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

 - Class of 1972

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1972 volume:

ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Saim VirgM 0 pTd T tnMcd U Mr.-fcr VJcU- i h 7 2 1972 PIONEER Published by the Yearbook Staff of Andrew Lewis High School Salem, Virginia EVERYONE FOUND A USEFUL WAY TO SPEND THE DAY. . . 4 r. somewhat depending on the various definitions of useful. There was always a theme to finish or a chemical reac¬ tion to be charted, and original desig¬ ners ' fashions needed tender loving care. There were quieter moments though, when class worries could be forgotten, and students relaxed with a smoke or some friendly gab . . . wygp VBi w r JKl ■ i fife r - 5 6 - THERE WAS TIME FOR STUDYING . . . despite the popular belief of some that it should be done away with. At times teachers found themselves prodding reluctant students to open their books, much less to bring them to class. As the year progressed, instinct bred curiosity, and studying became an easier task for the reluctant, and a regular routine for the inquisitive. 7 THE DEGREE AND METHOD OF LEARNING VARIED. . . just as moments of individual con¬ centration paid off in the long run, an occasional guest speaker added life to the ordin ary routine. Whether sew¬ ing on a staircase or comtemplating a controversial comment, the learning process invaded the minds of most, while momentarily baffling the minds of others. Satisfaction was found when X did equal Y, when the answer was true, or when the test tube sputtered blue gook. 3:30, however, still pro¬ vided indescribable relief and a mo¬ mentary break . . . 8 9 10 A CERTAIN SPIRIT OF DEDICATION and willingness caught some in its un¬ dertow and led them on to success. Long hours after school and even precious Saturdays were spent pulling together that special prom, and build¬ ing award winning teams. Work never seemed quite so hard as long as one eye was kept on the future results. With the attitude, We can do it, and do it better than anyone else, stu¬ dents waded in with earnest intensity . . . AS FROWNS OF FRUSTRATION MELTED. . . into grins and exclamations of Hey, that really looks good! , every last mi¬ nute of rushing and worrying seemed worth it. Even though there were scat¬ tered disappointments, the hard work paid off in the long run, producing an undefeated football team and other outstanding athletic squads, as well as clubs that had main projects other than filling up on refreshments . . . OKISMH-X 12 EFFECTIVE RELATIONS STRENGTHENED . . . as students and teachers found that they could learn from one another. It was much easier for the faculty and students alike to let down their bar¬ riers and relate to the other side. Once opposing views were in the open, sound judgement and coopera¬ tion rendered possible solutions. 14 15 He strides down the halls attached to a record-player or a film projector stopping to get a student ' s opinion of a recent class discussion or just to smile, wave, and hurry on. He special¬ izes in telling not so funny twenty- year old jokes over and over until they actually become funny. And if anyone speaks of religion, he expounds on Plato. Christmas brings out the Scrooge” in him as he answers every greeting with Bah, Humbug!”, and finds time in every class to explain why Christmas should be done away with. His good-natured affection is returned by the students; they line up by his desk during his free minutes, and with ruffled hair and coat slung across the back of his chair he speaks to a worried English student and gives encourage¬ ment to a young poet. How do you really describe a man who lives by Aristotle, swears by Plato, contemplates Huxley, and adores Egyp¬ tian and Classical art all at the same time? Perhaps the best way to describe one of the true humanitarians among us is to say he is a man of the times . . . past . . . present . . . and future The Yearbook Staff takes great pride in dedicating the 1972 PIONEER to Mr. Carl Colley The smell of beach air, swimming pools, mowed lawns, and the end of summer turns into sleepy morning bus rides, burning leaves, renewed friend¬ ships, awakened school spirit—touch¬ down, sit down, PUT down. Home¬ room, roll call, UNBEARABLE heat. . . Just as everything out¬ side is dying, Lewis experiences the rebirth of 17 CHEERLEADERS MIXED EMOTIONS MAKE OUR SQUAD NO.1 Big smiles and big spirit . . . always another poster to put up and take down . . . chrysanthemums as big as everyone ' s hopes . . . red roses and frozen fingers . . . tense nerves at the kickoff . . . emotions flung loose in a triumpant yell . . . smiling, tearful hugs . . . faces beaming pride as they raise one finger and declare us No.1! . . . the Andrew Lewis Cheer¬ leading Squad means victory. J.V. cheerleader Carolyn Wickham tries to generate spirit in a pep assembly. Becky Tur¬ ner, Kim McNutt, and Vivian Miller share a joke while putting up signs Hoarseness over¬ takes Lucy Grogan in the fourth quarter. 18 Lewis Sprinkles ' PH 21- 9,000 See Battle Fans Get a Treat Of Unbi As Wolverines Rally By DAN SMITH Times Sports Writer leaks.” Piersall is the late of the Roanoke Happy Lewis fans whoop it up as Wolverines march to vietoi Dazzling little G y$ •scored three touch The World-News, Roanoke, Va., Saturday, September 25, 1971. urdav night at Sal — pal Park to lead WOLVERINE iwlessly until the final tiers after Lewis’ first sJ-s for Lewis, if you [ in the script was (for V. Lewis Heads he Pass by BOB McLELLAND Worto-N w Sport Editor loach Eddie Joyce tucked % r ‘ 35“,.; si hands in his belt in typi- Joyce fashion, flashed a Yd$. p«ssin 0 . 140 ?ht smile, also in Joyce vSl’kicff ' rtnimM if hion, and then began to ,« ■ 5 j , 5 cuss an Andrew Lewts v.c- IMOIV10UAU RUSHIN0 TC Ydi. Av . The Statistics ‘‘ mes l ve L ' P° ked o; Ltwi Jefferson there. But then, wed let 4 -M —2 6-30 y that was flavored with Lewi i Joyce touch. Ge« Sprinkle Steve Faoa . -ewis had just posted a U3? L J ,”5J n :d-fought 21-6 victory over ftljni? ToffAr. J (f rs.r p • J rrv . ' 2 .s . ' and Jefferson would handle us. But what the heck, I guess that’s what this game is all n about.” Y3 Coach Dave Osborne was- unhappy with the defeat but more than proud of the way I his young team took the fighVjj ey al-W—jSrf- - - to the Wolverines. Joyce, him .1 SO 20.0 j« ii7 t. se jf sa j(j “j e f f e r s o tc Ydi. v . strike you ... but they 1 ways have.” 39 ii The win was the foruth of so the season for the unbeaten 11 Wolverines, who are only a step away from being a real who seemed to hold title contender. The loss wn when the game was : 1% qji the ground.. 8 Lewis Wins Another holders ot ROANOKE VALLEY DIST NORTHWEST REGIONAL TITLE STATE SEMI-FINAL TITLE RUNNER-UP STATE FINAL xre Jr. Scores dropped the Jeffs to 2-2 for the season but Osborne and The World-News, Roanoke, Va., Saturday, Novemb The World-News, Roanoke, Va-, Friday, December 3, 1971, JIG Challenge At Hand For Wolverine Lewis H-A Title Game Tomorrow | f I II Q I § 1 B y BOB McLELLAND This will give Williams a 21-pound ad- - jT j . vantage per man in the line when it has the ' jP| ... S ' in All ' HO ball and a 33-pound advantage when Lewis lllc LlIlcUUS is on offense. JL • The Lewis backs are larger—outweigh- AvnRFW i FWT« nswisiw ..- . in s the visitors 175 to 153 on offense. ANUKEW nt-wis ourtslVsK overcome the po Wer arK j ,j e pth Coach Boone claims balance has been End—eddi« carter ........ . ' ...5-ii i7» Titans of T. C Williams of Al- the key to his victories. He also refuses to Tackle—jim Neese 1 .m Single out any players for special mention. . 8 w o decide the state 3-A footbaU An Alexandria sports writer said Boone was : : ■ 8° i and the big attraction-with a so anxious to keep his players from being ;xo Vbifk-E«ie Joyce Ji. ti !“• the weatber-is expected to dissatisfied that he refused any pre-season Fa!lo«k“si e v F S aS k ' , :.mi US B,000 fans. publicity pictures of individual players. S ' Al’ 6 ,fy c i‘7iiS“l-r2y. !0 ' ’. M !?« ing Titans are expected to bring offensive sack avarasa 175 ins, according to coach Herman AvnRvw im« nrmtn ias molded a powerhouse in his Boone said he realized most people had End Eddie Carter “ wi ct is bead man of the school that picked his team to win, but he quickly add- End-Cary Grahem 11.ii! Vs-n us a ted with George Washington ed that this was making it something of a StSc kk R d ' J ' s ors 57 !” id. David and Goliath affair and everyone onsie! , oaiid h Pa?t a on tw ' • f 0 m would be pulling for Little David—in this »L inefcecker-sfeve Eaoa . Mt m d williams are the only two of case, the Wolverines. Halfback—Raioh Hite ....59 155 ield of 104 3-A teams left in the “Lewis has a fine team,” Boone said. “I ;;; 5. 13 or the first state title to hp d». know I .. . - ’ ts SWTTThe World-News, Roanoke, X—All-Roanoke Area - A XX— All-Norttrwest Region and All- ample ' s mock Springs Gee he Titans plan to fly into Roanoke to- ..ji 5 s«, ' iJ WikU iw morning. WALKING WOLVERINES — Four star Clifford Hancock, running back Gee , ... (n players for the Andrew Lewis football team kle, safety Eddie Reed and fullba s— s, “ d during the period now stands at 99- ' j-r • ,,,, ..., ,. , or an impressive 87 per cent. Defensively, Williams hes many stars. There will be no sudeen death or T C Wiliams probably has the finest Among the leaders are Julius Campbell, a system used to decide a winner sho ig high school team I have seen,” 6-1, 220-pound end and Gerry Bertier, a 6-1, game end in a tie. If such is the ca said. “They have it all—experience, 192-pound linebacker. teams will be declared co-champions. ■ size and talent.” It’s no secret that Joyce will come out But neither coach looks for a tie. passing. This is the best part of the Wolver- “We both have gone too far to ho lone said he played nearly 70 players ines’ offense and the lanky junior has hit for thing back,” Joyce said. “We’ll use a: st games and expects to letter more 15 toiuchdown passes with Sample doing we have to score or to keep them froi 0. Meanwhile, the Wolverines will be most of the catching. ing- And I’m sure coach Boone will many of their spirited young players However, if the run is the thing, Sprin- same thing.” h offense and defense. kle can scoot as he showed in a big win over Defense—as is the case in mi e top offensive threat for Williams is Patrick Henry when he shook loose for three games—will likely decide the winner .e Glascoe, a 5-5, 145-pound scooter scoring runs of 40, 60 and 85 yards. must find a way to dent the large, ade the Ail Northern Region team as Fagg is the man who gets the inside sive Williams’ defense and at the san back. Fullback Henrv Castro gives yardage while Paxton is the fill-in at full- the smaller Wolverines must pamhle 1 VARSITY FOOTBALL ' PRIDE ' , NOT SIZE—KEY TO LEWIS ' SUCCESS Victory possessed the Wolverines early in the 1971 football season. With their first win against Franklin County, the taste for victory became even more acute as Lewis defeated Kingsport the following week. While taking each game one at a time, Lewis encoun¬ tered their third opponent, Robert E. Lee, on a muddy field, and ravenously toppled lefferson to bring a 4-0 re¬ cord. By now attention was drawn to the Wolverines from all over the Roanoke Valley. The game with arch¬ enemy Patrick Henry was the turning point for either of the undefeated teams. In front of a record crowd of 9,000, the Wolverines shut out P.H. ' s hopres for an undefeated season with the score 21-0. The P.H. victory was the halfway mark, putting the Wolve¬ rines in the limelight for the remain¬ der of the season. Over-confidence did not overtake the remaining season action. The same determination that began in Septem¬ ber took on new insights for playoff titles. Meeting Lane High School in Charlottesville wasn ' t one of the easiest games on the schedule, but Lewis packed up another win and shaped up for the battle with William Fleming. The Colonels, the 1970 Distr¬ ict Champs, gave Lewis a test of might before an estimated crowd of 15,000. All eyes were focused on Lewis ' pro¬ gress with only three regular season games left to play. The only hindrance before the Cave Spring game was how to get there. Problems with the bus made the team late for the game, but just in time to ground Cave Spring by a score of 48-7. Elation overtook the team, the students, as well as the Val¬ ley as Lewis met their last two oppon¬ ents. Both Northside and Kennedy gave Lewis a grinding battle, but the fate of victory prevailed sending Lewis with a 10-0 record to the thrilling finals. 