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

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 224

 

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1971 volume:

•. ' •t. ' vai 2vu i-oArfce. . 5 H U S. ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia PIONEER PUBLISHED BY THE YEARBOOK STAFF OF ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL SALEM, VIRGINIA VOLUME 37 ' ’V " : . Corp my friends, ' Tis not too late to seek a newer world. Push off, ... for my purpose holds To sail Beyond the sunset, and the baths, Of all the western stars, until I die. " —Ulysses by Tennyson M ?» jet - M ■4 JP " Hk iilSByr at. • { 1 fmtmtiMfw w 1 Pm ■ -ff f As early as Ulysses, men have envisioned a better world, but ages have passed and this idea is still only a dream. Let us, as today ' s students, push away from our apathetic past, and strive to make this dream an ever-present reali¬ ty in ' 71. TABLE OF CONTENTS SOCIAL LIFE. 14 ATHLETICS. 36 ORGANIZATIONS. 72 ACADEMICS .106 STAFF AND STUDENTS .130 COMMUNITY .200 NO LONGER WAS THE ENTIRE SCHOOL DAY SPENT STUDYING . . . with modular scheduling came a new freedom which of¬ fered students and teachers alike a chance to relax and unmuddle themselves. Having no scheduled study halls, teachers could gather in their offices to escape the Babel in the halls and prepare in peace for the next class. With the addition of new telephone booths, the students found it advantageous to use a few minutes of gain time for a quick call home. Lunch time brought the most freedom, however, as students were allowed to go out¬ side and hold uninhibited discussions on everything from last weekend ' s date to Womens ' Lib while smoking a cigarette .. . 4 ACADEMIC EXPLOITS CONTINUED AS. . . the Lewis student frequently found himself willingly visit¬ ing the library on gain time just for the sake of learning a little more than he was taught. Quite often, a budding young scholar would discover himself spending hours of gain time per week discussing a subject with teachers, not for the sake of a better grade, but simply for more knowledge. Nor was it uncommon to find a large number of interested students in one of the various science labs doing research without a teacher ' s making them do it . . . 4 From the loftiest perch in room 200 to the farthermost corner of the horticulture lab, these two snappily dressed and quick-witted gentlemen can easily be spotted mak¬ ing their daily rounds. Always alert to the shortcomings of modular scheduling, these two are the first to admit that this type of scheduling is not perfect, but they do believe it to be a favorable improvement over the stan¬ dard seven-period schedule. Their faith in the students ' ability to make the most of their academic opportunities is nearly boundless, but they are also the first to observe early signs of unruliness and apprehend gain time viola¬ tors. Together they have ridden over the hills and valleys of success, the commendations and criticisms. They continually roam the school, exchanging ideas with both students and teachers, analyzing the various opinions gathered and observing the reaction to the various changes made in the school. A visitor to the guidance office often spies one team member hiding his cynical smirk behind piles of schedule forms. Any humanities student may identify the other partner by his rousing renditions of " I ' ll Fly Away " and other folk songs, while providing his own guitar accompaniment. Yet even before the advent of modular scheduling, these two gentlemen were known for their many contributions to the students ' well-being, though each worked indepen¬ dently of the other. One member of this duo has long been noted for his ability to ease many a troubled se¬ nior ' s mind whether the problem stemmed from aca¬ demic troubles, choice of college, or personal life. This man has willingly listened, advised, and comforted these students, many of whom have returned in later years to show their gratitude. Meanwhile his counterpart, before receiving the post of Project Director, served as Band Director. The students who studied under him remember all too well his critical inspections of the young rookie squads, but they more eagerly recall his quick, reassuring smile and his complimentary pat on the back. Nor can they hear his clear, sharp voice over the intercom without thinking back to the many commands and comments given over his infamous " squawk box " at rehearsals. Because they have so unhesitatingly given of them¬ selves, not only to aid us in our decisions, but to stand beside us in our tribulations, we find it most appropriate to dedicate the ' 71 PIONEER to those moderately modest men, Mr. Allan Earley and Mr. Gary Kelly. DEDICATION 7 K ft ' 1 f 1 t bq L A • JL TTZJZ „.j " j | j dw! 41 s H] IjW a | ftpr JPUr .• H M " ■ XJPr ,- S arfjk ‘ . f «4 ■i , fif ' ?,. " ? Jf ' • -f. £ H ] ;4 BpP - : ,r - mr OM MS 1 fetaf 1 ? Af ;; ' ' ' . ' .£ - • " : • ' . " •:•. -y■ v - . M ' V - ff A .;- 1? M d % fet r «- ; 5 alj j, .- f J| .c : w ,JP%« B4 1 W; 4- e” 1 1 ■ WITH RELAXING . . . of the dress code this year, Lewis Wolves completely represented the changing styles as the new administra¬ tion moved in. The styles worn by the mod mob ranged from the mini to the maxi, and pantsuits filled the gap between. In keeping with the liberalized dress, there was a greater tolerance of the longer hairstyles. Some of the more daring of the mob looked to our own Pioneer himself and found that the new style of fringed coats, vests, pants, and pocketbooks were not so new after all .. . 10 11 STUDENTS BECAME . . . involved in extracurricular activities, in clubs, athletics, and dances. New clubs were born to add to the scope of individual interests. Athletics remained prominent in the school mind, while the band was everywhere at once. Representative groups such as the cheerleaders and the majorettes projected an outstanding imageof the school. A more complete cross section of the school was repre¬ sented in these activities, particularly because blacks be¬ came more involved. Students found that diligence and hard work made these activities fun. ■”252H 1 pfrttT ' jA 1 . .1 will drink Life to the lees: all times I have enjoy ' d Greatly, have suffer ' d greatly, both with those That loved me, and alone . . SOCIAL LIFE Throughout the school year the young scholars forsook their studies and spent much of their free time attending a variety of social events and activities. All went with one purpose in mind—they were searching for " some¬ thing " . This something could have been acceptance by the upperclassmen, a new friend, a good time—almost anything. By the time these sages have left Andrew Lewis, one thing will be a certainty—almost all will find some of what they have been searching for. 15 HOMECOMING COURT—FIRST ROW: Lisa White, Ann Sutton, Lissa Pal McCormick, Jinny Walton, Jennifer Williams, Terri Saunders Sherertz. SECOND ROW: Princess, Marilyn Lee; Queen Susan Nancy Woods, Jennifer Turner, Michie Sherertz, Mindy Maury. Cunningham; Honor Attendent, Margarita Romana. THIRD ROW: HOMECOMING A FALL THEME DOMINATES HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES Homecoming, the highlight of fall ' s activities, was met with contagious enthusiasm by the student body. In keeping with tradition, the Monogram Club present ed thirteen senior girls, and our foreign exchange student as Honor Attendant, to the assembly as the 1971 Homecoming Court. The girls broke tradition, however, by wearing suits and " mums " instead of the usual for- mals. Queen Susan Cunningham, King Boozie Daulton, Princess Marilyn Lee and Prince Steve Crawford reigned over the remainder of the assembly which included the Chorale ' s presentation of several up-tempo arrange¬ ments, including " Raindrops Keep Falling on my Head " , " Bridge Over Troubled Water " , " Both Sides Now " , and " Traces " . With a final promenade of the gym, the Homecoming Court retired to their cars for the parade through Salem. LEFT: Contrasting Steve Crawford ' s look of concentration, a distracted Jinny Walton glances down from her dainty perch with a typical " Jinny-Mona Lisa " smile. ABOVE: A pleased Mr. Joyce crowns Marilyn Lee Princess of Homecoming, as Terry Murphy waits to present her a bouquet of flowers. 17 VICTORY AND ELATION END HOMECOMING Much screaming and total confusion then reigned for a few minutes until parade marshal Bill Ryan ar¬ ranged floats in proper order and saw to it that everyone was on the proper vehicle. The procession moved off to the snappy rhythm of the band, recalling fond memories of past homecomings in the minds of the alumni. The many hours of hard work was very evident as the floats and cars passed. First prize winner was, appropriately, the sen¬ ior float, and second and third prizes went to the sophomores and the juniors respectively. A quick trip home for dinner and then off to the football game which ended on a triumphant note as the Wolverines whipped the Martins¬ ville Bulldogs 24-6. Highlighting half¬ time activities was the presentation of the Homecoming court and special performance by Mr. Dennis Reaser, Band Director, and Mr. Jimmy Simms, Supervisor of Music, with the active backing of the " Pride of Salem " . Then the seniors took over and managed to form a slightly crooked ' 71 as the band played the " Alma Mater " . The following night, the Key Club sponsored the dance held in the cafeteria. Attendance was excellent and the Premiers Ltd. proved to be a superb choice for the entertain¬ ment. As the weekend drew to a close, students retired exhausted but happy, knowing that Homecoming ' 71 was, naturally, the best! 18 UPPER LEFT OPPOSITE: Brenda Meador and Janice Brown proudly carry the Andrew Lewis banner which marks the beginning of another successful Homecoming parade. LOWER LEFT OPPOSITE: With the mark of true professionals, two members of the Premiers Ltd. swing onto the stage. ABOVE: While performing an up tempo jazz duet, Mr. Reaser and Mr. Simms hold the un¬ divided attention of the Homecoming crowd. LEFT: Jeff Johnson and his date dance methodically to the sounds of Homecoming. 19 ASSEMBLIES ACTION MAKES AN ASSEMBLY A new policy of letting students skip assemblies in favor of study halls made little dent in attendance as the rewards were rousing activity and provocative guest speakers. The year opened with an informa¬ tive talk to interested students in JA. Then followed a round of foot¬ ball pep assemblies with spirit reaching a record peak to warn visiting cheerleaders from rival Jef¬ ferson. Valiant cheerleaders and clubs strove to maintain spirit during the sports seasons by staging phony player interviews and a mock jousting defeat to the " Knights " , in¬ viting students to lead original cheers, and by plastering an agreeable soul with a pie-in-the- face, while the band came on bold and sparkling. At later assemblies rampant fans cheered easy basket¬ ball and wrestling victories. Sharply contrasted to these were other occasions calling for more dignified moods. The atmosphere of suspense turned to jubilance for fourteen girls named to the Homecoming Court. Guest min¬ isters speaking at Thanksgiving and Christmas induced seasonal in¬ trospection and were graced by polished performances of the choirs and the new stage band. OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: Speaking on the value of Junior Achievement in preparing for the business world is the executive director for the Roanoke Valley Branch, Mr. Richard Slaysman. OPPOSITE ABOVE: Flanked by fellow teammates at a pep assembly, Ralph Hite ponders the upcoming football game. OPPOSITE LEFT: Smirking Dave Russo es¬ corts a delighted Jennifer Turner in the Homecoming assembly. ABOVE LEFT: Dr. Charles Fuller suggests to his attentive Christmas assembly audience that " you are the gift " . ABOVE: Dr. Beardsley ' s smiling style explains why this Hollins College chaplain was well received at Thanksgiving. LEFT: Mr. Reaser puts his stamp of approval on the debut performance of the A.L. stage band. 21 SENIOR TALENT SHOW SENIORS AGREE " THE PAHDY IS ON " Members of the Class of ' 71 revealed their genius in the annual Senior Talent Show. MC ' s David Willard and Ray Fodor kept the show moving with their ready wit. Creating the atmosphere for the party were various acts. A skit by the senior cheerleaders, an Argentine folk song from our AFS student Mar¬ garita Romano and impressions of famous personalities such as LBJ and a former principal contributed to the success of the show. The traditional singing of the " Alma Mater " to end the show was just the beginning. Mr. Bruce Jacobson, lead singer of the " Royal Kings " , enter¬ tained the audience and kept the 1971 Senior Talent Show in conver¬ sation all day. FAR LEFT: Moonlighting from Roanoke ' s own " Royal Kings " , student teacher Mr. Bruce Jacobson puts it all together. CENTER: The Cynsashuns open the show with " Evil Ways " . LEFT: Susan Brown gives her rendition of the song " I Don ' t Eat Animals " after her breakfast of bacon and eggs. UPPER LEFT: AFS student Margarita Romano " gets by with a little help from her friends " Ray Fodor and Shelia Davis as she sings a native folk song. ABOVE: " You ' ve come a long way, Baby " sing the Lewis cheerleaders as they trace cheerleading through the ages. 23 ,7 ' , TOP: Senior Pat McCormick blocks to no avail as junior Karita Blackwell puts the stop to Pam Brooks behind the line. BOT¬ TOM: Joyce Shepperd escapes pursuit of senior defense as she sweeps around the end for a 75-yard run for glory. FAR RIGHT: Senior Lisa Cleixner and Vicki Garrett demonstrate blocking techniques as team¬ mates dubiously look on and hopefully learn. 24 POWDERPUFF FOOTBALL JUNIORS EDGE SENIORS 14-12 Neither frozen ground, nor arctic winds, nor scarlet ears, nor rosy noses could keep the junior and se¬ nior girls from playing their ap¬ pointed game. Only one end zone of Veteran ' s Field had been entered all day as the juniors scored one touchdown in each of the odd-num¬ bered quarters as did the seniors in the even-numbered quarters. The opening junior score came on the first play from scrimmage as Joyce Shepperd ran for seventy-five yards. Maxine Joiner, by complet¬ ing the only two-point conversion play of the day, scored what was to be the winning margin of the ball game. The seniors retaliated before the half by scoring six points as Michie Sheretz recovered a loose ball in the junior ' s end zone. After a few minutes of the second half had slipped away, the juniors again tallied six more points due to a twenty-five-yard run by Jerry Sween¬ ey. In the last period there was another fumble. This time senior captain Pam Brooks recovered it and ran it back seventy yards for the final score of the game. The juniors then ran out the clock, assured of their 14-12 victory. DRAMA AND FORENSICS YOU CANT TAKE IT WITH YOU The sponsors of the department of forensic and dramatic arts can as¬ sure you, the debators can convince you, the poets can phrase you, that they ' re not just putting on an act. This year ' s Drama Department, headed by Mrs. Cheryl Hilt, per¬ formed with much success a variety of plays. The comedy " You Can ' t Take It With You " led the way. Presented later were the produc¬ tions " Trifles " , " Our Town " , " Comin For to Carry " , and " The Zoo Story " . The Forensics Depart¬ ment, under the direction of Mr. Robinson, Mrs. Stimpson, and Miss Moseley, placed second in a West¬ ern District forensics meet held at E.C. Class High School. Honors were awarded to Lewis students in categories such as public speaking, prose reading, poetry reading, and debate. FAR LEFT: “Come to me my love,” says Ray Fodor in the play, You Can ' t Take It With You. BELOW: FORENSICS DEPARTMENT: SITTING: Mrs. Cheryl Hilt, Mrs. Kitty Stimpson. STANDING: Kim Bosworth, Mary Agner, Russ Craighead, Richard Lucas, Lane Anderson. FAR LOWER LEFT: Joan Mullins waits patiently on amateur thespians, Rob¬ ert Cooper and Richard Lucas. CENTER: During a debate meeting. Tom Blanding and Mike Green appear to be arguing whether Tom Brauner is really laughing at Sam Stage. LEFT: Looking over debate ma¬ terials are active members Carey Ramos, Cecil Massie, and Erik Martinez. 27 OPERATION: PEACE CORPS LEWIS STUDENTS LEND A HELPING HAND The community of Rancho Norte in southern Bolivia, South America, will be able to complete the addi¬ tion to its two-room school thanks to the efforts of the students at A.L. A donation of over $500 was raised by the students through various projects such as the magazine sale and a " Wear What You Like " day. The donation was forwarded to the rural community of 410 through the Peace Corps School Partnership program which brings together schools in the U.S. and schools in foreign communities engaged in self-help improvement projects. The people of Rancho Norte con¬ structed their present day school over the past 15 years without any outside assistance. However, be¬ cause of limited space only 95 of 117 enrolled elementary students have been encouraged to attend regularly and then only in half-day shifts. Joe and Gunnel Schmidt, Peace Corps volunteers assigned to the project, explained that 32 students will use the new addition and that the school will now be able to operate on a full-day schedule. OPPOSITE ABOVE: Young Bolivians turn the bricks onto each side to finish drying. OPPOSITE BELOW: The new building was nearly completed by the first of October. ABOVE: The children assemble on the last day of school to sing songs and bid farewell to their teachers. LEFT: Peace Corps volun¬ teers Joe and Gunnel Schmidt take a breather on a pile of logs, commonly called “skids”. 29 REGIONAL CHORUS-FIRST ROW: Beth Grove, Evelyn Archer, Reggie Stover. SEC¬ OND ROW: Betsy Yates, Lisa White, Jen¬ nifer Williams. THIRD ROW: Ricky Martin, Robert Haines, Russ Craighead, Jeff Bryant. VIRGINIA STATE CHOIR: Beth Grove, Russ Craighead. OUTSTANDING TEENS: Nicky Thomas and Tom Blanding. NOT PICTURED; Mike Kott BROTHERHOOD AWARD: Alexis Wreden. NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP WINNER: Mike Eck. LETTER OF COMMEN¬ DATION: Georgia Hammond. NOT PIC¬ TURED; Janice Collins, Mike Kott. 30 OUTSTANDING AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS-FIRST ROW: Charles Metzler, Tom Blanding, Georgia Hammond, Phyllis Wilkerson, Matthew Bent. SECOND ROW: Charlotte Pauley, Nancy Vaughan, Faye Craighead. QUIZ SHOW—“WHO KNOWS? " : Nicky Thomas, Mike Kott, Mike Eck. NOT PICTURED; Tom Blanding. HONORS LEWIS ' BEST REWARDED S11K i ' x -- DAR AWARD: Susan Brown. SNOW COURT: Patty Wimmer. 31 ■i i n 1 of M 1 i 1 r g v. tv 3 L m. - mm « m ■ BETTY CROCKER AWARD: Anne Newcomb TV ' S " KLASSROOM KWIZ " : Mike Kott, Nancy Vaughn, Nicky Thomas. NOT PICTURED: Tom Blanding. WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOLS: Tom Blanding, Georgia Hammond, Nick 1971 PRESIDENTIAL CLASSROOM FOR Thomas. NOT PICTURED: Janice Collins, Russ Craighead. YOUNG AMERICANS REPRESENTATIVE: Mike Kott. GIRLS ' AND BOYS ' STATE: Tom Blanding, Russ Craighead, Mike Kott, Susan Brown, Ann Sutton, Pat McCormack. A.L. STUDENTS HONORIFIC FOOTBALL AWARDS: FIRST ROW: Boozie Daulton, Barry Duckworth, Second Team City- County; Roger Surber, First Team City-County, First Team District, Second Team All-Regional; Terry Murphy, Second Team City-County, Second Team District. SECOND ROW: Eddie Joyce, First Team City-County; David Paxton, Steve Crawford, Second Team City-County; Dick Tate, Second Team City-County, Second Team District. 32 AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE AFS UNITES THE PEOPLE OF THE WORLD The American Field Service is an in¬ ternational organization that allows students to travel all over the world. Andrew Lewis has been working with the AFS for the past nine years. This foreign exchange program sends students abroad and it also brings foreign exchange students to the U. S. for a year of study. This year, Andrew Lewis received Margarita Romano from Argentina. She stayed in the home of the Rich¬ ard Guerrants. Margarita soon became involved in American high school life. She was invited to speak to the Womens ' Club and also in various lecture groups at school. Margarita was active in the Keyettes, the Mixed Choir and the Interna¬ tional Club. She thought Salem life was friendly, liberal and quite simi¬ lar to home in Argentina. The American Field Service has worked toward a better under¬ standing between countries and in turn has brought the world a little closer together. TOP: Margarita, the typical Lewis student, is caught talking instead of listening during homeroom announcements. ABOVE: Dis¬ playing her talents in the Senior Talent Show, Margarita sings " Scarborough Fair " . LEFT: Margarita helps form the " 71 " during the half-time activities of the Homecoming Game. 33 " . . . Souls that have toil ' d, and wrought, and thought with m That ever with a frolic welcome took The thunder and the sunshine,. . THE ORIGINAL STATUE IN UFFIZI GALLERY, FLORENCE, ITALY. ATHLETICS Pinning your opponent, diving over for the final touch¬ down, scoring the winning bucket, breaking the tape, and driving in the winning run—all are the results of long hours of hard work, pain, encouragement, and an¬ ticipation in that special section of school life, athletics. Athletics is the standard on which a school is often judged; Athletics is the proud representative of the students. Athletics, both major and minor sports, labor to prove their school the best, humble in victory and proud in defeat. The sacrifices of the players, coaches, parents, and the crowds all go into attaining the victory and the satisfaction of athletic accomplishment. 35 CHEERLEADERS CHEERLEADERS GENERATE SCHOOL SPIRIT VARSITY CHEERLEADERS FIRST ROW: Gerry Sweeny, Maria Long, Lucy Grogan, Becky Turner, Lisa Smith, Kim McNutt, Ka rita Blackwell. SECOND ROW: Alexis Wreden, Susan Cunningham, Michie Sherertz, Mindy Maury, Jinnie Walton. The Varsity Cheerleading squad started working this summer by making their way to camp. They received the " Green Ribbon " every day for their spirit and hard work. Returning home early meant more work; therefore, practices were held every week so they could change, make-up, and improve cheers. The cheerleaders greatly improved the school spirit by trying a few new tricks as well as depending on a few old dependable methods. They decorated lockers, had shorter uniforms made, and at pep rallies they faced each section instead of forming the traditional line. Behind the Varsity cheerleaders were the Junior Varsity cheerleaders just as eager and just as hard work¬ ing as the varsity squad. When Sep¬ tember came they found their long- overdue uniforms ready to wear. They cheered the Junior Varsity and Fres hman teams to victories and as¬ sisted the Varsity cheerleaders at the Homecoming game. Together, the two squads gave effective and appreciated support to all team events throughout the year. 36 JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS CLOCK¬ WISE FROM LEFT: Ruth Bell, Jinnie Flora, Cynthia Hudson, Dee Brown, Nancy Kinsey, Ann Berbert, Cherry John¬ ston, Donna John, Chris Sweeney, Rebecca Blackwell. UPPER LEFT OPPOSITE: Jerry Sweeney casts a wary eye at her audience as she follows through with a vigorous cheer. CENTER: The Junior Varsity cheerleaders yell for Lewis, while the car drifts through down¬ town Salem. FAR LEFT: Susan Cunningham warms up before quarterbacking the Varsity Cheerleaders in one of the better pep as¬ semblies of the year. LEFT: The mascot, Jana Joyce, claps while keeping one eye on big brother Eddie performing on the floor. ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia 37 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCRAPPY WOLVES FINISH 17TH IN STATE VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM— FIRST ROW: Terry Murphy, Melvin Richardson, ]esse Lawson, Dave Russo, Clifford Hancock, Larry Hicks, George Oliver. SECOND ROW: Milan Gregory, Steve Crawford, Boozie The 1970 season was another banner year for the Andrew Lewis football team. As a result of hard work and desire the squad finished with a record of seven wins and three defeats. The team ended the season ranked 17th in the state as one of the best teams from this area. The Wolverines started the season slowly by losing to the Franklin County Eagles in the opener at Municipal Field. The " Big Blue " next traveled to Kingsport, Tennessee, as underdogs to the highly-rated Indians. Victory was sweet for the Wolves as they came away with a hard-fought win. The next game was at home with power¬ ful Robert E. Lee of Staunton. The gridders put up a tough battle, but bowed to the Leemen by two touch¬ downs. The Wolverines then proceeded to play two games at Victory Stadi¬ um where on consecutive weekends they put it all together. A fired-up defense with eight interceptions brought new life to the squad as the Wolves first mauled Jefferson and then soundly defeated the highly touted Patriots of Patrick Henry. The passing of Eddie Joyce Jr. to speedy Roger Surber led the offense to a fine performance. The Wolves then returned home to play Baltimore Daulton, Roger Surber, Bill Salem, Nicky Thomas, Don Whitesell, Mike Kott. THIRD ROW: David Paxton, Bob Tippett, Duane Wheeling, Eddie Joyce, Randy Spears, Eddie Carter. FOURTH ROW: Dale Arrington, Northern, a Maryland powerhouse. A fine defensive effort by Lewis held the mighty Vikings scoreless. Joyce and Surber once again led the of¬ fensive fireworks. The next week the Wolverines found themselves pitted against powerful William Fleming. In front of an overflowing crowd at Municipal Field, the des¬ tined Western District Champions were just too strong for the Wolves. The measure of a good team is that they can bounce back and the Wolverines showed that they could by coming back to defeat a highly regarded Cave Spring team. Going into the game as underdogs, the Wolverines controlled the ball with a good running attack. Boozie Daulton returned to his powerful form after recovering from a preseason injury and Jesse Lawson was introduced as a fine breakaway threat. The defense, led by nose guard Jim Neese, blanked the Cave Spring offense which had been shut out in only one of its last 42 games. The Wolverines continued their winning ways as they " tamed the Bulldogs " of Martinsville for a great Homecoming victory. After two postponements due to rain, the Wolverines played the Vikings of Northside on a rain- soaked Saturday afternoon. Roger Carl Lowe, Bob Long, Clarke Andrews, David Heath, " G " Sprinkle, Rob Mar- maduke. FIFTH ROW: Barry Duckworth, Dick Tate, Bob Blankenship, Robin Dent, Jim Neese, Paul Harless, Mark Graves, Gregg Malik. Surber started the season ' s finale off with a bang, when he returned a punt 75 yards for a touchdown. Boozie Daulton enjoyed another good game gaining over 100 yards in the mud. The defense, playing their best game of the season, shut down the renowned ground game of the Vikings to hold them point¬ less. LOWER LEFT: David Paxton holds as Mike Kott kicks one of his patented extra points in the victory over Northside. LEFT: Eddie Joyce eludes two would-be tacklers and breaks into the clear for a big gain in the victory upset of Cave Spring. BELOW: Mar¬ tinsville ' s Ricky Scales ' run is stopped short by captain Steve Crawford and hard-hitting Bill Salem. 40 THE BOMB SQUAD EXPLODES ABOVE OPPOSITE: Defensive end Dick Tate pulls down Northside ' s Dick Oliver as Don Whitesell closes in for the kill. LOWER LEFT OPPOSITE: Jesse Lawson takes off on an end sweep against Northside on the first play from scrimmage as the referee follows. LOWER RIGHT OPPOSITE: Fleet- footed Roger Surber gets ready to haul in a bomb for a long gainer, against the tough Fleming defense. UPPER LEFT: Eddie Joyce, Sophomore quarterback, calls signals as Randy Spears, Duane Wheeling, Boozie Daulton, and Jesse Lawson await the right signal. LEFT: Bull-nosed Boozie Daulton picks up valuable yardage against a stingy Colonel defense. ABOVE: Junior safetyman David Paxton pulls in his fifth interception of the year against Baltimore as Melvin Richardson looks on from the sideline. 