬ TRELL: Pep Club 8; Chess Club 11; Chorale 10, 11, 12; All State Chorus 11; KAREN JEAN CARTER: Pep Club 8; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Treasurer 12; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; 8th Grade Choir; Mixed Choir 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation, 12; TREVA JEAN CARTER: Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Treasurer 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Interclub Council 8, 9, 10; Junior Y- teens 8; President 8; Class President 8, 9 10; J.V. Cheerleader 9, 10; Pioneer Staff 11, 12; Co-editor 12; City-County Council 11, 12; Secretary-Treasurer 11, President 12; House of Delegates 12; Executive Council 12; Marshall at Commencement 11; Senior Mirror— MOST INTELLECTUAL; National Merit Letter of Commendation 11; Prom Table Decorations Chairman 11; Senior Talent Show; Scholastic Award 8 9 10; Sweetheart Dance Chairman 12 BRENDA DARLENE CATRON; ROBERT DAVIS CAUDILL: Transfer Student; Interact Club 12; President 12; F.C.A. 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; CAROLYN ROSE CECIL: Latin Club; F.II.A.; Spokesman Circulation Staff; G.A.A.; County Science Fair; Girls’ Track Team; LAWRENCE KEN- LEY CECIL: Class Treasurer 9, 10, 11, 12; Pioneer Staff 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Track Team 8, 9, 10, 11; Basketball 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Homecom¬ ing King 12; Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; First Team City-County 12; First Team Western District 12; Second Team All Western 12; Third Team All State 12; Most Outstanding Back in City-County 12; Captain 12; IRA WILLIAM CHAF¬ FIN: Cross-Country 10, 11; Football 9; Interact Club 11, 12; Spanish Club 11, 12; Treasurer 12; Teen Town 12; Pio¬ neer Staff 12; Homeroom President 9, 10; Homeroom Vice-President 8; Homeroom Treasurer 12; Float Co- Chairman 10, 11; JAMES CLARKE CHASE: Homeroom President 8; Class Vice-President 8, 10; Track 8, 9; Football 9, 10; Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12; Captain 12; Key Club 10, 11, 12; Treasurer 11, President 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Pioneer Staff 11, 12; Business Manager 12; City-County Council 12; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; Homecoming Float Chairman 11; Exchange Day Guide 11; Exchange Day Participant 12; WAYNE LEWIS CHILDRESS: Football 8, 9, 10, 11; Basketball 10; Baseball 10; Track 11; Latin Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Homeroom Treasurer 10; JIMMY HOLMES CLOANINGER; RICHARD SCOTT CLOUD; Basketball 9; Latin Club 10; Homeroom Secretary 11; K. V.G. 12; PATRICIA ANN COFFMAN: F.H.A.; F.B.I.A.; CONSTANCE ELLEN COLE: Drama Dept. 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11; Art Dept. 9, 10, 11, 12; State One-Act Play 10; Dist. One-Act Play 10, 11; CHRISTINA FAITH COLE: Latin Club 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Corresponding Sect., 12; Beta Club 11; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; Homeroom Pres. 10, 11; Homeroom Sect., 12; FRANCES KAYE COLEMAN: Cheerleader 11, 12; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 8, 12; Homeroom Sect., 9, 10; Homecoming Court 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Junior Achievement 9, 10; Prom Committee 11; Spokesman Staff 11; Circulation Manager; Pioneer Staff 12; Social Life Editor; Senior Talent Show 12; PAUL EVAN COLLEY: Au¬ dio and lighting crew 10, 11, 12; Drama Dept. 9; Astronomy Club 8, 9, 10; Electricity Electronics Club 12; LAWRENCE GILREATH COLTHARP: Homeroom trea surer 8, 9; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Football Manager 10, 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Exchange Day 11; K.V.G. 11; Regional Choir 12; STEPHEN FRANKLIN COMBS: Choir 8, A Capella 9, 10; As¬ tronomy Club 8, 9, 10; Sect.-Tres. 8, 9, 10; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; PHYL¬ LIS JANE COWAN: Homeroom Vice- President 10; Homeroom President 11; Pep Club 9; Mixed Choir 9: Latin Club 10; Plebian Consul; A Capella Choir 10, 11, 12; All State Regional Choir 12; Band 10, 11, 12; Bookkeeper 11, 12; Majorette 10, 11, 12; Head Majorette; Senior Talent Show; Senior Mirror— MOST TALENTED; WROV Teen Town Representative; DEBORAH DEN¬ ISE CRECGAR: A Capella Choir 10, 11, 12; G.A.A. 10; Drama Dept. 9, 10, 11, 12; LINDA SUE CROOK: F.H.A. PRES. 12; F.H.A. 9, 10, 11, 12; DOR- REST JANE CROUSE: F.H.A. 11, 12; DAVID MICHAEL CUNDIFF: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 11, 12; CHERYL YETIVE DAVIS: House of Delegates 9; Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Girl’s Softball 9; Homeroom President 12; Talent Show 12; A.L. Chorale 12 accompanist; All State Band 9, 11; Majorette 10, 11, 12; DAVID VANCE DAVIS: Mixed Choir 10; A Capella Choir 11; K.V.G. 12; Project Club 12; Football 8; Bas¬ ketball 9; DENNIS HACKSON DA¬ VIS: A.L. Chorale 11, 12; Mixed Choir 10; Basketball 9; Football Manager 10; Debate Team 10; Audio-Visual 11; BARBARA ANN DAVIDSON; IOAN¬ NA LYNN DEAN: Pep Club 9, 10; Spanish Club 11; Sweetheart Court 12; Homeroom Secretary 10; JAMES NEIL DEMASTERS: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, Squad Leader 11, 12; Junior Science Club 9; Roanoke County Science Fair Winner 9; Spanish Club 11, 12; A Capella Choir 11; K.V.G.s 11, 12; Proj¬ ect Club; WILLIAM GENE DE- WINDT: Track 8; K.V.G.s 11; BRENDA FAYE DICKERSON: Homeroom Sec¬ retary 8; Latin Club 9; Scholastic Award 8; Intramural Basketball 11; LAVERNE MICHELLE DICKERSON: Choir 8, 9, Chorale 12; S.C.A. Rep¬ resentative 9; THOMAS EDWARD DICKERSON; ALLEN LYNN DIXON; BARBARA DODD: F.H.A. Publicity Chairman; V.I.C.A. Club; BARRY LEE DOUGLAS: Library Assistant 9; Sci¬ ence Fair 9, 10; Track 8, 9, 10, 11; Junior Achievement 11, 12; DAVID JOHN DRURY: National Junior Honor Society 9; Spanish Club 11; Debate Team 11, 12; Math Honors Club 12; ARNOLD ALFRED DUDLEY: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 11, 12; RITCHIE NEIL DUFFY: Football 8, 9, 10; Wrestling 8, 9, 10; Track 8, 9; Interact Club 10; F.C.A. 10; LILA DEES DUNVILLE: Pep Club 8, 9; S. C.A. Representative 9; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; F.H.A. 10; Keyettes 12; Mixed Choir 12; JAMES ANDERSON DYER: House of Delegates 9, 12; Bas¬ ketball 9; Interact Club 12; Board of Directors 12; Track 10; Latin Club 10; MARVIN WAYNE DYER: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 8, 9, 10, 11; F.C. A. 10, 11, 12; Key Club 12; Inkslinger Staff 11, 12; Inklings Staff 11; Spokes¬ man Staff 11; JACK ANDREW EAST: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 8, 9; Track 8, 9, 10, 11; Key Club 10, 11; F.C.A. 10, 11, 12; Homeroom Treasurer 9; Spanish Club 11; MC of Senior Talent Show; Monogram Club 12; Senior Mirror-WITTIEST; CHERYL ANN EISON: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Na¬ tional Math Honor Society 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; CHARLES ROBERT ELLINGTON: Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Math Honor Society 11, 12; Key Club 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Yearbook Pho¬ tographer 11, 12; Astronomy Club 12; Vice-President 12; Science Fair 8, 9; Summer Math Institute 12; Junior Sym¬ posium of Science and Humanities 11; CYNTHIA ANN EUBANKS: Mixed Choir 10; Chorale 11, 12; Homeroom President 9; Senior Talent Show 10, 12; Spanish Club 12; Music Co-Chair¬ man 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; CAROLYN GAIL FARMER: Home¬ room President 9; Homeroom Secretary 10; Homeroom Vice-President 11; Pep Club 9, 10; F.T.A. 11; Mixed Choir 11, 12; JEANETTE FAYE FERGU¬ SON: Pep Club 8, 12; Homeroom Sec¬ retary-Treasurer 11; F.T.A. 11, 12; Mixed Choir 8, 9; Red Cross Club 11, 12; Delegate to Camp Easter Seal 10; DEBRA KAY FLEMING: Homeroom President 8; J.V. Cheerleader 9; Secre¬ tary 9; Varsity Cheerleader 10, 11, 12; House of Delegates 8, 9, 10; Executive Council 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Secretary 11, 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Ex¬ change Day Delegate 10, 12; Sweet¬ heart Court 11, 12; Queen 12; Powder Puff Football 11; S.C.A. State Conven¬ tion Delegate 10; Girls’ Track Team 10, 11; Senior Nlirror-BEST LOOK¬ ING; Homecoming Court 12; Roanoke Valley Snow Queen 12; STEPHEN LOWE FLESHMAN: Transfer Student; Homeroom Treasurer 12; CAROLYN REBECCA FORBES; LARRY TACK- SON FRAZIER; HELEN CATHERINE GALLAGHER: F.N.A. 8, 9; Latin Club 8; Homeroom Secretary 9; BARRY M. GARDNER: Choir 8, 9; House of Dele¬ gates 8; Track 9; F.T.A. 9; Drama 12; Debate Team 12; Proieet Club 12; Pioneer Staff 12; STEPHEN MEL¬ VILLE GARRETT: Project Club 12; Library assistant 12; RICHARD LEW¬ IS GARST: Latin Club; Pep Club; Drama; Forensics; ARMANDO RIC- CARDO GATTONI: First Place School Science Fair 8, 9; Second Place Coun¬ ty Science Fair 9; Homeroom Vice- President 9; Bi-Phy-Chem 10; Chess Club 11; Spanish Club 11; Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Tennis 11, 12; GARY LEE GEARHEART: F.B.L.A.; RITA AR¬ LENE GEARHEART; VICKY LYNN GEARHEART; MABEL CLARIES GRAHAM: Choir 8; Decca Club 12; SHARON LEIGH GRAHAM: Home¬ room Vice-President 9; Homeroom Pres¬ ident 12; J.V. Cheerleader 10; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Gym Assistant 11, 12; SANDRA RUTH GRAVELY: Beta Club 10; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Plebian Consul 9; Spanish Club 11; J.V. Cheerleader 10; Varsity Cheerleader 11, 12; House of Delegates 9, 11, 12; Executive Coun¬ cil 11; Homeroom Vice-President 10; Homecoming Court 12; Senior Mirror -MOST PERSONALITY; WILLIAM ARTHUR GRAVES: Basketball; Track; Cross-Country; J.V. Football; PAMELA LEAH GREENWAY: Band 9; Latin Club 10, 11, 12; National Merit Let¬ ter of Commendation; PHILIP MONT¬ GOMERY GREER; CHRISTINA ANN GRINA: Transfer Student; Keyette Club 12; Spanish Club 12; KAREN GRINA: Transfer Student; Keyettes 12; JAMES EDWARD GROGAN: Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Tennis Team 11; Homeroom Vice- President 8; Prom Invitation Co-Chair¬ man 11; Homecoming Float Co-Chair¬ man 12; ANNETTE GRUBB; PEGGY GUIDRY; THERESA HAGER: Band 8, 9, 10; F.H.A. 9; VICTOR BENONI HAM: K.V.G.s; REGINA LEIGH HAMBLIN: F.H.A. 9, 10; TOYCE LA¬ VERNE HANCOCK; MARK DOUG¬ LAS HANCOCK; THOMAS EUGENE HANNAH; JAMES GOUGH HARD¬ WICK: School Science Fair 8, 9; County Science Fair 8; Math-o-Rama 8; Scholastic Award 8, 9, 10; Astrono¬ my Club 10; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 9; Track 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Chess Club 10; Pioneer Staff 10, 11; JAMES EARL HARLESS: Wrestling 9; J.V. Football 10; Track 10; K.V.G.s 10, 11; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Inkslinger Staff 11, 12; Editor 12; BRENDA LEE HARMON: Library Assistant; Vica; Homeroom President 11; VICKY ANN HARMON; GARY RICHARD HARRIS: Transfer Student; Track; Cross-Coun¬ try; Basketball 11; LINDA CHELSENE HARRIS; KATHY ANN HARTLESS; CHARLES LEE HARTMAN; REIN¬ HOLD WILHELM HASENBECK; RICHARD EARL HATCHER: Foot¬ ball 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; PATRICIA LU¬ CILLE HEINZ: Pep Club; Newspaper; Y-Teens; F.H.A.; Spanish Club; Library Assistant; KAREN LEE HELSTROM: Pep Club 8; School Science Fair 8; First Place 8; County Science Fair 8; Honorable Mention 8; Homeroom Treas¬ urer 9; Junior Science Club 9; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; F.T.A. 11, 