20 WOLVERINES TRIUMPH WITH 10-0 SEASON The ball is knocked loose as the Patrick Hen¬ ry reciever is jolted by one of the tough Lewis defenders. Under the watchful eyes of the referee, David Heath waits for a touch¬ down pass against Jefferson. The proud fath¬ ers on Dad ' s night, line up with their sons on the sideline before another Lewis victory. G Sprinkle sprints ahead of the field against Patrick Henry for a touchdown. Eddie Joyce jumps in a move to elude a Northside tackier. DREAM MADE REALITY FOR WOLVERINES Pressures came on strong as Lewis faced the play off games. Defeating E. C. Glass for the Regional title was a game full of latent surprises. Within a span of a minute and forty-five sec¬ onds, Lewis scored three touchdowns to rally from 14-0 to 20-14. After pull¬ ing the Glass victory out of their hat, the lucky Wolverines went to Rich¬ mond to the State Semi-Final with more of their magic and the Regional title tucked away. Reality of the Freeman game brought dreams of the State title. By overtaking Douglas Freeman on a cold No¬ vember night with a close score of 26- 21, a dream came true. Lewis was going to the State Championship. Pre- ceeding the State Game hundreds of inches of newspaper space and a T.V. special were focused on the Wolve¬ rines and their battle against the tre¬ mendous T.C. Williams of Alexandria. Succumbing to the strength of the Ti¬ tans, the Wolverines had to settle for second place in the State Champion¬ ship. LEWIS FINISHES SECOND IN STATE AAA As Eddie Joyce gets around one Class defen- corner of the end zone against Class. Eddie der, he watches in anticipation for the next. Carter and Eddie Reed combine to stop the T.C. Williams ball carrier. Eddie Joyce calls signals as he looks down the line of scrim- concentration on a pass as he edges into the rnage to check T.C. Williams positions. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL JAYVEES SHOW A WINNING SEASON Improvement is the word that exem¬ plified the 1971 Jayvee football team. The season started with a defeat by Northside, followed with a shutout by Franklin County, but they refused to quit. Under the leadership of Coach Danny Wheeling, they stiffened to win the next three games. Cave Spring and Jefferson were defeated by identical socres of 6-0, and in between they en¬ joyed a 28-0 romp over William Flem¬ ing to bring their season re cord to 3 wins and 2 losses. — j r .ar z ' in f $! fe. { t ««.•• ■i ' »• « f m»i rr “V I »» - f { , ft. V ■• -: • ' . • ' ' ’ ?. : »» % 55 } 11 T» ' , ::» i . - •. ' ' • • ■ - ' ..• ' . :y+y ' ■’.- ■ fuhr, : T , ' I ' -ft’-V; w r, : :; T ' rg. i Jtidt r- rj%. gm k After Steve Witt has stopped the Fleming stride against Cave Spring Gerry Dehart is runner, Mike Berry puts on the finishing stopped by a Fleming defender LeaP ' ng, touch. As he kicks off to Cave Spring, Tommy Carey Casey shares a pass against William Bostic leads the kickoff defense down the Fleming, field. Melvin Dickerson grabs a pass right in 25 FALL ACTIVITIES LEWIS CLUBS GET UNDERWAY EARLY IN FALL Amid the bustle and confusion of a new fall term, the clubs and organiza¬ tions of Andrew Lewis began their an¬ nual project of shaping up and re-or¬ ganizing. This was a big job for the Yearbook staff, which faced three new editors and a majority of members new to the ways of copy and layout. The Keyettes also welcomed new members, but in a much calmer man¬ ner with a candlelight initiation ser¬ vice. In their early attempts at money¬ making, the Key Club and Pep Club ingeniously found ways to raise school spirit and their bank balances at the same time. Before the Fleming foot¬ ball game, the Key Club purchased a junk car, emblazoned Colonels across its side, and encouraged Lewis fans to demolish it with a sledgehammer at 10t per swing. The Pep Club boosted the Homecoming game against North- side by producing Nail Northside buttons that sold at 25f apiece. A de¬ cision that the Lewis faculty has been too long neglected prompted the Fu¬ ture Teachers of America to observe National Education Week with such tokens of appreciation as a smiling apple for every teacher. All the clubs kept busy and found that good hard work make for a little fun and successful activities. “Nail Northside buttons, sponsored by the Pep Club, prompt spirit during Homecoming. Sophomore Julie Kane receives her Keyette pin at the Keyette ' s initiation service. Smil¬ ing apples, made for the faculty during Na¬ tional Education Week, get devoured by hu¬ ngry FTA members. 26 INCREASE IN ACTIVITIES SPURS STUDENTS Only a small dent results from Senior Ann Kelly ' s attempt to demolish the Key Club ' s junk car. After a day of brutal blows from Lewis fans, the Fleming “Colonels tasted a little of Lewis spirit. Staffers jackie Hartman and Bobby Moir solicit one more yearbook subscription from Tina Ryan. Yearbook signs throughout the halls direct students to buy their yearbooks as soon as possible. 27 ASSEMBLIES ASSEMBLIES HIGHLIGHT FALL EVENTS What assembly cards? The ones they gave at the beginning of the year. A new system of assembly scheduling was worked out to enable students to attend their classes, but still have the advantage of more assemblies. C ards were given to each student in Septem¬ ber, but they seemed to get lost easily. Despite the confusion, the Lewis stu¬ dent body enjoyed having an increase in assemblies. This increase was espe¬ cially due to the fantastic football sea¬ son and the need for pep rallies. The fall season included numerous pep rallies, highlighted by the mock football game and a fake fire drill. The Homecoming Assembly ended the fall season with 13 girls being named to the court and the students getting out of school early to see the parade. Searching for the proper words, Mr. Richard Slaysmen speaks on Junior Achievement. While the band plays on, Mr. Browder fore¬ tells Lewis ' next win. Future mighty Wolve¬ rine, Robbie Turner, thinks of coming days at A. L. An alarming fire drill turns out to be a surprise assembly led by cheerleaders and majorettes. Smashing through cheerleader defense, Wolverine faculty gains yardage. Clenched fists and anxious expressions shown by Chris Johnson urge Wolverines on to victory. 29 HOMECOMING HOMECOMING ASSEMBLY KICKS OFF WEEKEND Homecoming festivities started with a pep assembly as senior girls awaited the presentation of the Court. Clifford Hancock, president of the Monogram Club, announced the names of the thirteen girls selected for the 1971 Homecoming Court. In the days that followed, dresses were bought and the girls anxiously waited for the names of the Queen and Princess to be announced. Homecoming weekend itself began two weeks later with a Friday after¬ noon assembly. Kim McNutt was crowned Queen and Lucy Grogan, Princess of the Homecoming. The girls and their escorts strolled around the gym to end an assembly and begin an exciting weekend. Students were released early from school that afternoon to watch the ar¬ ray of floats, Cheerleaders, and cer¬ tainly the Court itself parade down Main Street of Salem. The Juniors were awarded first place for their float, and the Freshmen captured se¬ cond place. WORKS OF ART DISPLAYED IN PARADE J AS if S— 18 A l K i .■ H mUf? rrrj frri iiii Jill ihi Y (fjk V ‘Ah V Mjm Lucy Grogan portrays a smile as she learns she is Princess of the Homecoming Court. Reaching high. Coach Eddie Joyce places the crown upon Homecoming Queen Kim McNutt. With expressions of delight, Becky Turner and Billy Carroll stroll around the gym. Kim McNutt appears to ignore David Paxton ' s re¬ marks. The Pride of Salem leads the Home¬ coming parade down College Avenue. Joyce ' s Blue Ribbon Team is really number one. The Juniors Raid the Vikings with their first place float. Pre-parade tangles disappear . . . to the satisfaction of Debbie Cecil and Vickie Lawrence. 31 HOMECOMING DANCE FOLLOW: VICTORY OVER THE VIKINGS That night, Salem ' s Municipal Field was the setting for a thrilling Home¬ coming victory over Northside High School. In keeping with tradition, the Court, escorted by their fathers, was presented before the game. For the first half, both teams remained score¬ less, but the Wolverines came back with fifteen points to topple the Vik¬ ings 15-0. Homecoming weekend ended with a Saturday night dance in the school cafeteria. Entertainment was provided by the Premiers. Although the dance did not live up to the expectations of those attending, Homecoming ' 71 as a w ' hole held Andrew Lewis spellbound. 1971 HOMECOMING COURT Queen Kim McNutt and King Dick Tate L. to R. Chris Sweeney, Becky Turner, Esthur Zurcher, Maria Long, Denise Miller, Lisa Smith REAR, Debbie Cecil, Vicki Lawerance, Debbie Schroader; FRONT, Karita Blackwell, Soozi Asey Princess Lucy Grogan and Prince Robin Dent 33 POWDERPUFF SENIOR GIRLS TOP JUNIORS 24-0 VICTORY Pulled hair, aching muscles, torn jeans and bruises all over were more than common after the annual Powderpuff clash between the Senior and Junior girls. The usual friendly smiles during school turned into frighting growls the drizzly fall Sunday afternoon of the encounter. The game was the climax to a weekend of Homecoming events and triumphed a 24-0 victory for the Seniors. Weekends of coaching and drilling by both Senior and Junior members of the Varsity Football team were spent to prepare the female gridders for the game. Turning frail and weak girls into ends and tackles seemed like a hopeless task for their coaches. Not only were the girls given the rigorous routines that the Varsity team re¬ ceived, but they had to play without the use of uniforms, padding or hel¬ mets. Even though the Seniors dominated the game, they were never given pos¬ session of the ball, without a fight from the stubborn Juniors. Both teams did their best on each play, despite a slippery field, to win a game that would give them a name for their class. 34 POWDERPUFF—WOMEN ' S LIB PRO-FOOTBALL - Warm-up exercises get the Senior girls ready for the game both mentally and physically. Under the watchful eye of ' coach ' G Sprinkle two Junior girls learn the techniques of blocking. Waiting for the snap, both teams form their lines and ready their positions. Striving to make a first down, Senior Maxine Joiner shakes off her close pursuers Connie Patillo and Vivian Miller. An open-field for Senior Joyce Shepherd .... doesn ' t last long after Junior Cherry Johnston spots her. Clotheslining by Junior Kathy Frazier finally brings Joyce Shepherd ' s effort for a touch¬ down for the Seniors to an abrupt end. 35 m IP 5 1 Sft %m .Sty ■ i 1 v-i jfljk j;4 v Ip ig- .n; iS0 11 w f t aW H JT W A. 5JL. ' . tw A tik - ft JP ’ V - | ' A Wjr 1 r ki a W f wm ' ’InB mf’i ! TO bI ■ mm r t’ • - fl D P PEP CLUB: FIRST ROW: Holly Dunville, Lissa Casperoli, President; Sandra Fuller. SECOND ROW: Becky Turner, Denise Miller, Lisa Smith, Marcia Dillon, Jody Lunsford, Cindy Gentry, Patty Powell, Beth McClanahan, Cyn¬ thia Hudson, Maria Long. THIRD ROW: Kim McNutt, Vivian Johnson, Donna Sowers, Joy Jennings, Debbie Dillon, Debbie Schroeder, Peggy Preston, Diane Lavoi, Carol Byrd, Nish Hartman. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Kinsey, Ann Berbert, Debbie Maury, Carol McCulloch, Vi¬ vian Miller, Kathy Frazier, Soozi Aesy. PEP CLUB PROMOTERS SUPPORT AWAY GAMES Enthusiasm soared throughout the stu¬ dent body and faculty in one of An¬ drew Lewis ' most spirited years. The Pep Club ' s activities promoted this unity. The one hundred ten members worked actively in Homecoming festi¬ vities by selecting King and Prince and entering and judging parade floats. The club decorated goalposts before the football games, sponsored busses to many away games, and made pos¬ ters for football and basketball games. Prodded by the Pep Club, the student body gave Andrew Lewis athletics the oomph they needed for winning sea¬ sons. PEP CLUB: FIRST ROW: Beth Sutherland, Nina Pratt, Alison Semenkovich, Robin Aesy, Leslie Bower, Susan Farris, Kay Snead, Nancy Hinchee, Elaine McCulley. SECOND ROW: Diane Butz, Susan Bruce, Pat Walker, Anne Craighead, Gloria Manko, Pam Williams, Jeanie Painter, Mary Radford, Cindy Apos- tolou, Robin Sturgill, Betty Massie, Kim Johnston. THIRD ROW: Leslie Robbins, Cathy Meadow, Janet Dillon, Kathy Miller, Cindy Neighbors, Janie Minyard, Cinny Flora, Cindy Morgan, Nancy Fuller, Sonya Dickerson, Leigh Smith. FOURTH ROW: Sherry Sandy, Karen Smith, Jane Dornbush, Kathy Young, Susane Greene, Terry Schroeder, Donna John, Sherry Robertson, Linda Shelor, Linda Roush. FIFTH ROW: Lisa Dober stein, Donna Harris, Karen Glenn, Barbara Peters, Lisa Pinegar, Tami Randal, Grace Moorman, Linda Farnsworth, Liz Brown. CHEERLEADERS SCREAMIN ' DEMONS MAKE SPIRITS RISE The Varsity Cheerleaders attended N.C.A. cheerleading camp last summer at Ruffner Junior High School along with other area squads. They won three excellent ratings, four superior ratings and a plaque for the most outstanding squad. They were kept busy before the school year began with selling ads for football programs, making signs for the football games and sending food to football camp. They also attended football scrimmages and practiced every other day. In the fall they organized more than the usual number of pep assemblies and turned one fake fire drill into a pep rally to send the football team off to the Lane game. The J.V. Cheerleaders began early in September holding several money making projects in order to pay for their new uniforms. They supported the Freshman and J.V. football teams by decorating their lockers and cheer¬ ing at both freshman and J.V. games. They also helped the Varsity Cheerlea¬ ders by cheering in the pep as¬ semblies. J.V. CHEERLEADERS—Left to Right: Donna John, Janet Setzer, Carolyn Wickham, Jenny Flora, Kaye Neese, Debbie Clements, Leigh Smith, Robin Sturgill, Jo Ann Pedigo, Sonja Dickerson, Rebecca Blackwell. i ' V ■ A .£»• - V s “TZ,n-- M VARSITY CHEERLEADERS—First Row: Vivian Miller, Gerry Sweeney, Lucy Grogan, Ann Berbert, Nancy Kinsey. Second Row: Kim Mc¬ Nutt, Cynthia Hudson, Soozie Asey. Third Row: Lisa Smith, Maria Long, Cherry Johnson, Becky Turner. ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia 37 BAND THE ' PRIDE ' MARCHES TO A NEW BEAT The small, but spirited, Andrew Lewis Band proved to be real competition as it marched among and against some of the best bands in the state of Vir¬ ginia. The marching season really be¬ gan long before the first football game. In August, the band attended Camp Art Lough near Hinton, West Virginia. There, they accomplished a seldom equaled feat by learning two complete halftime shows in a five day span. The hard work paid off in September when the band appeared, polished and precise, marching up from the end zone to the strains of Tommy and Make Me Smile . Later in the season they unveiled the difficult circle drill marching pattern, accompa¬ nied by applause of the fans. October brought the Pride of Sa¬ lem ' s annual pilgrimage to the Bristol Band Festival, where it received a very respectable rating, and resolved to try harder next time. Returning to Lewis, the band ended the marching season on December 4 at the State Cham¬ pionship Football game against T.C. Williams. But the concert band season was just beginning. The Pride now looked forward to the arrival of new uniforms, competition for the concert band, and the finale of the concert sea¬ son—Opus ' 72, which displayed the collective talents of the band and majorettes. Throughout the year the band worked hard and received in re¬ turn a more cherished award than any judge could give them—the applause of the fans. The trombones, alias Soul Section, jive to the beat of the music. Drums lead the fight cheer in front of the capacity filled Municipal Sta¬ dium. Clenched fists, gritted teeth show the band ' s spirit and prompts the football team on to victory. Doc Reaser smiles as the trombones come thru with a C minor chord. 38 BAND—FIRST ROW: Vickie Lawrence, Susie Burke, Barbara Young, Tana Wright, Juanita Hancock, Chyleen Tram¬ mel. SECOND ROW: Donnie Bowles, Steve Davis, Debbie Buchanon, Tina Johnson, Mary Radford, Jeff LaRocco, Jeff Slayton, Carder Cambell, Meg Cook, Suzanne Guidus, Peggy Hancock, Lisa Cash, Rachael Thacker, Jim Cole. THIRD ROW: Tom Hunt, Roy Strickler, Tommy Alouf, Susy Rudolph, Julie Kane, Jane Nelson, David Dickenson, Brad Andrews, Ricky Raines, Steve Bernard, Fred Ball, Calvin Bell, Price Bowles, Robert Perdue, Cathy Bed- saul, Carol Crotts. FOURTH ROW: Sharon Bryant, Linda Wilkerson, Dale Collins, Teddy Lee, Jeff Bryant, Cam West, Ricky Terry, Tom Cilsdorf, Mark Wing, Ben Spi- gle, Randy Sprouse, Sherman Cable, Paul Saunders. FIFTH ROW: Doug Poff, Bobby Young, Shelia Davis, Reita Butt, Leon Wheeler, Robert Haynes, Cratton Brother- ton, Mike Cagnet, Steve Lucas, Sonny Han¬ ger, Mike Eweing, Duane Crice, Eric Hall, Randy Glover, Chris Polton, C. A. Morris, Pam Eastburn, Colleen Blakley. 39 While Mr. Reaser directs, Susie Rudolph waits anxiously for her solo. The Majorettes do their own thing to MacArthur Park” in front of Pride” and 15,000. Cameron West wat¬ ches the Majorettes as he plays ' The Horse” during a pep assembly. ENTHUSIASM MAJOR PART OF BAND ' S SUCCESS 40 majorettes ATTENTION FOCUSES ON MAJORETTE MINIS While everyone else was still enjoying vacation, the majorettes, benefitted by a larger squad than usual, were meet¬ ing with new routines in mind for the upcoming fall halftime shows. Sum¬ mer practices saw the ten girls ear¬ nestly attempting to get in step before the real workout at band camp. Headed by Vicki Lawerance, the girls perfected one routine to the tune of Make Me Smile , costumed in black tights and smile shirts. The same routine was used the rest of the year, but to the tune McArthur Park. The squad sprang a surprise on the crowd at the state championship game by appearing in new red and white uniforms. Even though the majorettes did not receive the regular Playboy Ovation , their efforts were much appreciated, judging from the crowd ' s applause at every halftime A sub-concious rhythm allows majorettes ' minds to wander about the gym during a pep as- show. sembly. MAJORETTES—FIRST ROW: Barbara Young, Juanita Hancock, Debbie Cecil, Karita Blackwell, Vicki Lawerance. SECOND ROW: Susie Burke, Tana Wright, Debbie Morgan, Chyleen Tram¬ mell, Barbara Burnette. 41 KEEP VIRGINIA GREEN MODEST KVG ' S DO THEIR BEST JOB KVG sponsor, Mr. Penn illustrates a Smokey the Bear no, no. Listening intently, Steve Hammond learns how to control a forest fire. The KVG ' s started the year by making their annual field trip to a nearby wooded area. Virginia Federal Fores¬ ters were present and lectured as well as demonstrated how to preserve our natural resources. At any time during the year the KVG ' s could be called to aid in fighting a fire, and were paid $1.00 an hour for their services. Re¬ wards were small except for the know¬ ledge gained in preserving the re¬ sources of the area. The KVG ' s wore no insigna or uniforms, yet played a vital role in preserving one of our na¬ tural resources—the forest. KVG—FIRST ROW: Lloyd Wills, Ted Dickenson, Roger Smith. SECOND ROW: Jay Johnston, Wayne Moore, Barry Bowles, Steve Hammond. THIRD ROW: Bill Hager, Joe Hinkle, Mike Hufford, Dave Heath, Walter Hare. NOT PICTURED: Mike Bram- mer, Don Plybon, Danny Moran, Ron Horne, O ' Neil Wright. 42 MONOGRAM CLUB—FIRST ROW: David Heath, David Paxton, Secretary-Treasurer; Duane Wheeling, Sergeant at Arms; Clifford Hancock, President; Dick Tate, Vice Presi¬ dent; Sandy Beach. SECOND ROW: Steve Fagg, Bill Goodwin, Bill Ryan, Ralph Hite, Randy Spears, Eddie Carter, “G Sprinkle THIRD ROW: Milan Gregory, Jim Neese, Art Cole, Clarke Andrews, Jesse Lawson, Eddie Joyce, Mark White. FOURTH ROW: Gary Lau- tenschlager, Billy Sample, Charlie Morgan, Joey Rowe, Danny Hurdle, Sam Highfill, Mike Roberts, George Oliver. FIFTH ROW: Keith Reynolds, Joe LaRocco, Cameron West, Der- wood Rusher, Chip Richardson, Cornelius Perry, David Shropshire. MONOGRAM CLUB MONOGRAM CLUB HONORS ATHLETIC SKILL Membership in the Monogram Club is an honor few students attain. Only the best athletes in their respective sports are awarded letters and Monogram Club status. Each fall the club wel¬ comes new members who lettered in the past year. The club ' s annual fun¬ ction is that of selecting the Home¬ coming Queen and her Court. This year the Court was announced in the annual assembly by President Clifford Hancock. In effect, the club is basi¬ cally an honor organization consisting of the athletic elite at Andrew Lewis. President Clifford Hancock announces the 1971 Homecoming Court. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAMWORK PAYS IN WIN AFTER WIN It was a little ironic that players who threw salt tablets at one another dur¬ ing August football camp advanced to the State Championship early in De¬ cember. What it took to pull on team together in a span of a few months was a combination of teamwork, de¬ termination, and superb coaching. Throughout the season, victory pre¬ vailed, but behind each victory reigned teamwork. No racial squabbl¬ ing, or underestimation of ability separated the team. They were united for a common cause; to play to win. A.L. 33 20 Franklin Co. A.L. 10 0 Kingsport, Tenn. A.L. 35 12 Robert E. Lee A.L. 21 6 Jefferson A.L. 21 8 Patrick Flenry A.L. 22 8 Lane A.L. 19 14 Wm. Fleming A.L. 48 7 Cave Spring A.L. 15 0 Northside A.L. 14 7 Kennedy, Richmond A.L. 20 14 E.C. Class A.L. 26 20 Douglas Freeman A.L. 0 27 T.C. Williams Milan Gregory gets instructions from Coach Joyce and pointers on his duties as linebacker. VARSITY TEAM; FIRST ROW: Left to right: George Oliver, Billy Sample, George McClure, Eddie Reed, Duane Wheeling, G Sprinkle, Mike Deyerle, Tommy Garrett, Steve Fagg; SECOND ROW: Milan Gregory, Tim Stuart, Randy Spears, Robin Dent, Billy Carroll, John Gaston, David Paxton, Ralph Hite, Gary Graham; THIRD ROW: Robin Price, Jim Penn, Clarke Andrews, Paul Harless, Bob Long, Mark Beach, Carl Lowe, Jim Neese, Dick Tate; FOURTH ROW: Jack Etheridge, Jesse Lawson, Eddie Joyce, Eddie Carter, Charlton Webb, David Heath, Bill Scott, Mark Hendrick¬ son, Clifford Hancock, Carey Casey. 44 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL FIRST ROW: Scooter Darnell, Larry Sharp, Doug Craighead, Scott Cussey, James Turner, Wade Edwards, Warren Spencer. SECOND ROW: Farron Kidd, Stan Moore, Harold Phi¬ lips, Jerry Mowles, Mike Pace, Corwin Casey, Butch Peery. THIRD ROW: Ricky Crotts, Bob McClanahan, Mark Childress, Mike Sowers, Barry Shelor, Ricky Garst, Kenneth Bratton, Gene Fulcher. FOURTH ROW: Allen Davis, Bruce Turner, Floyd Agner, Billy Brown, David Brown, Jimmy Carroll. WmMM ] t . u |, ilp ' f : r IB • jp . U « AL 0 8 Northside AL 6 6 Franklin Co. AL 0 13 Cave Spring AL 8 0 William Byrd JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL AL 8 13 Northside AL 0 8 Franklin Co. AL 6 0 Cave Spring AL 28 0 William Fleming AL 6 0 Jefferson FIRST ROW: Billy Michener, Tommy Bostic, Carl Pugh, Lester Bostic, Gerry Dehart. SE¬ COND ROW: Steve Witt, Steve Howell, Carl Hart, Joe Paxton, Mark Belvins, Mike Berry. THIRD ROW: Carey Casey, Melvin Dickerson, Art Cole, Jeff Oliver. NOT PICTURED: Mickey Reed, Harold Walton, Dennis Roberts. 