41 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL BABY WOLVES COMPILE PERFECT RECORD JAYVEE FOOTBALL—FIRST ROW: Jimmy Penn, Eddie Reed, Charlton Webb, George McClure, Mike Deyerle, Tommy Garrett. SECOND ROW: Carey Casey, Robin Price, Gregg Malik, Mark Hendrickson, Mark Beach, Steve Harris. THIRD ROW: Jack Etheridge, Ben Boyd, John Gaston, Tim Stewart, John Moore, Gary Graham. FOURTH ROW: Billy Sample, Tony Wertz. The Jayvee Football squad under the head coaching of Bill Winters proved how good they were by go¬ ing undefeated in six games. The Jayvees opened their season show¬ ing a great offense in beating North- side in a high scoring game, " G " Sprinkle pacing the Wolverines with 4 touchdowns. The Jayvees then shut out Jefferson behind a strong defense. The Baby Wolves next won on a forfeit by Patrick FJenry. In the following two games the Jayvees found the going rough. In the Cave Spring game the only score was on a run by John Moore of 36 yards. In the next week Lewis sneaked by William Fleming by one point. A blocked punt by Gary Graham and a two point conversion by Eddie Reed won the game. As a result of their strong run¬ ning attack and good defense, the Lewis Jayvees had an undefeated season and won the City County Championship. OPPOSITE LEFT: The tough Jayvee defense stops the Cave Spring runner cold. LEFT: As Cary Graham blocks, Eddie Reed heads downfield for a first down. BELOW: With a defender hanging on, Robin Price strains for a pass in the victory over Glenvar. 43 VARSITY BASKETBALL CAGERS SHINE INDIVIDUALLY The 1970-1971 basketball season was another one of those years for the Wolverines. The Wolves started fast by clubbing the two northern teams of Garfield and Woodbridge. Led by high-scoring senior Roger Surber, it looked like Lewis was in for a good season, but as the year progressed it was apparent that it would be an uphill fight to the very end. Many factors contributed to the disappointing season. One of the major reasons was the lack of height of our cagers in a district where giants are kings. Two district victories over Northside brightened an otherwise frustrating season of last-second losses. Upcoming soph¬ omore star, Charlie Morgan, and the constant superior play of Roger Surber, Terry Murphy, Steve Smith and jesse Lawson kept the Wolves in the running game after game. En¬ tering the district tournament as heavy underdogs, the Wolves, led by the strong board play of Eddie Joyce, lost to Patrick Henry in the final minute after leading the whole game. With many returning let- termen, next year ' s team should be one to remember. r t ■ % JM —1 Hlk -m VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM—KNEELING: Gary Morris, Charlie Morgan, Jim Wilson, Don Blanding. STANDING: Jay Hough, Jesse Lawson, Bob Blankenship, Ross Gregory, Gary Fisher, Ron Hannah, Tom Webster, Eddie Joyce, Roger Surber, Steve Smith, Terry Murphy. FAR LEFT: Senior forward Gary Fisher gets up with giant Mike Franklin on the opening tip of the Jefferson game. MIDDLE: Lewis ' s zone press led by Steve Smith, Ross Gregory, and Tom Webster puts the pres¬ sure on Fleming ' s Johnny Moore. LEFT: “That is a basket. Put the ball in the basket. " says Coach Miley to his players. UPPER LEFT: City-county star Roger Surber goes up high for an easy basket against Northside High School. 45 K mm? TEAMWORK IS KEY TO CACERS PERFORMANCE w _ r Jf f •- ;:T ya jjf If Jn| ( -. Mb-, J 1 V ■ m r tkK .%- -2 jPs iMRk y A. 46 ! jS|||! OPPOSITE PAGE, FAR LEFT: An easy layup scored by Charlie Morgan is the end result of the Lewis fast break. OPPOSITE PAGE, UPPER LEFT: Eddie Joyce beats Cave Spring ' s Bobby Corwin for the defensive rebound. OPPOSITE PAGE, LOWER LEFT: Patrick Henry star Tim Meyers finds it hard to penetrate the Wolverine ' s zone defense. ABOVE: Leaping high into the air, David Dodson controls the tap against his Cave Spring opponent. LEFT: Jesse Lawson hits a jump shot for two, despite a Northside player ' s defensive effort. 47 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL JAYVEES USE BALANCE TO PRODUCE WINS Using an attack of balanced scoring and hustling defense, the 1971 J.V. Basketball team drove to a winning season. Against tough Western foes the team went 10-6. Offense, defense, rebounding, and depth all added to their success. Scoring came from many sources with Tim Stewart and David Heath leading the team. A pressing, ball hawking defense was headed by quick Billy Sample. John Moore and Gary Moore produced the consistent rebounding essential to any team. The bench provided the good depth needed when a starter got in foul trouble or the team required a spark. The team ' s success cast a hopeful light on the troubled varsity program for future years! 1970-71 J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM: FIRST Caldwell, Ricky Lawrence, Mark Stephens, Carter; manager. NOT PICTURED: Cary ROW: Tim Stewart, David Heath, Billy Larry Toney. THIRD ROW: Keith Reynolds, Moore. Sample, Gary Graham. SECOND ROW: Jeff David Nave, Clay Semenkovich, Steve 48 ■ S ... A V ABOVE: Mark Stephens and Tim Stewart contest an opponent for a rebound. ABOVE LEFT: Tim Stewart intently follows his shot. UPPER LEFT CORNER: Billy Sample and David Heath team up for a steal. LEFT: Gary Moore tries to manuever around an opposing player. 49 BASEBALL NEW COACH IMPROVES BASEBALL PROGRAM Under the guidance of new coach David Price, the 1970 baseball team showed much improvement over the preceding year. An outstanding group of starters played like win¬ ners, combining tight pitching with clutch hitting. Though a mark of 5- 9 was recorded, a winning season was envisioned for most of the season because the games were ex¬ tremely close, with the margin be¬ tween victory and defeat often be¬ ing only 1 run. A midseason injury to a key starter caused a constant shuffling of players to new posi¬ tions. However, this experience may be useful in next year ' s try for a winning season. 50 UPPER LEFT: After a quick tour of the bases, Jim Wilson takes a more objective look at his opponents. LOWER LEFT: Alert Gary Fisher prepares to advance to second against William Fleming. UPPER CENTER: Though he missed few times during the season, Roger Surber did miss that one. LOWER CENTER: As Coach Price gazes homeward, Bill Salem takes a hefty swing in hopes of a hit. UPPER RIGHT: As a tight pitch comes in, Terry Murphy deftly dodges away from it. 51 CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM—FIRST ROW: Pat Blackwell, Captain; Paul Aliff, Steve Fer¬ guson. SECOND ROW: Joe LaRocco, John Craves, Greg Aliff, Bill Spraker, manager. THIRD ROW: Bruce Cruser, Loren Hincker, David Brokaw, Bill Ryan. NOT PICTURED: Steve Bast, Captain; Tom Blanding, Rick Deyerle. Led by captains Pat Blackwell and Steve Bast, the 1970 Andrew Lewis Cross-Country team worked tor a season marred solely by one loss. The harriers hosted William Fleming in their opener and won. Next came the season ' s only loss at Pat¬ rick FHenry, but after the next meet Jefferson had fallen to Lewis. Two more victories were gained by again defeating Fleming and edging Cave Spring. The following week the Wolverines traveled to Jefferson and won handily. The team finished its regular season by defeating pre¬ viously unbeaten Northside in its best meet of the year. The harriers returned from the district meet at Halifax County with a fourth place finish. Overall it was a very success¬ ful season, with Blackwell running unbeaten until the district, and set¬ ting course records at Fleming and Cave Spring while narrowly missing our own school record. Coach Dick Milley and team members hoped that through hard work and dedica¬ tion in future seasons, Lewis will have more successful cross-country teams like this one. ¥ • I 52 CROSS-COUNTRY RUNNERS BURN TO NEAR PERFECT SEASON FAR LEFT: Steve Bast finishes hard in the opening meet against Fleming. BELOW LEFT: Pat Blackwell outdistances a North- side opponent on his way to another victo¬ ry. BELOW: In the win at Jefferson, Greg Aliff makes it hurt. UPPER LEFT: After finishing against Northside, Paul Aliff shows the strain of a cross-country run. TRACK AND FIELD TRACK TEAM BEGINS DRIVE TO THE TOP With the dawning of the 1970 season, track and field at Lewis began a rebuilding program. The program received boosts with the addition of Walter McCulley as an assistant coach and the mysterious appearance of more football players out for track. Although the team won only one meet, this was an im¬ provement over the preceding year ' s winless record. A sound group of distance runners was led by miler Steve Bast and two-miler Pat Blackwell. Hurdler and 440-man Ronnie Hannah was a bright spot in the running events, while sprinter George Oliver and 880-man Joe LaRocco were constantly im¬ proving. Field event stars included Ray Fodor in the broad and triple jumps and Eddie Joyce in the high jump. Weight men Don Whitesell and Nicky Thomas emerged as con¬ tenders in the shot and the discus. With these and others returning in 1971, Lewis looks to improve their records of the last few years. NEAR LEFT: Ronnie Hannah displays his high hurdling form. FAR LEFT: As he clears the bar, Eddie Joyce shows complete con¬ centration. LOWER LEFT CORNER: Ray Fodor marks his steps in preparation for his next jump. BELOW LEFT: John Wulfkin strains to gain a stride on his Fleming oppo¬ nent. BELOW: While interested observers look on, Jesse Lawson reaches for those extra inches and “bites the dust. " TENNIS ALL THE LEWIS TENNIS TEAM NEEDS IS LOVE The A. L. Tennis Team could have used a lot of love and a little more luck in this frustrating season. The hard working racketeers suffered defeats from George Washington 9-0, Patrick Henry 9-0, Fleming 6-3, and E.C. Glass 9-0. However, their spirits bounced back as they de¬ feated Martinsville 7-2 and Jeffer¬ son 7-2, this serving as a warning to future opponents. UPPER RIGHT: Mike Roberts strains to re¬ turn a hard smash. ABOVE: Clay Semenko- vich stretchs high for a perfect serve. LOWER RIGHT: Keith Reynolds has to swallow the fly and swings anyway. 2 56 GOLF A.L. SWINGS INTO ACTION The Andrew Lewis Golf Team was off to a swinging start as they be¬ gan the season under the close leadership of Coach Hubble. The pros had an amazing season as they faced rough competition head- on. They suffered only a few disap¬ pointments as they were defeated by Fleming I 6 V 2 -IV 2 , Martinsville 14-4, and Patrick Henry 18-0. After a great team effort they defeated Jefferson I 6 V 2 -IV 2 , Marion 12-6 and Fleming 11 V 2 - 6 V 2 . The rest of the season unfolded as they tied for 2 nd place in the regional and placed 8 th in the state. UPPER LEFT: During early a.m. practice Richard Moore obviously can ' t tell the dif¬ ference between a bug and a golf ball. LOWER LEFT: John Marsinko shows perfect putting style. ABOVE: " I shot a golf ball into the air and who it hit I know not . . . " thinks Steve Smith. 57 WRESTLING UNBEATENS HIGHLIGHT LEWIS SEASON Led by regional unbeatens Jim Wells and Cornelius Perry and dis¬ trict unbeatens Clifford Hancock and Dale Arrington, the 1970 wrestling team fashioned a 6-5 record and finished second in the district and fourth in the regional tournaments. With the help of the rest of the grapplers whose spirited competition aided greatly the sea¬ son, last year ' s record was much improved. Our four best wrestlers went to the state tournament, the most to make that journey in a long while, but only experienced Jim Wells could come up with a victory. OPPOSITE ABOVE: As the match pro¬ gresses Coach Braine concentrates on strategy. OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: Clifford Hancock wearily raises his hand after a victory. OPPOSITE LEFT: After beating an undefeated opponent, George Oliver jumps for victory. LEFT: Dale Arrington gains two points for a takedown. ABOVE: Jim Wells waits anxiously for a signal to continue the fall. FIRST ROW: Greg Perry, Keith Roggen- Hurdle, Ben Boyd, Clifford Hancock, Art Lindsey, Cameron West, Carey Casey, kamp, David Shropshire, George Oliver, Cole, Dale Arrington. THIRD ROW: Phil Coach Braine. SECOND ROW: Danny Meador, Bob Lindsey, Greg Clower, David 59 SCORES GIRLS ' SOFTBALL CROSS COUNTRY AL...17 William Fleming.44 AL...31 Patrick Henry.26 AL. . .21 , Jefferson .40 AL...16 William Fleming.45 AL...21 Cave Spring.35 AL...20 Jefferson .39 AL...21 Northside.38 6 Wins 1 Loss GIRLS ' BASKETBALL AL. . . 15 Northside.33 AL. . .18 Liberty.44 AL...12 Jefferson .30 AL...15 Roanoke Catholic ... .45 AL...12 Patrick Henry.56 AL...23 North Cross.32 AL...26 Cave Spring.67 AL...13 Lord Botetourt.47 OWins 8 Losses TENNIS AL. . .0 Danville. AL. . . .7 Martinsville. AL. . . .0 Danville. AL. . .0 E. C. Glass. AL. .0 Patrick Henry. AL. .8 Martinsville. AL. .3 William Fleming. AL. . .7 Jefferson . AL. . .6 Jefferson . AL. . .4 William Fleming. 4 Wins 6 Losses AL. . .17 Jefferson . . . AL. . .11 Cave Spring . AL. . .10 Addison .... 9 AL. . . 8 Addison .... 2 AL. . . 5 Cave Spring . 9 AL. . . 9 Jefferson . . . 9 5 Wins 1 Loss 9 1 6 2 3 5 5 1 0 9 3 3 WRESTLING GIRLS ' TENNIS AL...5 William Fleming.2 AL...4 Roanoke Catholic.3 AL. . . 2 North Cross.5 AL...5 Jefferson .2 AL...3 William Fleming.4 AL...4 North Cross.3 4 Wins 2 Losses GOLF AL... 8 William Fleming. .. 10 AL... 11 2 Martinsville.I 6 V 2 AL. . . I 6 V 2 Jefferson.IV 2 AL. . . 4 Martinsville.14 AL...IIV 2 William Fleming. . 6 V 2 AL. . .17V2 Jefferson. V 2 AL. . . 0 Patrick Henry.18 AL. . . 12 Marion. 6 AL. . . 2 Patrick Henry.16 4 Wins 5 Losses AL. . . 18 Glenvar.36 AL...29 William Fleming.25 AL...34 Patrick Henry.19 AL...15 Northside.34 AL...26 William Fleming.28 AL...29 Jefferson .20 AL. . . 17 Glenvar.33 AL...29 Franklin County .22 AL...29 Patrick Henry.25 AL...21 Franklin County .22 AL...29 Jefferson .16 6 Wins 5 Losses VARSITY FOOTBALL AL...13 Franklin County .23 AL...17 Kingsport...14 AL. . . 6 R. E. Lee.20 AL...26 Jefferson . 9 AL. . . 35 Patrick Henry.22 AL...34 Baltimore Northern.. . 0 AL... 0 William Fleming.28 AL. . . ' A Cave Spring . . . AL.. .24 Martinsville . . . AL...17 Northside. 7 Wins 3 Losses O 0 O REFLECT YEAR TRACK AL. . .33Vi William Fleming. 97Vz AL...26 E. C. Glass.110 AL. . .42 Jefferson.88 AL. . . 67 Danville.62 AL. . .49 Patrick Henry.82 AL. . .44 Martinsville.87 1 Win 5 Losses VARSITY BASKETBALL AL...73 Car-Field.55 AL...99 Woodbridge.69 AL...66 Franklin County .75 AL...49 Patrick Henry.65 AL...38 Jefferson .67 AL...53 William Fleming.69 AL...48 Cave Spring.66 AL. . . 81 Northside.71 AL...73 R. E. Lee.81 AL. . . 89 Northside.70 AL...70 Franklin County .71 AL...47 Jefferson .91 AL...52 William Fleming.90 AL...54 Cave Spring.58 AL...57 R. E. Lee.94 AL...59 Patrick Henry.75 AL. . . 72 Douglas Freeman .... 77 AL...60 Highland Springs ....79 4 Wins 14 Losses FRESHMAN FOOTBALL AL. . . 19 Northside.14 AL...24 Jefferson . 0 AL...14 Patrick Henry. 0 AL. . . 6 Cave Spring. 0 AL...12 William Fleming.0 AL. . . Clenvar.For feited AL. . . Franklin County Forfeited 7 Wins 0 Losses BASEBALL AL... 1 William Fleming.6 AL... 1 Patrick Henry.2 AL... 2 E. C. Glass.4 AL. . . 8 E. C. Glass.6 AL. . . 2 Jefferson.3 AL... 1 Patrick Henry.4 AL. . . 7 Danville..6 AL. . . 4 Danville.5 AL. . . 4 William Fleming.1 AL. . .10 Jefferson.9 AL. . . 0 Halifax County.3 AL... 2 Halifax County.9 4 Wins 8 Losses J.v. BASKETBALL AL...45 Patrick Henry.43 AL...38 Patrick Henry.48 AL. . .54 Franklin County.47 AL...51 Patrick Henry.45 AL. . .43 Jefferson.49 AL. . .47 William Fleming.37 AL...35 Cave Spring.52 AL...69 Northside.36 AL...62 R. E. Lee.57 AL. . . 72 Northside.55 AL. . .50 Franklin County.44 AL. . .46 Jefferson.42 AL. . .42 William Fleming.46 AL. . .46 Cave Spring.47 AL...56 R. E. Lee.70 AL...47 Patrick Henry.43 10 Wins 6 Losses GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL AL. . . 1 Glenvar.. . 2 AL...0 Roanoke Catholic.2 AL. . . 0 Jefferson.2 AL. . .0 Cave Spring.2 AL. .0 William Fleming.2 AL. . .2 Northside. 1 AL. . .0 Patrick Henry. 2 AL. . . 1 Addison.2 1 Win 7 Losses J.V. FOOTBALL AL...38 Northside.20 AL. . . 22 Jefferson. 6 AL. . . Patrick Henry. . forfeited AL... 6 Cave Spring. 0 AL...20 William Fleming.19 AL. . .36 Clenvar. 6 6 Wins 0 Losses GIRLS ' TENNIS RACKETEERS BRING HOME STATE CUP The 1970 Tennis Team opened a winning season as they hit the court early in the year with a victory—a narrow win over Fleming. They fol¬ lowed that by traveling to Roanoke Catholic for another big win over the Celtics. The next meet stumped the Lewis girls as they lost to North Cross, but they bounced back with a win over Jefferson. The Wolverettes were then beaten by Fleming but they edged North Cross for a win to close out their season. Two girls represented Lewis in the state doubles and brought home the championship. The season was summed up as a success with high hopes for another successful season in the coming year. ftf «f mmBM • a. MS mm . . i r si Sh Mm il ■ „„ tt m d m m. 1 . GIRLS ' TENNIS TEAM—FIRST ROW: Patty Powell, Camelia Casey. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Williams, Christie White, Ann Sutton. NOT PICTURED: Candice Hitt and Tricia Frazier. ABOVE LEFT: Candice Hitt makes a twist to return the ball. FAR LEFT: Tricia Frazier rests while the other team warms up. LEFT: Camelia Casey returns the ball with a strain. NEAR LEFT: Ann Sutton returns the ball while Jennifer Williams looks on with ap¬ proval. ABOVE: Camelia Casey serves with the grace of a ballerina. 63 GIRLS ' SOFTBALL ||f P JL GIRLS TAKE SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT The Girls ' softball team won the City-County championship with a seven and one record. Early prac ¬ tice gave the girls an added advan¬ tage over their other opponents. Losing only once by one run in their second game with Addison, the girls defeated their other opponents valiantly. The team won twice over Cave Spring, which each member considered the greatest victory of all. Their other four wins were over Fleming and Jefferson High Schools. Mrs. McCoy, having coached this team for the second year, was pleased, saying that she knew the team had the potential for a greater future. FIRST ROW: Glenda Neidlinger, Donna Miller, Carolyn Morgan. SECOND ROW: Brenda Neidlinger, Susan Dornbusch, Holly Dunville, Ida Carlton. ' - ' " V ' -.j - 3 £ UPPER MIDDLE: “I made it”, sighs Ida Carl ton. TOP: Donna Miller prepares to slug ir a home run. BOTTOM: Ida Carlton . . saved by the ball. 64 GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL FIRST ROW: Debbie Watson, Ida Carlton, Ann Sutton, Donna Miller. SECOND ROW: Brenda Neildinger, Margarita Romano, Sharon Bedsaul. THIRD ROW: Linda Pedigo, manager, Debbie Wingo, Camellia Casey, Holly Dunville. VOLLEYBALL TEAM REBUILDS ITSELF In 1970, the Girls ' volleyball team had a rebuilding season. The team was comprised of 2 seniors, 5 juniors, 3 sophomores, 4 freshmen, and the foreign exchange student Margarita Romano. The girls worked hard to prepare for their first game. Victory didn ' t come as they were defeated by Fleming and Patrick Henry High Schools. Then against Northside came “the victo¬ ry " , long awaited. Their final op¬ ponents, Cave Spring, Addision, and Glenvar, reigned victoriously. With eleven returning next year, though, it should prove to be a winning season. TOP: Holly Dunville takes aim and hopes the ball is there. RIGHT: Captain Ann Sut¬ ton eyes the ball carefully. FAR RIGHT: Kaye Neese sets up to the front row. 65 GYMNASTICS GYMNASTS IMPROVE IN ' 71 Dolly Hagg pauses before going into her next stunt. Gymnastics started out with little thought of going to the city-county meet and much less the Regionals. The girls, with help from Mrs. McCoy, had to run out a few wres¬ tlers every now and then to get into the old gym for practices. When the team couldn ' t get their own gym, they made their way on to Cave Spring to practice and make new friends. With so many things happening at once, and only one supervisor, there were bound to be a few in¬ juries. These ranged from Lisa Shaw falling off the beam to Angela Austin cutting her hands on the unevens. The first meet came for the jun¬ iors and Ruth Bell tied for third place on the balance beam but slipped to fourth in the run off. The Lewis senior girls had their meet the following week with only three girls, due to injuries. Lewis made its way to the Regionals as Lisa Dearing captured third on the balance beam and uneven parallel bars, while Clay Whitman came in fourth on the balance beam. Then came the day of Regionals and Lisa Dearing and Clay Whitman made it up at 5:00 on that Saturday morning to travel to Harrisonburg. Lisa once again came through in her specialties and ended the day taking second place on the balance beam and uneven bars. With the year ended, the girls gratefully thanked Mrs. McCoy and limped out the door a little sorer, but happy. p " 3V : ■HNp W ■ ! i 4 - JVI gp ' Jn y nr Bin 4 _ f II Ir . 1 M ijm FIRST ROW: Lissa Tuck, Julie Stamper, Clay Whitman. SECOND ROW: Jo Ann Pedigo, Mary Radford, Lissa Shaw, Lisa Dearing, Delores Hagg, Susie Burke, Pam Clover. NOT PICTURED: Angela Austin, Ruth Bell. GIRLS ' TRACK CINDER WOMEN MAKE WAY TO STATE MEET The girls ' track team began the year with a good running start. They opened with a five team meet and pushed hard to capture second place overall. Maxine Joiner and Donna Miller took a first in the run¬ ning events. In the Regionals held at Patrick Henry, the relay team came in second and Donna Miller got first in the 50-yard dash. The results of this meet sent the relay team, Arlene Halstead and Donna Miller, to state competition. Donna came home with a well deserved second place in the 50-yard dash. With many veteran runners re¬ turning, the team looks forward to another sccessful year. jJjjiHMMiimimitiif UMiiiijiiimitmii fiftfiiimstiimiiijj ABOVE: Debbie Taylor shows her “flying style as she nimbly clears the huddles at practice. TOP: Donna Miller concentrates on putting the baton in Joyce Williams ' waiting hand. FIRST ROW: Debbie Wingo, Donna Miller, Donna Gills. SECOND ROW: Debbie Taylor, Gwen Sinclair, Joyce Williams, Holly Dunville. NOT PICTURED: Camellia Casey, Arlene Halstead, Maxine Joiner, Joyce Shepherd. 67 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL YOUNG HOOPSTERS HAVE HIGH SPIRITS Try outs for the girls ' basketball team came early this year. No sooner had the announcement been made than the courts began to fill with inexperienced dribblers. These early practices also marked the faithful return of many veteran players. Unfortunately, this early boost of energy soon dwindled as game after game slipped by without the much sought-after victories. Through it all, the teams ' spirits remained undaunted as the season wore to a frazzled end. BASKETBALL TEAM: FIRST ROW: Carolyn Gayle Dudley, manager, Terry Hawley, Glenda Neidlinger, Donna Miller. NOT PIC- Morgan, Debbie Wingo, Cristy White, Pam Trina Perdue, Debby Hawley, Holly Dun- TURED: Dorothy Finley. Watkins, Camellia Casey, SECOND ROW: ville, Susie Rowe, Brenda Neidlinger, 68 OPPOSITE: Camellia Casey surprises every¬ body with her long range jump shot. ABOVE LEFT: While leaping through the air, Brenda Neidlinger, manages another lay-up. ABOVE RIGHT: Debbie Wingo out stretches Trina Perdue in a jump ball. LEFT: Brenda Neidlinger seems to be in trouble due to the tough defense played by Holly Dunville and Donna Miller. ABOVE: Debbie Hawley, although blocked by Donna Miller, spies a teammate to whom she can unload the ball. . . I am a part of all that I have met; Yet all experience is an arch wherethro ' Gleams that untravelled world, whose margin fades For ever and for ever when I move . . ’ ORIGINAL SKETCH, MEN AND NATIONS THOUGHT DROP Stt guickune Answers I Posted CLUBS Involvement and participation are an important part of any school. A chance to serve, to learn or express one ' s talents—All can be found in the various clubs at Lewis. These opportunities expanded with the establishment of new clubs and improvement of old ones. Whether one is learning about foreign countries, selling candy or working on a worthwhile project, students have had the chance to obtain personal satisfaction from their many extra curricular activities. 71 Student Cooperative Association GETTING IT ALL TOGETHER IS THE THEME OF SC Change was advocated in Lewis ' SCA this year. Their goal was trying to get more students involved and to become effective as a governing body. The " thought drop " was one of the methods used to arouse student interest. This was a small box in the cafeteria on the bulletin board. Whenever a student had a question about any school policies he would write it down and deposit it in this box. Later the question would be answered and posted on the bulletin board. This method of student, student council, and ad¬ ministrative interaction proved to be very successful. Another change of the SCA was the formation of the Inter-Club Council. The head of every club or organization in the school com¬ posed this council. Every Monday these dignitaries would meet, under the supervision of the vice- president, to discuss any projects they might take on. One such proj¬ ect was the sale of peanut brittle. For about two months everyone was crunching on candy and each club ' s treasury gained some weight. Getting it all together seemed to be the best phrase used to describe this year at Lewis. ABOVE: Mike Kott persuasively gets his point across. LEFT: Executive Council, FIRST ROW: Barry Duckworth, Lisa White, Mike Kott, Brad Mullins, SECOND ROW: Ann Marie Nelson, Beth Grove, Susan Brown, Jennifer Turner, THIRD ROW: Eddie Carter, Sue Martin, Cathy Frazier, FOURTH ROW: Steve Crawford, Nancy Kinsey, Bill Ryan NOT PICTURED: Jim Shaw, Susan Cun¬ ningham, Russ Craighead, David Paxton. LEFT: Inter-Club Council, FIRST ROW: Mike Good, Susan Brown, Brad Mullins, Georgia Hammond, Pam Gosney, Karen Overton. SECOND ROW: Dedra Russell, Donna Miller, Sue Martin. THIRD ROW: Jennifer Turner, Nancy Kinsey, George McClure. FOURTH ROW: David Willard, Tom Blanding, Joyce Vaughn, Judy Keesee, Bill Ryan. NOT PICTURED: Michie Sheretz, Terry Murphy, David Paxton, Nicky Thomas, Terry Pellisero, Steve Crawford, Jim Shaw, Linwood Metts, Betsy Christenson, Richard Deyerle. BELOW: Roanoke Valley High School Relations Council members, Lisa White, Alexis Wreden, Mike Kott, and Ann Sutton, (not pictured, Brad Mullins), are all smiles after completing plans for another meeting with the other valley high school. BOTTOM RIGHT: What better way to get extra-curricular SCA business (?) work done than to sing it to one another? Brad Mullins and David Paxton even “tape " what goes on for the official records. BELOW: House of Delegates. FIRST ROW: Debbie Burton, Ann Marie Nelson, Lisa White, Brad Mullins, Mike Kott, Barry Duckworth, Grant Sprinkle, Nancy Kinsey. SECOND ROW: Joyce Vaughn, Jan Goodman, Carol Byrd, Beth Grove, Susan Brown, Janet Setzer, Jennifer Turner, George McClure. THIRD ROW: Joe Blackman, Joe Paxton, Jinnie Walton, Betsy Lynch, Sue Martin, Cathy Frazier, Kim Mc¬ Nutt, Billy Mitchner. FOURTH ROW: Rusty Craigheac, Eddie Carter, Clarke Andrews, Flick Hatcher, Bill Ryan, Greg Aliff, Steve Crawford. BETA CLUB 71 MARKS YEAR OF CHANGE FOR BETA CLUB Activity was the keynote this year for the Beta Club. It is a service and honor organization, not before known for this. The club ' s projects were as varied as they were numerous. Projects to raise money included selling pro¬ grams at a football game and partic¬ ipating in the candy sale. The tu¬ toring program was continued and the club entered a float in the homecoming parade. Members were given ample opportunity to display their intelligence as several members appeared on both " Klassroom Kwiz " and " Who Knows? " . After the first semester, students who had obtained a 3.25 average or better were invited to join the club in its traditional as¬ sembly. As the year, which proved to be quite productive, came to its end, the Beta Club held its annul banquet and attended the state¬ wide convention in Richmond. % HR mm i W 1 i 4 I t 1 HR s n FIRST ROW: Nancy Vaughn, Diane Drury, Mike Roberts, Treasurer; Tom Blanding, President; Carol Byrd, Corresponding Sec¬ retary; Jan Goodman, Vice-President; Dedra Russell, Recording Secretary; Laurie Coulter, Georgia Hammond. SECOND ROW: Lissa Casparoli, Janis Collins, Pam Worley, Charlotte Pauley, Debbie Elkins, Maryjo Feazell, Sally Feltner. THIRD ROW: Mary McGhee, Matthew Bent, Mike Kott, Nicky Thomas, David Paxton, Clarke Andrews, Bob Long, Ricky Martin. FOURTH ROW: Lynn Williams, Scott Leweke, Ronnie Hannah, Mike Eck, Edwin Houchens, Denise Miller. 74 ABOVE: President Tom Blanding exhibits a weary expression as he answers the same question for the fourth time. TOP LEFT: Leading the Homecoming parade is the Beta Club entry, ridden by Mary McGhee, Tom Blanding, Dedra Russell, and Charlotte Pauley. BOTTOM LEFT: Members express similar reactions as they are told of the con¬ vention plans. 