12; Chorale 11, 12; DWIGHT DELAND HENLEY; GINGER LEIGH IIIBBITTS: Pep Club 8, 9; Homeroom Treasurer 8; Latin Club 9, 10, 11; House of Dele¬ gates 10; Spokesman Representative 12; CAROLYN MAE HICGS; MARTHA KAREN HILDEBRAND: F.T.A. 9, 10, 11; Vice-President 11, President 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Recording Secretary 12; Beta Club 11, 12; JIM WILEY HINKLE; SUSAN ROSE HOCKETT; LINDA FAYE HODGES: Choir 8; Homeroom Sec¬ retary 8; KATHRYN ELAINE IIOLD- REN; JERRY LEA HONAKER: J.V. Cheerleader 10; Varsity Cheerleader 11, 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Home¬ coming Court 12; Exchange Day 11, 12; Basketball Team 8; House of Dele¬ gates 10, 12; Executive Council 12; Homeroom President 8, 9; Homeroom Vice-President 11; Gym Assistant 11, 12; Proctor 12; Tennis 9; School Sci¬ ence Fair 8, Second Place; Newspaper 10; Talent Show 12; Track 10; Powder Puff Football 11; Sweetheart Dance Chairman 12; MICHAEL STEPHEN HURT; STEPHEN CARL IBFLAND: Spanish Club 11; Chess Club 11; RICHARD ALVIN JACOBS; KEN¬ NETH EDWARD JOHNSON: Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 9, 10, 11, 12; President 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Boys State 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; PHILIP WADE JOHNSON: Track- 10, 11, 12; Cross-Country 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 12; Interact Club 11, 12; S.C.A. House of Delegates 10; LINDA KAREN JOHNSTON: Pep Club 11, 12; F.T.A. 11; Homeroom Vice- President 9; Chairman Homecoming Committee 12; STEPHEN ROOSE¬ VELT JOINER; JO ANN JONES: Choir 8; Pep Club 9, 10; Spokesman Staff 10, 11, 12; Mailing Editor 11, Cir¬ culation Manager 12; Spanish Club 12; YVONNE OLIVIA JONES: Transfer Student; Spanish Club 12; TOHN GANTT KENDIG: Latin Club; Junior Classical League; Homeroom Vice- President 11; Forensics; Spokesman Staff; K.V.G.; Interact Club: CHARLES WAYNE KESSINGER; BARRY LYNN KEY: Homeroom President 8, 11; Homeroom Secretary 9; Interact Club 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; EU¬ GENE KEYES; DREAMA ANN KING: Pep Club 9; G.A.A. 9; Homeroom President 10; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Wolverine Turntable 12; Pioneer Staff 12; Homeroom Vice-President 9, 12; NANCY LYNNE KING: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Pep Club 8. 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Club; Spanish Club; Spokes¬ man Staff Homecoming Court 12; Heir- onimus Deb Council; RICHARD WAYNE KINGERY; BONNIE SUE KIRK: Pep Club; Homeroom Treasurer 11; Spokesman Representative 12; THOMAS CARLISLE KLEIN: Foot¬ ball 8. 9; Basketball 8, 9; Track 8. 9; Class Treasurer 8; Class Vice-President 9; House of Delegates 10; Homeroom Secretary 12; Beta Club 10, 11; Key Club 10. 11, 12; SAMUEL OLIVER KNOUFF: Track 8, 9; Monogram Club 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Third Place Regional Tournament 10, Sec¬ ond Place Regional Tournament 11; GARY MASTEN LANCASTER: Chess Club; President 12; K.V.G.; Mixed Choir; JUDY LYNN LANTER; JAMES JOHN LAROCCO: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Squad Leader 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Baseball 12; Senior Talent Show 11, 12; SUSAN LYNN LAR- RICK; CAROLEE ANNE LAUTEN- SCHLAGER; BEVERLY CROSLEY LAW: High School Choir 9; Home¬ room President 9; J.V. Football 10; J.V. Basketball 11; STEPHANIE ELAINE LAW: Homeroom President 8; Pep Club 8, 9; Spanish Club 11, 12; Secretary 12; Girl’s Athletic Associa¬ tion 10, 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Mixed Choir 11, 12; Softball Team 8, 9. 10; Keyettes 12; DENISE ELAINE LAWHORN; THERESA ANN LAW¬ RENCE; CARL EMERSON LEON¬ ARD: Homeroom Treasurer 10; Base¬ ball 10, 12; Cross-Country 10, 11, 12; ROBERT TUNSTALL LEWIS: Cross- Country 11; Scholastic Award 9; CATH¬ ERINE JANE LINDSAY: F.B.L.A. 11, 12; Christmas Court 11, 12; SUSANNE LEE LOGAN: House of Delegates 9; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 8, 9, iO, 11, 12; Powder Puff Foot¬ ball 11; Inkslinger Art Staff 12; Spokes¬ man Art Staff 12; PEGGY GAIL LONG; ROWLAND LORD: Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 12; CHARLES DAVID LOY: Drama 12; JANE ELIZABETH LUCADO: D.E.C.A. 11, 12; President 12; Latin Club 9, 10; F.H.A. 10; Pep Club 8; Choir 8; Mixed Choir 9; Home¬ room Treasurer 12; PAMELA SUE LUCADO: Pep Club 8, 9, 10; F.H.A. 9; Homeroom Treasurer 8 : Spokesman Representative 12; MARY PAIGE LU¬ CAS: Spokesman staff 9, 10, 11; Co- Editor 11, Most Valuable Staffer Award 11; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; Co-Historian 12; District President 12; Beta Club 10, 11; Secretary 11; F.T.A. 12; Pep Club 8, 9; Tennis Team 10; Latin Club 11; House of Delegates 11; Executive Council 11; MARION MARSHALL McBRYDE: Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Homeroom Vice-President 9; Spokes¬ man 10, 11; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; PAUL DOUG McINTYRE: Foot¬ ball 9; Spokesman Staff 12; JANICE LOUISE McINTYRE: Pep Club 8, 9, 11; Y-Teens 9; G.A.A. 10; Track 10, 11, 12; Spokesman Staff 12; Powder Puff Football 11; Red Cross 12; F.T.A. 12; Majorette 12; Talent Show 12; KAREN EARLE MARSHALL: F.H.A. 9; G.A.A. 10; Basketball 9; Tennis Team 9, 10; Spanish Club 11, 12; President 11; Mixed Choir 11; LEE ROY MARTIN: Homeroom President 12; Interact Club 11, 12; Spanish Club 11; Cross-Country 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Senior Mirror—FRIENDLIEST; Sen¬ ior Exchange Day Delegate; County Science Fair 9; KATHRYN FRANCES MARTIN: F.B.L.A.; MARY LEONA MARTIN: Latin Club 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; G.A.A. 10, 11, 12; Secretary 12; F.T.A. 11; Basketball Team 11; Softball Team 8; Pep Club 9; MICHAEL DAVID MARTIN: Foot¬ ball 9, 10; K.V.G.’s; F.B.L.A.; RALPH DALE MARTIN; GLORIA JEAN MAY- HEW: F.H.A. 9, 10; Programmer 9; Vice-President 10; CYNTHIA ANN MILLER: Pep Club 8, 9, 10; F.T.A. 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Senior Representative 12; Mixed Choir 11; DEBORAH MARIE MILLER; RON¬ ALD LEE MILLIRON: Track 8; Bas¬ ketball 8; V.I.C.A.; TUDY LANE MOORE; BEVERLY ELLEN MORAN: Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; F.T.A.; Cheer¬ leader 9, 10, 11, 12; Prom Chairman 11; Class President 12; House of Dele¬ gates 11; Homeroom Secretary 9; Homeroom President 10; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Spokesman Staff 9, 10, 11, 12; News Editor 12; Drama 10, 11; Y- Teen 8; Band 8, 9, 10, 11; Scholastic Award 8; LINDA SUE MORRIS: House of Delegates 10, 11, 12; Home¬ room Secretary 8; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Recording Secretary 11; Chair¬ man of Homecoming Float 10, 11; MC of Prom 11; MC of Talent Show 12; J.V. Cheerleader 10; Varsity Cheer¬ leader 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; Chair¬ man 12; Senior Mirror—WITTIEST; LYNNE MORRIS: Pep Club 8, Home¬ room Secretary 9; D.E.C.A. 11, 12; BONNIE MARGARET MOSES: Class Secretary 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; J.V. Cheer¬ leader 9; Varsity Cheerleader 10, 11; Homeroom President 10, 12; Home¬ room Secretary 8, 9; Sweetheart Court 11, 12; Princess 12; Holly Court 12; Homecoming Court 12; Prom Refresh¬ ment Chairman 11; Talent Show 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Y-Teens 8; THOMAS MICHAEL MOSS: D.E.C.A. 11, 12; Audio-Visual 10, 11; TACK RICKMOND MULLINS; DONALD ALEXANDER MULLINS: Cross-Coun¬ try 10; Proctor 12; D.E.C.A. 12; AL¬ THEA MURRAY: Junior Science Club; Library Assistant; F.H.A.; Beta Club; FBLA Secretary; House of Delegates; Pep Club; ALVIN MURRAY: Band 8, 9, 10. 11. 12; Squad Leader 11, 12; Section Leader 12; All-State Band; Astronomy Club 8-12; Beta Club 11, 12; House of Delegates; JUDY NALLS: Homeroom Secretary 9; F.H.A. 9, 10; Spanish Club 11; DOROTHY ELIZA¬ BETH PALMER: Spokesman Staff 11, 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Project Club; Mailing Editor—Spokesman 12; JIMMY PALMER: Basketball 8, 9; Football 9; Tennis 9; Cross-Country 10; RHON¬ DA PALMER: Spokesman Staff 10, 11, 12; Girl’s Basketball; ADRIAN LESLIE PARRIS: Astronomy Club; JAMES WILLIAM PATSEL: Home¬ room Vice-President 8, 9; Homeroom President 10; Basketball 8, 9; Intra¬ mural Track 10; PATRICIA LOU PATTERSON: Band 8-12; Homeroom Secretary 12; Band Secretary 12; Band Saxaphone Section Leader 12; Intra¬ mural Basketball 9; G.A.A. 10; DAVID RALPH PEARSON: Bi-Phy-Chem Club 10 11, 12; School Science Fair Blue Ribbon 10; County Science Fair—Sec¬ ond Place 10; Teenage Republicans 11; Junior Achievement 10, 11, 12; Junior Achievement President 11; Vice- President 12; Delegate To State Jun¬ ior Achievement Convention 10, 11, 12; Yearbook Staff 11, 12; Co-Head Photographer 12; LINDA DIANE PERDUE; TUDY GAIL PETERS; DAVID BRUCE PETERSEN: Basket¬ ball 8, 9, 10; Track; Cross-Country 9, 10, 11; Tennis 9, 10; Monogram Club 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Art Staff-Ink- slinger; Manager—Basketball 11, 12; ROBIN LEE POFF: D.E.C.A. Club 11, Vice-President D.E.C.A. Club; RONALD CALVIN POFF: Cross-Coun¬ try 10, 11, 12; Football 8, 9; Wrestling 12; Homeroom President 12; Home¬ room Vice-President 9; F.C.A. 10; ROBERT WILLIAM POLLARD: Inter¬ act Club 10, 11, 12; Talent Show 11, 12; Band 8, 9, 10, 11; Spokesman Staff 11, 12; ANDREW ALEXANDER POR¬ TER: Basketball 8; Track 8; Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; President 12; Key Club 10, 11, 12; Prom Construc¬ tion Chairman 11; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 11; Second Team Western Re¬ gional Football 12; First Team Roan¬ oke City-County Football 12; THOM¬ AS WAYNE PORTER: 8th Grade Choir; Basketball 8, 9; Mixed Choir 9; Football Manager 10; Chess Club 11, 12; Pep Club 12; LAWRENCE JEFFERSON POWELL: Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 10; Treas¬ urer 10; Astronomy Club 10; ELIZA¬ BETH AVA PRICE: Spokesman Rep¬ resentative 12; Pep Club 10; F.T.A. 11; Band 8, 9; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; RITA GALE PUGH: Pep Club 10; Intramural Basketball 10; Home¬ room Secretary 11; D.E.C.A. 12; Sec¬ retary 12; JUDITH ANN RAKES: Homeroom Treasurer 8; Pep Club 8, 9; Homeroom Vice-President 9; Home¬ room President 11; S.C.A. Representa¬ tive 12; Homecoming Court 12; Talent Show 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Float Committee 8, 9; DAVID RATCLIFFE: VICA Parliament; Foot¬ ball; Wrestling; S.C.A. Representative; Track; JUDY ANN REYNOLDS; PA¬ TRICIA ANN REYNOLDS: Latin Club; Y-Teens; Pep Club; VICA 11, 12; DOUGLAS GEORGE ROBERT¬ SON: Bi-Phy-Chem 10, 11, 12; Presi¬ dent 11, 12; First Place Science Fair 8,9; Astronomy Club 12; Roanoke County Math Honor Society 11; Junior Symposium of Humanities and Sci¬ ence 11; Lab Assistant 12; Band 8; JAMES TERRY RUTLEDGE: VICA; WILLIAM PATRICK SADLER; RICH¬ ARD MARCY SACKETT: Homeroom Treasurer 9; Homeroom Vice-President 11; Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Football 9, 10; EDDIE LAWRENCE ST. CLAIR: K.V.G. 12; S.C.A. Representative 10; SUE ELLEN SCHILLING: F.H.A. 10, 11, 12; G.A.A. 10; Pep Club; Project Club 12; LEE KAREN SHARR: Pep Club 9, 11; Homeroom Vice-President 10; Intramural Basketball 10; Spanish Club 11, 12; Secretary 11; President 12; Spokesman Staff 11, 12; Red Cross 12; Gym Assistant 12; Inkslinger 12; JOHN AMMEN SHAVER: Inkslinger Staff 11, 12; MARY JO SHERRARD: Pep Club 8; Chorale 10, 11, 12; Treas¬ urer 11; Secretary 12; Regional Chorus 9; Spokesman Staff 9, 10, 11, 12; Head- writer 10, 11; Feature Editor 12; Key¬ ettes 10, 11, 12; President 12; Home¬ room President 9, 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; 8th Grade Choir; Presi¬ dent 8; Girls’ State 11; LINDA KAY SHOCKLEY: Choir; F.H.A.; Keyettes; F.B.H.A.; SHIRLEY CAROL SIPE; DEBORAH ANN SMITH: Pep Club 8, 10, 12; Homeroom See.