45 CROSS-COUNTRY HARRIERS USE DEPTH AND DESIRE TO WIN A new era of Lewis Cross-Country be¬ gan with the arrival of Coach Richard Browder this fall. He brought with him one thing preceding teams here have never had, the desire to win. Rated low before the season, Lewis showed its newly found will to win in its first meet by taking the first five places against Cave Spring. In the regular season after that, Lewis posted two wins over William Fleming and edged arch-rival Patrick Henry. The only los¬ ses suffered came at the hands of Northside, who was the heavy favorite for the District title. The harriers went into the District meet in their best shape and with tremendous determi¬ nation. The result was a tie with Northside for the District crown. The team closed out its season by finishing seventh against tough competition in the Regional meet at Lynchburg. This winning season came only through the Wolves ' hard work and dedication. There were no definite stars, but the team won by using great depth. Lead¬ ing runners over the season were Paul Aliff and Mike Mason, but the real lea¬ der was Coach Browder, who devoted much time and work to producing a winner. This dedication rubbed off on the runners, and the District Cham¬ pionship was a direct result. CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM—FIRST ROW: Mike Mason, Steve Ferguson, Jack Bland. SECOND ROW: David Lewis, Manager; Walton Nash, Bill Ryan, David Brokaw, Payson Daugherty, Coach Browder. THIRD ROW: Bruce Kidd, Greg Malik, Joe LaRocco, Bruce Cruser, Bob Geary, Bill Cassada. NOT PICTURED: Paul Aliff. 1 i 1 ] jr Facing a bright afternoon sun, top runners Paul Aliff and Mike Mason lead their Fleming opponent. Pain is almost unbearable in a cross-country race as seen in the expression of Payson Daugherty at the finish of the District meet. Jack Bland leads his two strain¬ ing teammates to the finish line to complete a five place sweep against Cave Spring. The wet faces of these Lewis runners capture the pain, determination, and other emotions felt by a cross-country runner in competition. AL 15 46 Cave Spring AL 24 37 William AL 33 23 Fleming Northside AL 26 29 Patrick Flenry AL 24 35 William AL 35 18 Fleming NortFiside 47 GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL NEW COACH INSPIRES GOOD SEASON 1972 proved to be a successful year for the girls ' volleyball team. After an opening loss to Roanoke Catholic, the girls came back with six victories out of the remaining eight games. Led by their new coach, Miss Donna Hilder- brand, and leading scorers Coleen Bla¬ kely, Sharon Bedsaul and Ida Carlton, the team pulled through with a 6-3 re¬ cord. To complete their successful season, the team gathered at the Pizza Hut for their last get-together of the year. Clenched fists and determination set Colleen Blakely ' s shot in motion to the awaiting op¬ ponent. In her pre-game talk, Miss Hilder- brand provokes laughter in the huddle. KNEELING: Susan Dornbusch, Linda Pedigo, Colleen Blakely, Brenda Nieghlinger, Karen Richardson. STANDING: Sharon Bedsaul, Kat¬ rina Perdue, Holly Dunville, Doris Dixon, Ca melia Casey, Miss Donna Hilderbrand, coach. NOT PICTURED: Cheryl Dillon, Debbie Huff¬ man, Kathy Bedsaul, Ida Carlton. AL 1 2 Roanoke Catholic AL 2 1 William Fleming AL 2 1 Northside AL 0 2 Cave Spring AL 2 0 Addison AL 1 2 Patrick Henry AL 2 0 Jefferson AL 2 0 Glenvar AL 2 0 Lord Botetourt 6 wins 3 losses 48 Shivering spines shuffle through a period of hot and cold rooms—OVENS and FREEZERS . . . layups and foul shots, takedowns and pins . . . Numb mornings in chilly gyms. The clip-clop of boots lead the arctic expedition from the breezeway to an assembly . . . Gray wisps of smoke from the smoking block surge through open doors while the school smokestack belches black billows . . . Cold sun¬ shine, snowfalls, slip-ups and head¬ aches—decorations, Christmas parties, vacation, elation,. . snowdays, and half¬ days, the cry-days and laugh-days of VARSITY BASKETBALL I UNDERDOGS DEFY LOSING PREDICTIONS Most sports writers realized that the Andrew Lewis basketball team has not posted an outstanding record in re¬ cent years. With a poor showing last year and a lonesome number of letter- men returning, valley sports column¬ ists felt sate in predicting Lewis to fin¬ ish last in the district again. Showing more power than pencil and paper, the Wolverines overcame the sports writers ' expectations with an overall 12-7 record and a commen¬ dable 9-5 district record. mms ■mP mm f vtsw ' ’ ' ‘ ' it Mai « •« E n S it i ' l V fcf. ' S »M»Ww Don Blanding prepares himself for a rebound. Charlie Morgan has the touch as he shoots over his Cave Spring defender. Pro¬ tecting the ball on the dribble, Billy Sample waits for his team to set up offense. Seeking revenge against William Fleming, Jesse Law- son does not let his man do anything except protect himself. Eddie Joyce puts some life in the game as he brings the ball through his legs. A quick offensive move gives David Dodson an easy two points. Ross Gregory ex¬ changes words with a Patriot as he is about to throw the ball past his ears. li i, 4 « • BASKETBALL TEAM POSTS GOOD SEASON Lewis started the season with a surpri¬ singly easy victory over Woodbridge, a team which eventually represented the Commonweath District in the re¬ gional tournament. After a tight loss to powerhouse Franklin County, Lewis soundly beat pre-season choice Pat¬ rick Henry. The bench kept the team winning through mid-season as two starters were plagued with ankle in¬ juries. A new offense gave the Wolve¬ rines four straight wins, but proved powerless as they were defeated in their first district tournament game by Jefferson, more powerful team than the one Lewis beat twice earlier in the season. A hopeless season could have been expected, but ended less dismally as Lewis posted a 12-7 slate. 52 Hey, ref, who is jumping? David Dodson and Don Blanding get good position on their Jefferson opponents. A new man-to man of¬ fense helped Lewis in their second win over Patrick Henry. Foul shots leave much to be desired, but Ross Gregory makes good his charity shot. Bringing the ball downcourt, Don Blanding thinks of ways to shred the defense. Jesse Lawson follows through as he assists an open teammate. 53 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL INEXPERIENCE HINDERS JV EFFORTS The lack of experience, a vital quality, was the basic reason the Jayvee bas¬ ketball team achieved only a record of 9-9. During the first of the season, Coach Layman received consistent play only from Tim Stewart and Dickie Branson, though Melvin Dickerson, Ted Harris and Eddie Reed alternated in providing the spark for the team. For the last half of the year, the floor play suffered from inconsistency as did the scoring, though the fine play of newcomer Carey Casey provided an encouraging note. The final victory showed that the team had learned to play together as they put together a solid effort for the win. 54 Eddie Reed goes in for an uncontested layup against Cave Spring. With his eye on the ball, Ted Harris edges in front of an opposing player. Dickie Branson leeps high to outjump his opponent for the tip. Ronald Crockett pauses for a moment before another free throw as two Cave Spring players wait for a rebound. Stretching the ball high, Mark Beach tries to avoid the sweeping arm of a Lee defender. Straining upward, Carey Casey attempts to grab a rebound from one oppo¬ nent as Dickie Branson blocks off two others. 55 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL GIRLS ENDURE MORNING PRACTICES Katrina Perdue adds extra point from foul line. Camelia Casey and Brenda Niedlinger are victorious in their scramble for a loose ball. Team leader Colleen Blakely adds an easy two to the scoreboard. The days began early for the girls ' bas¬ ketball team. With the boys ' basket¬ ball team practicing after school, the girls were forced to practice their skills before school started. Even with an early, but short, practice, the aroused spirit of the team remained as they fi¬ nished their season with a 6-5 record. GYMNASTICS HARD WORK PROVES GIRL GYMNASTS TRUE Blistered hands and a tew tears were just a few of the sights at the gymnas¬ tics practices and meets. Long after¬ noon practices were spent and prepar¬ ing routines that were not only creat¬ ive, but were up to standards. Each girl polished her routine, with high hopes of placing in her particular area. Although the girls of the Lewis team were a littie slow, they did place one member of their team in the Regional meet. Lissa Dearing recovered a third places award in the advanced uneven parallel bars in competition at Cave Spring. Angela Austin concentrates on her routine as she goes through another practice. Miss Crawford looks to future meets as she waits for another practice to end. Delores Haag pauses to smile as she practices for the city- county meet. 57 SENIOR TALENT SHOW SENIORS SLIP BACK INTO GREASY 50 ' s Big Daddy and Betty Lou MC ' d a ta¬ lent show which was considered A- 1 by all who made the scene at Wally ' s Malt Shop. The Greasy ' 50s were revived for 45 nostalgic minutes complete with malts and a Ricky Klein and Karita Blackwell posed as the hotshot and his hip chick. The Stage Band provided some classic tunes while the Cynsashuns brought in ' 70 sounds. Other acts included vari¬ ations of Lily Tomlin ' s Edith Anne and Ernestine of the telephone company, along with Andrew Lewis ' own Meianie. The cheerleaders, in their traditional skit, presented What I ' d Rather Be. As a whole, the Talent Show was a nifty success, and left the school in conversation for the rest of the day. Overwhelmed by the Talent Show, Kent Mus- slemen releases his energy. Foolish grins are exchanged by Kim McNutt and Lucy Grogan, who are dressed the way they ' d “rather be. Up in the air with the greatest of ease, Lucy Grogan mimics a frog. The Stage Band re¬ vives some of the sounds of the fifties. The Greasy ' 50s Gang relaxes while watching ano¬ ther skit. Stomping to the tune of “Switch in Time, Jimmy Cole blows his horn. 58 59 WINTER ACTIVITIES ACTIVE STUDENT BODY WARMS WINTER SEASON Refusing to submit to hibernation, the various student activity groups labored into the cold of winter. Ranging from the painstaking to the pleasurable, the students kept pace with the extracur¬ ricular life at Lewis. The Yearbook staff found itself con¬ fronted with a January deadline, while the Interact Club faced the self-ap¬ pointed task of giving the cafeteria a face lift. The SCA recieved students from other schools involved in Senior Exchange Day, and provided friendly guides. On the other extreme, the Key Club sponsored Pie in Your Eye, an unu¬ sual and extremely profitable venture. The Internationl Club held its Christmas party, complete with a pi- nata and the scramble for candy! Delicately sloshing paint on a pole, Garry Lautenschlager and Jeff Caldwell find pro¬ gress is slow. Yearbook lecture finds Larry Dickenson, Bill Ryan, Don Blanding, and Nish Hartman suspended in concentration. Senior Exchange Day guide Annette Gwaltney shows Bill Jackson of Cave Spring the lighter side of Lewis life. The scramble for the pinata ' s sweets brings International Club members to the floor. Mamma told me not to come, smiles David Dodson, The expected SPLAT convinces him that she was right! ASSEMBLIES ASSEMBLIES BREAK WINTER ' S DULL ROUTINE The winter days grew shorter and the hours went faster. By the time Decem¬ ber rolled around, Lewis students were already in the Christmas spirit. They donated a record amount of canned food for the needy, since the donations allowed them to attend a jam session, with the Cynsashuns pro¬ viding entertainment. The basketball team made their debut at the assembly with Santa Schupe, ar¬ riving on his canvas sleigh, drawn by twelve cheering reindeer. With the end of the football season, assembly spirit showed a marked decline. 