75 KEY CLUB THE KEY CLUB PROVIDES A SCHOLARSHIP The Key Club, in its eighth year at Lewis, continued to serve the school and community in many ways, living up to its motto. The club took charge of the Home¬ coming Dance and at Christmas members helped distribute baskets of food to needy families. In a stroke of originality, Key Clubbers painted a billboard with a timely message urging 18 year olds to reg¬ ister to vote. Partly through the work of this club, Lewis students saw the return of the drink machines. Dif¬ ferent club members were assigned each day to clean up bottles in the cafeteria, and in return for this, the club received a part of the profits. With this money they provided a $250 college scholarship to a senior. In March 25 members attended the district convention in Washington, bringing home many ideas for next year. FIRST ROW: Mike Deyerle, " G " Sprinkle, George McClure, Tommy Garrett, Danny Hurdle, Ricky Wimmer. SECOND ROW: Reid Ammen, Bobby Blankenship, Edwin Houchens, Mark White, Brad Mullins, Ricky Klein, Gary Graham. THIRD ROW: Steve Reid, Steve Fagg, Steve Craighead, Charlie Metzler, Secretary, Charlie Klein; Treasurer, Nicky Thomas; President, Jim Shaw, David Paxton, Vice-President. FOURTH ROW: Melvin Richardson, Bill Scott, Rick Barnett, Eddie Carter, Dale White, Steve Harris, Robin Dent, Dick Tate, Don Blanding. FIFTH ROW: Bob Long, Bobby Marmaduke. SIXTH ROW: Tom Blanding, John Wulfkin, Jesse Law- son, Clifford Hancock, Milan Gregory, David Lewis. SEVENTH ROW: George Oliver, Don Whitesell, Bruce Cruser. EIGHTH HOW: John Browder, Ronnie Hannah, Bobby Brown. NINTH ROW: Da¬ vid Elam, Mike Kott, Cornelius Perry. " Leonardo deThomas " (alias Key Club president Nicky Thomas) adds the finishing touches to a Homecoming Dance poster. 76 KEYETTES KEYETTE SANTAS LACK ONLY RED SUITS FIRST ROW: Dottie Williams, Christy White, Evelyn Archer; President, Karen Minyard; Treasure, Dedra Russell; Record¬ ing Secretary. SECOND ROW: Laurie Coul¬ ter, Renee Willetts, Debra Bayse, Phyllis Wilkerson, Janice Brown, Margarita Ro¬ mano. THIRD ROW: Frieda Hunt, Sandra Shanks, Mary McGhee, Janet Strickler, Charlotte Pauley, Debbie Burton, Gail Morris, Ronda England. The Keyettes apparently were un¬ affected by Women ' s Liberation in 1971 as none of the members quit to join the Key Club. However, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Hammond, the club kept busy. The biggest project was making Christ¬ mas merry for a needy family. The Keyettes gave a tree and Christmas dinner to the family and took the children on a shopping tour. In a humanitarian spirit, the club col¬ lected books for American Indians and made valentines for veterans. As an indication that spring had finally arrived, the Keyettes reached into the past for an idea from Mrs. Hammond ' s high school days and sold daffodils. As the year ended, the Keyettes seemed to prove once again that a group of 30 girls really can respond to the needs of others and have fun at the same time. Debbie Burton squeezes in some shocking gossip before a Keyette district meeting. .Jr jjra- JV tB m fflw HK Jn 77 INTERACT CLUB INTERACT CLUB GROWS WITH AID OF ROTARY T he Interact Club is a service organ¬ ization which is affiliated with the Rotary Club of Salem. This past year, members of the club met with Rotary Club members twice a month. Many films and different speakers were brought in to en¬ lighten the boys in the club. Living up to their name as a service organization, the Interact Club worked through various fund raising projects so that they could adopt an American Indian child. Without his new " family " this child might not have the opportunity to get an education. ABOVE — FIRST ROW: Bill Ryan, David Willard. SECOND ROW: Jessie Lawson, Mike Ingoe, Larry Dickenson, Mike Flora, Ricky Perry, Greg Aliff. THIRD ROW: Paul Aliff, Clarke Andrews, Doug Quant, David Brokaw, Cameron Brooks. FOURTH ROW: Pat Blackwell, Mike Roberts, Loren Hincker, Lynn Williams, Steve Stone. NOT PIC¬ TURED: Billy Arrington, Jimmy Wells, Flick Hatcher, Donnie Branscomb. ABOVE: Flick Hatcher listens attentively (?) during an In¬ teract Club meeting. RIGHT: President Bill Ryan unloads candy for the candy sales. 78 INTERNATIONAL CLUB INTERNATIONAL CLUB SUCCESSFULLY BEGUN FIRST ROW: Vickie Kinsey, President; Rusty Craighead, Vice-president; Faye Craighead, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Lisa White, Beth Johnson, Suzanne Brice, Chy- leen Trammell, Jack Etheridge, Susan Dornbush, Laurie Coulter, Flick Hatcher, Dotti Williams. THIRD ROW: Debbie Mc¬ Cormack, Karen Overton, Toby Price, Pam Newberry, Brenda Sherrard, Mary McGhee, Ria Ashby, Cindy Collers, Reggie Stover. FOURTH ROW: Debbie Knight, Rhonda England, Ann Guerrant, Mary Alice Thorn¬ hill, Mark Craves, Doug Quant, Jimmy Dornbush, Sandra Fuller, Karen Minyard. FIFTH ROW: Ann Dickenson, Connie Law¬ rence, Delores Arnold, Nancy Vaughn, Billy Sample, Carol Clark, Carol McCulley, Debbie Maury, Jennifer Turner. SIXTH ROW: Christie White, Douglas Scaggs, Cavid Lewis, George Hammond, Margarita Romano, Cecil Massey, Phyllis VanEps. The International Club replaces the Spanish Club and includes all the language students in the school. To entice all the new members many different speakers were in¬ vited to speak. Among them was John Wulfken, who spoke of his trip to Australia. Foreign exchange student Margarita Romano came also to speak of her country, Ar¬ gentina. To the great delight of the girls in the club, hockey players Claud Piche and Bobby Guindon lectured on Canada. When Christ¬ mas came, the club gave a presenta¬ tion of Christmases around the world. The club has been a great suc¬ cess, and next year they look forward to more exciting events, and who knows . . . maybe a field trip around the world! RIGHT: International Club members listen attentively to one of their frequent speakers. LATIN CLUB LATIN CLUB ADDS MOD MEMBERS This year the Latin Club had a new addition to their numbers, the Mod Latin students. Offered for the first time this year, Mod Latin was designed to increase English vocab¬ ulary and has proved quite suc¬ cessful. Latin Week was April 19-23. The activities included a banquet in which everyone wore Roman cos¬ tumes. Earlier in the year the Sodalitas Latina met with the Inter¬ national Club for a Christmas party and in February for a Valentine ' s party. Other activities included a basketball game against the Cave Spring Latin Club and a picnic at Longwood in the fall. The Latin Club is a part of the junior Classical League which includes three other area high schools. VvJ L J RV C W - J 1 J w J r LATIN CLUB; FIRST ROW: Leslie Bower, Carol Clark, Janet Hudson, Anne Cuerrant, Brenda Wilkes, Brenda Robinson, Georgia Hammond, Kim Bosworth, Dedra Russell, Pam Williams, Mary Glenn Mutter, Angela Webb, Mindy Eck, Rick Krippendorf. SEC¬ OND ROW: Ricky Evans, Mitch Crawford, Delores Berry, Martha Hammond, Sharon Bedsaul, Ellen Cundiff, Cindy Rolston, Bar¬ bara Kott, Billy Nabers, Lois Garrett, Susan Worley, Barbara Cecil, Linda Nelson, Julie Pugh, Mary Ann Gardner, Jennifer Turner. THIRD ROW: Suzanne Bruce, Genia Vaughan, Cushing Watts, Diane Hall, Valerie Moran, Debra Mehl, Danny Trenor, Ann Frith, Pam Worley, Phyllis VanEps, Chip Brown, David Lewis. FOURTH ROW: " G " Sprinkle, Sam Highfill, Clark Andrews, Loren Hincker, Bill Stokes, John Wulfken, Mike Flora, Paul Booker, Cameron Brooks, George McClure, Lowell Dewease, Larry Toney, Steve Ballard. . ' -i OPPOSITE ABOVE: President Georgia Hammond reiterates the notes of the last meeting. ABOVE LEFT: Mark White pauses mid-declension to contemplate the woes of Caesar and Brutus. ABOVE: These " deadpan " expressions obviously depict the discovery of another intricate verb form. LEFT: Mrs. Aldridge muses over the latest developments in pronounciation. 81 I ' 44 iJ} go ■ ’ an TttV ■ v ■t fi ' +•44 ' 4444 BI-PHI-CHEM CLUB: David Warrington, Daniel Smith, Phyllis VanEpps, Robert Clarke, Good, Jack Ethridge. BI-PHI-CHEM CLUB CLUB INDULGES IN SCIENTIFIC FANTASIES Although the Bi-Phi-Chem Club had an uncluttered schedule of group activities, the club maintained a lively interest in the science world of ' 71. Meeting on the traditional once-a-month basis, this group of would-be scientists explored their environment as they discussed at length the benefits of " Earth Day " . A member of the Junior Academy of Science, this club provided a happy diversion from the routine modular experiments. RIGHT: With the skill of a would-be scien¬ tist, Daniel Smith carefully surveys new stock chemicals. 82 CHESS CLUB CHESS DEMANDS IMAGINATION AND ABILITY With an ancient and obscure origin, the game of chess has been the pasttime of those students who were members of the Chess Club. Although there were no in¬ terscholastic tournaments, the Chess Club members remained at the peak of their ability by challenging their own teammates. The only qualification for becoming a member is an active interest in chess and the time to participate in outside activities. The Chess Club hopes to broaden its membership next year. i 1 lV V TOP LEFT: CHESS CLUB—Ben Speigle, Robert Wilson, Jack Ethridge, Lane An¬ derson, Michael Good. BOTTOM LEFT: As Jack Ethridge explains for the fourth time what checkmate is to Janis Brown, Lane An¬ derson laughs uncontrollably. ABOVE: After carefully checking out all the angles, Michael Good foresees the predicament in which his opponent Lane Anderson is de¬ termined to put him. 83 ASTRONOMY CLUB ASTRONOMERS REACH FOR THE DISTANT STARS The Astronomy Club, though a fairly new club here at Lewis, has fulfilled the curiosity of those talented boys interested in astronomy. This year, along with other outside activities, the club attended a meeting at Hollins College where there were films and lectures in the field of as¬ tronomy. Afterward they went out and studied the stars through an amateur telescope. President Mike Good said, " This year has opened many new gates for all of us. " RIGHT: Mike Good and Mike Willis intent¬ ly study the stars (top left) through their ac¬ curate telescope attempting to understand the eternally complex universe. 84 FIRST ROW: Mike Brammer, Lowell DeWease, Don Plybon, Danny Moran. SEC¬ OND ROW: Ron Horne, Lloyd Wills, Barry Bowles, Ricky Hogan. THIRD ROW: Brad Crouch, Dana Giarla, Gutherie Webb. FOURTH ROW: Mike Hufford, O ' Neill Wright, Roger Lafon. FIFTH ROW: Edward Burdette, Emmette Marsinko, Joe Hinkle. KEEP VIRGINIA GREEN RANGERS TEACH KVG TO FIGHT FOREST FIRES The KVG Club, which has been in existence as long as the school, thrives on keeping Virginia green. Its members, the rugged boys of A.L., work together in order to preserve the forests of Virginia by fighting fires as well as helping prevent them. The club ' s main ob¬ jective this year was to learn about the land and forests in this area. Jhey acquired the knowledge of the tools used in fire fighting and were given a chance to practice this knowledge by excursions into the wooded areas nearby. Andrew Lewis was proud to have so many young men conscious of conserva¬ tion. FAR LEFT: Danny Moran grins happily as he watches somebody else take over his shov¬ el. LEFT: Practicing newly acquired tech¬ niques of fire prevention, Pete Blackwell puts his muscle into chopping down bushes and small trees. ABOVE: KVG ' s flop down in the brush for a “coffee break " . 85 FIRST ROW: Joyce Kyle, Vice-President; Judy Keesee, President. SECOND ROW: Connie Mutter, Publicity Chairman; Linda Lewis, Donna Gills. THIRD ROW: Libby Kinzer, Secretary; Brenda White, Donna Miller. NOT PICTURED: Terry Lee, Mary Richardson. 86 RED CROSS BUDDING CLARA BARTONS MEET RISING DEMAND Service was the key word associated with the Red Cross Club of ' 71. Their efforts to promote the well-being of hospital patients throughout the Roanoke Valley did not go un¬ heeded. Many of its members antic¬ ipated the school year by working as " candy stripers " while others en¬ tertained the patients of the Veter¬ ans Administration Hospital. Their chief function, however, was the Blood Donor Drive. The Red Cross worked hard to bring to the atten¬ tion of students as well as teachers the decreasing amount of blood available in our community and the nation. The club worked hand-in- hand with the local chapters of the Red Cross to produce an integral service to the school and com¬ munity. Libby Kinzer ' s suggestion for a placemat brings dubious looks from Connie Mutter and Mrs. Weeks. FIRST ROW: Donna Mann, Vice-President; Karen Overton, President; Bonnie Surface, Vice-President; Carol Clark, Treasurer; Connie Lawrence, Secretary; Mary Rambo, Handbook Chairman. SECOND ROW: Mary Beavers, Carolyn Morgan, Betty Brown, Christl White, Gail Warren, Patti Poff. THIRD ROW: Vickie Bralley, Janice Brown, Debbi Mehl, Pat Scarborough, Linda Manniss. FOURTH ROW: Shirley Firebaugh, Lois Garrett, Delores Hagg, Sheila Scott. NOT PICTURED: Debbie Carkin, Debbie Doss, Diane Wood, Janet Sacket. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA HOMEMAKERS HAVE EVENT FILLED YEAR The Future Homemakers of America at Andrew Lewis is a service or¬ ganization under the sponsorship of the home economics department. Meetings were held monthly, where service projects and social functions were planned. Participation in the Homecoming Parade, a fashion show, and a field trip to a bridal shop were among the various ac¬ tivities. Their main project has been to earn money for an air conditioner for the foods department. To do this, a series of bake sales were held, much to the delight of the student body. The members of the club all agree that it has been a suc¬ cessful year. ABOVE: Models Alexis Wreden, Janice Brown, and Diane Wood pose prettily before making their debut at the recent FHA fashion show. RIGHT: Doris Adkins carefully blends the ingredients of a prize winning recipe. 87 FIRST ROW: Brenda Robinson; Maria Morris, Secretary; Manes Sampson, His¬ torian; Linwood Metz, President; Peter Zpor, Treasurer; Ann Baldwin, Vice- President; Mary Beavers. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Holman, Rhonda Vincent, Larry Davidson, Mary Tackett, Annette Huffman, Ann Blevens. THIRD ROW: Dale Hart- berger, Cary Wilson, Connie Mutter, Gayle Epperly, Pat Hudson, Barbara Wyrick, Glenda Neidlinger. FOURTH ROW: Gary Lynch, Paul Walters, John Bondurant, Gary Wright, John Dickerson, Joe Secrest, Steve Reed. DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB PROFESSIONS CHALLENGE D E C A MEMBERS Distributive Education of America is a national youth organization. Its members consist of students inter¬ ested in marketing and distribution. DECA I students learn the fun¬ damentals of distribution. DECA II and DECA III students are able to work part time, usually in jobs of their choice. The students attend school half a day and work the sec¬ ond half. The A. L. DECA Club started off the year with the fall rally held at William Fleming High School. At the end of the year, after many valuable experiences, they had a banquet at¬ tended by all the members and their employers. BELOW: With a wicked grin, James Spangler destroys another motorcycle en¬ gine. RIGHT: The strained faces of Salena Strickland and Mr. Oberlin show the amount of time and work that goes into another DECA display. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA FTA TRIES TO LEARN TEACHING METHODS TFie Future Teachers of America is an organization in which the members receive experience as teachers ' aides. The club and their sponsor, Mrs. Daphne Jamison, held meetings once a month and were usually en¬ tertained by a guest speaker. This year the club ' s activities started off with a remarkable membership drive which proved to be very effec¬ tive. This was followed up with a candy sale to raise money. Joyce Vaughan livened up the club ' s spirit when she was elected Member-at-Large at the FTA annual convention. The FTA ' s biggest project of the year was organizing District P. This brought all the local chapter presidents together for training. The FTA ended its year with many ac¬ complishments and enthusiasm for the future. ABOVE LEFT: President Debra Bayse strug¬ gles over her grade book, planning the next day ' s lesson preparing herself to be a teacher in the near future. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Phyllis Van Eps; Nancy Vaughn, Vice-President; Connie Lawrence, Secre¬ tary; Judy Ball, Treasurer; Janis Collins, (not pictured: Debbie Bayse, President.) SEC¬ OND ROW: Pam Worley, Diane Spencer, Mary Hess, Sandy Perkins. THIRD ROW: Vickie Kinsey, Faye Craighead, Lois Garrett, Joyce Vaughan, Delores Haag, Frances Kemp. 89 GIRLS ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION GAA BOUNCES INTO ACTION The Girls ' Athletic Association got into the swing of things with the membership picnic held at Mowles Spring Park. Old and new members were introduced as they competed against each other in a tight game of softball. During the year of monthly activities, volleyball and basketball were the scenes of the action. It seemed the Pot Luck Supper and Fun Night were the most rewarding. This year ' s sponsors were Miss Jane Painter, Mrs. Nancy McCoy, and Mrs. Joan Farley. Their in¬ fluences played an important part in encouraging more girls to join. The CAA ' S main purpose was to promote girls ' interests in Girls ' sports, and this year they happily realized their goal. FIRST ROW: Libby Kinser, Sargent of Arms; Brenda Neidlinger, Point Recorder; Ida Carlton, Vice President; Margarito Romano, Connie Mutter, Secretary; Donna Miller, President; Lisa Highfield, Treasurer; Char¬ lene Dunston. SECOND ROW: Sherri Nichols, Glenda Neidlinger, Lynn Harsh- berger, Doris Adkins, Ann Sutton. THIRD ROW: Sandy BrassweN, Sally Feltner, Maxine Joiner, Judy Keese, Gail Dudley, Debbie Altizer, Debra Watson. FOURTH ROW: Linda Pedigo, Brenda Brunfield, Patty Lester, Deborah Wingo, Camellia Casey, Deborah Morgan, Deborah Gregory. ABOVE: Brenda Neidlinger meditates in comfort. LEFT: Donna Miller, president, discusses ice skating for next month ' s activity with her cohorts. 90 TOP LEFT: The GAA ' s show their style of basketball. ABOVE: Gail Dudley finds that this is not the best way to concentrate. LEFT: Deborah Wingo takes giant leap for GAA. BELOW: Mrs. Joan Farley and Miss Jane Painter reflect on next routine. 91 PEP CLUB SPIRITED MEMBERS STIR A.L. PRIDE The Pep Club got an early start this year as veterans roamed the halls encouraging students to join their club. The price was right for many juniors, and they emerged vic¬ torious with half the members from their class. The club then organized the first event of the year, Homecoming. After many debates, the nobility were elected and announced at the annual assembly. Next came the job of designing and selling buttons to promote spirit. This project success¬ fully carried out the theme of " Put the Bite on the Bulldogs " . The year ended as 71 passed the gavel once again to the upcoming president who began immediately to formulate the new ideas of 72. FIRST ROW: Anna Price, Jennifer Turner, Jan Goodman, Carol Byrd. SECOND ROW: Michie Sheretz, Alexis Wreden, Becky Turner, Mindy Maury, Beth Grove, Eliza¬ beth Locklier, Diane LaVoie. THIRD ROW: Charlotte Pauley, Annemarie Nelson, Mary Alice Thornhill, Ann Guerrant, Annette Gwaltney, Lisa Gasperoli, Jennie Woodall, Debbie Cecil. FOURTH ROW: Linda Pedigo, Karita Blackwell, Debbie Schroeder, Denise Miller, Soozie Aesey, Lisa Smith, Kim McNutt, Maria Long. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Coleman, Susan Brown, Brenda Sherrard, Nancy Thompson, Jerry Sweeney, Julie Thomas, Linda Holt. 92 OPPOSITE LEFT: After much discussion on Homecoming dress, the Pep Club is finally dismissed. ABOVE: President Jennifer Turner and Homecoming co-chairman Maria Long talk over plans for the Homecoming assembly. LEFT: As a result of another ingenious pep project, the spirit- button became a valuable addition to the Lewis dress code. 93 FCA members Mike Kott, Steve Crawford and Derwood Rusher supply needed refreshments to tired and frustrated basketball fans. FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES FCA PROJECTS AID STUDENTS The Fellowship of Christian Athletes gathered its members from all athletes interested in the develop¬ ment of Christian principles in sports. Anyone connected with the athletic program, and with this goal in mind, was free to join. The club met on Wednesday nights to carry out their business and to listen to guest speakers on certain oc¬ casions. One of the F.C.A. ' s main projects was the collection of canned food at Christmas time for the needy. Another one of the club ' s projects was the selling of soft drinks and candy to hungry basketball fans. The boys of the FCA set a fine example for the up¬ coming athletes. - 1 j B " " . 1 f FIRST ROW: Steve Flagg, Sam Highfield, Boozie Dalton, David Paxton, Steve Craw¬ ford, Clifford Hancock. SECOND ROW: Jimmy Wells, Melvin Richardson, Barry Duckworth, George McClure, Don Whi- tesell, Mark White, David Shropshire. THIRD ROW: Sammy Garrett, Paul Harless, Reid Ammen, Eddie Carter, " G " Sprinkle, Cornelius Peery. FOURTH ROW: Mark Hendrickson, Derwood Rusher, Dick Tate, Robin Dent, Steve Harris, Mike Deyerle. 94 MONOGRAM CLUB TRADITIONAL HOMECOMING COURT REMAINS The thirty member Monogram Club is composed of all boys who have lettered i n any varsity sports during their high school years. Their main project is to select the Homecoming Queen and her court. Clouding the issue was the question of un¬ derclassman participation. After two days of voting, the club decided upon the traditional court with only minor changes in the number of participants. Announcing the club ' s decision was President Terry Murphy, who glibly explained the predicament. This decision, as many others, served to reflect its members as not only fine athletes but tactful gentlemen. ABOVE: Monogram members Boozie Dalton, and Nicky Thomas, give help to weary senior girls. ABOVE LEFT: Steve Crawford and Russ Craighead listen to Clif¬ ford Hancock ' s suggestions for Home¬ coming. FIRST ROW: Russ Craighead, Dale Ar¬ rington, Boozie Dalton, Barry Duckworth, Steve Smith, Terry Murphy, Clifford Han¬ cock, Jim Wilson, Nicky Thomas, Dave Russo, Steve Crawford. SECOND ROW: Jimmy Wells, Melvin Richardson, John Marsinko, Cary Fisher, Eddie Joyce, John Wulfken, Tommy Webster, Don Whitesell, Pete Blackwell, Richard Moore. THIRD ROW: Joe LaRocco, Rick Barnett, Sam Highfield, Reed Ammen, Steve Fagg, David Paxton, Mark White, David Heath, " G " Sprinkle. FOURTH ROW: Corny Peery, Cameron West, Richard Surface, Mike Kott, Eddie Carter, Paul Aliff, Derwood Rusher, Dick Tate. 95 NEWSPAPER SPOKESMAN STAFF EARNS RECOGNITION This year newspaper staffers could be found busying themselves with numerous activities in the Spokes¬ man office. Whether it was goofing off or rushing to meet dreaded deadlines, room 210 always seemed to be a scene of confusion and never-ending action. Homecoming week didn ' t pass without a special edition of the Spokesman, and a month later, seasons ' greetings produced a spir¬ ited holiday issue. With the help of editor David Willard and sponsor Mr. Porter, the staff produced an excellent 70-71 Spokesman. TJ TOP RIGHT: Editor David Willard struggles over an upcoming deadline. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Clay Semenkovick, David Levine, David Willard, Pam Brooks, Jan Goodman. SECOND ROW: Linda Pedigo, Laurel Middleton, Sherrie Nichols. THIRD ROW: Paul Calhoun, Rick Krippendorf, Sandy Perkins, ABOVE: Business Manager Pam Brooks checks over the account book, figuring future expenses. i 1 1 WW; W • , QtaRm " W ' 4P M A 1 w ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Porter is left with the job no one else wants. ABOVE: Rick Krippen- dorf types away with his one finger system. BELOW LEFT: David Levine firmly believes that a reclining position seems to bring more creative thoughts to mind. 97 WOLVERINE TURNTABLE TURNTABLE IS LEWIS ' MEDIA Thanks to seventeen diligent workers on the Wolverine Turntable staff, Lewis students could be in¬ formed of all the latest news by sim¬ ply listening to WBLU. Sunday mornings at 10:00 A.M. winning team scores, latest gossip and of course the funkiest RPM ' s traveled across sound waves to eager list¬ eners. Obtaining the news is easy, say Turntable members, but broad¬ casting it can be complicated. Between yawns and with one eye open, Kim McNutt sleepily reports the Lewis scoops. SEATED: Faye Craighead, Jim Shaw, Lucy Grogan, Melvin Richardson, STANDING: David Willard, Jim Lefew, AnneMarie Nelson, Kim McNutt, Brad Mullins, Jesse Lawson, Nicky Thomas, NOT PICTURED: Diana Hodson, Randy Spears, Nancy Woods, Karita Blackwell, Angela Austin, Dawn Moran, Margaret Price, John Graves 98 INKSLINGER LITERARY MAGAZINE EXHIBITS CREATIVITY BOTTON: Pat Gibbs, Rick Krippendorf, Mike Eck, Mary Jo Feazell, MIDDLE: Rhonda Foutz, Ann Dickenson, Vicki Terry, TOP: Cecil Massie, NOT PICTURED: Donna Carr, Mary Caldwell, Cheryl Gutherie, Sharlona Arrington The Inkslinger is Lewis ' literary mag¬ azine which gives students an op¬ portunity to exhibit their talents. Many hours of frustration and work, accompanied by a little goofing off, were combined to produce material for upcoming deadlines. Thanks to several gifted students, and sponsers Mr. Colley and Mrs. Stimpson, Lewis was provided with an outstanding periodical. LEFT: Putting your thoughts in writing isn ' t always simple, concludes Rhonda Foutz, ABOVE: Mike Eck makes a critical inspec¬ tion of the finished product. 99 YEARBOOK THE HOLE-IN- THE-WALL GANG COMES THROUGH With the dawning of the school year, yearbook staffers rushed to greet the work ahead. Few knew what was ahead, as most of the fifty member staff were inexperienced. The first task was the selling of ads to area businessmen. After staffers had completed this task, they sat down to preparing layouts, copy, and captions. Deadlines came and went with the editors and advisor barely recovering in time for the next one. Much time and effort was given to each page before final inspection. Soon after distribution, all staffers glowed with pride as they searched out their own master¬ pieces. 100 SEATED: Co-editors Phyllis Wilkerson, Loren Hincker. FIRST ROW: Donna Shrader, Connie Lawrence, Ann Sutton, Jinnie Walton, Lisa Glexiner, Beth Grove, Bill Ryan, Diane Creggar, Neil Blake. SEC¬ ON D ROW: Clay Whitman, Denise Miller, Carol Byrd, Nancy Woods, Janice Brown, Alexis Wreden, Maria Long. THIRD ROW: Michael Good, Peggy Preston, Donna Mill¬ er, Jennifer Conner, Sally Feltner, Brenda Meador, Ricky Klein, Janet Strickler, Linda Nelson, Lucy Grogan, Maxine Joiner. FOURTH ROW: Paul Calhoun, Douglas Quant, Bruce Cruser, Edwin Houchens, Flick Hatcher, Bill Spraker, Don Blanding, Steve Reid, David Paxton. OPPOSITE TOP: Beth Grove and Loren Hincker look over ideas as they debate on the senior section. OPPOSITE CENTER: Varied expressions are the results of a heavy deadline. OPPOSITE LEFT: Open this door to a world of confusion. ( " Abandon all hope, ye who enter here " ) OPPOSITE RIGHT: Phyllis Wilkerson observes as Jinnie Walton sketches her layout. LEFT: Dis¬ gusted with the state of affairs, business manager Neil Blake studies non-existent capital. ABOVE: Janice Brown works diligently to complete senior pages. . . And this gray spirit yearning in desire To follow knowledge like a sinking star, Beyond the utmost bound of human thought . . ORIGINAL STATUE, " POSEIDON”, BY UNKNOWN SCULPTOR. ACADEMICS We spend immeasurable amounts of time each day searching for knowledge, the real meaning of our high school years. Our journey is aided along its way by many individuals dedicated to our futures. Our curriculum at Andrew Lewis is so designed as to allow each individual to express and develop himself as a unique being. When we leave Lewis we can only hope that we have been brought closer to our goals by the knowledge gained in these halls. 