-Treasurer 8, 9; Girls’ Track Team 10; Prom Decorations Committee 11; Girls’ Var¬ sity Tennis Team 10, 11, 12; Pioneer Staff; REBECCA MASON SMITH: Band 8, 9; Softball Team 8, 9; Major¬ ette 10, 11; Drum Major 12; Home¬ room Vice-President 10, 1 2; Keyettes 12; ROY HUBERT SMITH: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Shop Aid 10, 11; K.V. G. 11, 12; CEORCE WHITE SNEAD; SAM CURTIS SNEAD; SUSAN WITH¬ ERS SNEAD: Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; President 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; House of Delegates 9, 10, 11; Homeroom President 8; Secretary 12; Spokesman Staff 11, 12; Red Cross Volunteer 11: Powder Puff Football 11; Miller and Rhoads Teen Board 12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12; VIRGIL DEAN SMITH: K. V.G. 12; DENISE ELAINE SPEN¬ CER: Pep Club 11; F.H.A. 11; Li¬ brary Assistant 10, 11, 12; Homeroom Secretary 12; Spokesman Staff; TOHN DAVID SPENCER: VICA; KAILYNN CLARK SPRINKLE: Spokesman Staff 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Editor 11, 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Latin Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Vice-President 12; Wol¬ verine Turntable 12; Ho meroom Vice- President; President; Debate Team; Tennis Team 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; MARY PENNY STALLINS: Homeroom Presi¬ dent 8, 9; G.A.A. 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 9; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 10; Girls’ Softball Team 8, 9, 10, 12; Girls’ Var¬ sity Basketball 11, 12; F.T.A. 10; Girls’ Gym Assistant 11; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Spokesman Staff 9, 10; Photog¬ rapher 10; CRAIG DURAND STIN- ETT: Homeroom Vice-President 9, 10; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Vice-Presi¬ dent 12; Key Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Treas¬ urer 12; F.C.A. 9, 10; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 9, 10, 12; Football 9, 10, 11, 12; 2nd Team All City County 11; 1st Team All City County 12; All Western District; All Western Regional; 3rd Team All State; Captain 12; Senior Mirror—MOST SINCERE; BARBARA LAWANA STOVER: Home¬ room Treasurer 8, 10; Second Place Science Fair 8, 9; Homeroom Secretary 9; Pep Club 9, 10; Latin Club 10, 11; JCL 10, 11; Homecoming Parade Com¬ mittee 10; Spokesman Staff 10, 11; F. H.A. 11; Chess Club 11, 12; Mixed Choir 11, 12; Homeroom Vice-Presi¬ dent; LINDA MAE SURFACE; MAR¬ JORIE ELIZABETH TANEY: Pep Club 8, 9; Spokesman Staff 8, 9, 10, 11; G.A.A. 10; Latin Club 9, 10; Homeroom Secretary 8, 9; S.C.A. Rep¬ resentative 11; Gym Assistant 11, 12; ROBERT ALAN TAVENNAR: Audio- Visual 10, 11, 12; RACHEL TAYLOR: D.E.C.A. 12; SHIRLEY MAE TAY¬ LOR: Home Economics Club 8, 9, 10, 11; First Prize Math-A-Rama 10; GEORGE STEPHEN TERRY: Inter¬ act Club 12; Spanish Club 11; Golf Team 11, 12; Senior Float 12; Tennis Team 10; Cross-Country 9; BRENDA THOMPSON: V.I.C.A.; LOU ELLEN THOMPSON: Latin Club 8; Home¬ room Secretary 8, 9; Home Economics Staff Ad Manager 12; KVG 12; Senior Talent Show 12; Homeroom Treasurer 8; State Play Festival 9, 10, 11; De¬ bate 11; DOLLIE LEE WEEKS: Trans¬ fer Student; F.H.A. 8, 9, 10, 11; Choir 8; F.T.A. 9; Yearbook Staff 12; WIL- FORD McKINLEY WELCH: J.V. Bas¬ ketball 10; Varsity Basketball 11, 12; Baseball 11; Cross-Country 11; FRED WILLIS WHITE: Football 9; Football Manager 10, 11, 12; Basketball 8, 9, 10; Key Club 11, 12; F.C.A. 10, 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; Homeroom Vice-President 10; JOY WHITE: Vica; SHIRLEY SUE WHITE: Latin Club 9; Pep Club 8; Vice-President SCA at RCEC 11; President SCA at RCEC 12; Christmas Court 11, 12 at RCEC; FBLA; VICKI RUTH WHITE: Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 8, 9, Assistant 10; MARTHA RUTH TICE: Red Cross 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 10, 11, 12; House of Delegates 9, 10, 11; Spokesman Repre¬ sentative 12; G.A.A. 10; Spokesman Staff 10, 11; CYNTHIA GAYLE TIP¬ PETT: Pep Club 11; Spanish Club 11; Homeroom Treasurer 9; House of Delegates 10; Girls’ Tennis Team 10, 11, 12; Prom Committee 11; Y-Teens 8; Spokesman Staff 11; PATRICK LEE TRAMMELL: Homeroom President 8, 10, 11, 12; J.V. Track 8; Basketball 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; S.C.A. Representative; Execu¬ tive Council; JAMES LOYD TRENT; GREGORY V. TREVILLIAN: F.B.L.A.; JAMES MILTON TRIBLEY: K.V.G. 11; DONALD STEVEN TURNER: Homeroom Treasurer; Freshman Foot¬ ball; Varsity Football; F.C.A.; Latin Club; Senior Mirror-MOST PERSON¬ ALITY; ANITA MARCIA TURNER: Transfer Student; Basketball 9, 10; Chess Club 12; F.H.A. 9, 10; Glee Club 9, 10; Library Assistant 9, 10, 12; Monogram Club 10; Science Club 10; Yearbook Staff 9; Freshman Class Vice-President; Sophomore Class Vice- President; DIANE BROOKS TUTTLE: G.A.A. 10, 11, 12; Historian 12; Span¬ ish Club 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Varsity Basketball Team 11, 12; Girls’ Tennis Team 10, 11, 12; CARO¬ LYN CONDE VAN EPS: Pep Club 8, 9; Latin Club 10, 11; G.A.A. 10; Span¬ ish Club 11, 12; Homeroom Treasurer 12; Gym Assistant 11; F.T.A. 9, 10; STEVEN RANDOLPH VAUGHAN: Homeroom Vice-President 9; Basketball 8; BETT ' l GALE VIAR: Wolverine Turntable 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; S.C.A. Representative 12; Homeroom President 11; Homeroom Vice-Presi¬ dent 9; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 12; MARY MARCIA VOLPE: Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Class President 8, 11; Homecoming Court 12; Sweet¬ heart Court 11, 12; Varsity Cheer¬ leader 11; Homeroom President 8; Powder Puff Football 11; Senior Mir- ror-MOST POPULAR; MARGARET WELCH VINYARD; TERRY LEE WALKER: V.I.C.A.; NEOMA ESTHER WARE: F.H.A. 11; Vice-President; D. E.C.A. 12; REBECCA SUSANNE WA¬ TERS: Pep Club 8; G.A.A. 10, 11, 12; President 12; Keyettes 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Gym Assistant 11; Homeroom Treasurer 11; Homeroom President 12; Mixed Choir 8, 10, 12; RICHARD LEE WATKINS; CHARLIE BRUCE WEBB: Football 8, 9; K.V.G. 9, 10, 11, 12; Power Mechanics Aid 10, 11, 12; DAVID MONTGOMERY WEBB: K. V.G.; SHARON LEIGH WEBB: Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Drama Depart¬ ment 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; J.V. Cheerlead¬ er 9; Head J.V. Cheerleader 10; Year¬ book Staff 11, 12; Spirit Week Chair¬ man 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Scholastic Award 8; Newspaper Circulation Staff 9; Interclub Council 10; Prom Decorations Chairman 11; Powder Puff Football 11; Yearbook- 10, 11, 12; Gym Assistant 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; GAA 11; J.C.L. Convention 9, 10, 11, 12; Y-Teens 8; Homecoming Float 10, 11, 12; Home¬ room Treasurer 8, 9; Homeroom Vice- President 10; Easter Pagent 9, 10, 11, 12; Prom Decorations Committee 11; Newspaper Circulation Staff 10, 11; Writer 12; Sweetheart Court Commit¬ tee 12; Intramural Basketball 9, 10; JOSEPH CAMERON WHITLOCK: S.C.A.; V.I.C.A.; K.V.G.; NANCY LOUISE WHITMAN: Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 11, 12; SCA Rep¬ resentative 9, 10, 11; Executive Coun¬ cil 9, 10, 11; J.V. Cheerleader 9; Var¬ sity Cheerleader 10, 11, 12; Head Cheerleader 12; Sweetheart Court 11; Homecoming Court, Queen 12; Girl s State 11; Secretary-Treasurer of Cheer¬ leaders 11; Powder Puff Football 11: ANGELA KAY WILLIAMS: Quill and Scroll 11, 12; French Club 10; Trans¬ fer Student; CAROL ANN WILLIAMS: G.A.A. 10, 11, 12; Girl’s Softball 8: Girl’s Track 10, 11, 12; Intramural Basketball 10; Gym Assistant 11; Pow¬ der Puff Football 11, 12; TOHN DEX¬ TER WILLIAMS: Track Team 8, 9, 10; Library Assistant 8, 9; Science Fair 8, 9; JUDY LYNN WIMMER: Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Keyettes 11, 12; Keyette Co-Historian 12; Pep Club 12; Art Teachers’ Assistant 11; Biology Lab Assistant 11; DIANE WINGO: FHA; V.I.C.A.; CHARLES HUDSON WOODS: Football 9; Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; K.V.G. 10, 11, 12; RANDALL WAYNE WOOLWINE: Football 8, 9; Track 8, 9; Wrestling 8; Baseball 9: Drama 10, 11, 12; CHRISTINE MARIE WULFKEN: Pep Club 8; Homeroom Secretary 8; Yearbook Staff 9, 10, 11, 12; Club Editor of Yearbook 11; Co- Editor of Yearbook 12; Beta Club 10. 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; National Conference of Christian and Jews Representative; Na¬ tional Merit Commendation; Y-Teens 8; BARRY REED YOUNG: Basketball 8; Football 9; Golf 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 11, 12; TCL 11, 12; WILLIAM IRWIN YOUNG: Football 8, 9; Track 8. Philip Johnson seems to be executing the last graceful steps of the infamous Teaberry Shuffle’; but, really now, who has ever heard of a triple jump with a dance step?! “Well, Mr. Hunt, fancy meeting you here! Has the bell really rung?” says Cassy Ammen. Coach Joyce’s serious words on the efforts of AL’s football team has a marked effect on cheerleader Debbie Fleming. James LaRocco assumes the identity of the typical senior as he finally receives his class ring. Randy Woolwine’s lion-like stare seems to reflect the at¬ titude behind his firm grip on his hammer: “Come near me and I’ll hit you!” Sandy Gravely is either preparing to launch a king-size sneeze or perhaps a king-size cheer. 187 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS—Richard Carter, Treasurer; Liz Moorman, President; Debbie Webb, Vice-President; Katy Humphries, Secretary. Juniors JUNIOR PROM PROMISES TO BE THE BEST EVER ROW ONE: Jackie Caddy, Larry Caldwell, Mary Caldwell, Steve Caldwell, Ricky Carter, Sidney Carter. ROW TWO: Brenda Cash, Barbara Clark, John Clark, Joyce Clark, Karen Clark, Beverly Clasbey. 188 ROW ONE: Barbara Alley, Linda Alti .er, Rebecca Amos, Doug Anderson, Sue Arnold, Gary Avis, Dreama Bain, Tim¬ othy Bain, Robert Baldwin. ROW TWO: Doris Berger, Deborah Berry, Patricia Bishop, Steve Blanding, Frank Booze, Eva Bostic, Jamie Bosworth, Bobby Bradley, Kathy Bradley. ROW THREE: Steve Brickey, Linda Britt, Richard Brown, Shelia Brumfield, William Bu¬ chanan, Kathy Buckland, Leon Bureum, Melanie Burton, Bon¬ nie Butler. ROW ONE: Steve Coble, George Coburn, Helen Coffman, Lyn- dan Cole, Arlene Coleman, Sharon Conner, Robert Coulter. ROW TWO: Jennifer Crawford, Ann Creech, Carlin Criner, Marlin Criner, Rochelle Crockett, Larry Crouch, Kitty Crush. ROW THREE: Jackie Dame, Danny Dean, Teresa Dean, James Dickenson, Margaret Dillon, Michael Dobie, Joe Driggs. 189 r ' Vgfe- ROW ONE: Roger Driscoll, David Duffv, Carl Eanes, Karen Eaton, Mike Elam, Wanda Ep- perly. ROW TWO: Bobby Fagg, Gary Farnsworth, Bonnie Farry, Vicky Floyd, Susan Franklin, Danny Friesland. ROW THREE: Richard Furr, Barbara Garnett, Charlie Givens, Randy Gleason, Gail Gosset, Margaret Haislip. JUNIORS FIND HONOR IN HARD WORK Temporarily retired from the Glass game, Junior quarterback Bobby Fagg scrutinizes the action and eagerly awaits his re-entry. ROW ONE: David Hall, Stanely Hall, Susan Hall. ROW TWO: Mary Etta Halstead, Mike Hamblin, Barbara Han¬ cock. ROW THREE: Randall Hancock, Brenda Hannah, Beckie Harshaw. 