62 The Lewis Globetrotters await their intro¬ duction. Soul shaking sounds of the Cynsa- shuns reverberate throughout the gym. Jivin ' to the music, Carl Jones turns on to the latest sounds. I was born this way —What ' s your excuse,” says Don Blanding, as David Dodson agrees. It ' s free, whee . . says Santa as he prepares to throw candy into the stands. A view from the catwalk shows cheerleaders arousing the students ' spirits. Santa Schupe made a hit with his HO-HO-HO. 63 DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS GREENHORNS LEARN NEW ART AND LIFE STYLE The drama department ' s first produc¬ tion of the year, The Curious Sav¬ age, a comedy by John Patrick, was greeted with much enthusiasm from students and adults alike. Open tryouts enticed many students to try their hand at working on the stage. Because of the open tryouts, Mr. Dor¬ sey Smith, the director, ended up with a total cast of greenhorns, when it came to acting, and therefore had an added challenge. The production was the result of many long, tiring, yet re¬ warding, rehersals. Mr. Smith had to teach the cast the basic rules of block¬ ing and saying lines with meaning. Finally, the cast learned the art of establishing and maintaining char¬ acter. At the last minute there was a set to build, despite the shortage of crews and the need for rehearsal time. Still, the cast and crew came through in fine style when performing became an ac¬ tuality. At the conclusion of the final perfor¬ mance, the cast presented Mr. Smith with a director ' s chair. His comment, which was verified by the cast mem¬ bers, was, This is the first time in my life that I ' ve been speechless. Those who were in the play greeted the conclusion of the production with mix¬ ed emotions. Many expressed relief and others expounded on the strangness of going home after school, but greas- paint was already in their blood, and nearly everyone in the cast and many more showed up for the tryouts for the casting of The Summoning of Every¬ man and a children ' s one-act version of Rip Van Winkle. Dr. Emmett (Billy Sample) reassures the obsti¬ nate Judge Samuel Savage (Flick Hatcher) and Senator Titus Savage (Loren Hincker) of their mother ' s safety. The hateful Mrs. Paddy (Laurie Coulter) spits out a list of things she hates, for the benefit of the new guest, Mrs. Ethel Savage (Joan Bullard), as knowing guests, Florence (Bonnie Motley) and Jeff (Chris Johnson) look on. The music (?) created by Hannibal ' s (Robert Haynes) finger¬ tips produces contrasting reactions from Fairy Mae (Macon Fox) and Jeff. Fairy proclaims, “I don ' t like her, as Jeff and Hannibal eye a picture of the well-endowed Lilly Belle. A fit of hysterics follows Lilly Belle ' s (Nish Hart¬ man) discovery—her picture on the dart board. Lilly Belle and Titus plead with Mrs. Savage for their money while she hugs the teddy bear containing the valuable bonds. An attempt to soothe an angry Mrs. Savage produces a bitter Lilly Belle. 65 STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION NEW GOALS AND IDEAS MOTIVATE A.L. ' S SCA After wading through the fundamen¬ tals of parliamentary procedures and establishing standing committees, new goals for the forthcoming year were set with a central theme of leading and motivating. Orientation classes were taught by members of the execu¬ tive council to inform underclassmen of extra-curricular activities throug¬ hout the school. Gripe sessions and House of Representatives meetings were held; a monthly news bulletin was published with bi-weekly reports of SCA functions on the Wolverine Turntable. Some of the major projects undertaken were: cafeteria cleanup, adoption of a needy family for Christmas, canned food brought by the student body for poverty-stricken families in the Salem-Roanoke Valley area, an advisory council, a school dance, an honor code and honor council. 66 SCA Advisor, Mrs. Lemon, contemplates the procedures of an executive council meeting. All work and no play Doesn ' t agree with the theme of the cabinet members, from left to right: Bill Ryan, Treasurer; Dinita Hartman, Secretary; Brad Mullins, President; George McClure, Vice President. Captivated by the meeting, executive council members pay strict attention. Serious afterthoughts enter the minds of George McClure and Brad Mul¬ lins after discussion in a meeting. Executive Council Members Sitting from left to right: Loren Hincker, Clarke Andrews, Sue Martin, Nancy Kinsey, Janet Setzer, Karen Kessler, Joe Paxton, Leigh Smith, Kneeling left to right: Beth Grove, Bill Ryan, Dinita Har¬ tman, Brad Mullins, George McClure, Jerry Huffman, Gary Graham. 67 BETA CLUB BETA TUTORING UPGRADES SCHOOL Members learned from experience that versatility was the key to keeping up with the Beta Club and its many activities. Always willing to help a good cause, thirteen of the members were glad to miss half a day of school to chaperone twenty-five fourth grade students from Broadstreet Elementary School on a class picnic in the Blue Ridge Parkway. Four members of the club also ap¬ peared on the T.V. show, Who Knows? . The Andrew Lewis repr¬ esentatives won and received a record album as a prize, which they donated to the library. The club tried to raise the grade aver¬ ages of other students by tutoring any subject from French to Algebra II. To set their bank account on the right track, the club members sold dish¬ cloths at the beginning of the year, earning money which they hoped to use for the Annual Beta Club Conven¬ tion in the Spring. Beta Club—Kneeling: Lynn Williams, Bruce Cruser. Seated on steps: David Paxton, Edwin Houchens, Mark Greene. First Row: Robert Martin, Lee Anthony, Laurie Coulter, Bob Long, Mike Roberts, Flick Hatche t r, Jack Eth¬ eridge, David Nave, Wynne Ellen Burns, Sandra Fuller. Second Row: Rene Willitts, Tim Via, Diane Drury, Denise Miller, Carol Byrd; Lissa Gasparoli, George McClure, Kathy Frazier, Cherry Johnston, Nancy Kinsey. 68 Beta Club — Kneeling: Joe LaRocoo, Clay Se- menkovich. Seated on steps; Clark Andrews, Ann Dickenson. First Row: Cary Ramus, Sally Feltner, Mary Jo Feazell, Carol Clark, Jeanne Damus, Joan Bullard, Myra Campbell, Jan Goodman, Susan Dornbusch, Annemarie Nel¬ son, Sherrie Nichols. Second Row: Ben Spi- gel, Cynthia Hudson, Debbie Maury, Sue Martin, Brenda Wilkes, Diane Hall, Debbie Morris, Bill Ryan. Not pictured: Stephanie Bishop. Chip Brown realizes studying isn ' t so hard af¬ ter all, when you ' ve got an able tutor like Wynne Ellen Burns. Beta Club ' s reward for winning on ' ' Who Knows? is presented to the library. Mike Roberts keeps order during a Beta Club meeting. 69 KEY CLUB KEY CLUBBERS ' CREAM ' THE TEACHERS The Key Club showed their potential at the beginning of the year by spon¬ soring and supervising the Homecom¬ ing Dance after the Wolverines ' vic¬ tory over Northside. Before a later football game against Fleming, the Club initiated a new money-making scheme. For a quarter, any Wolverine fan could work out his aggression by sledge hammering an old jalopy pain¬ ted with Fleming ' s school colors. As basketball season approached, the Key Club thought small, and came up sponsoring and coaching a Little League basketball team. Keeping up their reputation for novel fund-raising, the Club charged students 25c for the privilege of smacking their favorite teacher in the eye with a whipped cream pie. The seniors got a chance to show their power at the Junior-Senior basketball game sponsored by the Key Club. The members closed their activities with a well-deserved trip to the Key Club Convention in Baltimore, Mary¬ land. Completely hidden by pie-in-his eye, Mr. Moore is creamed ' ' once again ty Tyrone Claytor. Key Club—First Row: Derwood Rusher, Robin Dent, Reid Ammen, Dick Tate, Bob Long, Secretary; George McClure, Vice-president; David Paxton, President; Milan Gregory, Treasurer; Randy Spears. Second Row: Bruce Cruser, Dale White, Eddie Reed, Mike Deyerle, Tommy Garrett, Ricky Wimmer, David Heath, Mark Henrickson. Third Row: Cary Ramos, David Lewis, Bill Scott, Mark White, Phillip Johnson, Joe Paxton. Fourth Row: Dalton Graham, Charlton Webb, Robin Price, Corn¬ elius Peery, George Oliver, Greg Peery, Clif¬ ford Hancock. Fifth Row: Edwin Houchens, Mike Repass, Don Blanding, David Dodson. Not Pictured: Ricky Klein, Eddie Carter, G Sprinkles. KEYETTES KEYETTE SPIRIT CHAIN ' SERVES ' ITS PURPOSE KEYETTES—First Row: Fran Kemp, Brenda Peters, Candice Hitt. Second Row: Joyce Vaug¬ han, Robin Shockley, Denise Willetts, Chap¬ lain; Cindy Neighbors, Judy Ball. Third Row: Jeanie Crockett, Julie Kane, Laurie Coulter, Historian; Debbie Burton, Recording Secre¬ tary; Renee Willetts, President; Sharon Bed- saul, Treasurer; Sandra Shanks, Vice-Presi¬ dent. Not Pictured: Kathy Bedsaul, Debbie Downing, Anne Cuerrant, Patty Powell, Christy White, Corresponding Secretary; Esther Zur- cher, Senior Representative; Miss Dawn Byrd, Mrs. Kathy Laughlin, Sponsors. After a late membership drive, the Keyettes ' first major project was a spe¬ cial ceremony to install the new mem¬ bers. This ceremony was the first of its kind that the Keyettes at Andrew Lewis had ever had, and it helped form unity in the club. Another original idea promoted by the Keyettes, in cooperation with the Key Club, was the Spirit Chain. A student bought a strip of construc¬ tion paper for a penny and after the student wrote a spirited message on it, the paper became a link of the chain. The success of the project was clearly seen in the approximately 7,500 foot long chain and the hard-earned foot¬ ball victory. With the goal of service in mind, the Keyettes again adopted a needy family to as their help Christmas project. The girls brought in old but useful gar¬ ments, home furnishings, and toys. They supplied their family with a ge¬ nerous supply of food and a Christmas tree. They used the money raised from numerous bake sales to take the six children on a shopping spree. In April, several members from the Sa¬ lem group made the trek to Washing¬ ton and the International Keyette Con¬ vention. Later in the Spring, the girls planned a full-scale membership drive and climaxed their year of service with a banquet. Beaming, Esther Ziircher, the foreign exchange student, receives her carnation in the instal¬ lation ceremony, as Sharon Bedsaul prepares for the next new member. Armed with a threatening pencil, Laurie Coulter announces her affirmative opinion of a previously pro¬ posed idea. I y 71 GAA GAA STRIVES FOR RECOGNITION The Girls ' Athletic Association intro¬ duced the new members to the club with their traditional fall picnic. After an afternoon of softball, basketball and football, the girls enjoyed picnic food and talk. The GAA had a Pot Luck supper for its Fun Night, and as an added attraction, the girls watched The Andrew Lewis Story as per¬ formed by some of the members of the club. The club sold candles to raise money for awards to give to the girls who letter in sports at the end of the year. . 1 FIRST ROW: Katrina Perdue, Sherri Nichols, Camelia Casey, Brenda Niedlinger, Linda Pedigo. SECOND ROW: Kathy Ferrell, Gail Dudley, Debbie Gregory, Chris Sweeney, Pam Watkins, Dorothy Finley. THIRD ROW: Nancy Drumheller, Chyleen Trammell, Meg Cook, Susan Highfill, Mary Crowder, Charmaine Greenhowe. FOURTH ROW: Colleen Blakely, Sherry Woodfin, Karen Richardson, Charleen Dunston, Debra Watson. 