103 INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS CENTER ALWAYS A “DEEP " LEARNING With the addition of 750-1000 books annually, the Andrew Lewis IMC provided 18,000 volumes this year in offering a quiet, academic atmosphere for inquisitive students and faculty. Included among the ad¬ ditions was a microfilm reader of the New York Times from 1854-1969 for the use of the American history students, and others interested. Eighth and ninth graders were scheduled to the IMC three modules weekly for instruction from Mrs. Counts on the use of and con¬ duct in the IMC. The IMC boasted one of the larg¬ est and most extensive collections of reference material in the state and also a photo-copier for students and faculty copying needs. All this and more was made ready from 8:00-4:30 every school day. Each student, knowing that the doors were always open, was encouraged to go to the IMC for research and to use this variety of materials. Lucky indeed, is the A. L. student to have such a Library! ITIfJbII Lb m jilt ■ yL-ii ; Ai k i ATMOSPHERE IN THE IMC ABOVE FAR LEFT: Gregory Clower drifts into worlds past. FAR LEFT: Even at its busi¬ est the IMC keeps it ' s slow, easy pace. MIDDLE: Julie Thomas and Bill Land use the IMC for their “outside” work. LEFT: Andy Kelderhouse uses one of the IMC ' s periodicals to keep up with current events. ABOVE: The student doing research work is awed by the reference room ' s store of knowledge. 105 ENGLISH ENGLISH COURSES BEST YE7 Ml m ' temte on ■Ikesd shelves mv ' i Checks out -fro n tvs parop™ s ‘° ar f Ve-tur h Ao her betor ■jqo Wave 4he room raSrJ? Under the capable leadership of the new department head, Miss Joanna Harris, the English Department of¬ fered a modernized course selec¬ tion. With more electives added to the program, this department showed great initiative in re¬ sponding to the needs of the students. Composition Skills was added to aid students in paragraph and theme writing. The familiar term paper was separated from the Senior English course and studied by itself in Literary Research, a new semester course. Minority Groups was a new course co-sponsored by the department, and student-taught mini courses were available for the first time. The students can also thank them for the film series they helped sponsor at the Terrace Crossroads Theater. New to the En¬ glish lab was the use of eighth and ninth graders as lab assistants. Lab periods were arranged by grade level this year and held only once a week, providing students with an excellent time to catch up on Shakespeare, Poe or Chaucer. Whether it was a required course or one of the many interesting elec¬ tives, the English classes at Lewis provided a solid academic back¬ ground to the increasing number of students pursuing their studies of literature and grammar. ABOVE FAR LEFT: After many silent prac¬ tices, Lane Anderson proudly displays the style of a real speaking pro. ABOVE CENTER: Amid the hustle and bustle of the crowded English lab, freshman Linda Farns¬ worth employs her powers of concentra¬ tion. ABOVE: Mrs. Banner reviews a Poe short story just to keep a jump ahead of her English 11 students. FAR LEFT: Lab assistant Jerome Claytor cheerfully seals Julie Stamp¬ er ' s fate should she dare fail 1o return her paperback. LEFT: Freshman Janet Setzer calls role in one of her new duties as lab as¬ sistant. 107 SCIENCE MODERN SCIENCE DEPARTMENT AIDS ALL The third floor boasted a new science department office this year, with Miss Hurt again acting as department head. There were courses available for almost everyone, ranging from Science 8 and 9 to Creative Horticulture or Electric Circuits. A large number of students struggled through biology and chemistry, while the physics and space science classes explored the theories of the universe. Many students, who wanted to learn more about the science field in general, enjoyed the updated practical science course, while many brave souls tackled anatomy and genetics. A new remedial help program was put into effect the second semester in the Science 9 and chemistry classes. Created to improve grades and make it possible for more students to pass their courses, the program was a great help to many students in more fully under¬ standing the material. Thanks to a sincere interest on the part of teach¬ ers and students alike, the science courses at Lewis provided a suc¬ cessful, varied program for everyone. m h v i , F jr 7 jp. AVJ LI f ' m r ' It ■ t . I y v tZjPisliLA I .il c ABOVE LEFT: Explaining the procedure for another experiment to fellow classmate, Jean Jones seems to question the authority of her textbook. FAR LEFT: Engrossed in his latest Science 9 experiment, David Joiner appears oblivious to Larry Twine ' s uncom¬ fortable predicament. MIDDLE LEFT: Steve Sampson gets to the heart of the matter during another rigorous anatomy session. ABOVE: With the concentration of a future chemist, Brad Mullins carefully weighs the result of his efforts with the assistance of Debbie Hawley. LEFT: Brent Clineville tackles the tough task of sorting seeds in Creative Horticulture. 109 MATHEMATICS PUPILS SEEK Each year the math department has come up with new ideas to tantalize its eager students into the fields of reasoning and logic. This year has been no exception. New text books have challenged bright minds into the level-headed thinking of Euclid and Socrates. A different approach to the learning method, the floating seminars, have intrigued many mathematicians into various extra¬ curricular adventures in mathe¬ matics. New additions have also been found in the faculty ' s philoso¬ phers of math. Dependable student teachers were a welcome sight with their extra help and advice. Grasping the minds of their waiting but unaware victims (the students), this variety of teachers was the brain of the math department. These changes, improvements and addi¬ tions in the math program have contributed much to the students ' preparation for using modern-day math ideas. ABOVE: Mrs. Lemon, a new addition to the staff, patiently explains the correct way to solve an equation. RIGHT: Caught in the midst of geometric figures, Verna Shrader tries to master the art of proofs. UPPER LEFT OPPOSITE: Intrigued by the new ge¬ ometry text, Daryl Craighead studies an ad¬ vance assignment. UPPER RIGHT OP¬ POSITE: Already adept at solving student problems, Mr. Wittle lends a hand in a recent lecture-demonstration. LOWER RIGHT OPPOSITE: Cenia Vaughn searches for last night ' s homework while Donna Stevenson ' s attention is held elsewhere. 110 ADVENTURES IN NEW MATH CONCEPTS SOCIAL STUDIES ■m ' -Y fV ' HISTORY STUDENTS LEARN TO FACE SOCIETY This year the social studies depart¬ ment ' s main goal was to make the students aware of their part in today ' s society and world. With a need for a new flair in his¬ tory courses, there was more em¬ phasis on current events in all histo¬ ry and government classes. A Mi¬ nority Groups class and Floating Seminars were introduced into the schedule as new and relevant social studies courses. Taught by Mrs. Diane DeBell and Mr. Ken Middle- ton, their main objectives were to develop an awareness and under¬ standing of minority groups in America and to develop an aware¬ ness of the role played by prejudice and discrimination in daily social relationships without directly and personally challenging the student ' s own morality. Sociology and Psychology, taught by Mr. Cridlin, advanced a step away from the conventional study guides and decided to explore the world outside the textbook. He had more up to date literature circu¬ lated, such as paperback books on rioting and the population explo¬ sion. Instead of trying to analyze each other in Psychology, Mr. Cridlin ' s main objectives were teaching the principles of psychol¬ ogy and the students " gaining an insight into their own behavior through study of different cul¬ tures. " The students of social studies are learning and preparing for their fu¬ ture in the world. With the background that World and Ameri¬ can History provide, and with the gift of an open mind and under¬ standing of society today gained by Sociology, they can develop into a new and promising generation. TOP LEFT: Social Studies paraprofessional Mrs. Harmon does research on the World Conference of W.W.II. ABOVE: Carey Ramos grimaces at a tough question on his lab assignment. RIGHT: Ricky Perry ' s and Karita Blackwell ' s favorite saying is " any¬ thing for an ' A ' " as they demonstrate the Charleston for an American History class. OPPOSITE TOP: History lab is taken advan¬ tage of by Cary Bowles catching up on cur¬ rent events under the watchful eye of Mr. George Summers. OPPOSITE FAR RIGHT: Mrs. DeBell listens to Maynard Alexander express his opinion in the new Minorities group. 1 ] -m w 112 FINE ARTS MUSIC, ART INDUCE CREATIVITY Lewis students found the art and music courses much to their advan¬ tage this year. Mr. Bullock and Miss Davis combined their talents to find unsuspected Picassos among the drawings, paintings, and craft students. Mr. Snyder, assisted by his student teacher Miss Miller, tackled the problem of organizing the eighth grade and girls choirs, the mixed choir, and the Chorale. They came up with some outstand¬ ing results as the music department enthralled audiences in assemblies, PTA meetings, and on tour. With brushes flying wildly and trained voices reaching for their utmost, art and music students strained to produce their best, and thoroughly enjoyed the success of their efforts. ABOVE: Rob Hildebrand admires his latest masterpiece. ABOVE RIGHT: Kim McNutt pauses between assignments for a chat with fellow Picassos. RIGHT: Jerome Dudley concentrates on the perspective of the hall¬ way before relaying it to his paper. CENTER: Mr. Synder attempts to lead the Chorale in the right direction. FAR RIGHT: The Mixed Choir endlessly strives for per¬ fection. 114 CHORALE—FIRST ROW: Barbara Kott, Candy Clayton, Beth Grove, Diane Drury, Evelyn Archer, Ann Cuerrant, Gwen Waller, Mary Hess, Judy Ball, SECOND ROW: Jeanne Crockett, Ann Nelson, Carol Byrd, Betsy Yates, Lisa White, Jennifer Williams, Suzanne Byrd, Diana Spencer, Renee Willets. THIRD ROW: Shelia Davis, Bill Hager, Robert Martin, Neil Blake, David Dodson, Holly Dunville, Lissa Gasparoli, Rhonda English, Debbie Burton, Reggie Stover. FORTH ROW: Lois Garrett, Nancy Vaughn, Glenn Strickland, Randy Kanode, Dana Giarla, Roger Rutledge, Robert Haynes, Russ Craighead, Jeff Bryant. 115 FINE ARTS CREATIVE ARTS ENHANCED BY BAND, DRAMA The Drama Department continued its winning ways this year with three successful performances. These plays were professionally produced by the new drama teacher, Mrs. Carolyn Hilt. The students partici¬ pating put much time and energy into these productions, but they also received much self-satisfaction and were a definite asset to their school. Under the fine leadership of Mr. Dan Reaser and the directions of Mike Green, drum major, the Andrew Lewis band enjoyed an out¬ standing year. Even though the band suffered financial difficulties, they were able to get back on their feet and bring home a near-perfect rating from the band festival in Bristol. For their ability to be down in luck and still come up shining, they have proven themselves to be truly the " Pride of Salem. " ABOVE: Richard Lucas sits patiently as Mrs. Hilt applies last minute make-up. RIGHT: Joe LaRocco leads the way as the Andrew Lewis band does its thing. UPPER RIGHT: The clarinet section concentrates intently on its next performance. CENTER: Chris Clayton does some of the necessary behind-the-scenes work in the latest drama production. FAR RIGHT: An important set is constructed by Sue Knapp and Shelia Mullins under the watchful eye of Mrs. Hilt. 116 RIGHT: Dana Cox peers over the top of the desk hoping the teacher will play " San¬ tana " . UPPER FAR RIGHT: There are times when nothing is better for the mind than rest. LOWER FAR RIGHT: While David Bickenson practices his lesson, Gardner Campbell takes time to give the pho¬ tographer the eye. BELOW: Although oc¬ cupied with the intricate workings of the control panel, Rob Logan explains the ap¬ paratus to an interested bystander. p fj 1 ' i h W. : M I- wm ■ , I- FOREIGN LANGUAGE LANGUAGE LAB RECEIVES A " FACE-LIFT " Conjugations, tenses, punctua¬ tion—even these eternal headaches of learning the languages were relieved by the newest addition of the language department ' s lab. Amidst the tapes and endless reels of jingles and conversations, the student found himself learning and even enjoying the convenience of these new gadgets. Much to the delight of teachers, weary of the same mistakes, were the individual booths and the secret " sneak-a- listen " method of catching off¬ guard linguists. Everyone, from the strictest Latin scholar to the drow¬ siest French student, soon grew ac¬ customed to feedback and the skip¬ ping tapes and finally emerged from room 101 knowing a little more than he thought he did. 119 PRACTICAL ARTS UNIQUE TOPICS AIM FOR PRATICALITY Offering a number of varied and unique courses, the practical arts department achieved its aim of developing the interests and cap¬ abilities of its students. Girls preparing for future homes and families learned cooking, sewing, child care, and the efficient management of family finances in Home Ec. Those who had already completed Home Economics took Interior Decorating, where they drew house plans and learned to select and tastefully decorate a home. Others, more interested in the culinary arts, tested gourmet recipes in Experimental Cookery. Working with woods and metals, Industrial Arts students constructed small furniture, while draftsmen, with the aid of a T-square and compass, drew precise reproduc¬ tions of mechanical parts. Through such beneficial courses as Experimental Cookery and Indus¬ trial Arts, students gained know¬ ledge useful in everyday life as well as the incentive for long-lasting and enjoyable hobbies. 120 FAR LEFT: Debbie Thompson begins to roll a pie crust which will eventually become a delicious cherry pie. BELOW LEFT: Janice Brown is a picture of loveliness as she con¬ ducts the ceremonies of the FHA fashion show at Salem Intermediate. BELOW CENTER: After studying his assignment, Mark Henrickson carefully places his lines to insure an accurate drawing. LEFT: Always alert to students ' problems, Mr. Penn shows Fred Webb the latest drawing tech¬ niques. BELOW: Joyce Vaughan ' s face reflects intense concentration as she completes another garment for Home Ec. 121 BUSINESS SECRETARIAL SKILLS AID BUSINESSMEN Whether or not a student was plan¬ ning a business career, there was at least one course planned by the busi¬ ness department that would profit him one way or another. For those seeking jobs immed¬ iately after graduation, typing and shorthand provided some of the necessary skills. Typists pecking frantically at keyboards to prove their ability on a speed test and young ladies struggling to transcribe their shorthand were a common sight. As proficiency increased, they moved up to office practice. There, furnished with all the essentials of a modern office, they gained exper¬ ience in such duties as filing and handling mail. The girls became adept in using adding and duplicat¬ ing machines. Personal typing and recordkeeping were courses de¬ signed for students who wished to learn practical knowledge for their own use. Through the variety of courses of¬ fered by the business department, young people became ski I led enough to type their own themes and compe¬ tent enough to become indispens¬ able secretaries or leaders of the business world. 122 FAR LEFT: Freida Hunt receives advice from Miss Lawrence on a classroom as¬ signment while Vickie McCray waits for her turn. LEFT: Gail Hartman proofreads a carefully typed letter before turning it in for the teacher ' s approval. BELOW LEFT: Undisturbed by the flash of the camera, Brenda Brumfield continues to add up her daily assignment. BELOW: Kathy Gear¬ hart knows the only way to gain speed is practice, practice, practice. ABOVE: Debbie Downing takes a breather between exercises. RIGHT: A ninth grade boys P.E. class masters the art of tumbling under Coach Braine ' s supervision. OP¬ POSITE ABOVE: " Do-Sie-Do and away they go! " went the professional square-dance team in a performance for a girls ' P.E. lec¬ ture. OPPOSITE BELOW: Girls Gym Assis¬ tant. FIRST ROW: Rhonda Vincent, Lisa Highfill, Donna Miller, Ida Carlton. SEC¬ OND ROW: Bonnie Hayes, Brenda Niedlinger, Glenda Niedlinger. THIRD ROW: Libby Kinzer, Delores Arnold, Connie Lawrence 124 PHYSICAL EDUCATION PHYSICAL FITNESS FEIGNS FRIVOLTY Freelancing fun has been the central attitude of this year ' s physical edu¬ cation program. Continuous en¬ gagements in lively activities made the students feel free to enjoy the various classes set up by the depart¬ ment. The Physical Education pro¬ gram this year has served as a foun¬ dation for the mentally and physi¬ cally fit young people of today. Fun- loving activities not only prevailed in gym classes but also in the various classrooms. Rounding out the Physical Education department ' s agenda were the vital subjects con¬ cerning Human Growth and Devel¬ opment, Recreational Safety, Driver ' s Education and Personal Hygiene. Through the year, a com¬ bination of learning and fun has provided each student with a foun¬ dation for future fitness. H mM ' fK 116 gL mm MjiK v. .J if Mm i JIB ' fr 11 . . Well loved of me, discerning to fulfil This labour, by slow prudence to make mild A rugged people, and thro ' soft degrees Subdue them to the useful and the good . . . He works his work, I mine. " HEAD OF CHARIOTEER OF DELPHI ORIGINAL STATUE IN DELPHI MUSEUM PEOPLE Composing the mainstream of life of Lewis ' 71 are the people. Reincarnations of past generations with a smiling new face here and there among the crowd. Veterans and rookies alike pace the corridors and add spice to the routine. Like a mighty current, ever-changing but strangely remaining the same, flows the life of Lewis. 127 ADMINISTRATION LEADERS PAVE THE WAY WITH A HAPPY " LIFE " With a fresh coat of paint and a new principal, life at Lewis brightened as the third year of modular schedul¬ ing got underway. Several changes were made in administrative posi¬ tions as Mr. Garland Life, ex-assis¬ tant principal, undertook the re¬ sponsibilities of principal. A newcomer to the staff was Mr. Lewis Campbell, who joined Mr. Eddie Joyce as an assistant prin¬ cipal. Mr. Alan Farley, formerly project director at Lewis, became Assistant Principal for Curriculum and Instruction. The two secre¬ taries, Mrs. Linda Green and Miss Vickie Journell, added both charm and efficiency to the front office. Without their aid our four leaders and the student body would not have gotten through a day easily. Mr. Life ' s first year as principal was marked by his genuine interest in the suggestions and problems of students. Going to lockers at the end of every module was one of the privileges welcomed by students heavy-laden with books. As the year progressed, our leaders paved the way for livelier life at Lewis. _. 111 1 [1 il 9 u • j m ma 1 ffl L. • Jr i r 1 j _ r- — 11 _ M 128 Mr. Life (top) realizes that the office of principal entails its fair share of paperwork. Students have their problems, but then they have Mr. Farley (center) to solve them. With Mr. Joyce (bottom center) in charge of extra-curricular activities and Mr. Campbell (bottom left) keeping attendance and dis¬ cipline in order, things run smoothly in the front office. GUIDANCE GUIDANCE TURNS HEADS IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION Want to know where to go, and when? Go to the guidance office. There you can find our trusty counselors if you dig deep enough through the schedules on their desks, or if the underclassmen can make their way past distraught se¬ niors trying to get into college. This year the guidance office ex¬ panded. It took on another classroom, and two counselors were added, Mr. Miley and Mr. Kelly, who is the department head. The office also expanded in the number of students it sees daily. This year many more students went to the guidance office without being called in. This is what the coun¬ selors call self-referral. This alone shows the popularity of our hard¬ working counselors. ABOVE: Mrs. Weeks talks to a concerned parent. BELOW: " Come into my parlor " says Spider Miley to the apprehensive eighth grader. RIGHT: Mr. Kelly " bribes " Steve Stone into taking the right courses to fill up his empty schedule. BELOW RIGHT: Mrs. McClure fills out still another college application. 129 FACULTY Mrs. Counts directs Marcella Bass through the tidy confusion of IMC. NEW AND FAMILIAR FACES COMPOSE THE ' 71 FAC ULTY August 1970 saw the A.L. teachers resuming their annual preparation, hopefully with less panic now that they are veterans of mod scheduling. However, the many new additions to the faculty who set out eagerly to conquer their jobs at Lewis found that confusion arrived before the students. But after classes started, teachers spent time calling roll in LD ' s, cutting lA ' s to a reasonable size and keeping calm until organization finally came forth. Now Thanksgiving, Christmas and the end of first semester were close by. Starting second semester, teachers prayed for no snow and smooth sailing the rest of the year. The Easter vacation came and went. Then Lewis teachers bore down to finish the textbooks and prepare for final exams. Summer finally came as a much-needed rest. Mrs. Annie C. Aldridge Randolph-Macon College, A.B. Columbia University, M.A. Latin Club, Senior Class Sponsor Mrs. Margaret M. Bailey Roanoke College, A.B.; Con¬ sumer Math, Math 9 Mrs. Sue H. Banner University of North Carolina, A.B.; English 11, Vocabulary Mr. Gary L. Basham Roanoke College, B.S.; Math 8, Algebra 11, Ninth Grade Sponsor v N, Mr. John C. Beach, Jr. Hampden-Sydney College, B.A.; American Government, Civics, Varsity Basketball, Tennis Coach Mrs. Barbara P. Bell Pembroke State University, A.B., University of Alabama, M.S.; Home Economics, FHA Sponsor Mrs. Evelyn Blake Concord College, B.S., V.P.I., M.S.; Home Economics, FHA Sponsor Mrs. Marjorie T. Bowman Roanoke College, B.A.; World History, American History, Yearbook and AFS Sponsor Mr. Walter C. Braine Appalachian State University, B.S.; Health, P.E., Wrestling Coach Mr. Carl Colley Oklahoma State University, B.A.; English, Creative Writing, Humanities, Inkslinger Sponsor Mr. John F. Bullock University of Southwestern Louisiana, B.A.; Art, Key Club Sponsor Mrs. Alice I. Coulter University of North Carolina, B.A., Hollins College, M.A.L.S., Ninth Grade Science Miss Dawn M. Byrd Radford College, B.S.; Geog¬ raphy, Economics, Keyette Club Sponsor Mrs. Belva M. Counts Librarian, Appalachian State, B.S., Audio-Visual Crew Sponsor Mrs. Dorothea Chick Bridgewater College, B.A.; Al¬ gebra Mr. Clyde Y. Cridlin, Jr. Milligan College, B.A.; Modern World History, World History, Sociology, Psychology, Depart¬ ment Chairman Miss Freda J. Crosswhite Roanoke College, B.A.; French 3 and 4, Spanish 2, JV Cheerleaders, International Club Sponsor Mrs. Martha Dantzler Converse College, B.A., Uni¬ versity of Virginia, M.Ed.; Al¬ gebra, Trigonometry, Math Analysis Mrs. Louise Cutts Madison College, B.S.; Mass Media, Vocabulary, Reading, Communication Skills Mrs. Diana L. DeBell Hollins College, B.A.; English, Beta Club Sponsor Bearing the mark of a true scholar, Coach “Braine ' ' evaluates a recent student report. 131 Mrs. Joan Farley Mars Hill College, B.S.; Per¬ sonal Health, Personal Hy¬ giene, Physical Education Mrs. Gladys Gillespie Radford College, B.S.; Geome¬ try, Math Survey, Department Chairman Mrs. Sandra Hammond University of Madrid, B.A.; Spanish II Mrs. Cheryl Hilt Radford College, B.S.; English 9, Drama I II, Pep Club Sponsor Mrs. Barbara Jones Longwood College, B.S.; Math 9, Algebra II, Jayvee Cheer¬ leader Sponsor Mr. Buddy Hubble East Tennessee State, B.S.; Physical Education, Golf, Ninth Grade Basketball Coach Mrs. Mildred Kidd Roanoke College, B.A.; World History, Modern World His¬ tory, Tenth Grade Sponsor Miss Frances Hurt Roanoke College, B.S.; Chem¬ istry, Department Chairman Miss Elizabeth Lawrence Concord College, A.B.; Typing I, Personal Typing, Office Prac¬ tice, Junior Class Sponsor Mrs. Elizabeth Lemon Mary Baldwin College, B.A.; Algebra, Trigonometry, Year¬ book Co-sponsor Miss Mary Jane Maxwell Roanoke College, B.S.; Math, Y-Teens Sponsor Mrs. Martha McClure Madison College, B.S.; Guid¬ ance Department Miss Joanna Harris Madison College, B.A.; English 9, Modern Poetry, Department Chairman Mrs. Daphne Jamison Radford College, B.S.; Biology, Sex Ed., Creative Horiculture; FTA Sponsor Mr. David Layman Lynchburg College, B.A.; Phys¬ ical Education, Pep Club Sponsor, Asst. Basketball Coach Mrs. Nancy McCoy University of North Carolina, B.S.; Physical Education, Health, Girls ' Coach 132 Mr. Walter McCulley Roanoke College, B.S.; I.P.S., Practical Science, Track Coach Mr. Kenneth Middleton University of Virginia, B.A.; American History, Minority Groups, SCA and Senior Class Sponsor Miss Crystal Neathawk Roanoke College, B.A.; French Miss Jane Painter Madison College, B.S.; Physical Education, Health, Personal Hygiene Mrs. Dematris Meador Madison College, B.S.; Per¬ sonal Typing, Typing I, Book- keeping, Department Chairman Miss Myra Moseley Middle Tennessee State Uni¬ versity, B.S.; English, Public Speaking, Forensics Coach If someone took his arms away, Mr. " T " would be unable to teach! Mr. John Oberlin Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S.; Distributive Education Miss Dorothy O ' Dell East Tennessee State Universi¬ ty, B.S.; Biology, Genetics, Comparative Anatomy Mrs. Doris Otey Radford College, B.S.; Business Mr. Wilford Penn Virginia State College, B.S.; In¬ dustrial Arts, KVG Sponsor Mr. Ralph Petcher Bridgewater College, B.A., Vir¬ ginia Polytechnic Institute, M.S.; Biology, Yearbook Co¬ sponsor Mr. Michael Porter East Carolina University, B.A.; English, Journalism, Newspaper Sponsor 133 Mr. David Price Eastern Kentucky University, B.S., Science, Chemistry, Base¬ ball Coach, 9th Grade Sponsor Miss Malinda Sayers Mary Washington College, B.A., English, Novel, Senior Class and Varsity Cheerleader Sponsor Mr. William Snyder Marshall University, A.B.; Choral Music, Choral Director Mrs. Hazel Waters Radford College, B.S.; Unified Geometry Mrs. Gail Price Radford College, B.S., English, World Literature, Senior Class Sponsor Mr. Otha St. Clair Roanoke College, B.A.; American Government, Rus¬ sian History, Eastern Civiliza¬ tion Mr. Richard Thomas Tri-State College, B.S.; Univer¬ sity of Virginia, M.ED.; As¬ tronomy, Chess Club Sponsor Mrs. Edna Weeks Radford College, B.S.; Gui¬ dance Counselor, Red Cross Sponsor Mrs. Phyllis Raikes West Virginia University, M.A. Concord College B.A., Libr¬ arian Mr. Dennis Reaser Morris Harvey College, A.B., Band Director Mrs. Kathy Stimpson Longwood College, B.A.; Eng¬ lish 9 and 12, Creative Writing I, Inkslinger and Forensics Sponsor Mr. Don Tillman University of Alabama, B.S.; University of Colorado, M.A.; German, Geography, Interact Club Sponsor Mr. George Summers Hampden-Sydney College, B.A.; American History, Geog¬ raphy, Assistant Football Coach jm ,. Mrs. Mary Lou Vaniels East Tennessee State, Universi¬ ty, B.S.; Typing, Shorthand, General Business, Wolverine Turntable Sponsor NOT PICTURED Miss Lynn Davis Radford College, B.S.; Art, Yearbook Co-Sponsor Mr. Gary Kelly West Virginia University, B.S.; University of Florida, M.S.; Chairman, Guidance Depart¬ ment Mrs. Kathryn Hoback Longwood College, B.A.; Spanish, International Club Sponsor Mrs. Nancy Kolmer Mary Washington College, B.A.; University of Virginia, M.ED.; English, Short Story and Essay, F.T.A. Sponsor 134 Mr. Richard Miley Bridgewater College, B.A.; Radford Col¬ lege, M.A.; Physical Education, Driver Education, Guidance, Varsity Basketball, Track Coach Mr. Kenneth Smith Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S.; Science 9, Physics Mr. Wallace Thompson Bridgewater College, B.A.; Driver Educa¬ tion SERVICE GROUPS Mr. Walter Robinson Emory University, B.A.; Virginia Polytechnic Institute, M.A.; English, Forensics, Debate Coach Mr. Michael Stevens University of Virginia, B.A., M.ED.; Biology, Genetics, Sex Education, Football Coach Mr. Lloyd Whitlock East Tennessee State, B.S.; Industrial Arts Miss Ann Thomason Virginia Commonwealth University, B.A.; Virginia Polytechnic Institute, M.A.; Eng¬ lish, Junior Class Sponsor Mrs. Ruth Yates Radford College, B.S.; Driver Education SPIRITED SPECIALISTS STRESS ACCURACY SECRETARIES—ABOVE: Miss Shelby Lucas. RIGHT: Miss Vickie Journell. FAR RIGHT: Mrs. Linda Green. It seemed that the service groups specialized in early arrivals and late dismissals. From snack bar operator to office aide, each member of the team realized the importance of an early start in doing his job well. Whether it be checking lab atten¬ dance or preparing the following day ' s cafeteria speciality, these cheerful attendants saw to the least details. Lab assistants scurried about checking in and out an end¬ less stream of materials, as Mr. St. Clair manned his station in the book¬ store and sold pencils and paper hand-over-fist. Never to be for¬ gotten by any unfortunate person who managed to spill a tray of food in the cafeteria was the quick helpful response of one of many re¬ liable custodians. As a whole, these aides are to be commended for their offerings of time and effort and gratefully thanked for their valuable services. 