190 Grown more politically aware since becoming Juniors, Mrs. Price’s homeroom enjoys the Candidates Party-in, the first play of the season. ROW ONE: Karen Hartley, Carey Harveycutter, Ann Hatch¬ er, Melanie Haven, Sharon Havens, Wayne Hayse. ROW TWO: Rhonda Helvey, Ralph Hendrick, Judy Hickerson, Jeff Highfill, Bruce Hite, Jon Van Hoff. ROW THREE: Amelia Hough, Joan Huff, Melvin Huff, Katie Humphries, Rick Hunt, Aubrey Hylton. ROW FOUR: Linda Hylton, Bruce Ingram, Sue Ellen Jolly, Jeff Jones, Debbie John, Mark Kageals. 191 A pause in action catches Junior Sue Arnold in a contemplative moment during a strenuous note-taking session. HEROIC EFFORTS ALLOW JUNIORS SECOND PLACE IN HOMECOMING PARADE ROW ONE: Jackie Kanode, Kathy Kanode, Becky Keeney. ROW TWO: Robyn Kinsey, Anne Klein, Robin Krupin. ROW THREE: Carolyn Laffoon, Donna Lan¬ caster, Charlotte Lawrence. ROW ONE: Sammye Lester, Hollis Loan, Katharine Logan, Rhonda Long, Doug Lovern, Gloria Loy. ROW TWO: Val¬ erie Lund, Gary Manko, Bon¬ nie Manning, Allan Marrazzo, Terry Marsh, Butch Martin. ROW THREE: Susan Mawyer, Hamp Maxwell, Reid McClure, Mac McCorkle, Sandra McCor- kle, Gary McCormack. 192 ROW ONE: Sam McCov, Sammy Miller, Tom Mitchell, Liz Moorman, Donna Morgan, Cheryl Morris. ROW TWO: Ronald Mnnna, Judy Naff, Kathy Nunley, Bill Oglesby, Greg Old, Liz Palmer. ROW THREE: Bobby Parris, Diane Parris, Bill Patterson, Spike Patterson, Wanda Peery, Edgar Porter. ROW FOUR: Molly Prillaman, Kyle Prufer, Mary Jane Purdue, Susie Ratliff, David Reed Phillip Reese. 193 ROW ONE: Mary Jane Reynolds, Phillip Reynolds, Larry Rhodes, Lin Roberts, Karen Robertson, Frances Rock, Debbie Ryan. ROW TWO: Donna Rymer, Pamala Sample, Melissa Schultz, Kathy Schwille, Carol Shropshire, Aubrey Smith, Perry Smith. ROW THREE: Martha Snyder, Linda Sorensen, Bill Spencer, Sally Spickard, Becky Stanley, Roberta Stanley, Melody Stewart. ROW FOUR: Mike Stewart, Judy Stinson, Rhonda Stoneman, Carolyn Surface, Donald Tackett, Kathy Tanner, Bob Tate. ROW FIVE: Ellen Taylor, Carla Terry, Pat Terry, Joey Thomas, Philip Thor, Brenda Tolley, Bill Turner. ROW SIX: Nancy Turner, Ann Tyler, Tim Umberger, Debbie Underwood, Lynn Varney, Jackie Vess, David Vest. 194 JUNIORS ADJUST; LOOK TO NEXT MOD YEAR Bonnie Butler daintily disects a dog-fish in her Compari- tive Anatomy class, proving that skinning fish is not al¬ ways man’s work. ROW ONE: Steve Wal¬ drop, Richard Walker, Cindy Walters. ROW TWO: Kevin Walters, Norman Watkins, Steve Watkins. ROW THREE: Bill Webber, Patsy Wed¬ dle, Jimmy Wells. ROW ONE: Elizabeth Wendt, Debbie Wertz, Judy Wheeler, Cameron White, Mark White, Fred Whitlock. ROW TWO: Delma Wickam, Tim Wiging- ton, Marsha Wilkes, Randy Williams, Ken Wilson, Allen Wirt. ROW THREE: David Witt, Leslie Wolfe, James Woo¬ ten, Julia Wyatt, Donna Year- out, Barbara Young. 195 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS—Lisa White, Vice-President; Susan Brown, President; Pat McCormick, Secretary. Not Pictured; Michelle Looney, Treasurer. ROW ONE: Betty Adkins, Wayne Agee, Mary Agner, Greg Aliff, Charles Allen, Karen Allen, Susan Altice, Jimmy Andrews, Eve¬ lyn Archer, Delores Arnold, Billy Arrington. ROW TWO: Gregory Arrington, Ann Baldwin, Jo Ann Barker, Robin Barnett, Louella Bass, Steve Bast, Debra Bayse, David Beckner, Matthew Bent, Pat Blackwell, Pete Blackwell. ROW THREE: Neil Blake, Tom Blanding, Eva Blankenship, Sandy Blosser, Doris Bowles, Geary Bowles, Janet Brady, Jerry Bratton, Thomas Brauner, Dan Brokaw, Brenda Brooks. ROW FOUR: Pam Brooks, Pam Broth¬ ers, John Browder, Bobby Brown, Ricky Brown, Sharon Brown, Susan Brown, Richard Burke, Sherman Burrough, Clifford Carl¬ ton, Janis Cash. ROW FIVE: Robert Candler, Butch Chaney, Kaye Charloton, Jo Anne Cheadle, Robert Clark, Candy Clayton, Linda Clemmer, Charles Cline, Steve Cloud, Brent Clinevell, Kathy Coburn. 196 Sophomores TENTH GRADERS BOAST LARGEST CLASS AT LEWIS CH| NE$E; r ’ Bilingual campaign poster is affective; Michie Sherertz becomes the Class of 70’s first S.C.A. secretary. ROW ONE: George Dixon, Larry Drumheller, Barry Duck¬ worth, Glenn Eanes, Nancy East. ROW TWO: Mike Eck, Linda England, Larry Equi, Markus Fanning, Tony Farry. ROW THREE: Roger Ferguson, Elizabeth Finley, Gary Fisher, Mike Flora, Sharon Floyd. ROW FOUR: Debbie Foley, Debbie For¬ rester, Pat Frazier, Darlene Funk, Mary Ann Garner. Susan Brown discards her Wolverine mascot identity and be¬ comes president of the Sophomore class in order to accept the Pep Club drive award from Sue Snead. ROW ONE: Carolyn Coleman, William Collier, Janice Collins, Branch Connelly, Dana Cox, Faye Craighead, Rusty Craighead. ROW TWO: Stephen Crawford, David Crotts, Susan Cunningham, Lynne Curry, Walter Davenport, Johnnie Davidson, Larry Davidson. ROW THREE: Donald Davis, Ruth Davis, Sally Davis, Mark Dearing, Leslie DeBolt, Lowell Dewease, Cherie Deyerle. SOPHOMORES PLACE SECOND IN MAGAZINE SALE Sophomore Sue Mullins follows Freshman Maria Long’s glance as they wind their way up Main Street in the Homecoming Parade. ROW ONE: Lois Garrett, Vicki Garrett, Bill Garst, Margaret Garst, Diana Gearhart, Dana Giarla. ROW TWO: Pat Gibbs, Gary Gill, Robert Gils- dorf, Chris Giordano, Lisa Gleixncr, Pam Gosney. ROW THREE: Billy Gray, Mike Green, Mike Greenway, Aliene Grice, Lana Grubbs, Steven Gusse. ROW ONE: Gary Guthrie, Henry Hall, Teresa Halliburton, Geor¬ gia Hammond, Bill Hammond, Sandy Hancock. ROW TWO: Ron¬ nie Hannah, Wayne Harmon, Lynn Harris, Peggy Harris, Debbie Hartberger, Danny Hartless. ROW THREE: Rose Hartley, Freida Henry, Roberta Herron, Mary Hess, Liza Highfill, Robert Hilde¬ brand. ROW FOUR: Suzanne Hobact, Diana Hodson, Rick Hogan, Ellen Holloway, David Home, Nancy Hurdle. ROW FIVE: Susan James, Debbie Jennings, Donna Jenson, Rosemary Jeter, Ginger Johnson, Jeff Johnson. ROW SIX: Mary Beth Johnson, Randy John¬ son, Nancy Jones, Kenneth Kaiser, Randy Kanode, Bonnie Keen. ROW SEVEN: Kitty Kidd, Vicki Kinsey, Shelby Klein, Debbie Knight, Ronald Knight, Mike Kott. 198 ROW ONE: Michelle Kraft, Joyce Kyle, Judy Lachimia, Danny Laprad, Karen Lau- tenshlager, Connie Lawrence, Marilyn Lee. ROW TWO: Jimmy Lefew, Scott Leweke, David Lewis, Deborah Lewis, Deborah Lindsay, Pat Logwood, Michelle Looney. ROW THREE: Debbie Lucas, William Lucion, Betsy Lynch, Charles Lynn, Nancy Lynn, Vicky Mack, Emmett Marsiaco. ROW FOUR: Connie Martin, Linda Martin, Mirenda Martin, Sandra Martin, Patricia Mason, Judy Mattox, Mindy Maury. Concerned J.V. cheerleaders Sheree Saville and Michie Sherertz follow the grid action as opponents near Lewis’s goal line. ROW ONE: Pat McCormack, Vicki McCray, Mary McGhee. ROW TWO: Dwain McKnight, Sharon McNutt, Donna Meador. ROW THREE: Gary Meador, Linwood Metts, Charlie Metzler. ROW FOUR: Sherry Mieh- ener, Donna Miller, Mary Miller. ROW FIVE: Karen Minyard, Denise Mitchell, Richard Moore. 199 SOPHOMORES CAPTURE ROW ONE: Dawn Moran, Bonnie Morris, Buddy Morris, Carol Morrison, Sue Mullins. ROW TWO: David Mychesky, Mike Neidlinger, Judith Neidlinger, Linda Nelson, Pam Newbury, Pa¬ tricia Nichols, Robert Oglesby, James Oliver, Paul Patterson, Charlotte Pauley, Robert Pearson. ROW THREE: Lynwood Perfater, Sandy Perkins, David Peters, Myra Poff, Wesley Poff, Billy Powell, Anna Price, Kathy Price, Margaret Price, Toby Price, Linda Proffitt. ROW FOUR: Tracy Ramey, Debbi Rat¬ cliff, Carolyn Reynolds, Bruce Rhodes, Melvin Richardson, Karen Riley, Billie Jo Roberts, Cynthia Roberts, John Roberts, Zsa Zsa Roberts, Ronald Robertson. ROW FIVE: Patti Sue Rowe, Debra Russell, Dave Russo, Bill Salem, Joseph Sammon, Judy Sample, James Sampson, Sammy Sampson, Steve Sampson, Cheryl Sargent, Terry Saunde rs. ROW SIX: Sheree Saville, Debbie Selman, Jim Shaw, Roy Shelor, Lissa Sherertz, Michie Sherertz, Brenda Sherrard, Allen Shiplett, Donna Shrader, Mary Lou Slusher, Daniel Smith. 200 ROW ONE: Debbie Smith, Steve Smith, Edwin Spain, James Spangler, Diane Spencer, Joel Spencer. ROW TWO: Kathy Stanley, Sam Stage, Mar¬ garet Stewart, Bill Stokes, Janet Stone, Steve Stone. ROW THREE: Salena Strickland, Janet Striekler, Mike Stump, Roger Surber, Bonnie Surface, Ann Sutton. ROW FOUR: Frank Takacs, Linda Taliaferro, Anna Taylor, Joy Terry, Allan Thacker, Nicky Thomas. Sophomore Roger Ferguson shows Junior co-workers the proper manner to adopt while assembling the bulky handbooks needed for modular scheduling. iliWiLf ROW ONE: Nancy Thompson, Jennifer Turner, Sandra Trail, Phyllis Van Eps, Nancy Vaughan. ROW TWO: Lisa Vaught, Bernard Vincent, Becky Walker, Jane Walker, Sharon Walker. ROW THREE: Brenda Walters, Terry Walters, Ginny Walton, Jamie Walton, Karen Webb. ROW FOUR: Tommy Webster, Harold Weikle, Jim Wells, Joe Wertz, Logan West. ROW FIVE: Gail White, Lisa White, Don Whitesell, James Wilson, Jim Wilson. ROW SIX: Jimmy Wilson, Pattie Wimmer, Diane Wood, Nancy Woods, Pam Worley. ROW SEVEN: Alexis Wreden, Marion Wright, John Wnlfken, Larry Whtmire, Phyl¬ lis Wilkerson. ROW EIGHT: David Willard, Billy Williams, Jennifer Williams, Vickie Wygal, Peter Zorr. 201 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS—Brad Mullins, President; Steve Fagg, Treasurer; Kim McNutt, Secretary; Eddie Carter, Vice-President. ROW ONE: Joe Abbott, Soozi Aesy, Teresa Aldridge, Wanda Al¬ dridge, Reid Ammen, Sandra Amos, Marsha Anderson, Sharlona Anderson, Clark Andrews, Angela Austen. ROW TWO: Judy Ball, Rick Barnett, Esta Bass, Sharon Bedsaul, Richard Bell, Delores Berry, Stephanie Bishop, Karita Blackwell, Don Blanding, Bobby Blankenship. ROW THREE: Elizabeth Boggs, Paul Booker, Kim Bosworth, Vickie Bralley, Vicki Branscombe, Carol Bratton, Wanda Bratton, Jerry Breeding, Marsha Britt, Rita Britt. ROW FOUR: David Brokaw, Cameron Brooks, Howard Brown, James Brown, Tim Brown, Edward Burdette, Brenda Brumfield, Bill Burton, Willie Bush, Johnnie Butler. ROW FIVE: Carol Byrd, Myra Campbell, Timothy Cannaday, William Cannaday, Debbie Carkin, Ida Carlton, Donna Carr, Christy Carrigan, Billy Carroll, Gary Carroll. 202 Freshmen FRESHMEN SCORE FIRST IN MAGAZINE DRIVE ROW ONE: Eddie Carter, Karen Carter, Marsha Cash, Lucy Castle, Barbara Cecil. ROW TWO: Debbie Cecil, Mike Chisholm, Betsy Chris¬ tensen, Bernard Clark, Jenny Clevenger. ROW THREE: Jim Cole, Timmy Cole, Charles Combs, Nancy Connors, Robert Copeland. Kim Bosworth lifts an incredulous face towards an upper classman in the Candidates’ Party-In. ROW ONE: Robert Cornett, Laurie Coulter, Darrell Craighead, Myra Creech, Mark Cregger. ROW TWO: Gayle Crockett, Charlie Crook, James Crotts, Bruce Cruser, Ellen Cundiff. ROW THREE: Tommy Davis, Teala Dean, Lisa Dearing, Richard DeHart, Robin Dent. ROYV FOUR: Larry Dickenson, Debbie Dillon, David Dodson, David Dooley, Diane Drury. ROW FIVE: Kenneth Eaton, David Elam, James Ellis, Gary Epperly, Dennis Epperson. ROW SIX: Mike Ewing, Steve Fagg, Sharon Falls, Sally Feltner, Mary Jo Feazelle. ROW SEVEN: Mike Fisher, Henry Fix, Mike Forester, Steven Franklin, Lissa Gasparoli. Rudy York confers with Mr. Kolb, band director, about the music for the assembly preceding the game with Patrick Henry. ROW ONE: Frieda Hurt, Tony Hurt, Belinda Hylton, Kathy Irving, Brenda Jacobs. ROW TWO: Joy Jennings, Vivian Johnson, Maxine Joiner, Jean Jones, Ricky Jones. ROW THREE: Kathy Justice, Sharon Justice, Teresa Kanode, Gloria Karens, Kathy Keaton. ROW FOUR: Billy Kendig, Libby Kinzer, Wanda Kirby, Ricky Kleein, Charles Knapp. ROW ONE: Cathy Gearheart, Dennis Ginter, Randy Glover, Jan Good¬ man, Joyce Greenhowe. ROW TWO: Connie Greenway, Ross Gregory, Lucy Grogan, Beth Groves, Arthur Grubbs. ROW THREE: Anne Guer- rant, Terry Gunther, Cheryl Guthrie, George Guthrie, Annette Gwalt- ney. ROW FOUR: Beth Hamm, Juanita Hancock, Paul Harless, Kenny Harris, Carolyn Hartman. ROW FIVE: Dinita Hartman, Bonnie Hayes, Robert Haynes, Roger Hedgebeth, Patricia Helms. ROW SIX: Larry Hicks, Terry Hicks, Sam Highfill, Ernestine Hill, Loren Hincker. ROW SEVEN: Ralph Hite, Mike Holland, Dong Jamison, Edwin Houehens, Kathy Houseman. ROW EIGHT: Arline Houstead, Dorothy Howard, Janet Hudson, Debbie Hughes, Danny Hurdle. 