72 FELLOWSHIP OF CH RISTIAN ATHLETES F.C.A.—First Row: Robin Dent, Secretary; wood Rusher, Mark White, Steve Fagg, David Clifford Hancock, George Oliver, Joe Rowe, Don Blanding, Vice-President; Sam Highfill. Heath, Dick Tate. Third Row: Mark Henrick- Charles Morgan, Cornelius Peery. President; David Paxton, Treasurer; George son, Billy Sample, Terry Pellisero, Paul Har- McClure. Second Row: Milan Gregory, Der- less, Jimmy Paxton. Fourth Row: Greg Peery, F.C.A. OFFERS OPPORTUNITIES IN BROTHERHOOD The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a nationwide program consisting of athletes who have an interest in show¬ ing a Christian attitude in athletics and life. The Andrew Lewis Chapter has tried to live up to this idea through exactly what is in their name, fellow¬ ship. They met every other Wed¬ nesday night and participated with other Valley clubs in an F.C.A. break¬ fast the third Friday of each month. This past summer the club sent two members to F.C.A. camp where they participated in sports and discussed their faith with different professional athletes. Money was raised by selling tickets to a Roanoke College Basket¬ ball game. President Sam Highfill discusses the upcom¬ ing election of club officers with Don Bland¬ ing and Charlie Morgan. 73 WRESTLING ENTHUSIASM BIG PIN OF SEASON The Lewis grapplers boasted a 10-2 regular season record and went on to take a second place spot in the Roan¬ oke Valley 3-A District Matches. The successful season can be attributed to the enthusiastic turnout for the team. Almost thirty people tried out for the twelve man varsity team. Several members of the wrestling team were undefeated. Clifford Han¬ cock, George Oliver, and Cornelius Peery not only went undefeated but they each took their district weight class also. Jim Neese took his weight class crown and contributed to Lewis ' effort. Hancock took the name of Lewis with him and Placed 4th in the state. Two qualities were evident at the end of the season which will be needed for next year: depth, endurance, and experience. VARSITY WRESTLING FIRST ROW, Eddie Spigle, David Shropshire, Cam West. SECOND Clifford Hancock; captain, Ben Boyd, Jim Thrailkill, Greg Peery, Cornelius Peery, Ben ROW George Oliver, Greg Clower, Steve Witt, Neese. 74 A.L. 15 43 Northside A.L. 34 30 Jefferson A.L. 25 A.L 41 18 18 Liberty Patrick Henry A.L. 28 21 Pulaski A.L. 32 20 William . ■ Fleming A.L. 32 17 Franklin County A.L. 34 24 Cave Spring A.L. 35 23 Patrick Henry A.L 31 30 Cave Spring A.L. 24 27 William v- L ; Fleming A.L. 37 19 Jefferson With legs and arms intertwined, Greg Peery seems to be extracting a tooth from his op¬ ponent ' s mouth. A would-be Lewis opponent finds himself being driven into the mat and halfway to China. Jim Neese breaks down his opposition for valuble Lewis points. Coaches Braine and Moore try to look ferocious for the camera. 75 GYMNASTICS FIRST ROW: Lisa Cash, Mary Radford, Lisa Tuck. SECOND ROW: Dolly Hagg, Clay Whitman, Pam Glover, Debbie Bow¬ man, Vivian Johnson. GYMNASTICS GYMNASTICS SKILLS IN TEST AREA MEETS Lacking a sponsor, the gymnastic team progressed slowly until the girls found Miss Crawford, a new English teacher, who was willing to help out. Next came episodes of fighting for the use of the uneven parallel bars and ba¬ lance beam with only a month of practice left before the city-county meet. The first meet February 12 at Breckenridge Jr. High School was for the juniors, and the second meet February 19 at Patrick Henry was for the seniors girls. After a final week of painstaking work, the gymnasts headed for the awaited and all impor¬ tant Regional Meet. Although ham¬ pered by a late start and some broken bones, the girls ' gymnastic team con¬ cluded a weary yet enjoyable season. Gripping the top bar, Angela Austin pauses as Delores Hagg holds on. 76 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL NEW PLAYERS SPARK GIRLS ' TEAM School started early for the girls bas¬ ketball team. If you were around at 7:45 each morning, you could hear the team running routine laps and shoot son began three weeks in advance. When the season began, the starting line-up consisted of two new mem¬ bers, Colleen Blakely and Susan Highf- iII, and veteran players Brenda Niedli- nger, Katrina Perdue, and Camelia Casey. Though the first game brought disappointment, with Roanoke Cathol¬ ic defeating the Wolverettes, the ad¬ vanced practice paid off as the next two games fell to the record of Lewis. A pattern seemed to be set by the Wolverettes as they lost two straight games and then marked down two more victories against North Cross and Jefferson. With four fames left, the girls lost the first two to Fleming and Patrick Henry; and then the Wolve¬ rettes came back to defeat William Byrd and close out the season at 6-5. A.L. 30 41 Roanoke Catholic A.L. 37 30 Clenvar A.L 48 37 Addison A.L 33 68 Lord Botetourt A.L 31 48 Liberty A.L 41 36 North Cross A.L. 53 23 Jefferson A.L. 35 46 William Fleming A.L. 41 24 William Byrd A.L. 37 53 Cave Spring In a last minute huddle, Miss Painter gives a few pointers. Girls ' Basketball Team Meg Cook, Brenda Colleen Blakely, Camelia Casey, Holly Dun- Woodfin, Karen Richardson, Coach Miss Pain- Niedlinger, Susan Highfill, Katrina Perdue, ville, Dorothy Finley, Doris Dixon, Sherri ter. NOT PICTURED: Pam Watkins 77 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL FAST START- SLOW FINISH, HURTS SEASON The junior varsity basketball season proved trying for Coach David Lay¬ man. Led by Tim Stewart and Dickie Branson, the team streaked to eight wins in their first eleven games and an apparent excellent record. However, at this point their fortunes were tur¬ ned completely around as the lack of bench strength and the loss of Stewart to the varsity became quite promi¬ nent. Though they scrapped hard in each of the seven remaining games, they were unable to put together a winning effort until the final game. This last victory ended the season on an encouraging note and enabled the jayvees to finish with a respectable mark of 9 wins and 9 losses. A.L. 33 55 Franklin County A.L. 56 54 Patrick Henry A.L. 63 51 Jefferson A.L. 61 52 William Byrd A.L. 58 48 William Byrd A.L. 40 62 William Fleming A.L. 38 41 Cave Spring A.L. 62 43 Northside A.L. 54 49 Robert E. Lee A.L 44 36 Northside A.L. Forfeit by Roanoke Catholic A.L. 49 51 Franklin County A.L. 40 54 Patrick Henry A.L. 47 50 Jefferson A.L. 24 49 William Fleming A.L. 44 57 Cave Spring A.L. 24 57 Robert E. Lee A.L. 55 47 Roanoke Catholic The frantic fingers of Melvin Dickerson stretch for a jump ball. J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM—First Row: Lin hart, Tim Williams, Ted Harris. Third Row: Hall, Warren Thompson, Dickie Branson, Mark Beach, Ronald Crockett, Charlton Webb, Eddie Reed, Terry Pellisero, Melvin Dicker- Carey Casey, son. Second Row: Glen LaVoie, Steve Barn- 78 VARSITY BASKETBALL —Don Blanding, Jesse Lawson, Tim Stewart, Ross Gregory, Pete Tingler, Eddie Joyce, David Dodson, Roger Rut¬ ledge, Gary Moore, Charlie Morgan, Ricky Lawrence, Billy Sample. VARSITY BASKETBALL DEFENSE IS THE KEY TO OFFENSE Miseries of the past were well forgot¬ ten as the Wolverines tallied more vic¬ tories in one season that the last three put together. The team had a fresh start with newly appointed head coach, Charles Campbell. Although this was his first year as head coach, it was not his first year with the squad. Lewis fans two years ago saw Cam¬ pbell coach the same group of men to an 11-3 J.V. District Championship. His method of winning each year was the reliance of a good scrappy defense to complement a running offense. This technique proved to be more than ef¬ fective in his first varsity season. A.L. 102 66 Woodbridge A.L. 61 48 Garfield A.L 62 69 Franklin County A.L. 70 58 Patrick Henry A.L. 72 54 Jefferson A.L. 60 56 William Byrd A.L. 75 84 William Byrd A.L. 56 73 William Fleming A.L. 65 57 Cave Spring A.L. 66 57 Northside A.L. 57 58 Robert E. Lee A.L. 94 70 Northside A.L. 63 75 Franklin County A.L. 54 ‘ 46 Patrick Henry A.L. 50 48 Jefferson A.L. 79 74 William Fleming A.L. 71 68 Cave Spring A.L. 45 58 Robert E. Lee Charlie Morgan, one of the best offensive players in the league, knows he must play at the other end of the court, also. In a sequence of photographs, Coach Charles Campbell uses his characteristic sideline strategy, while Assistant Coach John Beach thinks the situa¬ tion over carefully. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL FRESHMAN TEAM—First Row: Andre Hes¬ ter, Dale Drury, Jimmy Paxton, Tommy Gasp- aroli, Mark Childers, Alan Davis, John Pence. Second Row: Robby Sartelle, Chris Baker, Donnie Angle, Barry Saunders, Wade Ed¬ wards, Bryce Turner, Mickey Reed, Keith Harris. LEWIS CAGERS SURVIVE TOUGH SEASON The Freshman team opened the sea¬ son strong with a win over Salem In¬ termediate and Glenvar. Next, Lewis went to Northside and came back with a 43-26 win. Being undefeated, the Wolves were then downed twice by Cave Spring and William Byrd. The Wolverines started to make a come¬ back with a win over Salem Interme¬ diate and Glenvar, in which the cagers showed great teamwork and bench strength. The Wolves became over¬ confident after their victory and lost to Franklin County 41-53, thus closing out a tough season. A.L. 34 30 Salem Inter. A.L. 51 39 Glenvar A.L 43 26 Northside A.L. 29 31 Cave Spring A.L. 54 34 Salem Int. A.L. 72 30 Glenvar A.L. 56 88 Franklin Co. A.L. 43 58 Northside A.L 31 36 Wm. Byrd A.L. 41 53 Franklin Co. Mickey Reed looks on as another of his shots goes in against Franklin Co. 80 “Hey, my flowers are blooming!” . . . “Open a window, it’s HOT in here.” . . . “Can we go swimming?” . . . Field trips, outdoor walks, open win¬ dows, air conditioners in the Drivers’ Ed. car—REFUGE! College boards, blooming trees, and the faithful, “Good morning, school. . .” “Strike two . . . you’re out. . . SWING batter . . .” High fly . . . Anticipa¬ tion, prepara tion, WORK—PROM . . . graduation. VACATION! And all the green leaves emerged in 81 EASTER PAGEANT BEARDS COME UNGLUED IN PAGEANT Disciples with fake beards and draped togas joined with Roman soldiers in presenting Living Scenes from the Life of Christ. The Easter Pageant was the product of the combined ef¬ forts of the Latin Club and the Chorale. Students recreated the stages in Christ ' s life in still-life presentations with real-life effectiveness. Beginning with the Sermon on the Mount and continuing with the Last Supper, the Crucifixion, and Ascen¬ sion, the scenes in the pageant were the culmination of hard work and special planning. Effective lights, proper costumes, and realistic make¬ up enhanced the dramatic effects of the pageant. Promising enthusiasm for the pageant prevailed throughout its time-consum¬ ing and tense scenes. Brought back after a three year lapse, the Easter Pag¬ eant proved to be a main event for the Latin Club and the students alike. 82 PAGEANT REVIVED AFTER THREE YEAR LAPSE Mounted on a donkey, Christ (Clarke Andrews) is greeted by the people on Palm Sunday. The Garden of Gethsemene is the scene of Christ ' s prayer before he is arrested by the Roman soldiers. Followed by his disciples and friends, Christ delivers the Sermon on the Mount. The Crucifixion proves to be the most dramatic scene, when the soldiers nail Jesus to the cross. 83 BASEBALL NEWCOMERS GAIN ACTION- EXPERIENCE The many inexperienced players on the team became a more integral part in the success of the team. Though they played only 2 or 3 innings, they gained valuable playing time, and by the end of the year they had formed a cohesive unit with the veterans. David Nave tensely watches for action that might develop. Anxious and alert, both Billy Sample and Jim Wilson reflect the tense si¬ tuation of the game. Though Doug Lancaster and the Fleming catcher both missed, the umpire is about to get it—on the head. Strid¬ ing forward with his next delivery, Mark Graves shows the determination that made him a winner all season. Hoping for a hit, Sammy Sampson cocks his bat in readiness. 