135 ENGLISH LAB ASSISTANTS—FIRST ROW: Don Brown, Russell Moore, Russell Clark. SECOND ROW: Tanya Ulrey, Raymond Hall, Colleen Dalglish, Rex Sharr. THIRD ROW: Becky Selman, Chyleen Trammel, Joyce Otey, Patty Poff, Cynthia Greer. FOURTH ROW: Debbie Morgan, Susan Morey, Cindy Staples, Suzanne Guitus, Janet Greer. FIFTH ROW: Gail Dudley, Gail Warren, Vicky Booth, Pam Eastburn. SIXTH ROW: Debbie Gregory, Beverly Spain, Shirley Firebaugh, Barbara Furr. SEVENTH ROW: Tina Ryan, Carol Sargent, Sandra Webster, Julie Pugh. EIGHTH ROW: Ronnie Abbott, Connie Holdren, Trina Bass, Jean Secrest, Jane Ogle, Debbie Thompson. NINTH ROW: Cheryl Church, Becky Preas, Karen Glenn, Teresa Tuck, Donna Harris, Christl White, Angela Webb. 136 CAPABLE AIDES SMOOTH MOD STUDENTS ' WAY OPPOSITE ABOVE—SNACK BAR OPERA¬ TOR: Lucille Little. OPPOSITE LEFT- BOOK STORE MANAGER: Otha St. Clair. OPPOSITE RIGHT—CUSTODIANS: Lyn¬ wood Butler, Emmett Morgan, Jimmy Jour- n el I, Clyde Irving, Edna Hopkins, Lester Gill, Freddie Mose. NOT PICTURED: Mon¬ roe Johnson, Fred Anderson. ABOVE— PARA-PROFESSIONALS, SEATED: Virginia Brubeck, Yvonne Blomberg, Katheryn Bos- tian. STANDING: Ruth Comstock, Elfriede Harmon, Titus Rohrbaugh. NOT PICTURED: Dorothy Nichols, Miriah Roberts, Marjorie Wilson. LEFT—OFFICE AIDES, FIRST ROW: Diane Cregger. SECOND ROW: Debbie Wingo, Dinitia Hartman, Carol Byrd. THIRD ROW: Lynn Harris, Diana Hodson, Nancy Morris, Sondra Trail, Cheryl Gutherie. LOWER LEFT—CAFETERIA, FIRST ROW: Artis Flowers, Juanita Roop, Gladys Bollind. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Murray, Nellie DeHart, Madeline Anderson, Ella Mae Shepherd, Ruth Kyle. 137 SENIORS " END OF THE BEGINNING " —FOR SENIORS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Nicky Thomas, Treasurer; Pat McCormack, Secretary; Susan Brown, President; Steve Crawford, Vice-President. The best prophet of the future is the past. As the Seniors reflect on their years at Andrew Lewis, they can ' t help but wonder what lies ahead. For four years they have been a class, learning and growing from bewildered freshmen to mighty se¬ niors. The Class of ' 71 started their freshman year eager to become an important part of the school. They were so eager that they not only won first place for their beautiful Homecoming float during their freshman year, but also took first for the following three years! The other classes were a little taken aback as, year after year, this class produced floats that should have been in the Rose Bowl Parade! These members made their mark at Lewis in many ways, but the highlight of their efforts was pro¬ duced in the ' 70 Prom. With a blast of " Purple Haze " , the night of the prom became a psychedelic hap¬ pening that would not be for¬ gotten. (With a few purple splotches of paint on the floor, just to make sure!) Time passed quickly, and almost before they knew it, they were se¬ niors. Now they could appreciate the prestige of being No. 1, after three years of hard work. Students who had planned on their Senior year as being the easiest were in for a shock. Still not believing that this was their last year, they were given new responsibilities as they prepared for college or jobs. The Senior Talent Show was the last chance for the Class of ' 71 to show their stuff. The show included such talents as singing, playing musical instruments, jokes, bands, impersonations, and even some whipped cream pies thrown in faces! As the Class of ' 71 prepares to leave, they ' ll have many things to remember. Their four short years at Lewis are gone, but they have shaped their lives, their personal¬ ities, their futures. If the past is a prophet for the future, we know that their future will be a smashing success! 138 Roy Wayne Agee Mary Ruth Agner Gregory Eugene Aliff Delores Mae Anderson James Duke Andrews Somchai Anthiwongse Evelyn Regine Archer Delores Ann Arnold Gregory Dale Arrington William Dale Arrington Aurelia Ann Baldwin Louella Virginia Bass Stephen Todd Bast Debra Marie Bayse Debra Sue Beamer Matthew David Bent Patrick Alan Blackwell Roger Neil Blake Thomas Jackson Blanding Sandra Leigh Blosser 139 Unsuspecting Sandy Perkins is " framed " as she counts bones on a skeleton dur¬ ing anatomy class. SENIORS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF NEW COURSES 140 Russell Randolph Bondurant, Jr. Geary Albert Bowles Jerry Lee Bratton Thomas Edwin Brauner Pamela Vevette Br ooks John James Browder James Harold Brown Janice Elaine Brown Robert David Eugene Brown Susan Lee Brown Edward Angus Burdette Suzanne Lottie Byrd Robert Carlton Candler, Jr. Janis Eva Cash Barbara Dianne Cecil James Barsdale Chaney, Jr. Clenna Raye Charlton Robert Thomas Clark Candy Lynn Clayton Linda Sue Clemmer Charles Edward Cline Alwin Brent Clinevell Stephen Howard Cloud Margaret Katherine Coburn Carolyn Ruth Coleman William Fletcher Collier Janice Lee Collins Henry Branch Connelly Stephen Boyd Conner Emmitt Dana Cox III Maria Faye Craighead Russell Craighead Stephen Jackson Crawford Susan Ann Cunningham Donald Wayne Daulton Johnnie Gene Davidson Larry Alan Davidson 141 THE YEAR IS ALMOST OVER- SENIORS STUDY Miss Tice grins at Charlie Metzler ' s deep concentration during a " mini-course” in slide rule. 142 Donald Edward Davis Gene Kenneth Davis George Wayne Davis Linda Proffitt Davis Lowell Denzi DeWease Linda Cherie Deyerle Barry Leonard Duckworth Glenn Edward Eanes Nancy Lynn East Michael Keith Eck Debra Kay Elkins Gary Lee Fisher Clarence Michael Flora Patricia Hunter Frazier Darlene Frances Funk Mary Ann Gardner Lois Stark Garrett Vicki Lee Garrett Randolph Hansford Gattoni Diane Marie Gearheart Dana Hunter Giarla Patricia Lynn Gibbs Robert Warren Gilsdorf, Jr. Lisa Jean Gleixner Pamela Dean Gosney John Marshall Graves Mike McKee Green Constance Lee Greenway William Robert Grey Alieen Tabitha Grice Cheryl Irene Guthrie Cecil Stanley Hall Teresa Gail Halliburton Georgia Ann Hammond William Ren Hammond 143 SENIORS AWAIT COLLEGE, JOBS, THE FUTURE Senior Roger Surber thought he had a clear field until he saw the menacing referee moving quickly toward him! Mary Virginia Hess Larry Milburn Hicks Elizabeth Houston Highfield John Roberts Hildebrand II Diana Sue Hodson Creed David Horne Kathy Sue Housman Nancy Jeanette Hurdle Kathy Lou Irvin Vicki McCray Jarels Donna Irene Jensen Ginger Sue Johnson Jeffrey Thomas Johnson Mary Beth Johnson Randall Lewis Johnson Nancy Patricia Jones Richard Randolph Kanode, Jr. Kitty Suzette Kidd Vicki Lynne Kinsey Deborah Ann Knight Michael James Kott Carl Frederick Krippendorf, Jr. Joyce Ann Kyle Karen Sue Lautenschlager Connie Faye Lawrence Marilyn Ann Lee James Charles LeFew Sandra Carol Hancock Ronald Wayne Hannah Dorothy Lynn Harris Peggy Ann Harris Deborah Ann Hartberger Danny William Hartless Rose Marie Hartley Fredia Mae Henry 145 Scott Russell Leweke David Lee Lewis Deborah Gail Lewis Deborah |o Lindsey Elizabeth June Lynch Nancy Rebecca Lynn Emmett John Marsico John Francis Marsinko Connie Lynn Martin Cecil Lawrence Massie Melinda Fontaine Maury Patricia Lynn McCormack Deborah Lee McCormick Mary Alice McGhee Brenda Kaye Meador Donna Sue Meador Cary Landreth Meador Linwood Eugene Metts SENIORS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF LIBERATED DRESS CODE Charles Manuel Metzler Donna Maria Miller Karen Jean Minyard Deborah Ann Mitchell Denise Frances Mitchell Richard Enoch Moore Melody Dawn Moran Bonnie Gail Morris Susan Elizabeth Mullins Donna Sue Murphy Terrance Daniel Murphy Linda Sue Nelson Pamela Ann Newbury Martha Ann Newcomb James William Oliver David Johnson Patsel Charlotte Lynn Pauley Martha Eloise Perfater Senior attendants Nancy Woods, Jennie Walton, Lisa White, and Jennifer Williams forget the cold as they enjoy the excitement of Homecoming. 146 147 SOMETHING NEW IS ADDEDTO HOMECOMING Seniors make homecoming a memorable one as they form a mighty ' 71 during halftime. Wayne Lynwood Perfater Sandra Yvonne Perkins Wesley Lloyd Poff William Bryan Powell Katheryn Ann Pratt Anna Hoy Price Kathy Lee Price Margaret Ann Price Tobie Ann Price Debra Lynn Ratcliff Bruce Willard Rhodes, Jr. Melvin Alois Richardson 148 Zsa Zsa Cheryl Roberts Ronald Lee Robertson Margarita Marie Romono Patti Sue Rowe Dedra Gay Russell Dave Williams Russo William Albert Salem Judith Elaine Sample James Lee Sampson Cheryl Elizabeth Sargent Terri Ann Saunders Sheree Roxann Saville Exhausted by the weekend festivities, Jennifer Turner finds a cozy spot on the first place senior float for a nap. Deborah Jane Selman James Joseph Shaw Roy Lawson Shelor, Jr. Charlotte Melissa Sherertz -, ' v. 149 Micheline Helen Sheretz Brenda Kay Sherrard Fred Allen Shiplett II Donna Lou Shrader Mary Lou Slusher Daniel Lewis Smith Deborah Leigh Smith Stephen Graham Smith Sherri Susan Smoake Edwin Earl Spain III Diana Lee Spencer Joel Thomas Spencer Samuel Ray Stage Kathy Paige Stanley Margaret Christine Stewart Mary Elizabeth Stewart William Nelson Stokes Steven Thomas Stone Salena Ruth Strickland Janet Marie Strickler 150 SENIORS SHOW MUSICAL TALENTS All together now, " Mary had a little lamb . . sung by Wayne Agee, John Marsinko, Debbie Dalton, Lisa Highfield, and Mary Beth Johnson. Denna Susan Sturzenbecker Bonnie Marie Surface Ann Lindsay Sutton Frank Joseph Takacs Linda Sue Taliaferro Dana Joy Terry Nicky Russell Thomas Nancy Johnston Thomson Sondra Faye Trail Jennifer Scott Turner Phyllis Whittmore Van Eps Nancy Paulette Vaughan 151 ■ GRADUATION MEANS SMILES, TEARS, PRIDE Winona Jane Vincent Rebecca Lynn Walker Terry Mason Walters Janie Marie Walton Mary Virginia Walton Olin Thomas Webster Harold Ethridge Weikle, Jr. James Allen Wells Elizabeth Barsdale White Don Alan Whitesell Larry Linwood Whitmire Phyllis Jean Wilkerson David Wayne Willard Billy Ray Williams Jennifer Leigh Williams Sherry Lavonne Wilson Patricia Kay Wimmer Diane Elaine Wood Nancy St. Claire Woods Carolyn Marie Wooten James Kenneth Wooten Pamela Louise Worley Alexis Elizabeth Wreden Marian Jane Wright 152 John Howard Wulfken Vickie Gail Wygal Lester Raymond York, III Peter Edward Zorr ABOVE: “With a double chin like mine, who needs candy? " asks David Willard. FAR LEFT: After three trays of food, Allen Shiplett is ready to face his remaining classes. 153 SENIOR EXPRESSIONS ROY WAYNE AGEE: Library Assistant 8, 10, 11; Mixed Choir 9, 10, 11, 12; Lab Assistant 11. MARY RUTH AGNER: Jr. Red Cross 8; Mixed Choir 8, 9, 10; SIPA Dele¬ gate 10; Inkslinger staff 10, co-editor 11; Spanish club 11; Drama 12. GREGORY EUGENE ALIFF: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; SCA representative 10, 11, 12; Interact Club 12; Spanish Club 11; Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Monogram club 12. DELORES MAE ANDERSON: Girl ' s choir 9; Mixed choir 10, 11, 12; Girl ' s basketball 9, 10; Track 9, 10; GAA 9, 10. JAMES DUKE ANDREWS: Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Stage band 12. SOMCHAI ANHIWONGSE: Transfer student; Beta Club 11. DELORES ANN ARNOLD: Mixed Choir 8, 9, 10, 11; Pep club 8; Gym assistant 12. GREGORY DALE ARRINGTON: Football 8, 9; Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12; Monogram club 12. SHAR- LONA EVANGE ARRINGTON:. WILLIAM DALE ARRINGTON: Band 8, 9; Interact club 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12. AURELIA ANN BALDWIN: Y-teens 8, 9; Choir 8, 9, 10; Homeroom secretary 10; DECA club 11, vice-president 12; Volleyball 8. LOUELLA VIRGINIA BASS: Choir 8, 9, 10, 11. STEPHEN TODD BAST: Latin club 9, 10, Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Monogram club 12. DEBRA MARIE BAYSE: Latin club 9, 10; FTA 11, 12; treasurer 11, president 12; State FTA president 12; Keyette club 12; International club 12; Spokesman staff 8. DEBRA SUE BEAMER: Pep club 8; GAA 10; Marjorette 11, 12. MATTHEW DAVID BENT: Bi-Phy-Chem 11; Beta Club 11, 12; Roanoke County Mathe¬ matics Honor Society 11; Homeroom presi¬ dent 12; Homeroom treasurer 10. GARY LEE BEVERIDGE: Transfer student; Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Music Club, President, 12; Spanish Club 10; FCA 10, 11; Wrestling 10; Summer Scholarship for Morehead University 11. PATRICK ALAN BLACKWELL: Interact Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 10, 11, 12; lettered 11, 12, co-captain 11, Most Oustanding 11; Indoor track 12; Spring track 9, 10, 11, 12; lettered 10, 11, 12; Football 9. ROGER NEIL BLAKE: Chorale 10, 11, 12, vice-presi¬ dent 11, president 12; Pioneer 12, busi¬ ness manager 12. THOMAS JACKSON BLANDING: Basketball 9; Cross-Country 10, 11, 12; Tennis 12; SCA Representative 10; Homeroom president 11; Homeroom vice-president 10; Boys ' State 11; Math Honor Society 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; vice-president 11; president 12; Key Club 10, 11, 12; Board of Directors 12; Debate Team 11, 12; captain 12; Inter-Club Coun¬ cil 12; Treasurer 12; Society of Outstand¬ ing American High School Students 11; Who ' s Who of American High School Stu¬ dents 12; $500 scholarship to VPI. SANDRA LEIGH BLOSSER: Pep club 8, 9; Mixed Choir 8, 9, 10; Homeroom vice president 8, 9; Homeroom president 11; Homeroom secretary-treasurer 12; Spokesman Repre¬ sentative 10; Keyettes 11, 12. RUSSELL RANDOLPH BONDURANT, JR.: GEARY ALBERT BOWLES: JERRY LEE BRATTON: WANDA GAIL BRATTON: THOMAS ED¬ WIN BRAUNER: Band 8, 9; Debate Team 12; Homeroom president 9; Spokesman staff 8; Bi-Phy-Chem 11. PAMELA VE- VETTE BROOKS: Cheerleader 8; Pep Club 8; GAA 9, 10; Girls J.V. Basketball 10; Homeroom secretary 10; Homeroom vice- president 11; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Spokesman Business Manager 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Keyette Chaplin 12; Keyette District President 12; Red Cross 10; Powderpuff Football 11, 12; co-captain 11, 12. JOHN JAMES BROWDER: JAMES HAROLD BROWN: JANICE ELAINE BROWN: Transfer student; Pioneer staff 11, 12; Mixed Choir 9,10; Band 9, 10; French Club 9, 10; Fashion Show Com¬ mentator 11; Fashion Show Chairman 12; Drama 10; Beta Club 11; Basketball score- keeper 8, 9; Library Assistant 9, 10, 11; Library Club vice-president 11; 4-H 8, 9, 10; FHA 9, 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 12; Banner carrier 12. ROBERT DAVID EUGENE SENIOR DIRECTORY BEST LEADERS — Mike Kott and Susan Brown MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT —Jim LeFew and Michie Sherertz MOST INTELLECTUAL — Tom Blanding and Georgia Hammond 155 MOST VERSATILE — BROWN: SUSAN LEE BROWN: Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, president 8; Choir 8; Y- teens 8; House of Delegates 9; Executive Council 9; Pioneer 9; Sweetheart Dance Decorations Chairman 9; co-Chairman 12; Wolverine Mascot 9, 10; Class President 10, 11, 12; Junior Exchange Day partici¬ pant; Spirit Week Chairman 10; Girus ' State representative; Spirit co-Chairman 11; Powderpuff Football 11, 12; DAR award; Senior Exchange Day guide; Inter- Club Council 12; Senior Mirror " Best Leader " Senior Talent Show. EDWARD ANGUS BURDETTE: SUZANNE LOTTIE BYRD: JAMES DALE CAMERON: ROBERT CARLTON CANDLER, JR.: Chess club 8; Spanish Club 9; Science Club 8. CLIFFORD DEAN CARLTON: DONNA ELAINE CARR: JANIS EVA CASH: Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Y-Teens 8, Volunteens 8; GAA 9; Spanish Club 9; Mixed Choir 10, Prom Committee 11; Spokesman 12. BARBARA DIANE CECIL: Cheerleader 8; Pep Club 8, 10; Science Club 8; GAA 9; certificate of Physical Fitness 10; FHA secretary 10; Pep club 10; Bi-Phy-Chem 10, 12; Latin Club 12. JAMES BARSDALE CHANEY, JR.: Homeroom secretary 11. GLENNA RAYE CHARLTON: Transfer student; Class presi¬ dent 8; Junior Tri-Hi-Y 8, secretary-histor¬ ian 9. ROBERT THOMAS CLARK: 4-H 8; Bi-Phy Chem 11, 12; International club 12; Spokesman representative 12; Bi-Phy- Chem Treasurer 12. CANDY LYNN CLAY¬ TON: Cheerleader 8; Girl ' s Choir, secre¬ tary 9; Mixed choir 10; Chorale 11, 12. LINDA SUE CLEMMER: Girl ' s Choir 9; Mixed choir 10, 11, 12. CHARLTS EDWARD CLINE: Key club 10, 11, 12, treasurer 11, 12; Homeroom secretary 8, president 11; Track 10, 11. ALVIN BRENT CLINEVELL: STEPHEN HOWARD CLOUD: Latin club 9, 10, Latin Passion Play 9, 10; KVG 11, 12; International club 12. MARGARET KATHE¬ RINE COBURN: CAROLYN RUTH COLE¬ MAN: WILLIAM FLETCHER COLLIER: Basketball 9; Homeroom president 9, 10; SCA representative 12; Interact club 10; Senior Mirror " Best Looking. " JANICE LEE COLLINS: Science club 8; Pep club 9; Choir 8; FTA 11, 12; Beta club 10, 11, 12; International club 12; Graduation marshall 11; National Merit Letter of Commenda¬ tion 12; Society of Outstanding American High School Students 12; Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 12; " Who Knows? " 12; Graduation usher 10. CHARLES HODEN COMBS: HENRY BRANCH CONNELLY: STEPHEN BOYD CONNER: EMMETT DANA COX III: KVG 12; Drama 12. MARIA FAYE CRAIGHEAD: Cheerleader 8; Pep club 8; GAA 9; Home¬ room secretary 10; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12, secretary 12; FTA 12; International club treasurer 12; Society of Outstanding American High School Students 12. RUS¬ SELL CRAIGHEAD: Chorus 8; Mixed choir 9, 10; Music Man 10; Chorale 11, 12; Brigadoon 11; Regional chorus 12; All- Dave Russo and Pat Frazier state chorus 12; Who ' s Who Among Amer¬ ican High School Students 12; Exchange day representative 11; County Science Fair 2nd place 8; Latin club 9, 10; JCL Conven¬ tion 9, 10; International club vice-president 12; Homeroom president 9, 12; secretary- treasurer 10; vice-president 11; Football manager 9, 10; Varsity letter 10; Mono¬ gram club 12; Key club 12; National Coun¬ cil of Christians and Jews 12; American Legion Boy ' s State 11; Executive Council 12; Senior Talent Show 12. STEPHEN JACKSON CRAWFORD: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, Captain 12; Wrestling 10; Mono¬ gram club 10, 11, 12, vice-president 12; FCA 9, 10, 11, 12; Homeroom president 8, 9, 11; Class president 9, Class vice- president 12; Homecoming Prince 12; SCA 12; ICC vice-president 12; Prom MC 11. MARK DOUGLAS CREGGER: SUSAN ANN CUNNINGHAM: Pioneer staff 8; Latin club 8, 9; GAA 9; Pep club 10, 11, 12; Spanish club 11; JV Cheerleader 10; Varsity cheerleader 11, 12; Sweetheart Court 11; Homecoming Queen 12; Who ' s Who Among American High School Stu¬ dents 12; Homeroom president 10; treas¬ urer 11.; Executive council 12; Spokesman staff 12; Exchange day representative 12. DONALD WAYNE DAULTON: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, Captain 12; First team city- county 10, Second team city-county 12; Salem Sports Foundation ' s Outstanding Back 12; Track 9, 10, 11; Wrestling 9; Baseball 12; Monogram club 10, 11, 12; FCA 10, 11, 12; president 12; Senior Mir¬ ror " Most Popular " ; Homecoming King 12. JOHNNIE GENE DAVIDSON: DONALD EDWARD DAVIS: LARRY ALAN DAVISON: Coin Club 12; DECA 12. MARK LEWIS DEARING: LOWELL DENZIL DEWEASE, JR.: LINDA CHERIE DEYERLE: GAA 12; Pep club 12; FBLA 12. RICHARD HUNTER DEYERLE: Vice-president 8, president 9, homeroom president 10; Baseball 8, 9; Football 8, 9; Track 9, 10, 12; Basketball 8, 9; Cross-country 12; Spokesman sports editor 12; Chess club president 12; Span¬ ish club 10; Scholarship-high grade aver¬ age 8; Quill and Scroll 12. GEORGE WAYNE DIXON: BARRY LEONARD DUCK¬ WORTH: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Mono¬ gram club 11, 12; FCA 10, 11; Band 8, 9; Most valuable band member 8; Home¬ room officer 11, 12; SCA treasurer 12; Football Second team Roanoke Valley; Outstanding Teenager of America 12. JEROME KELVIN DUDLEY: CONSTANCE GREENWAY DUNCAN: GLENN EDWARD EANES: NANCY LYNN EAST: MICHAEL KEITH ECK: Bi-Phy-Chem club 8; News¬ paper 8; Spanish club 8, 9, 10; Beta Club 10, 11; Inkslinger 10, co-editor 11. DEBRA KAY ELKINS: Spokesman staff 8; Spanish club 9, 10; Pep club 10, 11; Homeroom president 11; Student Council 11; Na¬ tional Honor Society 11; Pioneer staff 12; Beta Club 12. ERNEST THEODORE EPPER¬ SON, JR.: vice-president 8; Photography club 9; Chess club 10. LARRY EDWARD EQUI: LARRY STEVE FERGUSON: ROGER LEE FERGUSON: GARY LEE FISHER: FCA 11, 12; Monogram club 10, 11, 12; basket¬ ball 9, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12, Captain 11, 12, Most Valuable Player 11. CLARENCE MICHAEL FLORA: Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Interact club 11, 12; Drama 10, 11; Science club 10, 11. RAY LANDON FODOR: FRANCES MIT¬ CHELL FRANCISCO: GAA 10; FHA 9, secre¬ tary 10. PATRICIA HUNTER FRAZIER: SCA Representative 10; Executive council 10; Homeroom president 11, 12; Girl ' s Bas¬ ketball 9; Varsity Basketball 10, 11; Tennis team 10, 11; Pep club 11; Keyettes 10; GAA 9, 10; Class vice-president 9; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff football 11. DARLENE FRANCES FUNK: FHA 9;, FBLA 11, vice-president 12. MARY ANN GARD¬ NER: LOIS STARK GARRETT: FTA 12, FHA 12; Spokesman representative 11; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Girl ' s choir 9; Mixed choir 11; Chorale 12; International club 12. VICKI LEIGH GARRETT: Spokes¬ man staff 9, 10, 11, 12, representative 10; editorial editor 11, mailing editor 12; Band 8, 9, 10; Y-teens 8; Red Cross 9; Home¬ room vice-president 9, president 10, secre¬ tary-treasurer 11; Junior Exchange Guide; SIPA 10. RANDOLPH HANSFORD GAT- TONI: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, Squad leader 11, 12, All-county band 11, 12; Southern band festival 9, 10, 11, 12, Stage band 11, 12. DIANA MARIE GEARHEART: DANA HNNTER GIARLA: Mixed choir 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorale 12; KVG 12. PATRICIA LYNN GIBBS: 4-H 8; Inkslinger assistant editor 11, 12. ROBERT WARREN GILSDORF, JR.: MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED — Nicky Thomas and Jennifer Turner " GONE-THE DREAM OF THINGS THAT WERE " LISA JEAN CLEIXNER: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Majorette 12; Pioneer staff 12; Senior exchange guide; Homeroom president 9, vice-president 11. CAROL LEA GOODWIN: Cheerleader 8; Pep club 8; CAA 8; FBLA 12; Band 8, 9, 10; Homeroom treasurer 8, vice-president 10. PAMELA DEAN GOSNEY: JOHN MARSHALL GRAVES: MIKE McKEE GREEN: Band 8, 9, 11, 12; drum major 12; Southern band festival 9, 10, 11, 12, All-county band 11, Stage band 11, 12; Latin club 9. WILLIAM ROBERT GREY: ALIENE TABITHA GRICE: CHERYL IRENE GUTHRIE: Pep club 8; Band 8; Homeroom secretary 8; Cheerleader 8; Science club 8; Band secretary 8. MICHAEL LYNN HALE: CECIL STANLEY HALL: CHARLES HENRY HALL: TERESA GAIL HALLIBURTON: GEORGIA ANN HAM¬ MOND: Science club 8; Choir 9, president 8; Math award 8; Pep club 8, 10, 11; Science fair 9; JCL 10, 11, 12; JCL con¬ vention 10, 11, 12; Latin club 10, treasurer 11, president 12; GAA 9, 10, 11; Beta club 10, 11, 12; SCA representative 10, 11, 12; Exchange Delegate 11, Guide 12; Class treasurer 11; ICC secretary 12; Who ' s Who Among American Students 12; WIL¬ LIAM REN HAMMOND: SANDRA CAROL HANCOCK: RONALD WAYNE HANNAH: Spanish club 8; Key club 11, 12; Beta Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem club 11; Math Honor society 11; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Cross-country 9, 10. DOROTHY LYNN HARRIS: Homeroom vice-president 9; Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11; CAA 10. MELVIN LEE HARRIS: : PEGGY ANN HARRIS: DANNY WILLIAM HART¬ LESS: FREDIA MAE HENRY: Volleyball 8; Pep club 9, 11, 12; Girl ' s choir, vice- president 9; Mixed choir 10, 11, 12, secretary-treasurer 11; Homeroom vice- president 10; SCA representative 11; All County choir 12. MARY VIRGINIA HESS: CAAA 9, 10; Chorale 11, 12; FT A 12. LARRY MILBURN HICKS: ELIZABETH HOUSTON HIGHFIELD: Latin club 9, 10; Spokesman staff 8; Homeroom secretary 9, president 10; CAA 10, 11, 12, treasurer 11, 12. Gym assistant 10, 11, 12; Spokes¬ man representative 11; Mixed choir 10, 11, 12; Girl ' s basketball manager 10, 11, 12; Lab assistant 11. JOHN ROBERTS HILDEB¬ RAND II: WILLIAM ROBERT HILL: ALAN LEE HILLIKER: DIANA SUE HOBSON: Girl ' s chorus 8, 9; Pep club 8, 9, 10; Wolverine turntable 11, 12; Powderpuff football 11; Office assistant 12. CREED DAVID HORNE: Key club 11; Homeroom president 11; Football 9, 10, 11, 12. KATHY SUE HOUS- MAN: Pep club 8, 9, 10, 12; Volleyball 8; Science club 8; Gym assistant 8; Home¬ room secretary 9, president 10; Keyettes 11. NANCY JEANETTE HURDLE: Choir 8, MOST ATHLETIC — Roger MOST TALENTED — 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep club 8, 11; Powderpuff football 11, 12; Homeroom officer 8, 9, 10. KATHY LOU IRVIN: VICKI McCRAY JARELS: DONNA IRENE JENSEN: ROSE¬ MARY IRENE JETER: GINGER SUE JOHN¬ SON: JEFFREY THOMAS JOHNSON: Span¬ ish club; Spokesman staff 11, 12. MARY BETH JOHNSON: Red Cross 8; Library club 2; Library assistant 8; Girl ' s basket¬ ball 9; CAA 9, 10; Spokesman representa¬ tive 10; Mixed choir 11, 12; Powderpuff football 11, 12; International club 12. RANDALL LEWIS IOHNSON: RICHARD RANDOLPH KANODE, JR.: KITTY SUZETTE KIDD: Basketball 9; CAA 9. VICKI LYNNE KINSEY: Library club 8, Library assistant 8; Choir 8; Pep club 8, 9; Spokesman staff 8; CAA 9, 10; Homeroom vice-president 10; Spanish club 11; Prom committee 11; FTA 11, 12; Teacher ' s aide 11, 12; Inter¬ national club president 12. KAREN JEAN KLEINMAN: DEBORAH ANN KNIGHT: MICHAEL JAMES KOTT: CARL FREDERICK KRIPPENDORF, JR.: Latin club 8, 9, 10, 12; Inkslinger staff 11, co-editor 12; Spokes¬ man staff 11, 12, cartoonist 11, 12; Quill and Scroll 11, 12. JOYCE ANN KYLE: Mixed choir 10, 11; Girl ' s choir 8, 9; Y- teen 8; Spanish club 9; Red cross 11, 12. REBECCA JANE LAMBERT: Transfer stu¬ dent; Band 8, 9; Homeroom president 9; Drama 12. KAREN SUE LAUTENSCHLAGER: CONNIE FAYE LAWRENCE: Pep club 9; Girl ' s choir 9; Mixed choir 10; Latin club 11; CAA 11; FHA 11; secretary 12; Pioneer staff 11, index editor 12; FTA 11, secretary 12; Senior Talent Show. MARI¬ LYN ANN LEE: JAMES CHARLES LEFEW: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, Quartermaster 11, Surber and Donna Miller ike Green and Pattie Wimmer Squad leader 12, Stage band 12; Science club 8; Senior Mirror " Most School Spirited " ; Wolverine Turntable 12; An¬ nouncer 12. SCOTT RUSSELL LEWEKE: Beta Club 10, 11, 12. DAVID LEE LEWIS: District Drafting first place, second place, state. DEBORAH GAIL LEWIS: DEBORAH JO LINDSEY: ELIZABETH JUNE LYNCH: NANCY REBECCA LYNN: EMMETT JOHN MARSICO: JOHN FRANCIS MARSINKO: Golf team 12; Monogram club 12. CON¬ NIE LYNN MARTIN: Pep club 9, 10, 11, 12; Homeroom president 10; Prom decoration chairman 11. MIRENDA SUE MARTIN: CECIL LAWRENCE MASSIE: Glee club 8, 9; Inkslinger staff 12; Spanish club 10, 12; Homeroom president 8; Mixed choir 12; Latin club 9; Year¬ book staff 8; Fencing club 8; Chess club 8; Basketball 8; Science club 8, 12; Debate team 12. MELINDA FONTAINE MAURY: SCA representative 8; Home¬ room treasurer 8; vice-president 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep club 9, 10, 11, 12; Executive council 11; Cheerleader 11, co-head 12; Prom program chairman 11; Exchange representative 11, Exchange guide 12; Sweetheart court 11; Homecoming court 12; National Conference of Christians and Jews 11, 12; Heironimus Deb council 12. PATRICIA LYNN McCORMACK: Pep club 9, 10; Track 8, 9; Gymnastics team 10, 11; SCA treasurer 11, Executive council 10; Class treasurer 10, secretary 12; Home¬ coming court 12; Holly Court 12; Home¬ room president 11, 12; ' CAA 9, 10; Senior Mirror " Friendliest " ; Cheerleader 8; Girl ' s state 11; Science club 8; Powderpuff foot¬ ball 11, 12. DEBORAH LEE McCORMICK: MARY ALICE McGHEE: Homeroom secre¬ tary 9; Pep club 10; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 12; International club 12. BRENDA KRYE MEADOR: Transfer student; Y-teens 8, 10; JCL 9; Red Cross 9, 10; Mixed choir 11, 12; Pep club 11; Pioneer staff 12; All¬ county choir 12; Banner carrier 12. DONNA SUE MEADOR: GARY LANDRETH MEADOR: Science club 8; Key club 9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish club 8; Coif 11. LINWOOD EUGENE METTS: Football 8; Chess club 9; DECA club 10, 11, president 12. CHHRLES MANUEL METZLER: Spanish club 8, 9; Chess club 8; Tennis team 12; Engineer¬ ing club 12; Key club secretary 