204 IMAGINATIVE FROSH TAKE THIRD PLACE IN HOMECOMING ROW ONE: Elizabeth Knapp, Yvonne Kraft, Bill Land, Larry Laprad, Joe LaRacco. ROW TWO: Diane LaVoie, David Lawrence, Vicki Lawrence, Mary Lemon, Patti Lester. ROW THREE: Angelique Lewis, Bonita Lewis, David Lewis, Neva Lindainood, Elizabeth Lock- lier. ROW FOUR: Rob Logan, Maria Long, Robert Long, Carl Lowe, John Lucado. ROW FIVE: Debbie Lund, Gary Lynch, Jim Lynch, Robbie Marmaduke, Debbie McCormick. ROW SIX: Pam McCormick, Scott McCoy, Sarah McCray, Ann McNutt, Kim McNutt. ROW ONE: Debra Mehl, Debbie Miles, Ricky Miles, Denise Miller, Donna Miller. ROW TWO: Debbie Mitchell, Danny Moran, Marie Morris, Brad Mullins, Donna Murphy. ROW THREE: Robert Muse, Billy Nabers, Bob Nagele, Brenda Neidlinger, Annemarie Nelson. ROW FOUR: George Oliver, Karen Overton, Pam Painter, Susan Palin, War¬ ren Palmer. ROW FIVE: David Patsel, David Paxton, Janine Pearson, Stuart Peck, Cornelius Peery. Brent Smith, Magaret Price, Debby Shroeder, and Peggy Preston con¬ centrate on the action during one of the few assemblies still held in the auditorium. Ricky Jones assembles handbooks to help his fellow Freshmen through the opening days of their first year as Wolverines. ROW ONE: Joey Rowe, Doug Rowell, Roger Rutledge, Rill Ryan. ROW TWO: Mike Saunders, Laura Sawyer, Nancy Scaggs, Debbie Schroeder. ROW THREE: Bill Scott, Joe Secrest, Carol Selleck, Connie Selleck. ROW FOUR: Richard Shaver, Becky Perrow, Debbie Shields, David Shropshire. Freshman Mark Wade deposits his coat before starting another modular day at Lewis. ROW ONE: Liza Pence, Eloise Perfater, Ricky Perry, Sandra Peverall, Greg Plaster. ROW TWO: Donald Plybon, Kathy Pratt, Robert Preese, Peggy Preston, Margaret Price. ROW THREE: Curtis Puckett, Doug Quant, Vicki Raines, Debbie Rakes, Steve Reed. ROW FOUR: Mike Repass, Keith Reynolds, Patty Rhodes, Mike Roberts, Lynnell Rogers. N. ' V 206 Freshmen cheerfully leave a Science 9 Lecture-Demonstration after a particularly complicated lecture. 315 NINTH GRADERS COMPLETE CLASS OF ’72 ROW ONE: Brent Smith, Lisa Smith, Sherry Smoke, Jan Spangler, Rick Stanley. ROW TWO: Butch Staples, Diane St. Clair, Tony Stump, Char¬ lotte Sutton, Marilyn Sweeney. ROW ' THREE: Dick Tate, Mike Tate, Debra Taylor, Roy Taylor, Jo Anne Terri. ROW FOUR: Vicki Terri, David Thompson, Pete Tingler, Bobby Tippett, Allen Tuck. ROW FIVE: Becky Turner, Bobby Turner, Mary Turner, Steven Turner, Joyce Van Fassen. ROW SIX: Venicia Van Nortwick, Jo Anne Vass, Genia Vaughn, Rhonda Vincent, Winona Vincent. ROW SEVEN: Jeff Wade, Cushing Watts, Warren Weis, Paula Wertz, Leon Wheeler. ROW ONE: Dale White, David White, Lynn White, Mark White, Clay Whitman. ROW TWO: Doug Williams, Renee Willis, Lloyd Wills, Sherrv Wilson, Rick Wimmer. ROW THREE: Steve Wolfe, Virginia Woodall, Martha Wyatt, Bill Wynn, Barbara Wyriek. ROW FOUR: Betsy Kaye Yates, Barbara Young, Robert Young, Randy Zimmerman, Joan Zorr. % 4 Eighth Grade MOD SCHEDULING BEWILDERS EIGHTH GRADERS EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS—Debbie Burton, Treasurer; Cindy Rolston, President; Mike Ingo, Vice-President; Gary Graham, Secretary. ROW ONE: Carol Agee, Gary Anderson, Lee Antony, Connie Ash- burn, Jesse Bass, Melanie Bateman. ROW TWO: Sandy Beach, Duane Beckner, Billy Booth, Barry Bowles, Debbie Bowman, Mike Bram- mer, Sandra Brasewell, Debbie Breeden, Mark Brillhart, Rita Britt, Mark Brooks. ROW THREE: Ronald Brooks, Bonnie Brown, Dee Brown, Jeff Bryant, Sharon Bryant, Debbie Buchanan, Karen Buck, Debbie Burton, Larry Caldwell , Paul Calhoun, Roger Campbell. ROW FOUR: Michael Cisco, Carol Clark, Jack Cochran, Phil Coleman, Wyndle Collins, Gary Cooper, Everett Crawford, Patricia Crotts, Diana Crawly, Harry Crump, Mac Dehart. ROW FIVE: Steve DeHaven, Anita Delieto, Donna Deyerle, Mike Deyerle, Teddy Dickenson, Greg Dickerson, Cindy Draper, Lynn Eison, Ronda England, Lou Ann Equi, Patti Esperti. ROW SIX: Robert Everett, Melissa Fanning, Linda Flint, Donna Floyd, Larry Funk, Michael Gagnet, John Gallagher, Tommy Garret, Mark Garst, Barbara Gibbs, Michael Good. 208 ROW ONE: Gary Graham, Lou Ann Greer, Delores Haag, Bill Hager, Christopher Hall, Debbie Hall, Diane Hall, Eric Hall, John Hall, Vicky Hamblin. ROW TWO: Deborah Hambrick, Donna Hambrick, Bonnie Hammond, Martha Hammond, Steve Hammond, illiam Hanger, Walter Hare, Jean Harlow, Steve Harris, Dale Hartberger. ROW THREE: Raymond Hathaway, Doug Havens, David Heath, Phyllis Hight, Joe Hinkle, Richard Holt, Robin Holt, Pat Hudson, Pam Huff, Annette Huffman. ROW FOUR: Mike Ingoe, Karen Johnson, Eddie Joyce, Pam Kanode, Debbie Keen, Judy Keese, Doug Lancaster, Terrye Lee, Linda Lewis, Dean Link. ROW FIVE: Annette Longe, Wayne Lovelace, Jo Ann Lunsford, Steve Lyles, Stephen Mabe, Steve Martin, Paul Miller, Sandra Mitchell, Gay Moore, Tyler Moore. ROW SIX: Charles Morgan, Betty Morris, Debbie Morris, Debra Morris, Nancy Morris, Joan Mullins, Deborah Mundy, Sherry Muterspaugh, Cynthia Neighbors, Robert Night. ROW SEVEN: Sharon Perdue, James Peters, David Porter, Carey Ramas, Michael Robertson, Cindy Ralston, Drema Sar- ton, Patricia Scarbotough, Kenneth Schuder, Carol Selleck. ROW EIGHT: Ronald Setzer, Sandra Shank, Steve Shelor, Verna Shrad¬ er, Billy Spraker, Ben Spigle, Randolph Sprouse, Jeffrey Stephen¬ son, Larry Toney, Charles Trumbo. ROW NINE: Brenda Turner, Richard Turner, Frank Walters, Tim Ward, Tony Wertz, Brenda Wilkes, Pat Willims, Mike Wimmer, Debbie Winfry, Rudy York. 210 MOHAWK TIRE CENTER Apperson Drive Book Street Salem Virginia Compliments Of HENEBRY’S BE A PARAGONIAN BUY FOR LESS AT PARAGON PHOTO SERVICE 535 W. Campbell Avenue Roanoke, Virginia Remember The Day ... In Pictures Fine Jewelers 209 S. Jefferson Street Phone: 342-2906 Roanoke, Virginia WILLARDS TftYI 14 229 STUDENT INDEX A Abbott, Joseph C., 202 Abril, Araceli Y., 19, 24, 25, 45, 46, 49, 54, 61, 73, 162, 35 Adams, Farrell L., 162 Adams, Theresa G., 162 Arkins, Betty S., 196 Aesy, Suzelle M., 61, 86, 202, 57 A.F.S., 46 Agee, Carol J., 208 Agee, Roy W., 196, 73, 139 Agner, Mary R., 196, 73 Aird, Mr., 154 Akers, Charlotte A., 162, 82 Akers, David K., 162, 180, 25, 72, 70, 83, 39 Aldridge, Mrs. Annie C., 148, 49 Aldridge, Theresa R., 202 Aldridge, Wanda L., 54, 60, 202 Aliff, Greg E., 196 Allen, Charles J., 196 Allen, Karen D., 196 Alley, Barbara A., 189, 72 Altice, Susan C., 192 Altizer, Linda S., 189, 54, 126, 129, 153, 58 Ammen, Katherine G., 162, 170, 45, 46, 44, 58, 77, 72, 76, 122, 49, 39 Ammen, Mary C., 44, 49, 72, 77, 79, 122, 123, 162, 39 Ammen, Reid W., 202 Amos, Rebecca J., 189 Amos, Sandra, A., 202 Anderson, Delores M., 73, 124 Anderson, Gary, 208 Anderson, Madeline, 158 Anderson, Marsha J., 202 Anderson, Mrs. Nancy, 148 Andrews, Clark B., 97, 202, 105, 59 Andrews, James D., 196, 69 Antony, Lee S., 209 Archer, Evelyn R., 196, 49, 73 Archer, Paul C., 52, 50, 118, 119, 162 Arnold, Delores A., 196, 73 Arnold, Steven E., 162 Arnold, Bonnie Sue, 189, 192 Arrington, Gregory D., 95, 196, 116 Arrington, Sharlona E., 202 Arrington, William, 196 Asbury, Dennis G., 162, 52 Ashbum, Connie R., 208 Austen, Angela, 202, 129 Avis, Gary L., 63, 189 B Bailey, Mrs. Margaret M., 145, 29 Bain, Dreama D., 189 Bain, Timothy, 189 Baker, Brenda S., 162 Baker, Robert L., 162 Baker, Sharon J., 54, 73, 163 Baldwin, Ann, 196 Baldwin, Robert B., 189 Ball, Judy, 202 Band, 68 Banner, Mrs. Sue H., 140, 141, 60 Barfield, Mrs. Ola, 154 Barker, Jo Aim, 196 Barker, Robert, 163 Barnard, Mrs. Frances, 140, 141 Barnett, Paul M., 42, 43, 48, 52, 77, 78, Barnett, Rick, 202, 69 Barnett, Robin K., 196 Bass, Esta, 202, 69 Bass, Jesse, 208, 28, 109 Bass, Louella V., 196, 73 Bast, Stephen T., 196, 58 Bateman, Melanie, 208 Bateman, Rebecca J., 163 Bayse, Shelby B., 163 Beach, Mr. John, 143, 106, 28 Beach, Sandy, 208 Beckner, David L., 196 Beckner, Duane, 209 Bedsaul, Sharon, 202, 54, 59 Bell, Mrs. Barbara, 152 Bell, Richard, 202 Bent, Matthew D., 196 Berger, Doris A., 189 Berry, Deborah K., 189 Berry, Delores, 202 Beta Club, 44 Bi-Phy-Chem, 66 Bishop, Patricia A., 189 Bishop, Stephanie, 202 Blackwell, Karita, 202 Blackwell, Patrick A., 196, 115 Blackwell, Peter, 196, 95, 115, 105 Blake, Mrs. Evelyn, 152 Blake, Roger N., 196, 72 Blanding, Don, 202 Blanding, Stephen F., 189 Blanding, Thomas J., 196 Blankenship, Eva L., 196, 83 Blankenship, Robert, 202, 97, 107 Blankenship, Ruth E., 163, 172, 72, 36, 38 Blosser, Sandra L., 196 Boggs, Betsy E., 202 Booker, Paul, 202, 97, 59 Booth, William, 208 Boothe, Robert L., 73 Booze, Frank H., 189, 51 Bostic, Eva J., 189, 73, 34 Bosworth, Jamie L., 189, 77, 34 Bosworth, Kim A., 202, 77, 203, 136 Bower, Shiela R., 163, 73 Bowles, Barry, 208 Bowles, Doris J., 196 Bowles, Geary A., 196 Bowling, Galdy, 158 Bowman, Debbie, 208 Bowman, Jane T., 19, 21, 20, 162, 163, 171, 23, 77, 87, 26, 56, 34, 37 Bowman, Mrs. Marjorie T., 77, 76, 143, 28 Boyd, Larry K., 163 Boyden, Robert R., 163, 65, 72, 136, 39 Boyer, Susan D., 163, 73 Bradley, Bobby L., 189 Bradley, Kathy, 189 Bradley, Vickie, 202 Brady, Janet L., 196, 57 Bragg, Dennis A., 163 Bragg, Janet C., 163 Brammer, Mike, 208, 109 Branscombe, Vickie, 202 Braswell, Sandra, 208 Bratton, Carol, 202, 61, 57 Bratton, Jerry L., 196 Bratton, Mary, 158 89, 92, 37, 38, 163, 178, 44, 59, 45, 36 Bratton, Kay L., 163 Bratton, Wanda, 202 Brauner, Thomas E., 196 Bredlow, Mary Lou, 19, 42, 67, 87, 163, 181, 56, 47, 36, 38, 35, 32, 31 Breeden, Debbie, 208 Breeding, Jerry, 202 Bregg, Melanie S., 163 Brickey, Stephen W., 48, 89, 189, 58, 59. 