84 IRACK AND FIELD The pounding of the sprinter ' s feet down the straight, the pounding of each competitor ' s heart as he waits for the gun to sound, the shotputter ' s grunt as he releases his burden, the gasping for breath of victors and lo¬ sers alike after a hard fought race; all of these characterize the intense indi¬ vidual competition of track and field in general, and specifically the spirit of track and field at Andrew Lewis. LEWIS CINDERMEN CONQUER BOTH PAIN AND COMPETITORS 86 A Pacing himself during the mile run, Bruce Cruser seems to be completely unaware of anything on the outside. Desire is captured on the face of Eddie Joyce as he concentrates on completing a good jump. G Sprinkle shows his style as he streaks down the track. Sprinter George Oliver matches his opponent stride for stride as they bear down on the tape. Reaching for those extra inches David Heath shows his concentration. TENNIS TENNIS GETS INCREASED POPULARITY Tennis at Andrew Lewis felt the effects of the national increase in popularity of the sport as a larger than usual number of students tried out. The team was coached by Mr. Beach and used the courts at Oakey ' s Field as the home courts. After the final nine were chosen, members played in a windy and often rainy spring. Despite the unpredictable weather the team managed to unite in their efforts to win. Watching and waiting, Edwin Houchens con¬ templates his match. Moving up for a crosscourt backhand, Mike Roberts ends his match. Starting his down swing, Clay Semen- kovich takes his service against Cave Spring. 88 GOLF GOLFERS KEY UNCHAINS THE LINKS During the regular season Lewis overwhelmed each opponent, but ran into trouble at the district tournament. Only one player, Richard Surface, qua¬ lified to go to the regional tourna¬ ment. It was a big disappointment for Coach Hubble and his team to finish fourth in the district. Surface earned his way past the regional and to the state championship but did not get the chance to go, because the administra¬ tion did not support his entry. Zeroing in on his line of putting, Don Bland- ing faces a crucial moment in a match. Fight¬ ing against the wind, Bill Goodwin releases a precision drive. True putting form helps Bill Goodwin during a pre-season practice round. Don Blanding closes out his opponent with an eagle three on hole fifteen at Ole Mon¬ terey. GIRLS ' TRACK GIRLS ' TRACK TEAM RUNS INTO TROUBLE The girls ' track team didn ' t exactly get off to a sprinting start. Hampered by the lack of facilities and a place to practice, the members of the team were forced to practice individually. In the first meet, among the four teams participating (Franklin County, Christiansburg, James River, and Lewis) Lewis placed fourth. In the Se¬ nior Division Donna Miller took se¬ cond place in the 50-yard dash, while in the Junior Division, Patsy Horne placed third in the high jump and fourth in the running broad jump. Under a raging battle between the sun and rain, seventeen schools partici¬ pated in the Regional Meet at Roan¬ oke College. Donna Miller, running the 50-yard dash with a time of 6.65, missed the opportunity to compete in the state meet by .05 seconds. The fairly new but faithful fleet-footed fe¬ males put up their track shoes to wait for a more successful season. Clad in shorts to beat the heat, track coach runners. Tense with concentration, Pam Wat- Mrs. Farley follows the progress of one of her ins e Y es t ie 8 oa l anc th en shows her form. 90 GIRLS ' TENNIS GIRL RACKETEERS LOOK FOR NET VICTORY Entering the season with high hopes of fulfilling their dreams of victory, the tennis team ended up with the short end of the stick. The girls matched five area teams, but came away with only two victories. While defeating North Cross 5-3 and Addison 4-3, the team was destined for only those two wins. Their next undertakings against Flem¬ ing, Patrick Henry, and Jefferson proved to be to no avail. Xi- Bonnie Hammond stays on her toes to keep in the swing of things. Christy White makes a graceful lunge to return her opponent ' s ball. Biting her lip, Martha Palmer concentrates on hitting the ball. 91 SPRING ACTIVITIES SPRING BURSTS INTO YEAR-END ACTIVITIES As the weather warmed and summer vacation neared, Lewis students kept busy with a mixture of both novel and traditional activities. Faculty members and students over eighteen years old bravely risked their lives to donate ninety-four pints of blood to the Red Cross, which set up its headquarters in the new gym on April 11th. Junior Achievement sponsored a Job Fair at the Roanoke Civic Center to help earnest students find summer and part-time work, and plan for later careers. A booth was set up in Lewis ' entrance hall to give out information to interested students. After school, the halls echoed with hopeful cheerleaders enthusiastically co-ordinating yells with correct jump¬ ing form. The gym was kept full of noise and activity by the band, major¬ ettes and new drill team, trying to per¬ fect Opus 72 in time for the April 29th premier. 92 Mmgm 1 Jr . J On a chemistry field trip to Dixie Caverns, Beth Grove and Jeanie Damus are absorbed by chilled hkO while Anne Dickenson dreams of warm sunshine. Mike Roberts wryly gathers his thoughts before the Beta Club induction assembly. With a persuasive air, Clarke Andrews informs Sam Highfill of Job Fair. Senior Beta Club members prepare to light candles before the assembly begins. White- booted girls on the newly-formed drill team spend some time getting acquainted with each other and their flags! Lewis students play hospital on Blood Donor Day. 93 AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE A.L. WELCOMES SWISS MISS In it ' s tenth year, the American Field Service again sponsored a foreign stu¬ dent at Lewis. This year we received Esther Zurcher into the student body, and she quickl y became involved in American high school life. She made various speeches, was made an hono¬ rary keyette, and joined the Interna¬ tional Club. Esther also served as hon¬ or attendant on the annual home¬ coming court. The American Field Ser¬ vice through student exchange helped to bring the world a little closer to¬ gether. Esther smiles as she patiently awaits her homecoming escort. With deep concentra¬ tion, Esther cuts the International Club Christmas cake. Esther (in background) works on vocabulary classwork along with fellow Lewis students. 94 ESTHER ADAPTS TO AMERICAN HOME LIFE A lucky family had the privilege of welcoming the Lewis AFS student into their home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ber- bert were happy to make Esther Zur- cher of Sologen, Switzerland a part of their household for the 1971-1972 school session. Esther had very little trouble adapting to American home life, and found it similar to that in Switzerland, With the help of her American sister Ann, She made endur¬ ing friendships, and discovered the ex¬ citing like of an American teenager. Chewing on her pencil, Esther takes time to look up from her chemistry homework. Es¬ ther is caught laughing in the midst of writ¬ ing a letter to Switzerland. Esther poses with her American family, Ann, Mike, Mr. and Mrs. Berbert. 95 HONORS GRADUATES DEPART WITH HONORS Quiz Show—“Who Knows? —Bill Ryan, Sally Feltner, Carey Ramos, Clarke Andrews Outstanding Teenagers of America—First Row: Dinita Hartman, Jan Goodman, Wanda Ald¬ ridge. Second Row: David Paxton. Third Row: Loren Hincker, Bill Ryan, Clarke Andrews. 96 Dupont Regional Finalist: Carey Ramos Regional Chorus—First Row: Beth Grove, Ann Guerrant. Second Row: Besty Kaye Yates, Betty Crocker Award: Sharon Bedsaul. Renee Willets. Third Row: Jeff Bryant, Jack Etheridge. Quill and Scroll—First Row: Wanda Aldridge, Laurie Coulter, Dinita Hartman, Jan Goodman Second Row: Don Blanding, Loren Hincker, Bill Ryan. Not Pictured: Larry Dickenson. 97 1 Roanoke Valley School Relations Council: Brad Mullins, Flick Hatcher, Ricky Klein, Loren Holly Court: Kim McNutt and Vickie Lawe- Hincker. ranee. - ' V Presidential Classroom for Young Americans: Loren Hincker, Mary Alice Thornhill, David Paxton. Not Pictured: Kim Bosworth. 98 A.L. ACCREDITS HONOR STUDENTS Football Awards: First Row: Billy Sample, David Paxton, Duane Wheeling, G Sprinkle. Second Row: Eddie Reed, Mark Beach, Jim Neese, Dick Tate, Steve Fagg. Third Row: David Heath, Eddie Joyce, Eddie Carter, Charlton Webb. Who ' s Who Among American High School Students: Clarke Andrews, Lissa Gasparoli, Carey Ramos, Dinita Hartman, David Paxton, Bob Long, Bill Ryan. 99 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS ' TALENTS AWARDED National Merit Finalists: Bob Long and Mary Jo Feazell. 9 r u % V? » • t TTrrrivr T “TTT TT T Brotherhood Award: Clarke Andrews D.A.R. Award: Wanda Aldridge 100 Girls ' and Boys ' State: Dinita Hartman, Gerry Sweeney, Carol Byrd, Brad Mullins, Don Bland- ing, Clarke Andrews. Snow Court: Debbie Cecil. Outstanding Teenagers of America: Bill Ryan, Dinita Hartman, David Paxton, Carol Byrd. 101 INTER-CLUB COUNCIL ICC AIDS CLUBS IN FINANCIAL DIFFICULTY As Lewis ' newest organization, the ICC showed that it was capable of fun¬ ctioning under student government. The year began uder the theme of cohesion and by coordinatng club and extra-curricular activities, the ICC brought about new changes and pro¬ jects. Selling dishcloths provided a source of revenue for the many defunct club treasuries. Homecoming activities proved to be the peak of football season with each club car¬ rying their fair share of the load. Throughout the year the ICC conti¬ nued to coordinate the clubs ' acti¬ vities. . Seated on Steps: Clarke Andrews, George McClure. First Row: Larry Dickerson, Janet Setzer, Lissa Gasparoli, Anne Marie Nelson, David Paxton, Judy Ball, Kim McNutt. Second Row: Sand¬ ra Fuller, Carol Clark, Laurie Coulter. Janet Setzer gives bedraggled ICC chairman, George McClure, a sympathetic look. Mike Roberts and George McClure discuss future project with ICC sponsor Mrs. Price, prior to f he meeting. 