12; Latin club 12; Homeroom president 11, treasurer 10; Society of Oustanding American High School Students 12. DONNA MARIA MIL¬ LER: Track 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Softball 10, 11, 12; JV basketball 9, 10; Varsity basket¬ ball 11, 12; Volleyball 10, 11, 12; CAA 9, 10, 11, 12; president 12; Homeroom president 10; second place, state track 11; State track team 11, 12. KAREN JEAN MINYARD: Choir 8; Science club 8; Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11; CAA 9, 10; Spanish club 9; Keyettes 11, 12, treasurer 12, district corresponding secretary 12; House of Dele- " WORDS THAT WEEP AND TEARS THAT SPEAK gates 11. DEBORAH ANN MITCHELL: RICHARD ENOCK MOORE: Monogram club 12; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; JCL 9, 10; Golf 9, 11, 12; Homeroom treasurer 8, 9; Basketball 8. MELODY DAWN MORAN: BONNIE GAIL MORRIS: Pep club 10, 11; FHA historian 11; Keyettes 12; Majorette 11, 12; Homeroom secre¬ tary 10. SUSAN ELIZABETH MULLINS: Class treasurer 9; Homeroom vice-president 9, president 10, secretary 11, vice-president 12; JV cheerleader 9, 10, head cheer¬ leader 8; Executive council 9; Homecom¬ ing court 12; Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin club 9; Exchange Delegate 11. DONNA SUE MURPHY: Science club 8; Pep club 8, 9; FHA 9; Keyettes 10, vice- president 11; Homeroom secretary 10, 11. TERRANCE DANIEL MURPHY: Football 9, 10, 11, 12; All City-County Second Team; All Western District First Team; All South¬ ern Regional 12; Salem Sports Foundation Most Outstanding Defensive Back 12; Basketball 9, 10, 11, captain 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Track 9; Monogram club 11, president 12; Wolverine Turntable 11; FCA 9, 10, 11, 12; Homeroom president 9, vice-president 10; Powderpuff football coach 11; Junior-Senior basketball coach. LINDA SUE NELSON: Latin club 9, 10, 11, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, historian 12; Pioneer staff 11, 12; Science club 8; Red Cross 8. PAMELA ANN NEWBURY: FHA 9; Inter¬ national club 12. MARTHA ANNE NEW¬ COMB: FHA 9; FNA 9; Betty Crocker award. JAMES WILLIAM OLIVER: Football 8, 9; Basketball 8, 9; Key club 12. DAVID JOHNSON PATSEL: CHARLOTTE LYNN PAULEY: Pep club 12, secretary 8; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; International club 12; Keyettes 11, district vice-president 12; CAA 9; SCA representa¬ tive 10; Spokesman representative 11; Homeroom secretary 12. MARTHA ELOISE PERFATER: Yearbook staff 8. WAYNE LYN¬ WOOD PERFATER: SANDRA YVONNE PERKINS: Library club 8; FHA 9; Latin club 9; FTA 11, 12; Pep club 10; Spokes¬ man staff 11, 12; International Language club 12. WESLEY LLOYD POFF: Chess club 9; Baseball manager 10; Spokesman staff 11. WILLIAM BRYAN POWELL: Latin club 9; Spanish club 11; Bi-Phy-Chem club 11; Pioneer staff 11. KATHERN ANN PRATT: Homeroom secretary 8; Latin club 9; Pep club 9, 10; Choir 9. ANNA HOY PRICE: Choir 8, 9, 10, secretary 11, vice-president 12; Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11, corresponding secretary 12; Cheerleader 8; CAA 9; Homeroom representative 8, 9, 12, presi¬ dent 11; Exchange day guide 11. KATHY LEE PRICE: Homeroom secretary-treasurer 8, secretary 10; CAA 9, 10, 11; Choir 8, 9; Mixed choir 10, 11; Spokesman representa¬ WITTIEST — John Craves and Lissa Sherertz tive 10. MARGARET ANN PRICE: TOBIE ANN PRICE: Science club 8; Pep club 9; FTA 11, 12; International club 12; Bi-Phy- Chem club 12. DEBORAH LYNN RAT¬ CLIFF: BRUCE WILLARD RHODES, JR.: MELVIN ALOIS RICHARDSON: Homeroom president 10, 12; Key club 11, 12; House of Delegates 11; Monogram club 11, 12; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; JV football 10, Varsity 11, 12; Track 11. ZSA ZSA CHERYL ROBERTS: RONALD LEE ROBERT¬ SON: Bi Phy-Chem 11; Spanish club 9. MARGARITA MARIE ROMONA: PATTI SUE ROWE: FHA 9; Latin club 10; GAA 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 8, 9; Girl ' s basketball 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep club 9, 10; Intramural basketball 9, 10; DECA 10; Powderpuff 12. DEDRA GAY RUSSELL: Choir 8, 9, 12; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Aedile 12; Easter Pagent 9, 10; Roanoke County Science Fair 9; Keyettes 11, recording secretary 12; Beta Club, recording secretary 11, 12; Homeroom vice-president 10, 11; Inter- Club Council 12; International club 12; City-County Exchange Delegate 11. DAVE WILLIAMS RUSSO: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Forensics 12; Spokesman representa¬ tive 11. WILLIAM ALBERT SALEM: Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 8, 9, 10; Base¬ ball 9, 11, 12; Monogram club 12. JUDITH ELAINE SAMPLE: Volleyball 8; Choir 8, president 9; Pep club 9, 10; Homeroom secretary-treasurer 10, 11, 12; Mixed choir 10, vice-president 11, president 12; All- County choir 12; Senior Exchange Day Student. JAMES LEE SAMPSON: Basketball 8, 9; DECA 10, 11, 12. SAMMY MARK SAMPSON: Homeroom president 8; Foot¬ ball 8; KVG 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12. STE¬ VEN FLOYD SAMPSON: Football manager 8; Monogram club 8; Science club 8. CHERYL ELIZABETH SARGENT: Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Majorette 12. TERRI ANN SAUNDERS: SHEREE ROXANN SAVILLE: DEBORAH JANE SELMAN: Newspaper 8; By-Phy-Chem club 12; International club 12. JAMES JOSEPH SHAW: ROY LAWSON SHELOR, JR.: SCA representative 11; Band 9; Carpentry representative 11, 12; VICA 11, 12. CHARLOTTE MELISSA SHERERTZ: Cheerleader 8, 11, 12; Homeroom presi¬ dent 8; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; Home¬ coming court 12; Pep club 10, 11, 12; CAA 9. MICHELINE HELEN SHERERTZ: Pep club 8, 9, 10, 12; Cheerleader 8, 9, 10, 11, Head 12; Science club president 8; Homeroom president 9, 10, vice-presi¬ dent 11; Newspaper co-editor 8; SCA treasurer 10, executive council 11; Sweet¬ heart court 11; Homecoming court 12; ICC 12. BRENDA KAY SHERRARD: Pep club 9, 10, 11, 12; Mixed choir 8, 10, 12, secretary 11; Girl ' s choir 9; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; Foreign Language Club 12; Girl ' s basketball 9, FRED ALLEN SHIPLETT: Homeroom president 9. DONNA LOU SHRADER: FHA 9; Pioneer staff 10, 11, Head photographer 12. MARY LOU SLUSHER: DANIEL LEWIS SMITH: Track 8, 9; Bi-Phy-Chem club 11, 12; Key club 11, 12. STEPHEN GRAHAM SMITH: SHERRI SUSAN SMOAKE: EDWIN EARL SPAIN III: JAMES EDWARD SPANGLER: DECA 11, 12. DIANA LEE SPENCER: Pep club 8; FTA 11, 12; Homeroom secretary- treasurer 9; Chorale 12. JOEL THOMAS SPENCER: SAMUEL RAY STAGE: KATHY PAIGE STANLEY: Pep club 9, 10, 11, 12; SCA representative 11, 12; Spanish club 9, CAA 9. MARGARET CHRISTINE STE¬ WART: MARY ELIZABETH STEWART: WILLIAM NELSON STOKES: Latin club 9, 10, 12. JANET LOU STONE: Pep club 8, 9; Latin club 9; Drama club 10, 11; CAA 10, historian 11; Gymnastics 10; Track 10; Softball, Volleyball 11, all-county 10; Basketball 10, 11; VICA 12. STEVEN THOMAS STONE: Interact club 11, 12; KVC 11; Wrestling 10; Mixed choir 9; Chorale 10; Explorer Club for Future Law Enforcement 12. GRADY MALCOLM STRAIN: Transfer student; Class secretary 8; FFA 9, 10, 11; Baseball 8. SALENA RUTH STRICKLAND: JANET MARIE STRICK- LER: Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Pioneer staff 11, section head 12; Mixed choir 10, 11; Science club 8; Red Cross 8. DENNA SUSAN STURZENBECKER: Latin club 8; Spanish club 8, Band 8, 9; Homeroom representative 8, 9. ROGER LEE SURBER: Football 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Monogram club 12. BONNIE MARIE SURFACE: Pep club 8; Latin club 9; FHA 10, treasurer 11, First vice-president 12. ANN LINDSAY SUTTON: MOST POPULAR — Boozie Daulton and Nancy Woods Trailblazer, co-editor 8; Pep club 9, 10, 11; Homeroom president 8, 10, 11, 12, secretary 9; CAA 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 9, 10; Volleyball 10, 11, 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Spokesman 9; Pioneer staff 10, 11, 12; Representative to RVHSRC 11, 12; SCA vice-president 11; Sweetheart court 11; Homecoming court 12; Exchange Delegate 10; JCL 10, 11, 12; Exchange guide 11, 12; Girl ' s state 11; SCA State convention 11; AFS convention 11; Choir 8. FRANK JOSEPH TAKACS: LINDA SUE TALIAFERRO: DEBRA JEAN TAYLOR: Homeroom president 9; CAA 8, 9; Track 10, 12; Choir 8, 9, 10. NICKY RUSSELL THOMAS: Football 10, 11, 12, captain 12, Outstanding Defense Lineman 12; Key club 10, vice-president 11, presi¬ dent 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; Inter-Club Council 12; Monogram club 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Prom chairman 11; Senior class treasurer 12; Senior Mirror " Most Likely To Succeed " ; Outstanding Teenager of America 12. NANCY JOHNSTON THOMAS: CAA 8, 9; Gymnastics 8, 9; Basketball 9; Pep club 10, 11, 12; Homeroom secretary-treasurer 11. SONDRA FAYE TRAIL: FHA 9, 10; CAA 9; Choir 8. JENNIFER SCOTT TURNER: Homeroom secretary 9, president 11; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep club 10, vice-president 11, president 12; CAA 10; International club 12; Girl ' s basketball 9, 10, 11; House of Delegates 10; Junior Ex¬ change Delegate; Exchange guide 12; Executive Council 12; Class secretary 11; Inter-Club Council 12; Homecoming court 12; Senior Mirror " Most Likely to Suc¬ ceed " ; Homecoming float chairman 9, 10, 12; Spirit week chairman 11. PHYLLIS WHITTMORE VAN ERS: Science club 8; Latin club 9, 10, 11, 12; FT A 11, 12; choir 9; Mixed choir 11; Track 10; Roanoke College Junior Summer Scholarship 11. NANCY PAULETTE VAUGHAN: Library club 8; GAA 9, 10, Pioneer staff 10; Bi- Phy-Chem club 11; FTA 11, vice-president 12; Choir 8; Mixed choir 11; Chorale 12; International club 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Society of Outstanding American High School Students 12; Klassroom Kwiz al¬ ternate 12. LISA GRAY VAUGHT: WINONA JANE VINCENT: REBECCA LYNN WALKER: GAA 9, 10, 11; Pep club 9; Latin club 9; Spanish club 11; Girl ' s basketball 10, 11; Keyettes 12; Varsity basketball 12; Spokes¬ man representative 12. TERRY MASON WALTERS: DECA 11, 12 JANIE MARIE WAL¬ TON: DECA 12. MARY VIRGINIA WAL¬ TON: Head cheerleader 8, varsity cheer¬ leader 11, 12; Pep club 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin club 9, 10; Science club 8; Pioneer staff 11 , 12; SCA representative 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Exchange student 11; CAA 9; Homeroom president 8, treas¬ urer 9. OLIN THOMAS WEBSTER: Chess Club 9, 10; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Basketball 11, 12; Monogram club 12. HAROLD ETHRIDGE WEIKLE, JR.: JAMES ALLEN WELLS: FCA 11, 12; Monogram club 9, 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12; Ex¬ change student 12. ELIZABETH BARSDALE WHITE: Homeroom vice-president 9, 12, secretary 10; Class vice-president 10; CAA 9, 10; Girl ' s basketball 9; Exchange day guide 10, Delegate 12; Mixed choir treasurer 10; SCA secretary 11, 12, state convention 11; RVHSR council 11, 12; Powderpuff football 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Chorale 11, 12, Regional choir 12. DON ALAN WHITESELL: Football 10, 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Key club 12; Mono¬ gram club 11, 12; FCA 12; Latin club 9. LARRY LINWOOD WHITMIRE: PHYLLIS JEAN WILKERSON: Keyettes 12; Band 8, 9, 10; Pioneer staff 11, co-editor 12; Homeroom secretary 11; Science club 8; Spokesman staff 11; Latin club 9; Junior classical League 9; Pep club 8, 9, 10; Mixed choir 11, 12; Society of Outstanding American High School Students 12; Dri¬ ver ' s aid 11; Prom Committee 11. DAVID WAYNE WILLARD: Trailblazer 8; News¬ paper feature editor 8; Homeroom presi¬ dent 9, 10, 11; Interact club 9, 10, vice- president 11, 12; Latin club 9; Cross Country 10; Spokesman ad manager 11, editor-in-chief 12; Wolverine Turntable 11, 12; SIPA delegate 11; Class vice-president 11; Senior Mirror " Friendliest " ; Senior Talent Show Co-MC. BILLY RAY WILLIAMS: Homeroom vice-president 8, 11; Cross country 10. JENNIFER LEIGH WILLIAMS: Cheerleader 8; Choir 8; GAA 9; Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Tennis 9, 10, 11, 12; Varsity letter 10, 11; Girl ' s chorus 9; Mixed choir 10; Chorale 11, treasurer 12; Briga- doon 11; Regional chorus 12; Homecom¬ ing court 12; Powderpuff football 11, 12; Exchange guide 11. GARY ANDREW WIL¬ SON: JAMES HAROLD WILSON: SHERRY LAVONNE WILSON: PATRICIA KAY WIM- MER: Pep club 8; Homeroom secretary 9, treasurer 11; Keyettes 10; SCA represen¬ tative 10; Majorette 11; Head Majorette 12; Snow Court Representative 12. DIANE ELAINE WOOD: FHA 8, 9, 11, 12; Science club 8; Roanoke Valley Junior Miss Pag- ent " Miss Congenuality " Award. NANCY ST. CLAIRE WOODS: CAROLYN MARIE WOOTEN: PAMELA LOUISE WORLEY: FTA 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Inter¬ national club 12; Latin club 12; Pep club 9; Bi-Phy-Chem 12; Science club 8. ALEXIS ELIZABETH WREDEN: Cheerleader 8, 10, 12; Pep club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish club 9, 10, 11; Spokesman representative 10; Gymnastics 11; Pioneer staff 11, 12; MARIAN JANE WRIGHT: Pep club 8, 9, 11; Softball 8; Glee club 9; Gymnastics 10, 11; Mixed choir 11, 12. JOHN HOWARD WULFKEN: House of Delegates 9; Latin club 10, 11, 12; JV basketball 10; Cross country 10, 11; Varsity track 10, 11, 12; Monogram club 11, 12; International club 12; Key club 11, 12; Debate 11; KVC 12; AFS exchange student to Australia 11; Science club 8; Homeroom vice-president 8. BETH ANN WYCOFF: VICKIE GAIL WYGAL: Choir 8, 9, 10, 12; SCA 9. LES¬ TER RAYMOND YORK III: THOMPSON STEVEN YOUNG: PETER EDWARD ZORR: Chess club 8; DECA 11, treasurer 12. 159 FRIENDLIEST — David Willard and Pat McCormack JUNIORS ANOTHER MOD YEAR FOR 71 The Class of ' 72 started the year unprepared for the big jump from Sophomores to Juniors. With their great enthusiasm the Juniors took first place in the Pep Club mem¬ bership drive. The magazine drive, their first money making project, became the center of attention to all Juniors. Prom preparations were begun and proved to be well worth the effort. Junior scholars had their first attempt at the PSAT and College Boards, in hopes that their knowledge of the past was valid. The junior girls " muscle power " helped them to tackle the Powder Puff victory with a 14-12 edge. The grand finale, the ordering and ar¬ rival of the class rings, brought the Class of ' 72 closer to their dream of Senior Power. The Sweetheart Court was adorned with the poised, gracious, and somewhat nervous Junior representatives. As the end of the year drew closer, the efforts, wits, enthusiasm, and hard work resulted in a year which each Junior will cherish. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Clark Andrews, Hite, Vice-President; Nish Hartman, Secre- Treasurer; David Paxton, President; Ralph tary. LEFT: Beth Grove and Phyllis Caldwell highlight Christmas decorations. ABOVE: After many laborious calculations, Brad Mullins slides another brilliant answer. 160 John Abbott Soozi Aesy Wanda Aldridge Linda Almond Reid Ammen Sandra Amos Marsha Anderson Clark Andrew Judy Ball Rick Barnett Mary Beavers Sharon Bedsaul Delores Berry Stephanie Bishop Karita Blackwell Don Blanding Bobby Blankenship Cary Blevins Paul Booker Kim Bosworth Vickie Bralley Vicki Branscome Wanda Bratton Jerry Breeding 161 CLASS OF ' 72 PLANS FOR PROM IN HOPES OF BEATING LAST YEAR ' S " PURPLE HAZE " ABOVE: Ju niors Angela Austin, Clay Whit¬ man and Maria Long work tirelessly to perfect their Homecoming theme. RIGHT: Jesse Lawson makes his way down field to another TD. . David Brokaw Cameron Brooks Howard Brown Tim Brown Brenda Brumfield Richard Burke Bill Burton John Butler Carol Bryd Myra Campbell Debbie Carkin Christy Carrigan Billy Carroll Eddie Carter Karen Carter Camelia Casey Marcia Cash Debbie Cecil Betsy Christensen Benny Clark Cheryl Claytor Jenny Clevenger Carol Coffey Jim Cole Bob Cornett Laurie Coulter Darrell Craighead Sallie Creasy Gayle Crockett James Crotts Bruce Cruser Ronnie Davis Teala Dean Robin Dent Larry Dickenson Debbie Dillion David Dodson David Dooley Diane Drury Kenny Eaton David Elam Kenny Ellis 162 i 163 JUNIORS EDGE SENIORS IN POWDERPUFF Mike Ewing Steve Fagg Sharon Falls Mary Jo Feazell Sally Feltner Mike Fisher Henry Fix Mike Forrester Rhonda Foutz Ann Frith Fissa Casparoli Kathy Gearheart Randy Glover Jan Goodman Bill Goodwin Mark Graves Ross Gregory Beth Grove Arthur Grubb Anne Guerrant Terry Gunter Annette Gwaltney Arline Halstead Beth Hamm Juanita Hancock Paul Harless Carolyn Hartman Nish Hartman Debbie Hawley Bonnie Hayes Robert Haynes Roger Hedgebeth Terry Hicks Ernestine Hill Foren Hincker Ralph Hite Edwin Houchins Jay Hough Janet Hudson Freda Hunt Danny Hurdle Joy Jennings Maxine Joiner Ricky Jones 164 Playing football is as trying to Randy Spears as putting the Pioneer together is to Bill Ryan and Larry Dickenson. 165 166 Kathy Justis Sharon Justis Kathy Keaton Judy Keesee Ann Kelley Billy Kendig Libby Kinzer Wanda Kirby Ricky Klein Elizabeth Knapp Laverne Kraft Joe LaRocco Diane LaVoie Vicki Lawrence Jesse Lawson Bonita Lewis David Lewis Queen Lewis Elizabeth Locklier Rob Logan Bob Long Maria Long Carl Lowe Steve Lucado Gary Lucas Debbie Lund James Lynch Greg Malik Cindy Martin Robert Martin Ann McNutt Kim McNutt Sarah McCray Scott McCoy Debbie Mehl NUMERALS CHANGE TO ' 72 ■ ABOVE: " The game is on " and the Juniors kick off to their " Powder Puff Victory " . LEFT: Randy Spears proudly displays his new ' 72 ring to a " friend " . Denise Miller Danny Moran Brad Mullins Robert Muse Connie Mutter Kenneth Mowles Bob Nagele Billy Nabers 167 Brenda Neidlinger Annemarie Nelson Theresa O ' Crady Karen Overton Pam Painter David Paxton Janine Pearson Stuart Peck Linda Pedigo Cornelius Peery Richard Perry Liza Pence Greg Plaster Lorie Potter Robert Preas Peggy Preston Margaret Price Douglas Quant Carey Ramos Steve Reed Mike Repass Patti Rhodes Mike Roberts Roger Rutledge MIGHTY SENIOR POWER APPROACHES FAR LEFT: Co-Editor Loren Hincker listens carefully to the instructions of Sponsor Mrs. Bowman. CENTER: Clifford Hancock pa¬ tiently explains the particulars of a “Powder Puff " encounter. LEFT: Master of the Mike David Paxton informs the Junior-Machine of Current Events 169 FIRST ROW: Bill Ryan, Mike Saunders, Lanna Sawyer, Nancy Scaggs, Debbie Schraeder, Bill Scott, Richard Shaver, David Shropshire, Brent Smith, Lisa Smith. SEC¬ OND ROW: Roger Smith, Sharon Smoake, Donna Sowers, Randy Spears, Mary Spiva, Rick Stanley, Diane St. Clair, Charlotte Sutton, Jerry Sweeney, Mary Alice Thorn¬ hill. THIRD ROW: Peter Tingler, Bob Tip¬ pett, Allen Tuck, Becky Turner, Steve Turner, Joyce Van Fossen, Genia Vaughn, Rebecca Vest, Rhonda Vincent, Pam Watkins. FOURTH ROW: Cushing Watts, 170 Paula Wertz, Brenda Whitmire, Doug Williams, Ross Williams, Wayne Williams, Jimmy Wilson, Ricky Wimmer, Martha Wyatt, Barbara Wyrick. FIFTH ROW: Leon Wheeler, Dale White, David White, Mark White, Renee Willetts, Steve Wolfe, Betsy Yates, Barbara Young, Bobby Young, Joan Zoar. JUNIORS AID CENSUS BOARD Clark “the clown " Andrews stretches his face for another priceless expression. Greeted by George McClure, Rick Perry and date make their entrance to the Homecoming Dance. 171 SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: " G " Sprinkle, Treasurer; Beth McClarhan, Vice President; Sue Martin, President; Cynthia Hudson, Secretary. SOPHOMORES ' MOD DAYS ARE EASIER NOW With pride and determination, the Class of ' 73 left its mark this year. Having the second largest class, par¬ ticipation and spirits were high, apathy was low, and the Class of ' 73 was busy. The Sophomore Class proved to be extremely studious, especially during the first nine weeks when it produced more honor roll students than any other class. The members ' traditional drive brought the Sophomore Class float second place in the Homecoming Parade. The success that belonged to the Junior Varsity football and basketball teams was largely due to the backbone provided by the Class of ' 73. BELOW: Sophomore class spirit is reflected in the smiles of JV cheerleaders Cynthia Hudson and Gail Hartman. RIGHT: Hectic hours of preparation pay off as the ' 73 float rolls triumphantly into second place. FIRST ROW: Carol Agee, Paul Aliff, Debbie Antizer, Mary Amate, Cary Anderson, Lee Anthony, Connie Ashburn. SECOND ROW: Vivian Austin, Bruce Bailey, Steve Bailey, Steve Ballard, Jesse Bass, Melanie Bateman, Sandy Beach. THIRD ROW: Kathy Beaty, James Beavers, Duane Beckner, Ann Ber- bert, Ann Levins, Elaine Bohon, John Bon- durant. FOURTH ROW: Ricky Booze, Barry Bowles, Sharon Boyant, Mike Brammer Sandra Braswell, Debbie Breeden, Mark B ri 11 hart. FIFTH ROW: Mark Brooks, Betty Brown, Bonnie Brown, Chip Brown, Sue Brown, Jeff Bryant, Norma Bryant. SIXTH ROW: Debbie Buchanan, Karen Buck, Debbie Burton, Frank Bush, Sherman Cable, Jeff Caldwell, Paul Calhoun. 173 PARTICIPATION MARKS SOPHOMORES ' YEAR FIRST ROW: Roger Campbell, Mike Carkin, Sam Cheadle, Michael Cisco, Carol Clark, Jeff Clark, Gregory Clower, Jack Cochram, Camille Cook, Cheryl Cooper, Cary Cooper, John Cox, Michelle Crawford, Diane Crawley. SECOND ROW: Mark Cregger, Jeanie Crockett, Patricia Crotts, Debbie Dalton, Jeanne Damus, Howard Darnell, David Daugherty, Barry Davis, Leslie Dean, Mac DeHart, Steve DeHaven, Mark DeMasters, Donna Deyerle, Mike Deyerle. THIRD ROW: Ann Dickenson, Gregory Dickenson, Teddy Dickenson, John Dickerson, Marsha Dillon, Susan Dornbusch, Debbie Downing, Holly Dun- ville, Anthony Eades, Lynn Eison, Sherry Elkins, Ronda England, Patti Esperti, Gayle Epperly. FOURTH ROW: Jack Etheridge, Bobby Everett, Pam Everly, Barry Fitzgerald, Linda Flint, Robert Ford, Kathy Frazier, Sandra Fuller, Larry Funk, Mike Gagnet, John Gallagher, Tommy Garrett, John Gaston, Cindy Gentry. LEFT: Skilled sophomore Walter Hare sud¬ denly realizes that what goes up must come down. FAR LEFT: Clay Semenkovich and Keith Reynolds warm up before their dou¬ bles match. SOPHOMORES MEET A.L. PACE ABOVE: Debbie Downing and Mike Dillon obviously come to LD for different reasons. LOWER RIGHT: Early morning gym class finds sophomores FULL of enthusiasm. FIRST ROW: Barbara Gibbs, Eddie Goad. SECOND ROW: Michael Good, Gary Graham. THIRD ROW: Robin Graham, Mark Green. FOURTH ROW: Lou Ann Greer, Milan Gregory, Delores Haag, Bill Hager, Chris Hall, Debbie Hall. FIFTH ROW: Diane Hall, Eric Hall, jimmy Hall, John Hall, Vicky Hamblin, Debbie Ham- brick. SIXTH ROW: Bonnie Hammond, Martha Hammond, Steve Hammond, Sonny Hanger, Walter Hare, Jean Harlow. 176 FIRST ROW: Steve Harris, Dale Hartberger, Gail Hartman, Flick Hatcher, Ray Hathaway, Terri Hawley, David Hayward. SECOND ROW: David Heath, Mark Henrickson, Anthony Helvey, Richard Higgs, Phyllis Hight, Billy Hilbman, Candice Hitt. THIRD ROW: Jennifer Holman, Liza Hooker, Ron Horne, Cynthia Hudson, Pat Hudson, An¬ nette Huffman, Mike Hufford. FOURTH ROW: Martin Huff, Pam Huff, Mike Ingoe, Carol Jalbert, Eddie Janney, Karen Johnson, Cherry Johnston. FIFTH ROW: Polly Jones, Pam Kanode. SIXTH ROW: Terrie Kanode, Andy Kelderhouse. 177 SOPHOMORES LEARN TO BE " WISE FOOLS " ABOVE: Sophomore English student iiave different reactions to Mike Deyerle ' s interpreta¬ tion of a story. OPPOSITE PAGE: These sophomores demonstrate thankfulness because they are getting out early after the Thanksgiving assembly. FIRST ROW: Detra Kesler, Debbie King, Nancy Kinsey, Robert Knight, Barbara Kott, Roger Lafon, Doug Lancaster. SECOND ROW: Bill Land, David Lane, Gary Lau- tenschlager, David Lawrence, Ricky Lawrence, Teddy Lee, Terrye Lee. THIRD ROW: Trich Leemkuil, Linda Lewis, Bonnie Likens, Dean Link, Annette Long, Wayne Lovelace, Susan Lucas. FOURTH ROW: Jody Lunsford, Steve Lyles, Linda Maness, Donna Mann, Sue Martin, Bernard Massie, Debbie Maury. 178 FIRST ROW: Beth McClanahan, George McClure. SECOND ROW: Carole Mc¬ Culloch, Patti McManaway. THIRD ROW: Joan McNutt, Paul Miller. FOURTH ROW: Vivian Miller, Earl Mitchell. FIFTH ROW: Sandy Mitchell, Debbie Montgomery. SIXTH ROW: Gay Moore, John Moore. FIRST ROW: Tyler Moore, Betty Morris. SECOND ROW: Debbie Morris, Debbie Morris. THIRD ROW: Kenny Moses, Frances Moylan. FOURTH ROW: J oan Mullins, Peter Murphy. FIRST ROW: Sherry Muterspaugh, David Nave. SECOND ROW: Glenda Neidlinger, Cindy Neighbors. THIRD ROW: Wanda Neighbors, Sherrie Nichols. FOURTH ROW: Dale Parris, Jim Penn. SOPHOMORES ADJUST TO NEW EXAM SYSTEM John Powell takes time from his studies to ponder his upcoming exams. FIRST ROW: Brenda Peters, David Peter¬ son, David Porter, John Powell, Patty Powell, Cindy Pratt. SECOND ROW: Tommy Price, Vickie Raines, Cindy Ralston, Mary Rambo, Kim Ramser, Keith Reynolds. THIRD ROW: Chip Richardson, Mike Robertson, Cathy Robins, Cornelia Ruff, Derwood Rusher, Janet Sackett. FOURTH ROW: Billy Sample, Dreama Sartin, Trisha Saunders, Robert Shuder, Clay Semenko- vich, Sandra Shanks. 180 FIRST ROW: Steve Shelor, Verna Shrader, Patricia Slough, Bill Spraker, " G " Sprinkle, Randy Sprouse, Julie Stamper. SECOND ROW: Mark Stephens, Reggie Stover, Lori Sturzenbacher, Joan Taylor, Ruby Taylor, Julie Thomas, Jimmy Trail. THIRD ROW: Lee Travis, Danny Trenor, Charles Trumbo, Richard Turner, Mike Varney, Tim Via, Jeff Wade. FOURTH ROW: G wen Waller, Paul Walters, Sam Walters, David Warrington, Charles Weaver, Edward Wertz, Tony Wertz. FIFTH ROW: Cameron West, Lennox West, Brenda White, Christy White, Reggie Wiley, Brenda Wilkes, Denise Willetts. SIXTH ROW: Dottie Williams, Pat Williams, Mike Willis, Lloyd Wills, Michael Wimmer, Carey Wise, Tana Wright. 181 FRESHMEN CLASS OF 74 ENERGIZES MOD ROUTINE The Freshmen class, boasting the largest class at Andrew Lewis, soon found their way into the main stream of school activities. To be taught the constructive use of gain time, they were scheduled to the IMC and orientation. Their first project was a float in the Home¬ coming parade. Although this float did not place, The Class of 74 gained the experience needed to produce future winners. Adding to their contributions was a football team that finished with a perfect 7-0 season. Through these activi¬ ties, the ninth graders adapted easily to our fast paced schedule and to their own changing status. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Marsha Krip- pendorf, SCA Representative; Karen Kessler, President; Nancy Fuller, Treasurer; Janet Setzer, Vice President. NOT PIC¬ TURED: Donna John, Secretary. Rhonda Abbott Carolyn Adkins Doris Adkins Claude Agnew Neida Alls Andoea Amato Ricky Anderson Ronnie Anderson Cindy Apostalou Gail Ashley Roger Barnes Steve Barnhart Trena Bass Mark Beach Kathy Beales Bill Beasley Leonard Beatty Mike Beckner Kathy Bedsaul Mike Berry Donald Bishop Sharon Bishop Joe Blackman Rebecca Blackwell 182 Jack Bland Debbie Blodgett James Bolden Elizabeth Bondurant Ginger Bondurant Randy Booker Debra Booth Vicky Booth Ben Boyd Annette Boyer Vickie Brickey Ronnie Britt Don Brown Liz Brown Rodney Brown Suzanne Bruce Susan Burke Barbara Burnette Rita Butt Peggy Campbell Charlene Carper Donna Carr Bruce Carrigan Steven Carter Carey Casey Debbie Cawley Vickie Clapp David Clark Debra Clark Chris Clayton Jerome Claytor Tyrone Claytor Patty Clements Kyle Coak Jan Coakley Billy Cofer Bobbie Cofer Arthur Cole Zelda Coleman Mary Coles David Colley Karen Collins 183 FIRST ROW: Velma Collins, Pete Connelley, Jennifer Conner, Darrell Cook, Robert Cooper, Brian Cor- nigan, Eddie Crabtree, Myrteen Crank, Eddie Crawford, Joe Croft, Mary Crowder, Colleen Dalglish, Steve Damewood, Payson Daugherty. SECOND ROW: David Davis, Joe Davis, Karen Davis, Sharon Davis, Debra Dawson, Jim Deyerle, Doris Dickson, Mark Dietsche, Janet Dillon, Warren Divers, Dobby Donohoe, Richard Dooley, Roger Dooley, Jim Dornbusch. THIRD ROW: Debbie Doss, Nancy Drumheller, Gail Duelley, Charlene Dunston, Pam Eastburn, Maynard Edwards, Lou Ann Equi, Robert England, Donna Ep- perly, Ricky Evans, Ricky Farrar, Linda Farnsworth, Dorothy Finley. FOURTH ROW: Donna Firebaugh, Shirley Firebaugh, Margaret Fletcher, Carol Flint, Virginia Flora, Chuck Fodor, Mark Foutz, Charles French, Nancy Fuller, Ronnie Calliher, Robert Geary, Donna Gills, Pam Glover, Teresa Goodman. FIFTH ROW: Larry Graham, Suzanne Greene, Sharon Greenway, Janet Greer, Debbie Gregory, Duane Grice, Carol Goens, Cynthia Greer, Suzanne Guidus, Kathy Hall, Janet Hall, Raymond Hall, Greg Hancock, Peggy Hancock. 