136 Brillhart, Mark, 208 230 Britt, Lynda R., 189 Britt, Marsha, 202, 59 Britt, Rita, 202 Broclaw, David, 202, 61 Brooks, Brenda J., 196 Brooks, Cameron, 202, 97, 47 Brooks, Ervin P., 65, 72, 164, 47 Brooks, Mark, 208, 109 Brooks, Pamela V., 54, 55, 64, 196, 153, 125 Brooks, Ronald, 208 Brothers, Pamela P., 196 Browder, John J., 196 Brown, Bonnie, 75, 208 Brown, Dee, 75, 208, 59 Brown, Howard J., 202 Brown, James H., 202 Brown, Joseph D., 164 Brown, Penny L., 164 Brown, Richard L., 189 Brown, Ricky L., 196, 60, 58 Brown, Robert D., 196 Brown, Sharon, 196 Brown, Shelton A., 164, 18, 59, 39, 35 Brown, Susan E., 49, 73, 164, 148, 59 Brown, Susan L., 197, 196, 153 Brown, Tim, 202 Brumfield, Brenda, 202, 54 Brumfield, Shelia M., 63, 189, 57 Bryant, Debbie, 208 Bryant, Jeff, 208, 69 Buchanan, Debbie, 208, 69 Buchanan, William T., 189 Buck, Karen, 208 Bucldand, Kathy G., 189, 51, 52, 89, 116 Bullock, Mr. John, 135 Burcum, Leon J., 189, 51, 52, 89, 116 Burdette, Deward, 202 Burke, Rebecca L., 164, 73 Burke, Richard F., 196 Burnette, Debra A., 164 Burroughs, Sherman V., 196 Burton, Debbie, 208 Burton, Cheri L., 164, 24, 49, 60, 66, 73, 147, 44 Burton, Melanie L., 189, 73, 139 Burton, William, 202, 97 Bush, Willis, 202 Bute, Victoria A., 164 Butler, Barrie, 164 Butler, Bonnie B., 189, 195 Butler, John O., 202 Butler, Stephen M., 165 Butterworth, Ronald L., 165 Byrd, Carol, 202, 59 Byrd, Suzzanne, 73 c Caddy, Judson, 188, 72 Callaway, Miss Melba, 140 Caldwell, Larry M., 188 Caldwell, Larry, 208 Caldwell, Mary A., 188 Caldwell, Steve, 188 Campbell, Mr. Charlie, 121, 152, 29 Campbell, Myra, 202, 57 Campbell, Roger, 208 Candler, Robert, 196 Cannaday, Tim, 202 Cannaday, William, 202 Cantrell, William E. Jr., 65, 25, 72, 39 Carkin, Debbie, 202 Carlton, Clifford, 196, 43, 62 Carlton, Ida, 54, 128, 129, 55, 202, 125 Carr, Donna, 202 Carrigan, Christy, 202 Carroll, Billy, 97, 202, 107 Carroll, Gary, 62, 202 Carter, Eddie P., 53, 61, 97, 203, 125 Carter, Karen J., 165, 49, 60, 73, 59 Carter, Karen, 203, 38, 44, Carter, Richard T., 188, 51, 89, 92 Carter, Sidney J., 188, 23, 87, 47, 149, 56 Carter, Treva J., 165, 178, 42, 43, 77, 76, 38, 45, 44, 56, 37 Casey, Amelia, 129 Cash, Brenda L., 188, 43, 72 Cash, Janis, 196, 73 Cash, Marsha, 203 Castle, Lucy, 203 Catron, Brenda D., 165 Caudill, Robert D., 165, 25, 51, 52, 53, 89, 92 Cecil, Barbara, 54, 203 Cecil, Carolyn R., 165, 54 Cecil, Debbie K., 203, 69 Cecil, Lawrence K., 18, 20, 114, 115, 89, 91, 162, 101, 92, 165, 93, 166, 52, 77, 36, 98, 26 Chaffin, Ira, W., 165, 51, 61, 77, 38 Chaney, Butch, 196 Charloton, Kaye, 196 Chase, James C., 153, 116, 37, 165, 181, 48, 52, 67, 77 Cheadle, Jo Anne, 196 Chess Club, 65 Chigk, Mrs. Dorothea, 144 Childress, Wayne L., 165 Chorale, 72 Chrisholm, Tommy, 115 Christenson, Betsy, 59, 57 Cisco, Mike, 208, 109 Clark, Barbara, 188 Clark, Bernard, 203 Clark, Carol, 54, 208 Clark, John, 188, 62, 80 Clark, Joyce, 188, 68, 70 Clark, Karen, 188, 69 Clark, Robert, 196 Clasbey, Beverly, 188, 72 Clayton, Candy, 196, 73 Clemmer, Linda, 196, 73 Clevenger, Jenny, 203 Cline, Charles, 196, 48 Clinevell, Brent, 196 Cloaniger, Jimmy H., 165 Cloud, Richard S., 165, 62 Cloud, Steve, 196, 58 Coble, Steve, 72, 39 Cobum, George, 189 Cobum, Margaret K., 196 Cochran, Jack, 208 Coffman, Helen M., 189 Coffman, Patricia A., 165 Cole, Constance E., 165 Cole, Cristina F., 165, 49, 59, 56 Cole, Lyndan, 50, 54, 189, 125 Cole, Jim, 203 Cole, Tim, 203, 42, 43, 69 Coleman, Arlene, 49, 63, 189 Coleman, Carolyn, 197, 57 Coleman, Frances, 18, 77, 87, 165, 56 Coleman, Phil, 208 Colley, Mr. Carl, 135 Colley, Paul E., 165 Collier, William, 197 Collins, Janice, 197 Collins, Wyndle, 208 Coltharp, Larry G., 165, 72, 39 Combs, Charles, 203 Combs, Stephen F., 165 Connelly, Branch, 19, 197 Conner, Sharon, 63, 189, 59 Connors, Nancy, 203 Cook, Mrs. Donna, 140 Cooper, Gary, 208, 107 Copeland, Robert, 203 Cornett, Robert, 203 Coulter, Mrs. Alice, 146 Coulter, Laurie, 77, 203, 57 Coulter, Robert, 66, 189, 45 Counts, Mrs. Belva, 138 Cowan, Phyllis J., 180, 72, 68, 38, 39, 70 Cox, Dana, 97 Craddock, Jimmy A., 63 Craighead, Darrell, 203 Craighead, Faye, 197 231 Craighead, Russell, 197, 73 Crawford, Everett, 208 Crawford, Jennifer, 189, 59 Crawford, Stephen, 197, 52, 89, 116, 117, 57 Crawley, Diane, 208 Creech, Anne, 189 Creech, Myra, 203, 59 Cregger, Debrah D., 167, 72 Cregger, Mark, 203 Cridlin, Mr. Clyde, 48, 143 Criner, Carlin, D., 189 Criner, Marlin, G., 189 Critzer, Linda G., 63, 125 Crockett, Gayle, 73, 203 Crockett, Rochelle D., 189 Crouch, Harry, 189 Crook, Charles, 203 Crook, Linda S., 167, 38 Crouse, Dorrest J., 167 Crotts, David, 197 Crotts, James, 203 Crotts, Pat, 208 Crump, Harry, 208 Cruser, Rruce, 61, 203 Crush, Catherine L., 122, 72, 25, 49, 35, 39, 44 Cundiff, David M., 66, 147, 44 Cundiff, Ellen, 203 Cunningham, Susan A., 197 Curry, Lynne S., 197, 49, 54 Cutts, Mrs. Louise, 140, 141 D Dantzler, Mrs. Martha C., 145, 144 Dame, Jackie, 189, 50 Daulton, Donald, 115, 52, 89, 90, 91 93, 36 Davenport, Walter, 197 Davidson, Barbara, 167 Davidson, Johnnie, 197, 63 Davidson, Larry, 197 Davis, Cheryl Y., 167, 72, 39, 70 Davis, David V., 167 Davis, Dennis J., 167, 72 Davis, Donald, 197 Davis, Ruth, 43, 197, 73 Davis, Sally, 197 Davis, Tommy, 203 Dean, Danny, 189 Dean, Joanne L., 167, 35 Dean, Paulette, 159 Dean Teala, 203 Dean, Teresa, 189 Dean, William, 82 Dearing, Lisa, 203 Dearing, Mark, 197 Dearing, Molly, 166, 129 DeBolt, Leslie, 197, 57 DECA, 63 DeHart, Mac, 208 DeHart, Nellie, 158 DeHart, Richard, 202, 107 DeHaven, Steve, 208 Delieto, Anita, 208 DeMasters, James N., 167 Dent, Robin, 61, 203 DeWease, Lowell, 197 DeWindt, William G., 167 Deyerle, Cheri, 197 Deyerle, Donna, 208 Deyerle, Mike, 208, 108, 109 Dickerson, Teddy, 208 Dickerson, Brenda F., 167 Dickerson, James, 61, 189, 67 Dickerson, Larry, 61, 203 Dickerson, LaVerne M., 166, 72 Dickerson, Thomas E., 166 Dillon, Debbie, 203 Dillon, Margaret, 64, 189, 58 Dixon, Allen L., 166, 63 Dixon, George, 197 Dobie, Michael 189, 51 Dodson, David, 203, 107 Dooley, David, 203 Draper, Cindy, 208 Driggs, Joe, 189 Driscoll, Mrs. Elizabeth, 143 Driscoll, Roger, 190 Drumheller, Larry, 197 Drury, David J., 166, 83 Drury, Diane, 203, 57 Duckworth, Barry, 197, 53 Dudley, Alfred A., 166, 71 Duffy, David, 190 Duffy, Ritchie N., 166, 42 Dunville, Lila D., 166, 152, 49, 59, 38 Dyer, James A., 115, 166, 51 Dyer, Jarvim Wayne, 166, 53, 52, 48 E Eanes, Carl R., 190, 116 Eanes, Glenn E., 197, 116 East, Jack A., 166, 24, 164, 52, 89, 26, 32 East, Nancy L., 197 Eaton, Karen, 190 Easton, Kenneth, 203 Eck, Mike, 197 Eight Grade Choir, 75 Eison, Cheryl A., 166, 71, 69, 44 Eison, Lynn, 208 Elam, David, 203 Elam, Michael R., 190, 52, 89, 92, 97 E llington, Charles R., 166, 48, 77, 142, 37 Ellis, James, 203 England, Linda D., 197 England, Rhonda, 208 English, Mrs. Evelyn, 138, 154 Epperly, Gary, 203 Epperly, Wanda, 190, 56 Epperson, Dennis, 97, 203 Equi, Larry, 197 Equi, Lou Ella, 208 Esperti, Pati, 50, 64, 43, 208, 57 Eubanks, Cynthia A., 24, 168, 72, 61, 25 Evertte, Robert, 208 Ewing, Mike, 203, 69 F Fagg, Bobby L., 190, 51, 52, 53, 89, 91, 44 Fagg, Steven C., 97, 202, 107 Falls, Sharon, 203 Fanning, Markus, 197 Fanning, Melissa, 209 Farley, Mr. Allen, 132 Farmer, Carolyn G., 168 Farnsworth, Gary, 190 Farry, Bonnie I., 190, 49, 124 Farry, George A., 197, 116 F.C.A., 53 Feazelle, Mary Jo, 203 Feltner, Sally, 203, 54 Fergusen, Jeanette F., 60, 64, 139, 168, 56 Ferguson, Roger, 63, 197 Finley, Elizabeth, 197 Fisher, Gary, 197, 111, 99, 98, 105 Fisher, Mike, 203, 69 Fix, Henry, 203 Fleming, Debra K., 18, 21, 168, 173, 42, 87, 33, 56, 36 Fleshamn, Stephen L., 168 Flint, Linda, 209 Flora, Michael, 197, 58 Flowers, Mrs. Artis, 158 232 Floyd, Donna, 209 Floyd,Sharon, 197 Floyd, Vickie L., 190 Fodor, Ray L., 26 Foley, Debbie, 197, 57 Forbes, Carolyn, R., 168 Forrester, Mike, 203 Forrester, Debra M., 197 Foster, Mrs. Betty, 140 Frazier, Larry J., 168 Frazier, Patricia H., 124, 42, 43, 49, 197, 58 Franklin, Steven, 203 Franklin, Susan, 190 French, Chonita, 159 Friesland, Danny, 190, 32 F.T.A., 60 Funk, Darlene, 197 Funk, Larry, 209 Furr, Richard, 190 G G.A.A., 54 Gagnet, Michael, 69 Gallagher, Helen, C., 168 Gallagher, John, 208 Gardner, Barry, 168, 78, 83, 82 Garner, Mary Ann, 197 Garnett, Barbara, 54, 55, 127, 126, 129, 190, 124, 125 Garrett, Jimmy, 43 Garrett, Lois, ibb, 58 Garrett, Stephen, 169 Garrett, Vickie, 198 Garst, Margaret, 198 Garst, Mark, 208 Garst, Richard L., 169, 59, 83, 82 Garst, William, 198 Gasparoli, Lisa, 203 Gattoni, Randy, 69 Gattoni, Ricky, 118, 169, 71, 147, 69, 39 Gearhart, Diane, 198 Gearhart, Gary Lee, 169 Gearhart, Kathy, 54, 64, 50, 204 Giarla, Dana, H., 198 Gibbs, Barbara, 208 Gibbs, Pat, 198 Gill, Gary T., 198 Gillesipe, Mrs. Gladys, 145, 144 Gilsdorf, Robert, 198, 69 Giordano, Chris A., 198 Gina, Cheri, 49 Ginter, Dennis, 204, 116 Givens, Charles G., 43, 118, 53, 53, 42, 190, 98 Gleason, Randy, 115, 52, 190, 51, 89 Gleixner, Lisa J., 198, 69 Glover, Randy, 204, 69 Good, Michael, 208 Goodman, Jan, 43, 42, 80, 204, 57 Goodman, Vicky L., 169 Gosney, Pam, 139 Gossett, Gail M., 190 Graham, Gary, 209, 108, 109 Graham, Reggie, 139 Graham, Mabel, 169 Graham, Sharon L., 169, 153, 141 Grant, Linda, 73 Gravely, Sandra R., 43, 19, 165, 87, 56, 37 Graves, William A., 169, 52, 98 Gray, Billy, 198 Gray, Mr. Wayne, 154 Green, Mike, 198 Greene, Mrs. Ellen, 159 Greenhowe, Joyce, 204 Greenway, Connie, 204 Greenway, Mike, 95, 98 Greenway Pamela L., 169 Greer, Lou Ann, 209 Greer, Philip M., 169 Gregory, Ross, 204, 107 Grice, Aliene, 198 Grina, Christine A., 169, 61, 48 Grina, Karen E., 169, 49 Grogan, James E. 118, 119, 169, 176, 44, 83, 147, 59 Grogan, Lucy, 86, 204, 57 Groves, Beth, 204, 57 Grubbs, Annette L., 169 Grubbs, Arthur, 204 Grubbs, Lana, 86, 204, 57 Guerrant, Anne, 54, 204, 59 Guidry, Peggy, 169 Gunter, Terry, 204 Gusse, Steven, 198 Guthrie, Cheryl, 204 Guthrie, Gary, 198, 73 Guthrie, George, 62, 204 Gwaltney, Annette, 204, 57 H Haag, Delores, 209 Haddad, Mrs. Jane R., 152 Hager, Bill, 209 Haislip, Margaret, 190 Hale, Mike, 62 Hall, Allen, 156 Hall, Christopher, 209 Hall, David, 190, 89 Hall, Debbie, 209 Hall, Diane, 209 Hall, Eric, 209, 69 Hall, John, 209 Hall, Henry, 198 Hall, Stanely C., 290 Hall, Susan M., 190, 59, 44 Halliburton, Theresa G., 198 Halstead, Arlene, 204 Halstead, Mary Etta, 64, 22, 72, 190 Ham, Beth, 54, 50, 204, 59 Ham, Victor B., 169, 62 Hamblin, Mike, 190 Hambrick, Debbie, 209, 59 Hambrick, Donna, 139, 64, 209 Hammersley, Charlie M., 110, 111, 20, 167 Hammond, Bonnie, 209, 57 Hammond, Georgia, 43, 54, 198, 59, 57 Hammond, Martha, 209, 54, 57 Hammond, Steve, 209 Hancock, Clifford, 97, 116 Hancock, Joyce L., 169 Hancock, Mark D., 169 Hancock, Juanita L., 204, 69 Hancock, Randall M., 190, 89 Hanger, William, 209 Hanna, Mark, 44 Hannah, Brenda, 190, 89 Hannah, Thomas E., 169, 66 Hannah, Ronald, 198, 104, 105 Hardwick, James G., 115, 167, 66, 147, 44 Hardy, Griffin, 155 Hare, Walter, 64 Harless, Danny, 198 Harless, James E., 169 Harless, Paul, 61, 97, 204 Harlow, Jean, 209 Harmon, Brenda L., 170 Harmon, Mrs. Elfreida, 143 Harmon, Vicky A., 170 Harmon, Wayne, 62, 198 Harris, Mr. Carl, 75, 134, 26 Harris, Gary R., 170 Harris, Kenneth, 204 Harris, Mrs. Joanna, 140, 29 Harris, Linda C., 170 Harris, Lynn, 198 Harris, Peggy, 198 Harris, Steve, 209 Harshaw, Beckie, 190, 56 Hartberger, Dale, 209 Hartberger, Debbie, 198, 43 Hartless, Kathy A., 170 Hartley, Karen, 191 Hartley, Rose, 198, 57 Hartman, Carolyn, 204 Hartman, Charles L., 63, 170 Hartman, Denita C., 204, 57 Harvey, Renossa, 38 Harveycutter, Carey, 191 Hasenbeck, Reinhold W., 170 Hash, Margie, 156 Hatcher, Ann D., 43, 64, 42, 22, 191, 67, 79, 78, 45, 56, 32, 44 Hatcher, Richard E., 110, 111, 52, 174, 179, 170, 89, 39 Hathaway, Ray, 43, 42, 209 Haven, Melanie, 191 Havens, Doug, 209 233 Havens, Sharon D., 191, 82 Hawkins, Theresa, 154 Hayse, Bonnie, 204 Hayse, Wayne, 191 Haynes, Robert, 204, 69 Heath, David, 209, 109 Hedgebeth, Roger, 204 Heinz, Patricia, 170 Helstrom, Karen, 24, 170, 60, 72, 44 Helms, Pat, 50, 204 Helvey, Rhonda E., 63, 191 Hendreck, Ralph H., 191 Henley, Dwight D., 170 Henry, Fredia, 198, 73, 57 Herron, Roberta, 63, 198 Hess, Mary V., 198, 54, 73 Hibbitts, Ginger L., 170 Hicks, Larry, 204 Hicks, Terry, 204 Hickerson, Judy A., 77, 191, 59 Higgs, Carolyn, 170 Highfill, Jefferson W., 52, 53, 89, 191, 28, 98, 103 Highfill, Elizabeth H., 54, 73, 153, 198, 58 Highfill, Samuel, 53, 204, 59 Hildebrand, Martha K., 48, 49, 60, 170, 59, 44 Hildebrand, Robert J., 198 Hill, Ernest, 204 Hilton, Linda, 191 Hincker, Loren, 204, 107, 58 Hinkle, Jim, 62, 170 Hinkle, Joe, 209 Hite, Bruce A., 191 Hite, Phyllis, 209 Hite, Ralph K., 204 Hoback, Mrs. Katherine, 61, 148 Hobart, Suzanne, 198 Hockett, Susan R., 170 Hodges, Linda F., 170 Hodson, Diane S., 198, 57 Hogan, Rick, 198 Holdren, Kathryn E., 170 Holland, Mike 204 Hollaway, Ellen, 73 Holt, Richard, 209 Holt, Robin, 209 Honaker, Jerry L., 19, 42, 43, 53, 54, 153, 87,170, 56 Hopson, Edna, 158 Home, David, 95, 108 Houchins, Edwin, 61, 204 Hough, Amelia, 67, 73, 191, 56 Hough, Mrs., 145 Houseman, Kathy, 204 Howard, Dorothy, 204 Hudons, Janet, 61, 204, 57 Hudson, Pat, 209 Huff, Joan, 191 Huff, Melinda, 125 Huff, Melvin, 191, 116 Huff, Pam, 209 Huffman, Annette, 209 Hughes, Debbie, 203, 69 Humphries, Katie, 42, 44, 43, 67, 77, 87, 59, 122, 188, 191, 34, 56 Hunt, Rick, 191, 69, 58, 71 Hunt, Mr. Walter A., 132 Hurdle, Danny, 53, 63, 97, 204 Hurdle, Nancy, 73, 198 Hurt, Miss P rances, 66, 146 Hurt, Fredia, 204 Hurt, Michael, 19, 170 Hurt, Tony, 97, 204 Hylton, Aubrey, 191 Hylton, Belinda, 204 I Ingoe, Mike 209 Ingram, Bruce, 191, 59 Interact, 51 Ireland, Stephen C., 170 Irving, Kathy, 54, 204, 57 J Jacobs, Brenda, 204 Jacobs, Richard A., 171, 42, 48 James, Susan, 198 Jamison, Mrs. Daphne, 29 Jennings, Debbie, 198 Jennings, Joy, 50, 204 Jenson, Donna, 198 Jeter, Rosemary, 129, 198 John, Debbie, 191, 73 Johnson, Ginger, 43, 198 Johnson, Jeff, 198 Johnson, Karen, 209 Johnson, Kenneth E., 171, 89, 53, 115, 38, 39, 37, 59, 44, 98 Johnson, Mary B., 54, 198 Johnson, Philip W., 171, 115, 51, 144, 52 Johnson, Mrs. Peggy, 154 Johnson, Randy, 198 Johnson, Vivian, 129, 204, 125 Johnston, Linda K., 171, 56 Joiner, Maxine, 204, 82 Joiner, Stephen R., 171, 153 Jolly, Sue Ellen, 191, 126, 49, 53, 129, 124, 125 Jones, Mrs. Barbara, 145 Jones, Donna O., 173 Jones, Jean, 204 Jones, Jeff, 191, 72 Jones, Jo Ann, 171, 80 Jones, Nancy, 198 Jones, Ricky, 204, 206 Jones, Vic, 89, 52 Jones, Yvonne, 61 Joyce, Eddie Jr., 95, 209, 104 Joyce, Mr. Eddie, 132, 92 Justice, Kathy, 204 Justice, Sharon, 204 K Kageals, Mark, 191, 51, 44 Kaiser, Kenneth, 198 Kanode, Jackie W., 192, 118, 53, 52 Kanode, Kathy A., 192 Kanode, Pam, 209 Kanode, Randy, 73, 198 Kanode, Teresa E., 204 Karnes, Gloria A., 204 Keaton, Kathy, 204 Keen, Bonnie L., 73, 198 Keen, Debbie, 209 Keeney, Rebecca A., 192, 67 234 Keese, Judy, 64, 209, 57 Kendig, Billy, 204 Kendig, John G., 173, 51, 42, 62 Kelly, Mr. Gary, 133 Kessinger, Charles W., 173 Key, Barry L., 173, 51, 38 Key Club, 48 Keyes, Daryl E., 173 Keyettes, 49 Kidd, Kitty S., 198 Kidd, Mrs. Mildred L., 143 King, Dreama A., 173, 67, 77, 37 King, Nancy L., 173, 56, 18, 61, 81, 80 Kingery, Richard W., 173 Kinsey, Robyn M., 192, 124, 49, 54, 78, 77 Kinsey, Vicki L., 198 Kinzer, Libby, 64, 204, 57 Kirby, Wanda, 204 Kirk, Bonnie S., 173 Klein, Anne B., 192 Klein, Ricky, 43, 97, 204 Klein, Thomas C., 173, 141 Klein, Wallace S., 62, 198 Knapp, Charles, 204 Knapp, Elizabeth, 60, 205 Knight, Debbie, 198 Knight, Ronald, 198 Knouff, Samuel O., 173, 52, 116, 117 Kolb, Mr. Richard, 68, 135, 71 Kott, Mike, 58, 115, 25, 72, 198, 37, 105, 149 Kraft, Michelle, 43, 73, 199, 125 Kraft, Yvonne, 205 Krupin, Robin, 192 K.V.G., 62 Kyle, Joyce, 73, 199 Kyle, Mrs. Ruth, 158 L Lachimia, Judy, 199 Laffoon, Carolyn S., 192, 68, 70 Lancaster, Donna, 192, 54, 126, 127, 129, 55, 124, 125 Lancaster, Doug, 209 Lancaster, Gary M., 173, 62, 65 Land, Bill, 205 Lanter, Judy L., 173 Laprad, Danny, 199 Laprad, Larry, 205 LaRocco, James, 173, 70, 44, 69 LaRocco, Joe, 205, 69 Larrick, Susan, L., 173 Latin Club, 58, 59 Lautenschlager, Carolee, 173 Lautenschlager, Karen, 199 Law, Beverly C., 173 Law, Debbie, 73 Law, Stephanie, 173, 49, 61, 73, 44, 45 Lawhorne, Denise E., 172 Lawrence, Charlotte, 192, 77 Lawrence, Connie, 199 Lawrence, David, 205 Lawrence, Mrs., 152 Lawrence, Thersa A., 172 Lawrence, Vicki, 205 Lawson, Jessie, 96, 97, 105 Lee, Larry, 115, 25, 52, 53, 62, 89, 36 Lee, Marilyn, 199, 58 Lee, Terrye, 209, 54, 50 LefFew, Jimmy, 199, 69 Lemon, Mary, 205 Leonard, Carl E., 172 Lester, Patti, 205, 54 Lester, Sammy E., 192, 73 Levoie, Diane, 205, 69, 59 Leweke, Scott, 199 Lewis, Angelique, 205 Lewis, Bonita, 205 Lewis, David, L. 205 Lewis, David, S. 199 Lewis, Deborah, 199 Lewis, Linda, 209 Lewis, Robert, T. 172 Lindawood, Neva, 205 Lindsay, Catherine J. 172 Lindsay, Deborah, 199, 73 Link, Dean 209 Little, Mrs. Lucela, 158 Loan, Hollis, 192 Locklier, Elizabeth, 205, 129, 57 Logan, Katherine, 192, 35, 56 Logan, Martha, 59, 148 Logan, Suzanne Lee, 172, 56 Logan, Rob, 205, 139 Logwood, Patt, 199, 63 Looney, Michelle, 199, 197, 61, 57 Long, Annette, 209 Long, Maria, 205, 87, 86 Long, Peggy G., 172 Long, Ralph, 205 Long, Rhonda, 192 Long, Robert, 97, 107 Lord, Roland, 52, 62, 116, 57 Lovelace, Douglas, 192, 59, 58 Lovern, Doug, 192, 59, 58 Lowe, Carl, 205 Lowell, Mr. James, 155 Loy, Charles D., 172, 82 Loy, Gloria, 192 Lucado, Jane E., 172, 63 Lucado, John, 205 Lucado, Pamala S., 172 Lucas, Debbie, 73, 199 Lucas, Mary P., 172, 49, 60, 37 Lucion, William, 199 Lund, Debbie, 43, 61, 205 Lund, Valeri, 192, 56 Lundsford, John, 209 Lynch, Betsy, 61, 199, 57 Lynch, Gary, 205 Lynch, James, 205 Lynn, Charles, 199 Lynn, Nancy, 199 Lyles, Steve, 209, 109 M Mabe, Stephen, 209 Mack, Vicky, 199 Manko, Gary A., 192, 80, 81, 69, 59 Manning, Bonnie, 192 Margan, Fredia, 43 Marmaduke, Robert, 205, 97 Marrazzo, Allen, 192, 71 Marsh, Terry, 192 Marshall, Karen E., 172, 61, 44 Marsiaco, Emmett, 199 Marsinko, John, 120, 121 Martin, Catherin, 158 Martin, Connie, 199, 57 Martin, Gloria, 174 Martin, Joseph W., 192, 51 Martin, Kathryn F., 174 Martin, Lee R., 21, 115, 172, 174, 51, 77, 79 Martin, Linda, 199 Martin, Mary L., 174, 54, 55, 147, 44, 45 Martin, Michael D., 174 Martin, Mirenda, 199 Martin, Ralph D., 174 Martin, Sandra, 199 Martin, Steve, 209 Martin, Tony, 62 Mason, Patricia S., 199 Mattox, Judy, 199 Maury, Mindy, 199, 57 Maxwell, Hamp, 192, 115, 51, 53 Maxwell, Mrs. Mary J., 145, 50, 29 Mawyer, Susan, 77, 73, 64, 49, 142, 192 48, 59 Mayes, Wayne, 65 McBryde, Marion M., 174, 67 McClure, Mrs. Martha, iC3 McClure, Reid S., 192, 48, 53, 52, 89 McCorkle, Mac, 192, 43, 48, 44 McCorkle, Sandra, 192 McCormack, Gary, 192, 115, 48, 53, 89, 57 McCormack, Patricia 199, 197, 42, 43, 57 McCormick, Debbie, 205 McCormick, Pam, 205 McCoy, Mrs. 152, 55, 125 McCoy, Sam, 193, 48, 53, 89, 28, 36, 98 McCoy, Scott, 205, 107 McCray, Sarah, 205 McCray, Vickie, 199 McGhee, Mary, 199, 57 Mclntrye, Doug P., 174 Mclntrye, Janice, 174, 60, 64, 80, 68, 70 McKnight, Dwain, 199 McNutt, Anne, 205 McNutt, Kim, 205, 86, 57 McNutt, Sharon, 199, 57 Meador, Brenda, 50 Meador, Mrs. Dematris K., 152 Meador, Donna, 73, 199, 57 Meador, Gary, 199 Mehl, Debbie, 205 Metts, Linwood, 63, 199 Metzler, Charles, 199 Michener, Sherry, 199 Miles, Debvie, 205 Miles, Richard, 205 Miley, Mr. Richard, 110, 111, 52, 152 Miller, Cynthia A., 174, 49, 60 Miller, Deborah M., 174 Miller, Denise, 205 Miller, Donna, 205 Miller, Donna M., 199, 54, 128, 129, 125 Miller, Mary, 199 Miller, Paul, 209 Miller, Sammy, 193 Milliron, Ronnie, 174 Minyard, Karen, 199, 54, 57 Mitchell, Debbie, 205 Mitchell, Denise, 199 Mitchell, Myrtle, 43 Mitchell, Sandra, 209 Mitchell, Thomas, 193, 51, 59 Mixed Choir 73 Monogram Club 52 Moore, Gary, 209 Moore, Judy, 174 Moore, Richard, 199, 59 Moore, Tyler, 209 Moorman, Liz, 193, 188, 143, 64, 77, 143, 56 Moran, Beverly E., 174, 179, 67, 80, 81, 87, 37 Moran, Danny, 205 Moran, Dawn, 200, 50, 57 Morgan, Charles, 209 Morgan, Donna, 193, 73, 56 Morgan, Freddie, 107, 106 Morris, Betty, 209, 139, 69 Morris, Bonnie, 200 Morris, Ctieryl, 193, 56 Morris, Debbie, 209 Morris, Debbie, 209 Morris, Gail, 57 Morris, Gary, 156 Morris, Linda S., 164, 174, 24, 43, 67, 87, 53, 56 Morris, Lynne D., 63 Morris, Marie, 205 Morris, Nancy, 209 Morris, Samuel, 200 Moorison, Carol, 200 Mosely, Mrs. Myra, 140 Moses, Bonnie, 162, 18, 174, 32, 33, 37 Moss, Thomas, 174, 63 Mullins, Brad, 205, 202, 97, 53, 43, 42 Mullins, Jack, 174 Mullins, Joan, 209 Mullins, Sue, 200, 43, 86, 87, 57 Mumford, Donald A., 174, 63, 147 Mundy, Deborah, 209 Munna, Ronald, 193, 65, 139, 136 Murphy, Donna, 205 Murphy, Terry, 95, 105 Murray, Althea, 174, 45 Murray, Alvin, 174, 43, 36, 37, 11 , 44 Muse, Robert, 205 Muterspaugh, Sherry, 209 Mutter, Connie, 64, 57 Mychesky, David, 200 N Nabers, Billy, 205 Naff, Judy, 193 Nagele, Robert, 205 Nalls, Judy, 174 Neidlinger, Brenda, 125, 205 Neidlinger, Judith, 200 Neidlinger, Mikell, 200 Neighbors, Cindy, 54, 64, 209 Nelson, Annemarie, 205, 57 Nelson, Linda, 58, 200 Newbury, Pam, 200 Nichols, Mrs. Carol J., 134, 135 Nichols, Mrs. Dorthy, 138 Nichols, Patrica, 200 Ninth Grade Choir, 74 Night, Robert, 209 Nunley, Kathy, 34 o Oberlin, Mr. John, 152 O’Dell, Miss Dorthy, 146 Oglesby, Robert, 200, 65, 77, 58 Oglesby, William, 193, 44, 48, 83 Old, Greg, 193, 51, 61 Oliver, George, 205 Oliver, James, 200 Overton, Karen, 205 P Painter, Miss Jane, 122, 52, 124, 53 Painter. Pam, 205 Palmer, Dorthy E., 174, 56, 73, 80 Palmer, Liz, 122, 193, 125, 124, 44 Palmer, Rhonda, 80 Palmer, Warren, 205 Parris, Adrian, 174 Parris, Bobby, 193, 69, 71 Parris, Diane, 193 Patsel, James, 174, 83 Patterson, Bill, 193, 61, 66 Patterson, Patricia, 174, 69, 71 Patterson, Paul, 200, 63 Patterson, Spike, 193 Pauley, Charlotte, 43, 200, 58 Paxton, David, 97, 104 Paxton, Shirley, 127 Pearson, David, 174, 66, 77 Pearson, Janine, 205 Pearson, Robert, 200 Peck, Stuart, 97, 205 Pence, Liza, 59, 200 Penn, Mr. Wilford C., 152 Pep Club, 56, 57 Perdue, Linda Diane, 175 Perfater, Eloise, 206 Perfater, Lynwood, 200 Perkins, Sandy, 200 Perry, Cornelius, 205 Perry, Wanda, 193, 72 236 Perry, Ricky, 206 Peters, Judy G., 175 Peters, David, 200 Peters, James, 209 Peterson, Bill, 61 Peterson, David, 53, 52, 175 Peverall, Sandra, 57, 206 Plaster, Greg, 136, 82, 206 Plybon, Donald, 206 Poff, Myra, 200 Poff, Robin L., 63, 175 Poff, Ronald G., 175 Poff, Wesley, 200 Pollard, Robert W., 175, 51 Porter, Andrew, 53, 52, 25, 174, 176, 48. 36, 89 Porter, David, 209 Porter, Edgar, 65, 193 Porter, Mr. Michael, 140, 80, 81 Porter, Thomas W., 176 Powell, Aubrey, 156, 200 Powell, Billy, 200 Powell, Lawrence J., 176 Pratt, Kathy, 59, 206 Preese, Robert, 206 Preston, Peggy, 57, 206 Price, Anna, 200, 54, 73, 129 Price, Mr. David, 111, 146 Price, Mrs. Gail, 190, 140 Price, Elizebeth, 176 Price, Kathy, 200, 54, 73, 129 Price, Margaret, 43, 200, 54, 125, 57, 73, 206 Price, Toby, 200 Prillaman, Molly, 193 Profitt, Linda, 200, 73 Prufer, Kyle, 193, 77, 73 Pugh, Rita, 63, 176 Purdue, Mary Jane, 193 Q Quant, Doug, 206 Quisenberry, Kay, 73 R Raines, Vicki, 206 Rakes, Debbie, 206 Rakes, Judy, 43, 18, 176 Ramas, Carey, 209 Ramey, Tracy, 200 Ratcliff, Debbie, 200 Ratcliff, Susie, 193, 73 Red Cross, 64 Reed, David, 120, 121, 52, 193, 51 Reed, Steve, 206 Reese, Philip, 193 Repass, Mike, 206 Reynolds, Carolyn, 200, 73 Reynolds, Judy, 176 Reynolds, Karen, 43, 122, 123, 54, 44 Reynolds, Keith, 206 Reynolds, Mary Jane, 194 Reynolds, Patricia, 176 Reynolds, Philip, 194, 61 Rhodes, Larry, 194 Rhodes, Patty, 206 Richards, Mr. Dan W., 143 Richardson, Melvin, 95 Rober, Douglas G., 176 Roberts, Cynthia, 200 Roberts, John, 200 Roberts, John, 200 Roberts, Lin, 111, 194 Roberts, Mike, 206, 106 Roberts, Zsa Zsa, 200 Robertson, Douglas G., 176, 66, 147 Robertson, Michael, 209 Robertson, Karen, 194, 122, 54, 77, 55, 69, 124 Robertson, Robert, 158 Robertson, Ronald, 200 Robinson, Mr. Walter, 83 Rogers, Lynnell, 206 Rock, Frances, 194 Rolston, Cindy, 43, 42, 209, 57 Roop, Mrs. Juanita, 158 Rowe, Joe, 97, 206 Rowe, Patti S., 200, 63, 59, 125, 57 Rowell, Doug, 206 Royden, Robert, 65 Russell, Debra, 200, 125 Russo, Dave, 200 Rutledge, James, 176 Rutledge, Roger, 73, 206 Ryan, Debbie, 194, 59, 56 Ryan,William, 206, 107 Rymer, Donna, 194, 72, 57 s Sackett, Richard M., 177 Sackett, Roy, 59 Sadler, William P., 177, 25 St. Clair, Diane, 207 St. Clair, Eddie L., 177, 62 St. Clair, Mr. Otha V., 143, 158 Salem, Bill, 94, 11, 200 Sammon, Joseph, 200 Sample, Judith E., 200, 73, 57 Sample, Pamela J., 194. 