184 FAR LEFT: Joe Ann Pedigo, Terrie Schroeder, and other unidentified fresh¬ men seem to be pushing their float along in the Homecoming parade. LEFT: Bob Geary, Doris Dickson, Joe Davis, and Ronnie England try, and keep trying, to get the right amount of hLO into their test tubes. FRESHMEN TRIUMPH IN MANY ACTIVITIES 185 ' 74 GRIDDERS BOAST 7-0 SEASON Lester Bostick leads an array of freshmen footballers toward an unfortunate ball carrier in their victory effort over Jefferson. Delores Hamlett Susan Hammersley Liza Harris Theodore Harris Lynn Harshbarger Carlos Hart Judy Hartless Karen Hartless Ralph Haskins Brenda Henderson Patrick Hincker Steve Holdaway Connie Holdren Vicki Holdren Linda Holt Allen Huffman Debbie Huffman Susie Hunnicutt Martha Hyatt Wendle Ingram Chris Johnson Mike Johnson James Johnston Phillip Johnston Michael Jones Julie Kane Vickie Kanode Vickie Kanode Kathy Keister Mark Kelly 186 Frances Kemp Karen Kessler Nancy Keyes Ann King Jerry Kirby Betsy Klein Ginger Koogler Marsha Krippendorf Jeff Larco Ed Laub Glenn LaVoie Buddy Lawrence John Lawrence Malene LeFew Jo Ann Leemkuil Leslie Lentz Bobby Lindsey David Lindsey Diane Lindsey Kaye Link Donna John displays freshmen enthusiasm at a recent A.L. pep assembly. Jimmie Lion Debbie Lochner Jack Lockard Geary Long Tony Long Scott Loy Richard Lucas Steve Lucas Faye Lynch Charles Maness Gloria Manko Peggy Manning 187 FRESHMEN ADD LIFE TO OLD TRADITIONS ABOVE: Cheryl Benton ' s concentration seems to be disrupted by the class clown. OPPOSITE LEFT: Solid sticking by freshmen footballers gives one reason for their un¬ defeated season. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Tami Taylor and Jenny Flora make good use of room 200 to catch up on studies and gossip. FIRST ROW: Lawrence Martin, Kim Mason, Thomas Mowles, Toni Mazol, Bill McCor¬ mack. SECOND ROW: Gail McCray, Eddie McDaniel, Bruce McLaughlin, Dave McRoy, Billy Michener. THIRD ROW: Kathy Miller, Jane Minyard, Connie Mitchell, James Moore. FOURTH ROW: Linda Moore, Wayne Moore, Grace Moorman, Valerie Moran, Carolyn Morgan. FIFTH ROW: Cindy Morgan, Deborah Morgan, Sherry Morgan, Charles Morris, Danny Morris. SIXTH ROW: Nancy Morris, Charles Moyer, Sheila Mullins, Kent Musselman, Cheryl Muth. SEVENTH ROW: Dale Neal, Kaye Neese, Linda Neighbors, Jane Ogle, Jeff Oliver. 188 FIRST ROW: Teresa Owen, wanda Paitsel, Richard Patsel, Joe Paxton, Jo Ann Pedigo, Gregory Peery, Terry Pellesero. SECOND ROW: Doraine Perdue, Katrina Perdue, Patty Perdue, Robin Perkins, Douglas Poff, Patti Poff, Phillip Poff. THIRD ROW: Charles Price, Thomas Proffitt, Carl Pugh, Julie Pugh, Mary Richardson, Ivan Ritter, Dennis Roberts. FRESHMEN TRY HARDER TO WIN RECOGNITION Carol Sargent Janet Saunders Douglas Scaggs Teri Schroeder Brenda Scott Sheila Scott Janet Setzer Rex Sharr Leesa Shaw Robin Shockley Frankie Shropshire Gwen Sinclair Joan Sinclair Jeff Slayton Cary Smith John Smith Keith Smith Beverly Spain Virginia Spiva Diane Spraker Karen Stamper Nannie Stanley Cindy Staples Kitty Stewart Johnnie Stone Mark Stover Glenn Strickland Steve Stump Mike Sweet Lee Taylor 190 Lynn Taylor Jenny Terry Curtis Thompson Debbie Thompson Warren Thompson Chyleen Trammell Bernard Troutman Robin Turner Tanya Ulkey Joyce Vaughan Patricia Walker Debra Watson Charlton Webb Fred Webb Sandra Webster Marion Wiencyzl Christl White David White Sandra White Carolyn Wickham Steven Wiley Linda Wilkerson Daniel Willards Tim Williams Robert Wilson David Wimmer FJubert Wise Carolyn Wood Garland Wood Doug Wright Josephine Wright William Wynn Robert Wyrick Gloria Yates Sarah Yost Kathy Young LEFT: Jim Dornbusch is determined to fig¬ ure out an Algebra problem for the third time. OPPOSITE: Linda Farnsworth slyly disguises her amusement, while poor Lester Bostick attempts to get those test tubes off his fingers. 191 EIGHTH GRADERS CLASS OF ' 75 TACKLES MOD SCHEDULING From the first day of school, the class of ' 75 began to make an im¬ pression on Andrew Lewis. The class became unified through their sponsors Mr. Thomas, Mr. Porter, and Mr. Colley. They also were brought closer by the fact that they were scheduled together for Orien¬ tation, study, and IMC. With this unity, the class spirit kindled and then flamed as they began partici¬ pating in more and more activities. Some became involved in athletics while others took part in the many club activities. Their enthusiasm was felt all over school, and held the promise of an energetic senior class four years from now. EIGHTH GRADE CLASS OFFICERS— Susan Tur Cindy Hagood, President; Angela Webb, Treas er, Secretary; Land Anderson, Vice President; rer. : vf ha Vv K m FIRST ROW: Rebecca Aldridge, Cary Al- stadt, Brad Andrews, Lane Anderson, Donald Angell, Mike Arndt, Debra Arnold, Rhea Ashley, Brenda Avis, Freddy Ball. SEC¬ OND ROW: Chris Baker, Susan Barker, Marcella Bass, Cary Beaman, Steve Bernard, Curtis Blount, Leslie Bower, Donnie Bowles, Price Bowles, Kenneth Bratton. THIRD ROW: Ricky Bratton, Howard Brewer, Vicki Brown, Gardner Campbell, James Carr, Joseph Carr, Bill Cassada, Charlotte Church, Russell Clark, Cindy Collins. FOURTH ROW: Doris Collins, Jeff Cox, Allen Davis, Steven Davis, David Dickenson, Bill Doberstein, Mindy Eck, Vicki Ellis, Daphne Etter, Don Evans. FIFTH ROW: Jeff Fisher, Faye Fitzgerald, Robert Frazee, Paul Fulwider, Barbara Furr, Sammy Garris, Alan Garst, Luther Garst, Tommy Gasporoli, Pam Gearhart. 192 ROW ONE: Tom Cilsdorf, Karen Glenn, Mark Goad. ROW TWO: Audrey Gray, Keith Grosvenor, Debbie Grubb. ROW THREE: Ed Guthrie, Cindy Hagood, John Hamilton. ROW FOUR: Scott Harlow, Donna Harris, Debbie Helms. ROW FIVE: Pat Horne, Norman Hudson, Sara Hudson. ROW SIX: Althea Huff, Hope Jenning, Cathy Johnson. ROW SEVEN: Keith Johnson, Teresa Johnson, Jan Jones. ROW EIGHT: Judy Jones, Carol Justice, Jeri Kane. ROW NINE: Faron Kidd, Carol Kimberling, Steve Lawrence. ROW ONE: Doug Lee, Lynn Lewis, Deliah McCormick. ROW TWO: Elaine McCulley, Bill McDowall, Becky McNutt. ROW THREE: Phil Meador, Mary Meltrum, Joe Miller. ROW FOUR: Bill Miller, Teresa Milliron, Joy Moffit. ROW FIVE: June Moses, Mary Mutter, Bill Myers. ROW SIX: Sheri Nichols, Susan Osborne, Joyce Otey. ROW SEVEN: Elaine Pearson, David Poff, Becky Preas. ROW EIGHT: John Price, Mary Radford, Ed Reed. ROW NINE: Allen Robins, Donna de Roode, Tom Ryan. ROW ONE: Becky Salman, Robert Sartell, Tracy Saville. ROW TWO: Anita Secrest, Larry Sharp, Pam Shields. ROW THREE: Roger Shiplett, Lynn Short, Mike Sowers. ROW FOUR: Connie Surface, Steve Sutherland, Rick Terry. ROW FIVE: Cary Thompson, Lisa Tuck, Robert Turner. ROW SIX: Susan Turner, Holt Ward, Cheryl Washer. ROW SEVEN: Angela Webb, Don Wheeling, Kim Whitmire. ROW EIGHT: Jay Whitson, Betty Williams, Pam Williams. ROW NINE: Kathy Worley, Sue Worley, Jean Wyatt. 193 " . . . am become a name; For always roaming with a hungry heart Much have I seen and known; cities of men And manners, climates, councils, governments, Myself not least . . ACROPOLIS, ATHENS COMMUNITY Probably the most imposing aspect of our changing en¬ vironment is the individual community in which we live. Like a mainspring of a clock, our community does its work in relative silence and only occasionally ceases to function, thus drawing attention to its vital service. Our community metes out our existence by generations, in¬ stilling in each one the motivation to seek a better governing process. 195 LOCAL NEWS ELECTIONS, SPORTS MAKE HEADLINES As always, elections made headlines over the ' 70- ' 71 year. The Salem City Council elected our own Coach Joyce to fill the position of mayor in September. One of the first things he proposed was a new football sta¬ dium for the " Wolverines " ; the idea is now being thought over. The council also took in two new members, Clinton Slusher and Glenn Simmers. Re-elected to the U.S. House of Representatives was Richard Poff. An emergency quarantine was or¬ dered in the east section of Roanoke when a fox was killed and found to have rabies. Students hoped for another one when the flu epidemic left a score of empty desks. In sports, the Roanoke Valley Rebels made the post-season playoffs again. Roanoke ' s Buckskins took second in their division. In basketball the Roanoke College Maroons received national recogni¬ tion, and an NCAA Tournament bid. TOP LEFT: The new Lewis-Gale Hospital under construction off 419. ABOVE: Mayor Joyce at a council meeting in Salem. RIGHT: The Roanoke Valley Rebels in ac¬ tion at the Salem Civic Center. 196 VISITORS ENCHANTED BY STATE EVENTS Once again elections dominated the headlines. " Old Dominion " citizens saw Sen. Harry Byrd run for re-elec¬ tion as an independent against Republican Ray Garland and Demo¬ crat George Rawlings. Senator Byrd won easily, as more citizens came out to vote than ever before. Another debatable issue was the lowering of the voting age to 18 in the state elections. Virginia moved toward modern¬ izing her police force with the purchase of two new survey heli¬ copters. With the advent of underground cables came more efficient TV com¬ munications among the major cities of the state. The state also saw the addition of its first major league basketball team, the Virginia Squires. They soon became the best team in the ABA and showed people they were here to stay. gjg | ■ LEFT: Republican Ray Garland opening his campaign office in Salem. ABOVE: Pollution is now a problem in Virginia, with soapsuds being emptied into a once-clean river. NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL NEWS EVENTFUL YEAR DRAINS NATIONAL WEALTH The events of 1970-71 indeed made the world appear to be a harried and challenging place in which to live. In our nation, turmoil was caused by student unrest and labor strikes. The main reasons for these con¬ flicts were the desire for peace and the rising cost of living. The year 1970-71 was marked by rising un¬ employment which was compen¬ sated for by a shorter work week. Despite extensive campaigning by Nixon and Agnew throughout the nation, the congressional elec¬ tion resulted in a Democratic ma¬ jority in that governmental body. During the past year, scientists and laymen alike warned us of the danger to ourselves and the en¬ vironment if pollution was not curbed. Very prominent in the news were the growing movements which focused attention on the need to give women an equal op¬ portunity in employment. International strife continued in the Middle East and Southeast Asia. Unexpected events such as a hijacking by Palestinian guerillas which endangered the lives of many Americans, Nassar ' s death, and the death of Charles DeGaulle shook the stability of international affairs. Two literally earth-shaking events were the devastating cyclone in Pakistan and the distastrous earth¬ quake in California. A prime highlight in this troubled atmosphere was the safe journey of Apollo 14 to the moon. After the near failure of the docking while the craft orbited the Earth, the trip progressed smoothly. The moon landing was climaxed by Sheppard ' s driving a golf ball across the surface of the moon. Though many changes took place last year, we are STILL looking for peace in Vietnam and solutions to the many problems that face us in the nation and in the world. ' T " v , m • 5 hi UPPER RIGHT: Apollo 14 astronauts Shep¬ pard and Mitcheil practice for their lunar antics. RIGHT: Help finally arrives to aid disenchanted Pakistanis. ABOVE: Nature provided the destructive force that uprooted these giant redwoods in Cali¬ fornia. 198 INDEX A Abbott, Joseph C. 160 Abbott, Rhonda R. 183, 136 Adkins, Betty S. Adkins, Carolyn A. 83 Adkins, Doris M. Administration 128 Aesy, Suzelle M. 92, 160 Agee, Carol J. 172 Agee, Roy W. 138 Agner, Mary K. 27, 138 Aldridge, Annie Mrs. 136 Aldridge, Lloyd Aldridge, Rebecca L. 192 Aldridge, Wanda L. 101, 160 Alexander, Maynard 112 Aliff, Gregory E., 53, 52, 73, 138 Aliff, Paul J. 53, 52, 95, 172 Allen, Charles J. Alls, Neina K. 182 Almond, Linda G. 160 Alstadt, Carrey A. 192 Altizer, Debbie L. 172, 90 Amato, Andrea R. 183 Amato, Mary L. 172 Ammen, Reid W. 94, 160 Amos, Sandra D. 160 Andrews, Brad. 192 Andrews, Clarke B. 38, 73, 74, 131 Andrews, James D. 138 Anderson, Delores M. 138 Anderson, Gary W. 172 Anderson, M. James Anderson, Lane 192, 27, 106 Anderson, Marsha J. 160 Anderson, Ricky D. 182 Anderson, Ronnie L. 182 Angell, Donald J. 192 Anthiwongse, Someha 138 Anthony, Lee S. 172 Apostolou, Cindy S. 183 Archer, Evelyn R. 115, 131, 138, 77 Ardnt, Michael C. Arnold, Ann D. 192 Arnold, Delores A. 124, 138, 78 Arrington, Greg D. 38, 94, 138, 58 Arrington, Sharlona Arrington, Bill 138 Ashby, Gail L. 183 Ashby, Rhea M. 192, 78 Ashburn, Connie R. 172 Astronomy Club 84 Austin, Angela C. 162, 98 Austin, Vivian M. 172 Avis, Brenda C. 192 Avis, Gary L. B Bailey, Bruce 172 Bailey, Margaret, Mrs. 136 Bailey, Steve R. Bailey, Susan M. Baker, Chris E. 192 Baldwin, Ann A. 88, 138 Ball, Fred W. 192 Ball, Judy A. 115, 89, 160 Ballard, Stephen E. 80 Banner, Sue Mrs. 136, 106 Barker, Susan G. 192 Barnes, Roger J. 183 Barnett, Richard 95, 160 Barnhart, Steven D. 183 Baseball 50 Basham, Gary Mr. 136 Basketball 46, 44 Bass, Jesse L. 189 Bass, Louella V. 138 Bass, Marcella L. 136, 192 Bass, Trena D. 183, 136 Bast, Stephen T. 53, 138 Bateman, Melanie R. 172 Bayse, Debra M. 89, 138, 77 Beach, John C., Mr. 136 Beach, Mark S. 142, 183 Beach, Sanford A. Beales, Kathy A. 183 Beaman, Gary B. 192 Beamer, Debra S. 138 Beasley, William W. 183 Beaty, Kathleen K. 172 Beaty, Leonard J. 183 Beavers, James A. Beavers, Mary D. 88, 160 Beckner, Alton C. 172 Beckner, Harry D. Beckner, Michael J. 183 Bedsaul, Kathy S. 183 Bedsaul, Sharon M. 160, 80 Bell, Annice L. Bell, Barbara Mrs. 136 Bell, Ruth A. 37 Benton, Cherly 188 Bent, Matthew D. 74, 130, 138 Berbert, Ann 37, 172 Bernard, Steve C. 192 Berry, Delores A. 160, 180 Berry, Thomas M. 183 Beta Club 74 Bi-phy-Chem 83 Bishop, Donald R. 183 Bishop, Sharon 183 Bshop, Stephanie 160 Blackmon, James E. Blackmon, Joseph W. 183 Blackwell, Karita M. 24, 112, 36 Blackwell, Pat A. 53, 52, 79 Blackwell, Rebecca 37, 183 Blackwell, Richard P. 85, 95, 138 Blake, Evelyn Mrs. Blake, Neil R. 115, 101, 138 Bland, Jack S. 182 Blanding, Don S. 101, 160, 44 Blanding, Thomas J. 27, 73, 74, 131, 160, 138 Blankenship, William 38, 44, 76 Blevins, Elizabeth A. 88 Blevins, Mark W. 160 Blevins, William G. Blodgette, Brenda L. 183 Blomberg, Bonnie Mrs. 137 Blosser, Sandy L. 138 Blount, Curtis W. 192 Bohon, Elaine S. 172 Bolden, James D. 183 Bondurant, Elizabeth 183 Bondurant, John C. 88, 172 Bondurant, Russell 141 Bondurant, Virginia 183 Booker, Paul J. 160, 80 Booker, Randy T. 183 Booth, Debra D. 183 Booth, Victoria A. 183, 136 Booze, Richard H. 172 Bostic, Alvin T. Bostic, Lester W. 186 Bosworth, Kim A. 27, 160, 80 Bower, Leslie A. 192, 80 Bowles, Barry L. 85 Bowles, Donald E. 192 Bowles, Geary 141 Bowles, Price R. 192 Bowman, Debra L. Bowman, Marjorie Mrs. 136, 169 Boyer, Lillian A. 183 Boyd, Benjamin E. 142, 58, 182 Braine, Walter Mr. 137, 124 Bralley, Vickie L. 160 Brammer, Walter M. 85 Branscome, Eldon A. Branscome, Vicki D. Branson, Richard S. Braswell, Sandra L. 90 Bratton, Carol A. Bratton, Jerry L. 141 Bratton, Kenneth 182 Bratton, Ricky H. 192 Bratton, Wanda G. 160 Brauner, Thomas E. 141, 27 Breeden, Deborah K. Breeding, Sammy G. 160 Brewer, Howard D. 192 Brickey, Vickie A. 182 Brillhart, Mark D. Britt, Marsha L. Britt, Rita J. Britt, Ronald L. 182 Brokaw, David W. 79 Brooks, Charles C. 162, 79 Brooks, Mark A. Brooks, Pamela V. 24, 141, 96 Browder, John J. 141, 76 Brown, Bonnie L. 172 Brown, Charles R. 172 Brown, Debra S. Brown, Dee A. 36 Brown, Don H. 182, 136 Brown, Elizabeth H. 182 Brown, Elizabeth K. Brown, Howard J. 162 Brown, James H. 141 Brown, Janice E. 19, 141, 101, 121 Brown, Robert D. 141, 183 Brown, Susan L. 141„ 72, 92, 131, 132 Brown, Timothy S. 162 Brown, Vicki V. 192 Brown, William R. Brubeck, Ginny Miss 137 Bruce, Suzanne R. 183 Brumfield, Brenda E. 162, 123, 90 Bryant, Jeffrey A. 115, 130 Bryant, Norma J. 172 Bryant, Sharon V. Buchanan, Deborah A. Buck, Karen J. 172 Bullock, John Mr. 114, 137 Burdette, Edward A. 85, 141 Burke, Susan D. 66, 183 Burke, Richard R. 162 Burnette, Barvarg A. 183 Burton, Deborah R. 115, 72 Burton, Bill R. 162 Bush, Frank C. 172 Butler, John O. 162 Butler, Jon B. Butt, Rita V. 183 Byrd, Carol 115, 162, 73, 74, 101, 137 Byrd, Dawn Mrs. 137 Byrd, Suzanne L. 115, 141 C Cable, Sherman A. 172 Caldwell, Clarence 172, 48 Calhoun, Paul 96, 101, 172 Call is, Karen N. Cameron, James D. Campbell, Diane K. Campbell, Lewis Mr. Campbell, Myra J. 162 Campbell, Peggy A. 183 Campbell, Roger D. 174 Campbell, Gardner 192, 119 Candler, Robert C. 141 Cannaday, Tim W. Carkin, Deborah G. 162 Carkin, Mike E. 174 Carlton, Clifford D. Carlton, Ida R. 64, 65, 124, 90 Carper, Charlene E. 183 Carr, Donna E. 183 Carr, George M. Carr, James A. 192 Carr, Joseph A. 192 Carrigan, Brian C. 183 Carrigan, Christine 162 Carroll, Debra L. 192 Carroll, Billy B. 162 Carter, Eddie P. 162, 38, 72, 94, 95 Carter, Karen S. Carter, Steven L. 172, 183 Casey, Camellia A. 63, 65, 162 Casey, Carey W. 142, 58, 183 Casey, Karen W. Cash, Janis E. ; 141 Cash, Marcia 162 Cassada, William A. 192 Castle, Lucy P. Cawley, Deborah A. 183 Cecil, Barbara 141, 92, 80 Cecil, Debra K. 162 Chaney, James B. 141 Chaney, Michael R. 192 Charlton, Glenda R. 141 Cheadle, Samuel H. 174 Cheerleaders 36 Chess Club 82 Chick, Dorothea Mrs. 137 Christensen, Mary E. 162 Church, Cheryl O. 192, 136 Clapp, Vickie S. 183 Cisco, Michael W. 174 Clark, Bernard H. 162 Clark, Carol E. 174, 78, 80 Clark, David R. 183 Clark, Jeff 174 Clark, Robert T. 141 Clark, Russell J. 192, 136 Clayton, Candy L. 115, 141 Clayton, Chris E. 116, 183 Claytor, Cheryl R. 162 Claytor, Tyrone E. 106, 183 Clements, Patty G. 183 Clemmer, Linda S. 141 Clevenger, Virginia 162 Cline, Charles E. 141 Clinevill, Alvin B. 141, 109 Coakley, Janette P. 183 Clower, Gregory W. 174, 105 Clowd, Stephen H. 141 Coburn, Margaret K. 141 Cochran, Jack W. 174 Cook, Camille 174 Cofer, Paul W. 183 Cofer, Robert E. 183 Coffey, Carol Cole, Arthur D. 58, 183 Cole, James A. 162 Coleman, Carolyn 141, 92 Coleman, Phillip W. 174 Coleman, Zeida G. 183 Coles, Mary L. 183 Colley, Carl Mr. 137 Colley, David A. 183 Collier, William F. 141 Collins, Cynthia L. 192, 78 Collins, Doris J. 192 Collins, Janice L. 141, 74, 89 Collins, Valma J. 184 Combs, Charles H. 162 Connelly, Branch H. 141 Connelly, Peter H. 184 Conner, Jennifer 101 Conner, Stephen B. 141 Cook, Darrell A. 184 Cook, Kyle D. 184 Cooper, Cheryl 174 Cooper, Gary K. 174 Cooper, Robert W. 184, 127 Cornett, Robert E. 162 Cornigan, Brian 184 Coulter, Alice Mrs. 137 Coulter, Elizabeth L. 162, 74, 78 Coumes, Sherlly J. Counts, Belva Mrs. 136, 137 Counts, Edward 184 Cox, Emmett D. 141, 119 Cox, Jeffery W. 192 Cox, John W. 174 Crabtree, Alfred E. 184 Craighead, Darell 110, 162 Craighead, Maria F. 141, 89, 131, 99 Craighead, Russell 115, 141, 27, 73, 94 Crawford, Everett S. 184 Crawford, Michelle 174, 180 Crawford, Stephen J. 141, 94, 17, 38, 39, 138 Cresey, Sallie 162 Creaggar, Diane E. 101, 137 Cregger, Mark D. 174 Cridlin, Clyde Mr. 137, 112 Crockett, Gayle R. 162 Crockett, Lynda C. Crockett, Ronald I. Crockett, Wilma J. 115, 174 Croft, Joseph S. 184 Cronk, Myrteen E. 184 Crook, Charles E. Cross Country 53 Crosswhite, Fredia Miss 137 Crotts, Cabole L. Crotts, James R. 162 Crotts, Patricia F. 174 Crouch, Brad A. 85 Crowder, Mary C. 184 Crowley, Diana L. 174 Cruser, Bruce N. 52, 27, 101, 162 Cundiff, Ellen S. 80 Cunningham, Susan A. 141, 36, 37, 16 Cutts, Louise Miss 137 D Dalglish, Colleen 184, 136 Damewood, Steven R. 184 Damus, Jean M. 174 Daniel, Betti J. Dantzler, Martha Mrs. 137 Darnall, Howard R. 174 Daugherty, David L. 174 Daugherty, Edward P. 184 Daulton, Boozie 41, 38, 94, 141, 32 Daulton, Debra 174 Davidson, Johnnie G. 141 Davidson, Larry A. 141, 88 Davis, Allen D. 192 Davis, Barry M. 174 Davis, David 184 Davis, Donald E. 143 Davis, Gene K. 143 Davis, George 143 Davis, Joseph H. 184, 185 Davis, Karen 184 Davis, Linda P. 143 Davis, Lynn Miss Davis, Ronald E. 162 Davis, Sally K. 143 Davis, Sharon S. 184 Davis, Shelia E. 115, 22 Davis, Steven L. 192 Dawson, Debra D. 184 Dean, James H. Dean, Leslie G. 174 Dean, Teala C. 162 Dearing, Lissa G. 66 Dearing, Mark L. 143 DeBell, Diane Mrs. 112, 137 Dehart, Jerry W. DeHart, Mac R. 174 DeHart, Shelby W. Dehaven, Steven R. 174 DeMasters, Mark A. 174 Dent, Robin K. 162, 38, 94 DeRoode, Donna G. Dewease, Lowell D. 85, 143, 80 Deyerle, Donna L. 174 Deyerle, James F. 184 Deyerle, Linda C. 143 Deyerle, Melvin M. 142, 174, 178, 94 Deyerle, Richard H. 27 Dickenson, Ann M. 174, 78, 98 Dickenson, David 192, 119 Dickenson, Gregory 174 Dickenson, John S. 174, 88 Dickenson, James F. 110, 146 Dickenson, Larry 162, 79 Dickenson, Theodore 174 Dietsche, Charles D. Dietsche, Mark S. 184 Dillon, Deborah A. 162 Dillon, Janet K. 184 Dillon, Marcia E. 174 Dillon, Michael J. 176 Distributive Education 88 Divers, Warren L. 184 Dixon, Doris B. 184, 185 Dixon, George W. Doverstein, William 192 Dodson, David A. 115, 162, 47 Donohoe, Robert F. 184 Dooley, David A. 162 Dooley, Richard L. 184 Dooley, Roger D. 184 Dornbush, James D. 184, 191, 78 Dornbush, Susan M. 64, 174, 78 Doss, Debra A. 184 Downing, Debbie P. 174, 176, 124 Drama and Forensics 26 Drumheller, Nancy F. 184 Drury, Diane 115, 162, 74 Duckworth, Barry L. 143, 38, 72, 94 Dudding, Carlton L. Dudley, Gail K. 184, 68, 136 Dudley, Jerome K. 114 Duncan, Constance Dunston, Charlene 184, 90 Dunville, Holly L. 64, 65, 115, 174 E Eades, Anthony 174 Eanes, Glenn E. 141 Eaton, Jeffery C. 191 Eaton, Kenneth W. 162 Earhart, Joe B. East, Nancy L. 143 Eastburn, Pamela S. 184, 136 Eck, Mike K. 143, 74, 131, 98 Eck, Mindy B. 192, 80 Edwards, Maynard 184 Eison, Donna L. 174 Elam, David K. 162 Elkins, Debra K. 143, 74 Elkins, Sherry 174 Ellis, James K. 162 Ellis, Vickie G. 192 England, Robert K. 184 England, Rona L. 115, 174, 78 England, Ronnie L. 185 English, Eugene R. Epperly, Donna L. 184 Epperly, Garry L. Epperly, Gayle S. 174, 88 Epperson, Ernest Equi, Larry E. Equi, Lou Ann 184 Esperti, Patti J. 174 Etheridge, Lionel J. 142, 174 Etter, Daphne M. 192 Evans, Don L. 192 Evans, Noel R. 184, 180 Everett, Bobby H. 174 Everly, Pam 174 Ewing, Michael E. 164 F Faculty 136 Fagg, Steven 164, 94, 95, 76 Falls, Sharon L. 164 Farley, Alan Mr. 128 Farley, Joan Mrs. 132 Farnsworth, Linda K. 184, 191, 10b Farar, Ricky K. 184 F. C. A. 94 F.H.A. Feazell, Mary Jo 164, 74 Feltner, Sally D. 165, 74, 101 Ferguson, Brady L. Fergerson, Larry S. Ferguson, Mary E. Ferguson, Roger L. Ferguson, Steven 52 Ferrell, Kathleen C. Finley, Dorothy J. 184 Firebaugh, Donna J. 184 Firebaugh, Shirley 184, 136 Fisher, Gary L. 51, 143, 95, 44 Fisher, Jeff L. 192 Fisher, Michael D. 164 Fitzgerald, Barry M. 174 Fitzgerald, Maldelen 192 Fix, Henry L.| 165 Fletcher, Margaret 184 Flint, Linda D. 174 Flint, Virginia C. 184 Flora, Clarence M. 143, 79 Flora, Virginia L. 184, 37, 188 Flowers, Mary Floyd, Vickie L. Fodor, Chuck D. 184 Fodor, Ray L. 21, 55, 22 Football Varsity 38 Forrester, John M. 165 Forrester, Jack S. Forrester, Roger G. Ford, Robert 174 Foutz, Mark D. 184 Foutz, Rhonda L. 165, 98 Franklin, Stephen R. Frazee, Robert E. 192 Frazier, Kathyl 174, 72 Frazier, Patricia H. 63, 143 French, Charles R. 184 Frith, Mary A. 165 F. T.A. 89 Fuller, Nancy L. 184 Fuller, Sandra L. 192, 174, 78 Fulwider, Paul D. 192 Funk, Darlene Frances 143 Funk, Larry J. 174 Furr, Barbara E. 192, 136 G. A.A. 90 Gagnet, Michael A. 174 Gallagher, William R. 174 Gallher, John Galliher, William R. 184 Gardner, Mary A. 143 Gardner, Reginald L. Gardner, Ronald L. Garrett, Lois S. 115, 143, 89 Garrett, Thomas E. 142, 174, 78 Garrett, Vickie L. 24, 143 Garris, Sam R. 192, 94 Garst, Alan L. 192 Garst, Luther J. 192 Gasparoli, Lisa 115, 165, 74 Gasparoli, Thomas R. 192 Gaston, John E. 174 Gattoni, Randolph 143 Gearheart, Diana M. 143 Gearheart, Kathy J. 123, 165 Gearheart, Pamela R. 192 Geary, Robert W. 184, 185 Gentry, Cynthia A. 174 Giarla, Dona H. 85, 115, 143 Gibbs, Barbara G. 174 Gibbs, Patricia L. 143, 98 Gills, Donna E. 184, 67 Gillespie, Gladys Mrs. 132 Gilsdorf, Lee T. 193 Gilsdorf, Robert W. 143 Ginter, Dennis R. Giordano, Christopher T. Girls ' Intramurals Girl ' s Tennis Girl ' s Softball Girl ' s Volleyball Gleixner, Lisa J. 24, 143, 101 Glenn, Karen M. 193, 136 Glover, Pamela J. 184, 66 Glover, Randall F. 165 Goad, Mark A. 193 Goad, William E. 176 Coens, Carol S. 184 Golf 57 Good, Michael R. 84, 176, 73, 101 Goodman, Evelyn J. 165, 73, 74, 96 Goodwin, Carol L. Goodwin, Teresa A. 184 Goodwin, William M. 165 Gosney, Ramela D. 143, 73 Graham, Gary D. 42, 43, 176, 76 Graham, Larry D. 184 Graham, Robyn D. 176 Graves, John M. 52, 143 Graves, Mark D. 165, 38, 78 Gray, Audrey E. 193 Green, Mark H. 176 Green, Michael M. 143, 27 Greene, Suzanne C. 184 Greenhowe, Jeffery C. Greenhowe, Joyce L. Greenhowe, Shermain Greenway, Constance L. 143 Greenway, Sharon K. 184 Greer, Cynthia R. 184, 137 Greer, Janet A. 136 Greer, Lou Ann 176 Gregory, Deborah E. 184, 90, 136 Gregory, Milan K. 176, 38 Gregory, Ross T. 165, 44 Grey, Billy R. 143 Grice, Duane G. 184 Grogan, Lucy L. 36, 101 Grosvenor, Edward K. 193 Grove, Beth Y. 115, 165, 72, 101, 92, 131, 161 Grubb, Arthur G. 165 Grubb, Debra D. 193 Grubb, Tersa A. Guerrant, Anne Q. 115, 165, 92, 78 Guidance 129 Guitus, Sherry S. 184, 136 Gunter, Terry 165 Gusse, Steven W. Guthrie, Cheryl J. 137 Guthrie, Edward G. 143, 193 Gwaltney, Annette L. 165, 92 Gym Assistants 124 Gymnastics H Haag, Delores J. 176, 89, 66 Hager, Bill L. 115, 176 Hagood, Cyndia A. 192, 193 Hagy, Donald B. Hale, Michael L. Hall, Allen J. Hall, Cecil S. 143 Hall, Charles H. Hall, Chris A. 176 Hall, Debra L. 17 ' 6 Hall, Diane L. 176, 80 Hall, Eric K. 176 Hall, James A. 176 Hall, Janet E. 184 Hall, John T. 176 Hall, Judith D. Hall, Kathy D. Hall, Raymond L. 184, 136 Halliburton, Teresa 143 Halstead, Arline R. 165 Ham, Anne E. 165 Hamblin, Vicky L. 176 Hambrick, Debbie K. 176 Hamlett, Delores S. 186 Hamilton, John R. 193 Hammersley, Susan 186 Hammond, Bonnie S. 176 Hammond, Georgia A. 143, 73, 74, 131, 80 Hammond, Martha S. 176, 80 Hammond, Sandra Mrs. 132 Hammond, Steven P. 176 Hammond, William R. Hancock, Clifford I. 38, 94, 169, 58 Hancock, Gregory M. 184 Hancock, Juanita L. 165 Hancock, Peggy G. 184 Hancock, Sandra C. 114 Hanes, Robert 115, 130 Hanger, Wallace C. 176 Hannah, Ronald W. 55, 74, 144, 44 Hare, Walter L. 176 Harless, Stephen P. 165, 38, 94 Harlow, Jean A. 176 Harlow, Scott A. 193 Harmon, E. Mrs. 112, 137 Harris, Donna 136 Harris, Dorothy 144 Harris, Joanna Miss 132 Harris, Kenny R. Harris, Lisa B. 186 Harris, Melvin L. Harris, Peggy A. 144 Harris, Steven A. 142, 177, 94 Harris, Theodore 186 Harrison, Lorine Harshbarger, Patric 186, 90 Hart, Carlos B. Hartberger, Dale B. 177, 88 Hartberger, Deborah A. 144 Hartless, W. Danny 144 Hartless, Judy 186 Hartley, Rose Marie 144 Hartman, Carolyn S. 165 Hartman, Dinita C. 165, 160, 137 Hartman, Teresa Gail 123, 177 Haskins, Ralph 186 Hatcher, L. Flick 177, 73, 101, 78 Hathaway, Raymond E. 177 Hawkins, David L. Hawley, Deborah 165, 68 Hawley, Teresa L. 177, 68 Hayes, Bonnie J. 165, 124 Haynes, R obert E. 165 Hayward, David L. 177 Heath, Allen D. 177, 38, 95, 49 Hedgbeth, Roger A. 165 Helms, DeBra M. 193 Helvey, Patrick A. 177 Henderson, Brenda 186 Henrickson, Mark W. 142, 177, 94, 121 Henry, Fredia M. 144 Hess, Mary V. 115, 89, 144 Hess, Richard A. Hicks, Larry M. 38, 144 Hicks, Terri P. 165 Higgs, Beverly J. 193 Higgs, Richard A. 177 Highfill, Elizabeth 124, 144 Highfill, Samuel G. 94, 95 Hight, Phyllis A. 177 Hilbman, William E. 177 Hildebrand, John R. 114, 144 Hill, Ernestine E. 165 Hill, William R. Hilliker, Alan L. Hilt, Cheryl Mrs. 27, 132, 117 Hincher, Loren C. 52, 165, 101, 169, 79 Hincker, Patrick T. 186 Hinkle, Joe M. 85 Hite, Ralph K. 165, 20, 160 Hoback, Kathryn Mrs. Hodges, Deborah A. Hodson, Diane S. 144, 98, 137 Hogan, Rickie D. 85 Holdaway, Steven I. 186 Holdren, Connie L. 186, 136 Holdren, Vicki A. 186 Holland, David L. Hollis, Emoy P. Holman, Jennifer P. 177, 88 Holt, Linda 186 Hooker, Elizabeth 177 Horne, Creed David 144 Horne, Pat Horne, Ronald W. 85, 177 Houchens, Edwin L. 165, 101, 76 Hoskins, Ralph L. Hough, Jay L. 165, 44 Houseman, Kathy S. 144 Hubble, Henry Mr. 132 Hudson, Cynthia R. 177, 37 Hudson, Janet A. 165, 80 Hudson, Norman E. 193 Hudson, Patricia A. 177, 88 Hudson, Saraanne 193 Huff, Althea L. 193 Huff, Martin L. 177 Huff, Pamela D. 177 Huff, Veletra R. Huffman, Alan D. 186 Huffman, Debra S. 186 Huffman, Dorothy A. 177, 88 Hufford, Michael 85, 177 Hughes, Debbie G. Hunnicut, Susan N. 186 Hunt, Freida G. 123, 165, 11 Hurdle, Danny P. 165, 58 Hurdle, Nancy J. 144 Hurt, Frances Miss 132 Hyatt, Franklin D. Hyatt, Martha A. 186 I I.M.C. 104 Inkslinger 99 Ingoe, Robert M. 177, 79 Ingram, Wendel Jr. 186 Interact Club 79 Irvin, Kathy L. 144 J Jalbert, Carol M. 177 Jalbert, William B. Jamison, Daghne Mrs. 89, 132 Janney, Edward L. 177 Jarels, Vicki L. 123, 144 Jennings, Joy 165 Jennings, Mary H. 193 Jensen, Donna J. 144 Jeter Felton W. Jeter, Rosemary I. John, Donna J. 37, 187 Johnson, Catherine 193 Johnson, Christopher 186 Johnson, Ginger S. 144 Johnson, Jeffery T. 19, 144 Johnson, Karen S. 144 Johnson, Keith A. 193 Johnson, Mary B. 144, 78 Johnson, Michael A. 186 Johnson, Randall L. 144 Johnson, Teresa J. 193 Johnson, Vivian L. Johnston, Cheryl A. 177, 37 Johnston, James R. Johnston, James R. 186 Johnston, Phillip D. 186 Joiner, David C. 109 Joiner, Maxine L. 165, 101, 90 Jones, Barbara Mrs. 132 Jones, Carl Jones, Jan F. 193 Jones, Jean E. 109 Jones, Judy A. 193 Jones, Michael N. 186 Jones, Nancy P. 144 Jones, Polly L. 177 Jones, Richard E. Jones, Richard W. 165 Jones, Trena A. Joyce, Eddie Mr. 128 Joyce, Eddie M. Jr., 41, 38, 196 39, 47, 55, 95, 17, 44 Junior Science Club Junior Varsity Football Justis, Carolyn S. 193 Justis, Kathy A. 166 Justis, Sharon C. 166 K Kane, Jeri D. 193 Kane, Julie L. 186 Kanode, Pamela J. 177 Kanode, Richard R. 115, 144 Kanode, Teresa E. 177 Kanode, Vickie L. 186 Karnes, Betty L. Keaton, Kathy L. 166 Keesee, Judy E. 73, 166 Keister, Kathy A. 186 Kelderhouse, Andrew 177, 105 Kelley, Ann B. 166 Kelly, Gary Mr. Kelley, William D. Kemp, Frances L. 89, 186 Kendig, William C. 166 Kesler, Detra L. 178 Kessler, Karen K. 186 Key Club 76 Keyes, Nancy C. 186 K eyettes 77 Kidd, Faron L. 193 Kidd, Kitty S. 144 Kidd, Mildred Miss Kimberling, Carole S. 193 King, Deborah A. 178 King, Elizabeth A. 186 Kingery, Glenn H. Kinsey, Nancy K. 178, 37, 72 Kinsey, Vicki L. 89, 144, 78 Kinzer, Libby A. 124, 166, 90 Kirby, Ellen Kirby, Jerry W. 186 Kirby, Sandra G. Kirby, Wanda G. 166 Klien, William R. 101, 166, 76 Klien, Imogen E. 187 Kleiman, Karen J. Knapp, Elizabeth S. 166, 117 Knight, Debbie A. 144 Knight, Robert E. 178 Knight, Ronald L. Kolmer, Nancy Mrs. Koogler, Ginger A. 187 Kott, Barbara E. 155, 178, 80 Kott, Michael J. 38, 37, 72, 74, 94, 95, 144, 32 Krafft, Yvonne L. 166 Krippendorf, Carl F. 144, 96, 97 Krippendorf, Marsha O. 187 Kyle, Joyce A. 144 Kyle, Ruth K.V.G. L Lafon, Roger D. 85, 178 Lambert, Rebecca S. 144 Lancaster, Douglas R. 178 Land, William W. 178, 105 Lane, David E. 178 Laprad, Daniel L. LaRocco, Jeffery E. 187 LaRocco, Joseph C. 95, 166, 116 Latin Club Laub, Edward A. 187 Lautenschlager, Garrett 178 Lautenschlager, Karen S. 144 Lavoie, Diane J. 166, 92 Lavoie, Glenn A. 187 Lawrence, Buddy I. 187 Lawrence, Connie F. 89, 101, 124, 144 Lawrence, Elizabeth Miss 123, 132 Lawrence, James D. 178 Lawrence, John D. 187 Lawrence, Ricky L. 178 Lawrence, Steven W. 193 Lawrence, Vickie A. 166 Lawson, Jesse M. 41, 162, 38, 47, 55, 166, 44, 79 Layman, David Mr. 132 Lee, Douglas R. 193 Lee, Marilyn A. 144, 16 Lee, Teddy D. 178 Lee, Terrye S. 178 Leemkuil, Gertrude S. 178 Leemkuil, Jacoba B. 187 Lefew, James C. 144 Lefew, Patricia M. 187 Lemon, Elizabeth Miss 110, 132 Lemon, Joseph W. Lentz, Leslie I. 187 Lester, Ann P. 90 Levine, David 96, 97 Leweke, Scott R. 74, 146 Lewis, Bonita G. 166 Lewis, David 166, 78 Lewis, David L. 146 Lewis, Deborah G. 146 Lewis, Linda T. 178 Lewis, Lynn C. 193 Lewis, Queen A. 166 Library and Teaching Materials Life, Garland Mr. 128 Likens, Bonnie F. 178 Likens, William H. Lindamood, Neva D. Lindsey, David G. Lindsey, Deborah J. 146 Lindsey, Diane M. 187 Lindsey, Robert M. 187, 58 Link, Anita K. 187 Link, Gary D. 178 Linkous, Velma A. Lion, Jimmie 187 Little, Lucille Mrs. Lochner, Deborah A. 187 Lockard, Jack R. 187 Locklier, Elizabeth 166. 