61, 64, 72, 77, 79 Sampson, Sammy M., 200 Sampson, James L., 200 Sampson, Steve F., 200 Sargent, Cheryl E., 200 Sarton, Dreama, 209 Saunders, Terry, 200 Saunders, Mike, 206 Sawyer, Laura, 206 Sayers, Miss Melinda, 140, 44 S.C.A., 43 Scaggs, Nancy, 206 Scarborough, Patricia, 209 Schilling, Sue E., 177 Schudder, Kenneth, 209 Schultz, Melissa, 194, 50, 54, 72 Schwille, Kathy, 194, 49, 53, 67, 59 Scott, Bill, 97, 206 Sears, Robert, 142 Secrest, Joe, 206 Selcan, Deborah J., 200 Selleck, Carol, 206, 209 Selleck, Connie, 206 Setzer, Mr. Billy C., 119, 132, 145 Seville, Sheree, 200, 86, 197 Shank, Sandra, 209 Sharr, Lee Karen, 177, 61, 64, 89, 81, 153 Shaver, John A., 177 Shaver, Richard E., 206 Shaw, Jim, 200, 105 Shelor, Roy L., 200 Shelor, Steve, 209 Sherertz, Lissa M., 200, 43 Sherertz, Michie H., 21, 197, 200, 57, 42, 86, 199 Sherrard, Brenda, 200, 49, 73 Sherrard, Mary Jo, 37, 177, 176, 81, 24, 49, 72, 39 Shields, Deborah A., 57, 206 Shiplett, Fred A., 200 Shockley, Linda, 177 Shrader, Donna L., 200, 77 Shrader, Venna, 209 Shroeder, Debbie, 61, 205 Shropshire, Loretha C., 194 Shropshire, David, 153, 206 Sipe, Shirley C., 177 Sizer, Ronald, 209 Slusher, Mary Lou, 200, 153 Smith, Audrey R., 194 Smith, Brent, 205, 207, 107 Smith, Curtis, 158 Smith, David, 200 Smith, Deborah A., 177, 122, 77 Smith, Deborah L., 200 Smith, Lisa, 207 237 Smith, Patrick, 64 Smith, Perry L., 194, 116 Smith, Rebecca M., 177, 69, 71 Smith, Roy Hubert, 169, 177, 52, 89 Smith, Steven W., 200, 105 Smoke, Sherry, 207 Snead, George W, 44, 177, 80, 39, 37 Snead, Samuel C., 177 Snead, Susan W., 59, 19, 56, 177, 57, 197, 81, 80 Snyder, Martha, 194, 159 Sorrensen, Linda, 194, 135, 82, 83 Spain, Edwin E., 200, 62 Spanish Club, 61 Spangler, James E., 200, 62 Spangler, Jan, 207, 125 Spears, Randy, 96, 97, 107 Spence, Virgil D., 177, 62 Spencer, Bill, 194, 52, 89 Spencer, Denise E., 177, 139 Spencer, Diane, 200, 73 Spencer, Joel, 95, 201 Spencer, John D., 177, 155 Spickard, Sally, 194, 80, 59, 56 Spigli, Ben, 209 Spraker, Billy, 209, 109 Sprinkle, Kailynn C., 178, 122, 123, 23, 67, 80, 81, 37, 83 Spokesman, 80 Sprouse, Randolph, 209, 69 Stage, Sam, 200 Stallins, Mary P., 178, 22, 54, 29, 124 Stanley, Becky, 194 Stanley, Kathy, 200, 57 Stanley, Rick, 207 Stanley, Roberta, 194, 63 Steele, Mrs. Ann, 145 Stevens, Mr. Michael, 146 Stewart, Margaret, 200, 126 Stewart, Melody, 194, 73 Stewart, Mike, 194 Stinnett, Craig D., 114, 115, 88, 91, 48, 176, 178, 52, 36, 98 Stinson, Judy, 194 Stokes, Bill, 200 Stones, Janet, 200, 54, 73, 128, 129, 125, 57 Stones, Steve, 200, 72 Stoneman, Rhonda, 194 Stover, Barbara, 178, 24 Strickland, Glenda, 25, 43, 72, 39, 26 Strickland, Salene R., 200 Stump, Michael G., 200 Stump, Tony, 207 Summers, Mr. George, 143, 109 Surber, Roger L., 200, 99, 98, 102 Surface, Bonnie M., 200 Surface, Linda M., 178 Sutton, Ann L., 200, 54, 128, 129, 59, 125, 57 Sweeney, Geraldine, 125 Sweeney, Marilyn, 20 Sydenstricker, Mrs. Alyce, 154 T Tackett, Donald, 194, 62 Tackacs, Frank, 201 Taliaferro, Linda, 201 Taney, Marjorie, 178 Tanner, Kathy, 194 Tarpley, Susan, 49, 142, 48, 73 Tate, Bob, 194, 43, 53, 52, 98, 44, 77, 78, 89, 90 Tate, Dick, 97, 207 Taverner, Robert, 139, 178 Taylor, Anna, 201 Taylor, Debbie, 207 Taylor, Ellen, 194 Taylor, Rachel, 63, 178 Taylor, Roy, 207 Taylor, Shirley, 178 Tellini, Marco, 46, 47 Terry, Carla, 194 Terry, Jo Anne, 207 Terry, George, 120, 121, 178, 51 Terry, Joy, 201 Terry, Pat, 194, 70 Terry, Vicky, 82 Thacker, Allan, 201 Throckmorton, Mrs., 152 Thomas, Joey, 194 Thomas, Mr. Richard, 147 ,146 Thomas, Nicky, 201, 94, 95, 48 Thomason, Miss Ann, 135 , 82, 140 Thomason, Nancy, 201 Thomason, Mr. Wallace, 152 Thompson, David, 207 Thompson, James, 157 Thompson, Lou Ellen, 179 Thor, Philip, 194, 43, 44, 45, 36 Tice, Martha, 61, 64, 179, 56 Tillman, Mr. Don, 29, 148 Tingler, Pete, 107, 209 Tippett, Cindy, 122, 179 Tippett, Robert, 107, 97, 207 Tolly, Brenda, 194 Tribley, James Milton, 179 Trail, Sandra, 201 Trammell, Pat, 43, 115, 53, 52, 42, 174, 171, 179, 28, 36, 39, 98, 100, 90 Trevillian, Gregory V., 179 Trent, James, 179 Trumbo, Charles, 209 Tuck, Allen, 207 Turner, Becky, 43, 125, 57, 86 Turner, Bill, 194, 120, 52, 44, 121 Turner, Donald S., 179, 165 Turner, Jennifer, 201, 43, 124, 58 Turner, Marcia, 139, 65, 179, 73 Turner, Mitchell B., 193, 62 Turner, Mary, 207 Turner, Nancy, 194 Turner, Richard, 139, 69 Turner, Rob, 139, 207 Turner, Steven, 207 Turner, Tommy, 52, 116 Tuttle, Diane, 122, 54, 153, 179, 44, 124 Twine, Larry, 108 Tyler, Ann, 194 u Umberger, Tim, 194 Underwood, Debbie, 194 Van Fassen, Joyce, 57, 207 Van Hoff, Jon, 191 Vaniels, Mrs. Mary Lou, 143, 152 Van Nortwick, Vinicia, 207 Varney, Lynn, 194 Vaughan, Gena, 207 Vaughan, Nancy, 54, 77, 79, 148, 201 Vaughan, Steven R., 179 Vaught, Liza, 54, 201 Vass, Jo Anne, 207 Vess, David, 194, 72 V Van Eps, Carolyn C., 179, 61 Van Eps, Phyllis W., 201 238 Vess, Jackie, 194, 63 Vest, Steve, 63 Viar, Betty G., 19, 179, 43, 67, 34 Vincent, Bernard, 95, 53, 20 Vincent, Rhonda, 207 Vincent, Winoma, 207 Vinyard, Margaret, 179 Volpe, Mary M., 19, 179, 34 w Wade, Jeff, 207, 69 Wade, Mark, 206 Waldrop, Louis S., 195, 42, 53, 89, 43, 48 Walker, Jane D., 54, 201 Walker, Jerry L., 180 Walker, Rebecca L., 201 Walker, Richard M., 195 Walker, Sharon, 63, 201 Walters, Brenda L., 201 Walters, Cindy S., 195 Walters, Frank, 209 Walters, Kevin A., 195 Walters, Terry M., 201 Walton, Jamie M., 201 Walton, Kate, 56, 59 Walton, Mary V., 201, 57 Ward, Tim, 209 Ware, Neoma E., 180, 63 Waters, Rebecca S., 180, 24, 49, 54, 73, 55 Waters, Mrs. Hazel, 145 Watkins, Norman, 195, 89, 53, 48, 116 Watkins, Richard L., 110, 111, 180, 66, 80 Watkins, Stephen A., 105, 111, 59, 44 Watts, Cushing, 207, 59 Webb, Charlie B., 180, 62 Webb, David, 180 Webb, Deborah S., 188 Webb, Karen, 201 Webb, Sharon L., 180, 62, 67, 77, 82 Webber, William, 195, 77 Webster, Tommy, 65, 20 Weddle, Patsy, 195 Weeks, Dollie L., 180 Weeks, Mrs. Edna, 133 Weikle, Harold E., 201 Weis, Warren, 207 Welch, Wilford, 110, 111, 180, 102, 100, 101, 98 Wells, Jim, 52, 201, 117, 116 Wells, Tom, 195, 116 Wendt, Elizabeth T., 195, 43, 56 West, Logan, 201 Wertz, David, 157 Wertz, Debbie, 195, 69 Wertz, Joe, 201 Wertz, Paula, 207 Wertz, Tony. 209 Wheeler, Judy, 195 Wheeler, Leon, 207 Wheeling, Duane, 62, 96, 97 White, Cameron, 195, 77 White, Carolyn K., 180 White, Dale, 97, 207 White, David, 207 White, Fred W., 180, 52, 48 White, Gail, 201 White, Kathy, 180 White, Lisa, 197, 73, 201 White, Lynn, 139, 207 White, Mark E., 195, 72, 39 White, Mark, 63, 97, 38, 207, 59 White, Ray C., 180 White, Shirley S., 180 White, Vickie R., 180, 80, 56 Whitesell, Don, 95, 201 Whitlock, Fred, 195 Whitlock, Joseph C., 180 Whitlow, Mrs. Ann, 141 Whitman, Clay, 207, 57 Whitman, Nancy L., 18, 61, 20, 86, 21, 87, 176, 180, 38, 37, 56 Whitmire, Larry, 20 Whitt, Bryon, 115 Wickham, Arthur K., 62 Wickham, Delma F., 195, 56 Wigington, Timothy O., 81, 195, 80 Wilkerson, Phyllis, 201 Wilkes, Brenda, 209, 59 Wildes, Marsha, 195 Willard, David, 201 Willard, Denton E., 120, 53, 121, 181, 51, 48, 99, 98, 102, 103, 100, 101, 39 Williams, Angela K., 181, 37 Williams, Billy, 201 Williams, Carol A., 181, 82, 83 Williams, Doug, 73, 207 Williams, Mrs. Elizabeth, 133, 29 Williams, Jennifer, 73, 201 Williams, John D., 181 Williams, Marshall, 65 Williams, Michael R., 181 Williams, Pat, 209 Williams, Randy B., 195 Willis, Lloyd, 207 Willis, Renee, 207 Wilson, James, 111, 201, 69, 105 Wilson, Ken, 195 Wilson, Mrs. Margaret, 138 Wilson, Sherry, 207 Wimmer, Judy L., 181, 49, 56 Wimmer, Mike, 209 Wimmer, Pati, 43, 49, 201 Wimmer, Rick, 207, 59 Winfry, Debbie, 209 Wingo, Diane, 181 Witt, Allen, 195 Witt, David, 195 Wolfe, Leslie. 195, 49. 126 Wolfe ' , Steve, 207 Wolverine Turntable, 67 Woodall, Virginia, 207 Woods, Charles H., 62, 181 Woods, Diane, 201, 153 Woods, Linda G., 181 Woods, Nancy, 201 Wooten, Jimmy, 195, 63 Worley, Pam, 201 Wreden, Alexis, 201, 61, 86, 57 Wrieht, Marion, 20; Wright, Janya, 43 Wulfken, Christina M., 181, 76 49 77 38, 37, 44 Wulfken, John, 201, 26, 105 Wyatt, Julia, 195, 64, 73 Wyatt, Martha, 207 Wygal, Vickie, 201, 73 Wynn, Bill, 207 Wyrick, Barbara, 207 Y Yates, Betsy, K., 207, 59, 57 Yearbook, 76-79 Yearout, Donna S., 195 York, Lester R., 209 Young, Barbara A., 207 Young, Barbara V., 195, 69 Young, Barry R., 120, 181, 121, 58 Young, Robert L., 207, 69 Young, William I., 181 Y-Teens, 50 z Ziegler, Mr. Lloyd, 158 Zimmerman, Randy, 207 Zoor, loan, 207, 69 Zorr, Peter, 201 239 THE FEAR OF CREATING A MONSTROSITY of 240 pages with our names on it was finally abated by seeing that the finished book did look a little better than the corrected copy, fuzzy pictures, messy layouts, and sleepy brains that composed it. Many people are to be thanked for this transformation—Mrs. Hatcher for her wide-angle lens, Homeroom teachers who excused us so often to oversee picture-taking, Mr. Gibson whose never-failing calm gave us the strength to continue through all adversity, the kind janitors who left lights on for us so many times, and Mrs. Bowman and Miss Moseley, whose omniciscient supervision made the book possible. Last, but not least, thanks to the staff—the trouble-plagued photographers, the new staffers who had to learn yearbook and modular scheduling at the same time, and the veterans who actually put out the book in three condensed spurts of activity. Making the book take shape was paralled by the excite¬ ment of seeing the creation of a new system of learning and watching the students of Andrew Lewis conquer it —congratuations! We are happy to dedicate Pioneer ’69 to you, the ’68-’69 student of A.L.! Treva Carter, Chris Wulfken: Co-Editors i • SOC. ST. $ SCL OFE CL rt V2 5 " 2 3V a A. 2 7 ' 2 ZZ3 fA A LB 2 22S A m L v. 0 . .ZJIfl Uzr 1 A ✓ v™. v- or - —miner -cSL 2 0 UPPER- AUDITORIUKI BALCONY lu yl H 2 g 721 2 l 2 0 22 LAB ZZH OPEN COURT SOC, STUdiES LAB I 20 encalab Z03 ■7 W€ SECOND FLOOR teachers Room UPPER. GYM EMQ. OFF. ANDREW LEWIS MODULAR FLOOR PLAN THIRD FLOOR 23 SUE ICE 4 LAB HOMER. CLOTH. CUEMCE ? A iA ja x —_ Cx 307. A. J6« a -y- Aft Z 33 ' v- -y- HOME EC, FOODS ► C.HEM. LAB - 302 3 OB 30b FIRST FLOOR m 3§ 3 «r IF v » v MAH Off. MATH LAB A-Z rT.... 131 BUS. LAB . JHjA BUS. LAB HO STA6E LL1 AUDITORIUM 100 A A MATH ' " math NEWb “’sr- art s. x ?r LA5 nz Ft ROOM 6 Z 45 a Z ? OPEN COOPT LAI 6, PROS $ BUS. OFF. uiO A 0FF - A _A -A -A LLl FORT. J lz 123 —D— SMALL GYM T7 " l— W LAN6. lAT U lab LAS | 02 lt ¥ u f T 75 f ADM. OFFICE ± ±i±. XL 1 CAFETERIA 3k v-sr lM l OS JSS. GENERAL l 1 p. JA SHOP ' MECH. LSi A tZ¥ zs 1 26 GYMNASIUM. ■v P NS C 5 LAB OIp l bcAL W Music LA6 10 ? |W ORC hOL £ 4 l Z OS’ WW l nM : -» ' r m-T-r » bAuidkm School » «- LPuf


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

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