92 Logan, Robert H. 166, 119 Logan, Steven D. Long, Annette E. 178 Long, Geary B. 187 Long, Maria G. 162, 36, 101, 166 Long, Steve R. Long, Tony P. 187 Long, William R. 38, 72, 166 Lovelace, Donald W. 178 Lowe, Carl J. 38, 166 Loy, Scott M. 187 Lucado, John S. 166 Lucas, Gary L. 166 Lucas, Richard L. 27, 187, 117 Lucas, Stephen J. 187 Lucas, Susan S. 178 Lucion, William C. Lund, Deborah N. 166 Lunsford, Joann 178 Lyles, Samuel S. 178 Lynch, Elizabeth J. 73, 146 Lynch, Faye 187 Lynch, Gary L. 88 Lynch, James M. 166 Lynn, Nancy R. 146 M Mack, Roger L. Mack, Richard L. Majorettes Malik, Gregg 142, 38, 166 Mallory, Betty A. Maness, Charles W. 187 Manese, Linda 178 Manese, Linda 178 Manko, Gloria A. 187 Mann, Donna K. 178 Manning, Peggy D. 187 Marmaduke, Robert K. 38 Marsica, Emmett J. 85, 146 Marsinko, John F. 57, 95, 146 Martin, Carol J. Martin, Carolyn S. 178, 72 Martin, Connie L. 146 Martin, Cynthia L. 166 Martin, Lawrence R. 188 Martin, Linda S. Martin, Mirenda S. Martin, Richard A. Martin, Robert 115, 74, 166 Martin, Steve D. Martinez, Erick 27 Mason, Jerome M. Mason, Katrina K. 188 Mason, Patricia S. Massie, Bernard L. 178 Massie, Cecil 27, 146, 78 Maury, Debra A. 178, 78 Maury, Melinda F. 36, 146, 16, 92 Maxwell, Mary Miss 132 Mazol, Tona L. 188 McClanahan, Beth R. 179 McClure, George B. 142, 179, 73, 94, 170 McClure, Martha Mrs. 129 McCormack, Pat S. 24, 146, 16, 131, 138, 32 McCormick, Deliah L. 193 McCormick, Deborah 146 McCormick, William 188 McCoy, Nancy Mrs. 133 McCoy, Scott S. 166 McCray, Gail M. 188 McCray, Richard W. McCray, Sarah J. 166 McCulley, Mary E. 193, 78 McCulley, Walter Mr. 133 McCullouch, Corole A. 179 McDaniel, Eddie J. 188 McDowall, Rebecca A. 188 McDowall, William D. 193 McDowell, Elizabeth McGhee, Mary A. 74, 146 McKenny, Chip McLaughlin, Bruce 188 McManaway, Patricia 179 McNutt, Ann L. 166 McNutt, Becky J. 193 McNutt, Joan L. 179 McNutt, Kimberley A. 114, 36, 73, 166 McRoy, David L. 188 Meador, Brenda K. 19, 101, 146 Meador, Dematris Mrs. 133 Meador, Donna S. 146 Meador, Gary L. 146 Meador, Philip G. 193, 58 Mehl, Debra S. 166 Meltrum, Mary E. 193 Melvin, Jerry Metts, Linwood E. 88, 146 Metzler, Charles M. 142, 146, 131 Michener, William T. 188 Miclaughlin, Allen B. Middleton, Kenneth Mr. 112, 133 Middleton, Laura A. 96 Miles, Debra A. Miley, Richard Mr. 129, 44 Miller, Denise Y. 74, 101, 166, 92 Miller, Donna L. 166 Miller, Donna M. 64, 65, 73, 101, 124, 146, 68, 67, 90 Miller, Joseph F. 193 Miller, Katherine L. 188 Miller, Paul D. 179 Miller, Vivian C. 179 Miller, William A. Milliron, Teresa A. 193 Minyard, Jane E. 188 Minyard, Karen J. 146, 78, 77 Mitchell, Connie 188 Mitchell, Deborah A. 146 Mitchell, Denise F. 146 Mitchell, Earl H. 179 Mitchell, Sandra G. 179 Mitchem, Gene A. Mitchner, Billy 73 Moffit, Joy E. 193 Moir, Charles R. Jr. Monogram Club 95 Montgomery, Deborah 179 Moore, ' Gary F. 179 Moore, James P. Moore, John S. 142, 179, 95 Moore, Linda D. Moore, Richard E. 57, 146 Moore, Russell W. 188, 136 Moore, Tyler M. 179 Moore, Virginia G. Moorman, Grace W. 188 Moran, Becky A. Moran, Danny W. 85, 166 Moran, Melody D. 146 Moran, Valerie D. 188 Morgan, Carolyn L. 64, 188, 68, 90 Morgan, Charles L. 47, 44 Morgan, Cynthia A. 188 Morgan, Deborah 188, 136 Morgan, Frederick N. Morgan, Sherry C. 188 Morris, Betty J. 179 Morris, Bonnie G. 146 Morris, Charles 188 Morris, Danny H. 188, 44 Morris, Deborah A. 179 Morris, Debra S. 179 Morris, Mary M. 88 Morris, Nancy L. 188, 137 Morris, Shirley M. Moses, June A. 193 Moses, Kenny D. 179 Moses, Norman K. Moseley, Myra Miss 133 Moss, Randy K. Mowles, Butch K. 166 Mowles, Thomas C. 188 Moyer, Charles 188 Moylan, Frances E. 179 Mullins, Brad E. 72, 109, 166, 160 Mullins, Joan K. 179, 27 Mullins, Shelia Y. 188, 116 Mullins, Susan E. 146 Murphy, Donna S. 146 Murphy, Peter A. 179 Murphy, Terry D. 51, 38, 95, 146, 17 Muse, Robert R. 166 Musselman, Kent E. 188 Muterspaugh, Sherry 179 Muth, Cheryl A. 188 Matter, Connie J. 88, 166, 90 Mutter, Mary C. 193, 80 Mychesky, David L. Myers, Richard D. Myers, William L. 193 N Nabers, George W. 166, 80 Nagele, Robe rt C. 166 Nash, William K. Nave, Lester D. 179, 49 Neal, Bannister D. 188 Neal, Kaye J. Neathawk, Crystal Miss 133 Neese, Cynthia K. 65, 188 Neese, James P. 38 Neidlinger, Brenda 64, 65, 124, 168 Neidlinger, Glenda 64, 179, 88, 124 Neighbors, Cynthia 179, 188 Neighbors, Linda S. Neighbors, Wanda J. 179 Nelson, Annmarie H. 115, 72, 168 Nelson, Linda S. 101, 146 Newbury, Pamela A. 146 Newcomb, Martha A. 146, 32 Nichols, Sherrie 179, 193, 89 O Oberlin, John Mr. 88, 133 O ' Dell, Dorothy Miss 133 Ogle, Jane 188, 136 O ' Grady, Theresa A. 168 Oliver, James W. 146, 188, 58 Oliver, George A. 38 Oliver, Jeffery G. 188 Osborne, Susan P. 193 Otey, Doris Mrs. 133 Otey, Joyce A. 193, 136 Overton, Karen L. 73, 168 Owen, Teresa H. 189 P Painter, Jane Miss 133 Painter, Pamela R. 168 Palmer, Martha G. Palmer, Warren S. Parris, Dale L. 179 Patillo, Connie A. Patsel, David L. 146 Patsel, Richard L. 189 Pattsel, Wanda L. 189 Pauley, Charlotte 74, 146, 92, 131 Paxton, Joseph S. 73, 189 Paxton, William D. 41, 38, 39 75, 94, 101, 169, 168, 160, 32 Pearson, Elaine E. 193 Pearson, Janine A. 168 Peck, Stuart E. 168 Pedigo, JoAnn P. 185, 189, 66 Pedigo, Linda J. 65, 168, 92 Peery, Cornelius B. 94, 168 Peery, Gregory H. 189, 58 Peery, Richard M. 112, 168, 79 Pellisero, Terrance 189 Pence, Richard F. Pence, Liza E. 168 Penn, Jimmy K. 142, 179 Penn, Wilford Mr. 121, 133 Pep Club 92 Perdue, Annetta D. 189 Perdue, Katrina C. 189, 68 Perdue, Patricia F. 189 Perfater, Martha E. 146 Perfater, Wayne L. 148 Perkins, Sandy Y. 140, 96, 148 Persky, Deborah L. Perkins, Robin 189 Petcher, Ralph Mr. 133 Peters Brenda L. 180 Peters, Tony Q. Peterson, William D. 180 Peterson, William D. 180 Phoenix, Linda M. Physical Education 125 Pioneer Plaster, Gregory L. 168 Plybon, Donald J. 85 Poff, David E. 193 Poff, Douglas R. 189 Poff, Patti M. 189, 136 Poff, Phillip L. 189 Poff, Vickie L. Poff, Wesley L. 148 Polanczyk, Carol Porter, Michael Mr. Porter, William D. 189 Potter, Lois M. Powell, John D. 180 Powell, Patricia L. 63, 180 Powell, William B. 148 Practical Arts 120 Pratt, Cynthia G. 180 Pratt, Kathryn A. 148 Prease, Becky S. 193, 136 Preas, Robert L. 168 Preston, Peggy L. 101, 168 Price, Anna H. 148, 92 Price, Charles 189 Price, David Mr. 51, 134 Price, Gail Mrs. 134 Price, John B. 193 Price, Kathy L. 148 Price, Margaret A. 148 Price, Margaret I. 168, 98 Price, Robin R. 42, 43 Price, Thomas L. 180 Price, Tobie A. 148 Proffitt, Thomas D. 189 Pugh, Carl W. 189 Pugh, Julie M. 189, 136 Q Quant, Douglas N. 101, 168, 78 Quick, Brian K. R Radford, Mary E. 193, 66 Raikes, Phyllis Miss 134 Raines, Vicki L. 180 Rakes, Debbie J. Rambo, Louis B. Rambo, Mary F. 180 Ramos, Carey R. 168, 112, 27 Ramser, Kim R. 180 Ratcliff Debbie L. 148 Reaser, Marvin Mr. 19, 20, 134 Red Cross Reed, Burrell E. 42, 43, 193 Reed, Raybon S. 88, 101, 168 Repass, Michael D. 168 Reynolds, Gordon Reynolds, Keith T. 56, 180, 49 Rhodes, Bruce W. 148 Rhodes, Patricia M. 168 Richardson, Dennis M. 180 Richardson, Frank R. Richardson, Mary J. 189 Richardson, Melvin A. 41, 38, 94, 148 Ridgeway, Sherry S. Ritter, Ivan C. 189 Robbins, Alan D. 193 Robbins, Cathy C. 180 Roberts, Billie J. Roberts, Dennis N. 189 Roberts, Mike L. 56, 74, 168 Roberts, Zsazsa C. 149 Robertson, Ronald L. 149 Robertson, William Robertson, William Robinson, Brenda S. 88 Robinson, Brenda S. 88 Robinson, Walter Mr. Rogers, Lynnell R. P. Roggenkamp, Keith 189, 58 Rolston, Cindy L. 180 Romano, Margaita M. 65, 149, 16, 33 deRoode,( Donna 193 Rowe, Joseph W. Rowe, Patti S. 149, 68 Rowlett, Keith D. 189 Rowlett, Monterey 189 Rudolph, Susan S. 189 Ruff, Cornelia M. 180 Rusher, Derwood H. 94, 180 Russell, Dedra G. 73, 74, 149 Russo, Dave W. 38, 95, 149, 21 Rutledge, Cary L. 189 Rutledge, Roger G. 115, 168 Ryan, Thomas S. 193 Ryan, Tina M. 136 Ryan, William B. 52, 165, 72, 73, 101, 170 Sackett, Janet 180 Sackett, Roy B. Salem, William A. 51, 38, 39, 149 Salmon, Rebecca D. 193 Sample, Judith E. 149 Sample, William A. 142, 180, 49 Sampson, James L. 88, 149 Sampson, Sammy M. Sampson, Scott A. 189 Sampson, Steve F. 109 Sargent, Carole A. 190, 136 Sargent, Cheryl E. 149 Sartelle, Robert F. 193 Sartin, Dreama K. 180 Saunders, Janet B. 190 Saunders, Marilyn L. Saunders, Michael W. 170 Saunders, Terrie A. 149, 171 Saunders, Trisha 180 Saville, Sherry A. 149 Saville, Tracy A. 193 Sawyer, Lonna D. 170 Sayers, Malinda Miss 135 Scaggs, Douguas E. 190, 78 Scaggs, Nancy L. 170 Scarborough, Patric Schrader, Donna 101, 150 Schrader, Verra 110, 181 Schroeder, Debbie A. 170 Schroeder, Teri L. 185, 190, 92 Schuder, Robert K. Science 108 Scott, Brenda K. 190 Scott, Shelia A. 190 Scott, William H. 170, 76 Secrest, G. Anita 193 Secrest, Joseph 88 Secrest, June M. 136 Selman, Deborah J. 149, 136 Semenkovick, Clay F. 56, 96, 180, 49 Setzer, Janet G. 73, 190, 106 Setzer, Ronald K. Shanks, Sandra L. 180, 77 Sharpe, Larry E. 193 Sharr, Rex A. 190, 136 Shaver, Richard E. 170 Shaw, James J. 149, 76, 99 Shaw, Leesa M. 190 Shelor, Jesse S. 181 Shelor, Roy L. 149 Shepherd, Joyce A. 24 Sherertz, Charlotte L. 149, 17, 92 Sheretz, Micheline 150, 36, 17, 92 Sherrard, Brenda K. 150, 92 Shields, Debbie A. Shields, Pamela K. 193 Shiplett, Fred A. 150, 153 Shiplett, Roger L. 193 Short, Belinda 193 Short, Billy G. Short, Lynn J. Shockley, Robin G. 190 Shropshire, David S. 94, 170, 58 Shuder, Robert 180 Simms, Randall M. Sinclair, Eleanor G. 190, 67 Sinclair, Joan A. 190 Slayton, Jeffery M. 190 Slayton, Nancy J. Slough, Patricia A. 181 Slusher, Mary Lou 150 Smith, Daniel L. 150 Smith, Deborah L. 150 Smith, Drema G. Smith, Gary L. 190 Smith, John W. 190 Smith, Gary Mr. Smith, Lisa M. 36, 170, 92 Smith, Leslie K. Smith, Lewis B. 170 Smith, Roger L. 170 Smith, Stephen G. 150, 94, 44 Smoake, Sherri S. 150, 170 Snyder, William Mr. 114, 134 Snyder, Edward P. Softball, Girls 64 Sowers, Donna M. 170 Sowers, Raymond 193 Spain, Beverly J. 190, 136 Spain, Edwin E. 150 Spanish Club Spangler, James 88 Spangler, Jane R. Spears, William R. 41, 165, 38, 166, 170 Spencer, Albert J. Spencer, Diane L. 150 Spencer, Luise E. Spencer, Joel T. 150 Spigle, Robert B. Spiva, Mary E. 170 Spiva, Virginia R. Spokesmen Spraker, Diane E. 190 Spraker, William B. 52, 101, 181 Springs, Margaret J. Sprinkle, Grant D. 38, 73, 94, 171, 76 Sprouse, Randy M. 181 St. Clair, Diane L. 170 St. Clair, Otha 134, 136 Stage, Samuel R. 150, 27 Stallings, Andrew Stallings, Charlene Stamper, Julie E. 181, 106, 66 Stamper, Karen L. Stanley, Kathy P. 150 Stanley, Nannie S. 190 Stanley, Rick T. 170 Staples, Cindy S. 190, 136 Staples, Michael W. Staples, Philip D. Stein, Carol L. Stephens, Mark W. 181 Stephenson, Jeffery Stevens, Michael Mr. Stevenson, Donna J. 110 Stewart, Margaret C. 150 Stewart, Mary E. 150 Stewart, Mary K. 190 Steward, Tim 142 Stimpson, Katherine Mrs. 27 Stokes, William N. 150 Stone, Jeffery C. Stone, Johnnie R. 190 Stone, Steve T. 150, 79 Stover, Lora J. Stover, Mark A. 190 Stover, Reginald A. 115, 181, 130 Strain, Grady M. Strickland, Glendon 115, 190 Strickland, Salena 88, 150 Strickler, Janet M. 150, 101 Student Council 72 Stump, George A. Stump, Steven R. 190 Sturzenbecker, Denna 151 Sturzenbecher, Lori A. 181 Summers, George Mr. 112, 134 Surber, Roger L. 41, 51, 38, 44 Surface, Bonnie M. 151 Surface, Connie L. 193 Surface, Richard S. 95 Sutherland, Stephen 193 Sutton, Ann L. 60, 65, 151, 101, 17, 90 Sutton, Charlotte 170 Sweeney, Christine 37 Sweeney, Marilyn G. 36, 37, 170, 92 Sweet, Michael D. 190 T Tackett, Mary L. 88 Takacs, Frank J. 151 Taliaferro, Linda S. 151 Tate, Richard H. 41, 38, 94, 32 Taylor, Cynthia Taylor, Debra J. Taylor, Jesse R. Taylor, Joan L. 181 Taylor, Patricia L. 190 Taylor, Roy E. Taylor, Ruby R. 181 Taylor, Tami L. 188 Tennis 56 Terry, Dana Joy 151 Terry, Jennifer L. Terry, Joanne L. Terry, Myrtle C. Terry, Ricky L. Terry, Vickie B. 99 Thomas, Jeffery A. Thomas, Julia C. 105, 181, 91 Thomas, Kevin K. Thomas, Nicky R. 151, 38, 94, 138 Thomas, Richard Mr. 134 Thomason, Ann Mrs. Thomason, Vickie S. Thompson, Curtis R. 191 Thompson, David A. Thompson, Debora K. 121, 191, 136 Thompson, Cary W. 193 Thompson, Wallace Mr. Thompson, Warren M. 191 Thomson, Nancy J. 151, 92 Thornhill, Linda A. 92 Thornhill, Mary A. 170 Tillman, Donald Mr. 134 Tingler, Pete L. 170 Tippett, Robert C. 38, 170 Toney, Larry O. 80, 49 Towler, Sandra K. Track and Field 54, 67 Trail, Kyle J. 181 Trail, Sondra F. 151, 137 Trammell, Chyleen 191, 78, 136 Travis, Alton L. 181 Trenor, Danny W. 181 Trevillian, Ronald Tribley, Gregory A. Troutman, Bernard L. 191 Trumbo, Charles R. 181 Tuck, Allen C. 170 Tuck, Lisa K. 193, 66, 136 Turner, Jennifer S. 151, 149, 17 Turner, Merrie A. Turner, Rebecca A. 36 Turner, Rebecca R. 170 Turner, Richard E. 181 Turner, Robert E. 193 Turner, Robin R. 191 Turner, Stephen B. 170 Turner, Tracy Turner, Susan E. 192, 193 Twine, Larry R. 109 U Ulrey, Tanya D. 191, 136 Van Eps, Phyllis W. 151, 89, 78 Van Fossen, Joyce T. 170 Vanghan, Ceorgeniae 110, 170 Vaniels, Mary Lou Mrs. Varney, Michael R. 181 Vaughan, Joyce L. 73, 89, 121, 191 Vaughan, Nancy P. 115, 151, 74, 131 Vaught, Lisa C. Vest, Rebecca M. 170 Via, Charles T. 181 Vincent, Bernard C. Vincent, Rhonda G. 88, 170 Vincent, Winona J. 152 Volleyball Girls 65 W Wade, William J. 181 Waller, Gwendolyn A. 115, 181 Walker, Patricia A. 152, 191 Walker, Rebecca L. Walters, Debbie J. Walters, Frank M. Walters, Harry P. 88, 181 Walters, Sam 181 Walters, Terry M. 152 Walton, Janie M. 152 Walton, Mary V. 152, 36, 73 101, 146, 17 Ward, Benjamin H. 193 Ward, Tim L. Warren, Gail 136 Warrington, David J. 181 Washer, Cheryl E. 193 Waters, Hazel Mrs. 135 Watkins, Pamela M. 170, 68 Watson, Debra 65, 191 Watts, Cushing E. 80 Weaver, Robert 181 Webb, Angela D. 192, 193, 136 Webb, James F. 121, 191 Webb, Mark J. Webb, Samuel C. 142, 85, 191 Webster, Olin T. 152, 94, 44 Webster, Sandra 191, 136 Weddle, Pasty Weeks, Edna Mrs. 135 Weikle, Harold E. 152 Weincyzk, Marion Weis, Warren W. Well, James A. 152, 94 Wells, J. Edward Wells, Jay M. Wells, Michael A. Wertz, Tony W. 142, 181 Wertz, David E. 181 Wertz, Paula M. 170 West, Cameron W. 95, 181, 58 West, Robert L. 181 Wheeler, James L. 171 Wheeling, Donald N. 193 Wheeling, Duane L. 41, 38 White, Brenda L. 181 Chrite, Christl E. 191, 136 White, Christie C. 63, 181, 68 White, Dale R. 171 White, David W. 191, 171 White, Elizabeth B. 115, 152, 72, 146, 130 White, Mark H. 94, 171 White, Sandra G. 191 White, William D. Whitehurst, E. Peggy Whitesell, Don A. 41, 152, 38, 94 Whitlock, Loyd Mr. Whitman, Frances C. 101, 162, 66 Whitmire, Brenda G. 171 Whitmire, Kim 193 Whitmire, Larry L. 152 Whitson, J. Leonard 193 Whitt, Sherry L. Wickham, Carolyn 191 Wilkerson, Linda K. 191 Wilkerson, Phyllis J. 152, 100, 131 Wilkes, Brenda S. 181 Wiley, Reginald L. 181 Wiley, Stephen K. 191 Willard, Daniel W. 191 Willard, David W. 152, 153, 73, 96 Willetts, Rebecca D. 181 Willetts, Susan R. 115, 171 Williams, Betty J. 193 Williams, Billy R. 152 Williams, Dorethy L. 74, 181 Williams, Jennifer L. 63, 115 152, 146, 17, 131 Williams, Joyce Ann 67 Williams, Marshall D. 171 Williams, Pam 193 Williams, Patricia 181 Williams, Tim A. 191 Williams, Ross L. 171, 79 Willis, Lloyd B. 85, 181 Willis, Mike B. 84, 181 Wilson, Gary A. 88 Wilson, George R. Wilson, James H. 51, 94, 44 Wilson, Jimmy Hudson 171 Wilson, Patricia A. Wilson, Robert H. 191 Wilson, Sherry L. 152 Wimmer, David C. 191 Wimmer, Michael H. 181 Wimmer, Patricia K. 152, 130 Wimmer, Richard B. 171 Wingo, Deborah L. 65, 68, 67, 137 Winters, Bill Mr. Wise, Cary J. 181 Wise, Hubert O. 191 Wolfe, John S. 171 Wolverine Turntable 99 Wood, Carolyn L. 191 Wood, Diane E. 152 Wood, Garland R. 191 Wooddall, Therese M. Woodall, Virginia 92 Woods, Nancy S. 152, 101, 146, 146, 17, 98 Woods, Nona L. Woodward, Brenda F. Wooten, Carolyn M. 152 Wooten, Kenneth J. 152 Worley, Kathryn A. 193 Worley, Pamela L. 152, 74, 89, 89, 180 Worley, Susan L. 193 Wreden, Alexis E. 152, 36, 101, 92, 131 Wrestling 58 Wright, Douglas W. 191 Wright, Grey W. 88 Wright, Josephine 191 Wright, Marian J. 152 Wright, Oneil C. 85 Wright, Tana A. 181 Wulfken, John H. 152, 55, 95 Wyatt, Jeannie B. 193 Wyatt, Martha J. 171 Wycoff, Beth A. Wygal, Vickie G. 152 Wynn, Stuart L. 191 Wynn, William H. Wyrick, Barbara J. 88, 171 Wyrick, Robert E. 191 Y-teens Yates, Betsy K. 115, 171 Yates, David L. Yates, Gloria J. 191 Yates, Ruth Mrs. York, Lester R. 153 Yost, Sarah A. 191 Young, Barbara A. 171 Young, David W. Young, Kathy S. 191 Young, Robert L. 171 Young, Steven Y. Yurich, John S. Z Zamorski, David R. Zion, Jerry R. 191 Zion, Jimmie G. 191 Zorr, Joan G. 171 Zorr, Peter E. 153, 88 ADVERTISING INDEX Marco Supply Co. 212 McClungs Lumber Co. 211 Mechanical Development Co. 211 Melody Haven . 211 Mohawk Rubber Co. 209 Oak Hall Cap and Gown Co. 207 Old Virginia Brick Co. 208 Parker ' s Seafood . 212 Peacock Salem . 214 Penny ' s . 210 Pepsi. 208 Peter ' s Creek Pharmacy . 211 Professional Pharmacy . 214 Ralph Via Hardware . 211 Ridenhour Music Center . 205 Roanoker ' s . 205 Salem Farm Supply . 212 Salem Federal Savings and Loan . 204 Sir Richards Florist . 214 Skyline Cleaners . 209 Stephenson and Aldridge . 211 Tarpley ' s . 209 Valleydale Packers . 214 West Salem Body Shop . 213 White ' s Restaurant . 212 Willard ' s Taxi . 212 Demiss Equipment Co. 204 Bradshaw Agency . 205 Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy . 206 Brown Hardware . 209 Cofer Construction Co. 210 Cromer ' s Hairstyling and Barber Shop. 214 Diamond Class Corp. 206 Eaton, Yale, and Towne . 215 E.C.P.1. 204 Fulton White Truck Co. 212 General Electric . 214 Gentry ' s . 213 Goodwin ' s Insurance and Realty . 209 Goodwin ' s Motel . 209 Graham-White . 208 Green Market . 209 Henebry ' s . 209 Holdren ' s . 207 Jack L. Hartman . 212 Jobe . 206 J. W. Burress . 208 Kay ' s . 209 Krispy-Kreme . 211 Leggett ' s . 206 Lee-Hy Auto Court and Restaurant . 207 E.C.P.I Crossroads Mall Upper Level Roanoke, Virginia BEMISS EQUIPMENT CORP. 224 FOURTH STREET SALEM, VIRGINIA Roanokers The Restaurant Towers Shopping Center Open daily 7 am—midnight Sundays 8 am—10 pm Cafeteria Roanoke-Salem Plaza open 11 am—2 p.m. 4 pm—8 pm Roanoke, 3a. RIDENHOUR MUSIC CENTER Compliments of a Friend 2 W. MAIN ST. SALEM, VA. Gibson Fender Guitars All Band Instruments And there ' s real family fun in music! Playing together keeps the family closer . . . helps build enduring happy relations. Bradshaw Agency 803 Boxley Building Roanoke, Virginia Best Wishes Class ' 71 Lowrey Organs and Pianos Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy Incorporated East Main Salem, Va. Ervin Brooks Ray Byrd Diamond Glass Corp. 622 8th Street Salem, Virginia 389-9540 Compliments of Jobe Florist I i ' f s —- | . , n j 1 ■ 1 ... 1 —— . — 1 T • It s ' -« 1 . ■ . - • 1 ' | 1 ; Oak Hall Cap and Gown Co. Roanoke, Virginia Holdren ' s Virginia ' s Largest Frigidaire, Zenith, Magnavox Dealer 29 E Main St. Salem, Va. Lee-Hy Auto Court and Restaurant 3318 Brandin Road, S.W. Roanoke, Virginia Compliments of Miller Tire Service 3118 Brandin Rd. S.W. Roanoke, Virginia r 1 Ibu’ve Pepsi’s gala goto lotto lotto live! give! GRAHAM-WHITE OLD SALES CORPORATION VIRGINIA 1209 COLORADO STREET SALEM, VIRGINIA BRICK BEST OF CO., INC. LUCK, SENIORS Salem, Virginia Phone 389-2357 208 umm:ss CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT Kay ' s Village Square 114 Main Street Salem, Virginia ORGANIZED 1931 Green Market Goodwin ' s Insurance AND Realty Co., Inc. 8 E. Main St. Phone 389-2379 Salem, Virginia 15 South College Avenue Salem 389-2327 Congratulations SENIORS! Skyline Cleaners, Inc. and Shirt Laundry Congratulations to Class of ' 71 Compliments of The Mohawk Rubber 827 College Ave. Salem, Virginia • o U Travel First Class GOODWIN ' S MOTEL Reservations: Mail 1325 Main St.—Salem Room Phones—Air Conditioning Wall-to-Wall Carpets Color T.V. in All Rooms BROWN HARDWARE 20 ' x 50 ' Phone Heated Pool 389-7233 Member A. A. A. 115 East Main Street Salem, Virginia 389-4413 " THE FRIENDLY STORE " TARPLEY ' S, INC. Henebr s RCA COLOR T.V. SALES AND SERVICE Fine Jewelers 17 EAST MAIN ST. 209 JEFFERSON ST. 342-2906 ROANOKE, VA 1 ■enneuf The Friendly Place TOWERS SHOPPING CENTER THINK SCHOOL THINK PENNEYS OPEN MONDAY thru SATURDAY 10 A.M.-9 P.M. Phone: 345-3881 CATALOG SHOPPING 343-5574 COFER CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Line Construction Contracting Underground Conduit 2003 Russell Ave. S.W. P.O. Box 41 25 Roanoke, Virginia, 24015 210 MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. Lee Highway, East Dial DU 9-9396 SALEM, VIRGINIA Krispy Kreme Doughnut Co. TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1923 Williamson Road 4141 Melrose Avenue TWENTY-ONE DELICIOUS VARIETIES Special Prices for Clubs Ralph Via Hardware Co. 3239 BRANDON ROAD, S. W. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA PETERS CREEK PHARMACY 1120 PETERS CREEK RD„ N.W. 366-5525 ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Since 1944 Enjoy Life More with Music STEPHENSON ALDRIDGE DOWNTOWN 16 E. CHURCH AVE. 343-1927 WAYSIDE STORE 1864 APPERSON DR. 389-8691 COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS CONN ORGANS GEORGE STECK — CONN — CA8LE PIANOS GIBSON — MARTIN FRETTED INSTRUMENTS CONN — BUFFET BAND INSTRUMENTS EXCELSIOR — ACCORDIANA ACCORDIONS SLINGERLAND — LUDWIG DRUMS SHEET MUSIC — TEACHING MATERIALS Member: Master Charge BankAmericard ROWES MELODY HAVEN INC. " OUR CUSTOMERS ARE OUR FRIENDS " DIAL 342-7883 Professional Instruction - Expert Repairing 416 2D ST., S.W. ROANOKE, VA. We ' ve been selling quality building materials at reasonable prices for over 50 years . . . but the only old fashioned thing about us is our friendly, personal service. You ' ll like shopping at. . . 211 SALEM VINTON CHRISTIANSBURG Complements of a Friend Best Luck to Class ' 71 Audio-Visual a Sound Distributor Salem Farm Supply 121 E. Main St. L. HARTMAN CO., INC. 2840 PETERS CREEK ROAD ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 24019 P. O. BOX 6262 AUDIO-VISUAL SOUND FOR SCHOOLS. BUSINESS INDUSTRY Salem, Virginia 5 Places To Serve You: Roanoke-Salem Plaza Towers Shopping Center 30, 36 and 38 City Market The Fish You Buy In Our Stores Today Slept In The Ocean Last Night. Fulton White Truck Co., Inc. 1501 Shenandoah Ave. Roanoke, Virginia " Truck on, Seniors " 212 White ' s Restaurant Specialists in Home Cooking 615 8th St. Salem, Virginia " Tools Fasteners for the Construction Trade " Marco Supply Co. 1600 Colorado St. Box 108 Salem, Virginia 389-9334 Gentry Photographers WITH STUDIOS IN SALEM BLACKSBURG, VA. DIAL 389-7224 109 W. MAIN STREET SALEM, VA. WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE BEEN SELECTED FOR YOUR YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHY Best wishes to the Class of 71 I I I ♦ I I I t GENERAL ELECTRIC SALEM, VIRGINIA Compliments of Sir Richard ' s Florist Compliments of Professional Pharmacy West Salem Body Shop CROMER ' S HAIRSTYLING BARBERSHOP Valleydale Packers RAZOR CUTS—BLEACHING DYEING WE CATER TO LONG HAIR STYLES Welcome To College and High School Students 203 BOULEVARD SALEM, VA. DIAL 389-1442 Home of quality meat Valleydale Packers, inc. 214 Compliments of a Friend Congratulations to ' 71 EATON-YALE TOWNE, INC. SALEM DIVISION EAT© INI VALE a TOWNE INC. Manufacturer of INDUSTRIAL TRUCKS EPILOGUE The year has drawn to a close and with it the small portion of our quest illustrated by this book. It is not complete, however, until a special thanks is given to many kind people: to Mr. Gibson, our many plights; to Mr. Cournoyer, who aided our Photography staff in producing their many master¬ pieces; to Mr. Petcher and to Donna Shrader, who admirably led the aforementioned Photog¬ raphy staff; to Miss Davis who backed our unsung hero, Jay Hough, through his many trials with spilled ink and torn paper; to Mrs. Lemon, who willingly took on our business staff and consistently discovered more cap¬ ital in the most unexpected places; and to our inexperienced yet original staff, who endured many late nights and dreaded deadlines to put out this 216 page better-than-expected mon¬ strosity. Finally, we give a very special thanks to Mrs. Bowman, who faithfully pushed, prodded, charmed or otherwise pulled us through many hectic experiences, and managed to help us, despite her own crowded class schedule. To MTB, Many Thanks! Co-editors, Phyllis Wilkerson Loren Hincker “WINGED VICTORY”, LOUVRE, PARIS. " It may be that the gulfs will wash us down: It may be we shall touch the Happy Isles, Tho ' much is taken, much abides; . . . that which we are, we are; One equal temper of heroic hearts, Made weak by time and fate, but strong in will To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield. " 216 ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia


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

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