102 FORENSICS DEBATERS MASTER THE ART OF CONTROVERSY Should the jury system in the United States be significantly changed? This was the topic which occupied high school debaters across the nation in 1972. Andrew Lewis was no exception. The affirmative team in varsity debate was composed of Bruce Cruser and Jim Dornbush, while Edwin Elouchens and Cary Ramos made up the nega¬ tive. The coach, of course, was Mr. Walter Robinson, that mystic master of logic who always seemed to be able to wheedle enough money out of someone for a steak dinner for the team One of the highlights of the year was a trip to the Wake Forest Tournament, where Lewis posted a 5-7 record against some of the best competition in the eastern United States. Next came the E.C. Class and Bridgewater tournaments, as Lewis prepared for the district tournament where North- side was expected to be the only chal¬ lenge. Debate was not the only forensics how¬ ever, as Lewis was well represented in such things as girls ' poetry, boys prose, and dramatic reading. Among the trophy winners were Kim Bos- worth and Betsy Griffith. Jim Oornbusch explains one of the more humorous parts of his plan. As Mr. Robinson listens to a debate, it is hard to tell just what his mind is really on. DEBATE TEAM—Sitting: Bruce Cruser, Jim Dornbush. Standing: Carey Ramos, Edwin Houch- ens. 103 INTERACT CLUB INTEREST IS KEY TO INTERACT CLUB RISE INTERACT CLUB— FIRST ROW: Lynn Williams, Bill Ryan, Loren Hincker, David Daugherty, Clarke Andrews, Llick Hatcher, Vice-President; Rob Logan, President; Larry Dickenson, Ed Laub, Ricky Perry, Mike Ingoe, Mike Roberts. SECOND ROW: Doug Quant, David Dicken- Interest is the word that sums up the Interact Club year. This interest showed itself in many areas from eco¬ logy to student affairs. As a first step in building the club, a drive was con¬ ducted in September which doubled the membership. As in the previous year, the Interactors sponsored an In¬ dian child in New Mexico. The high¬ lights of the year included visits to the Roanoke Sewage Treatment Plant and to Salem City Council with a reso¬ lution against the school split. But the main project of the club and the en¬ tire school was the painting of the cafeteria blue and white. This project took a whole week of the members ' Christmas vacation and a large chunk out of the club ' s treasury. This project exemplified the Interact Club ' s rise as one of the top clubs in the school. son, Bill Cassada, Kevin Prufer, Gary Lauten- schlager, Mike Good, Ricky Booze, Bill Spra- ker, Jeff Caldwell, Pat Hincker, Payson Daugherty. THIRD ROW: Cameron Brooks, Jeff Clark, Jimmy Dornbusch, Andy Overstreet, Robbie Sartell, Tom Ryan, Preston Waldrop, Andy Hough, Jimmy Paxton, John David Powell, Clay Semenkovich, Steve Hammond, Bruce Nave, David Brokaw. NOT PICTURED: Paul Aliff, Secretary-Treasurer; Jesse Lawson, Keith Johnson. Clarke Michelangelo Andrews carefully trims along the cafeteria ceiling. Boredom seems to overwhelm Clay Semenkovich as he dips his brush one more time. 104 INTERNATIONAL CLUB CLUB SPREADS CULTURE WITH FOOD AND FUN The International Club attempted to break the language barrier as French, Spanish, German, and Latin students met together for an interesting kind of cultural exchange. A Bake sale was sponsored in the fall to raise money for other projects through the year. Meetings were filled with speakers who had lived or tra¬ veled in foreign countries and told of their experiences. A Christmas party was one of the bright points of the club ' s activities. All of the members brought foreign foods to set the atmosphere, and a pinata was broken by a reluctant spon¬ sor, Miss Wolfenden. Another bake sale was sponsored at the Northside basketball game to refill the club ' s treasury, and the members wound up the year with hopeful plans for a bus trip to Monticello. Miss Wolfenden takes a blind swing at the pinata. Mr. Life asks Sandra Fuller about foreign food; Carol McCulloch finds out by tasting. Cokes and Spanish rice makes a good combination for Rene Willitts, Cary Lauten- schlager, and Julie Thomas. INTERNATIONAL CLUB—First Row: Reggie Stover, Mike Good, Flick Hatcher, Carol Mc¬ Culloch, Sandra Fuller, Roger Smith, Christy White. Second Row: Debbie Maurie, Soozi Aesy, Dinita Hartman, Esther Zurcher, Carol Clark, Sally Feltner, Patti Powell Terri Sch- roeder. Third Row: Ann Dickenson, Jane Dorn- busch, Susan Dornbusch, Cindy Gentry, Viv¬ ian Miller, Debbie Downing. Fourth Row: Cherry Johnston, Nancy Fuller, Debbie Sch- roeder, Anne Guerrant, Martha Hammond, Julie Thomas. 105 LATIN CLUB LATIN CLUB MAKES THE SCENE AT YULTIDE Due to the enthusiasm and the large Mod-Latin class, membership in the Latin Club swelled. Meetings attracted more support, as the activities in¬ creased. In the fall, the Latin Club sponsored a large delegation to the Virginia Junior Classical League State Convention. Representatives attended banquets, workshops, and a dance. Before Christmas a party was given and Ester Zurcher, the foreign ex¬ change student, was presented with her Lewis class ring. At Christmas th e club presented a play called, Twas the Night Before Saturnalia. In March the presentation of The Living Pic¬ tures of Christ was planned. As the meetings were held every other week, suggestions were proposed to give the Lewis Romans ideas for future activ¬ ities to spark more interest in Latin as well as tradition. Fl$l% i! FT jrji x X I MS jm L j If Mm m jLTa IT ! 1 X ■ LATIN CLUB: First Row; Lee Anthony, Loren Hincker, Sam Highfill, Clarke Andrews, Chip Brown, Pam Williams, Donna DeRode, Mary Glenn Mutter, Leslie Bower. Second Row; Cameron Brooks, Diane Hall, Anne Guerrant, Ester Zurcher, Wynne Ellen Burns, Kim Bos- worth, Ann Frith, Carol Clark, Sherrie Nichols, Third Row; Mark Green, Carey Ramos, Vickie Bralley, Brenda Wilkes, Elaine Pearson, Mar¬ tha Hammond, Linda Smith. Not pictured; Sharon Bedsaul, Ellen Cundiff, Debbie Mehl, Terry Pellisero, Lisa Pence, Donna Sowers, Dale White. 106 LATIN CLUB: First Row; Becky Aldridge, Tom Hunt, Bill Cassada, Preston Waldrop, Deana Marion, Delores Haag, Bob Geary, Garland Cassada, Danny Trenor. Second Row; Cheryl Washer, Betsy Griffith, Mindy Eck, Nancy Hin- chee, Linda Old, Toni Mazol, Judy Ball, Jean Crockett, Beth Sutherland, Ann Williams, Angie Webb. Third Row; Gary Moore, Myr- teen Cronk, Shelia Davis Steve Ballard, Mark Stover, David West, Don Toberson, John Hall, Bill Doberstein, Alan Robbins, Charlie Mor¬ gan. Not pictured; Steve Carter, Lisa Shaw, Larry Toney, Sue Worley. Mrs. Aldridge explains the next act of the play. Leslie Bower, playing the part of Clara , tells Tiny Tim Bill Cassada to come home. Cameron Brooks has a sly smile as he pours another drink for Ann Frith. Drinking (only water) Clarke Andrews, Carey Ramos, and Ralph Hite improvise Dionysian characters in a Latin Club play. 107 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA FASHION MAKES YEAR FOR HOMEMAKERS Toward New Horizons, proved to be more than just a motto for the future Homemakers of America. The club ' s activities included the fun and useful aspects of homemaking, along with the serious side of community service. Early money-making efforts included selling washcloths and holding a bake sale in the cafeteria. The club used its profit toward having a Progressive Dinner. Their busy calendar also in¬ volved a Cheese Party , a trophy case display, and a scavenger hunt. A Tea and Fashion Show highlighted the club ' s activities. Not only were the projects fun and profitable, but gave the girls a head¬ start toward their future roles as home¬ makers. First Row: Zelda Coleman, Carol Clark, Presi¬ dent; Francis Kemp, Jennifer Conner. Second Row: Shirley Fireball, Lisa Penacure, Mary Beavers, Karen Overton. Third Row: Debbie Henderson, Judy Jones, Kathy Capshaw, Gloria Yates. Try it, you ' ll like it, thought I was going to die,” says Teresa Metts. I can ' t believe I ate the whole thing, sighs Mrs. Bell. 108 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA FTA GIVES SMILING APPLES TO THE TEACHERS rTI I rpwT Looking forward to the day when they would not be the students, but the teachers that students look up to, the Future Teachers of America had a busy year, involving unique and interesting activities. Giving recognition to the tireless ef¬ forts of the Lewis teachers, and per¬ haps hoping that someone would do the same for them someday, the girls presented the teachers with happy face apples during National Educa¬ tion Week. For the first time in the history of An¬ drew Lewis, the FTA held a Lemon Stick Day, to entice the curiosity of the students, and to help the club ' s bank account at the same time. The group made field trips to colleges, had guest speakers at their meetings, and with enthusiasm they earmarked the money they had raised for the an¬ nual FTA convention in Richmond. Discussion brings out varied reactions in FTA members. Laughing at the birdie, president Judy Ball takes time out for a picture. The FTA —left to right: Frances Moylan, Kathy Beales, Betsy Lewis, Carol Clark, Judy Ball, Mary Crowder, Joyce Vaughan, Frances Kemp, Debbie Lochner, Debbie Potts, Dolly Haag. Not Pictured: Vickie Brawley, Kim Largon, Lisa Mowles, Sherie Muterspaugh. 109 DECA CLUB DECA CLUB STAYS BUSY ALL YEAR ROUND The Deca Club was one of the most active clubs outside of school. In Sep¬ tember they held a dinner meeting in which shoplifting prevention was the main topic. In October, all D.E. Chapters got toge¬ ther at Glenvar, where officers were sworn in. Connie Mutter, Steve Reed, Steve Martin, and Gail Epperly at¬ tended D.E. Day which was held at V.P. Roanoke was the sight for the District Contest, where job interviews, dis¬ plays and advertisements were given a grade. All local chapters hosted the state contest. In April Employer Ap¬ preciation banquet was held, with banquet each member paying for his employer ' s dinner. Some fund raising projects included selling cushion and collecting for the Heart Fund. D.E. stu¬ dents around the valley edited a small newspaper, The Diamond, which re¬ ceived national recognition. Its editor was Andrew Lewis ' s Steve Reed. Joe Secrest ignores the camera while taking a D.E. quiz. Jeff Eaton stands by one of the many motors he works on at the Cycle Center across the street from school. Marie Morris erases a mistake during a test. Mr. Ruyon, student teacher, takes time o ut to give a pen¬ sive look into the camera 110 DECA CLUB—First Row: David Colley, Fay Lynch, Robin Turner, Josephine Wright, Pam Kanode, Barbara Wyrick, Tyler Moore. Second Row: Vicky Thompson, Kathy Farrell, Nancy Drumheller, Gail Epperly, Debbie Huffman, June Secrest, Marie Morris, Connie Mutter. Third Row: Dale Hershberger, Barry Bowles, Jeff Eaton, Paul Walters, Gary Lynch, Steve Reed, Joe Secrest, Grey Wright, David White, Greg Dickerson, Gary Cooper. Ill RED CROSS SMALL GROUP VOLUNTEERS A BIG SMILE Overcoming the handicap of small size, the Red Cross Club lived up to the standards of the American Red Cross by helping the school and the Roanoke Valley. To keep their activ¬ ities correlated with the needs of the community, the club sent a repre¬ sentative to a valley-wide meeting once a month. For their fall project, the members put their brains together in making scrap¬ books to cheer up hospitalized chil¬ dren. The holidays saw the club filling Christmas baskets for servicemen overseas. A Blood Mobile Drive at Andrew Lewis was sponsored during one week in March. Hoping for good weather, the club planned a spring clean-up in Sa¬ lem during April as a fitting finish for their year of school and community service. pwi k T 1’ flft 1 r 1 1 T ' | U ' » RED CROSS CLUB: Libby Kinzer, Vice President; Mary Lou Dooley; Donna Miller, Secretary; Judy Kessee, President; Linda Lewis, Treasurer. 112 BI-PHY-CHEM EXPERIMENTS WITH LASER SPARK INTEREST The Bi-Phy-Chem Club began with a new slate of officers and increased membership. Meetings were held ev¬ ery other Thursday afternoon in room 304, the chemistry lab. Several lec¬ tures and movies included topics ranging from speleology to kinetic energy. The demonstration of a laser by Dr. Carl Konrad of General Electric and a mid-year field trip to Greenville Sal¬ tpeter Cave, in West Virginia, were the highlights of the year. Mike Good ponders the significance of strange markings on the wall of Greenville Saltpeter Cave during the club ' s field trip there. The principles of the laser is explained by Dr. Carl Konrad at a club meeting. Bi-Phy-Chem Club: Mike Good, David Staples, Denea Marion, Jack Ethridge, Kevin Pruffer, Tim Via, Bill Cassada, David Warrington, Laurie Coulter, NOT PICTURED: Jan Pearson, Elaine Pearson, Roger Smith. 113 WOLVERINE TURNTABLE LEWIS D.J ' S ' TURN ON ' TURNTABLE On Sunday Morning at ten o ' clock, wolverine Turntable blasted on to the air to the tune of Electric Tommy and the familiar words, Welcome to Wolverine Turntable. Thus began another half hour of music-filled Lewis scoops. Turntable staffers were busy preparing the show the entire week before it was broadcasted. Meetings were held every Monday after school for the pur¬ pose of assigning articles. Various members were appointed to write on such topics as Teacher of the Week, club news, sports news, College of the Week, community report, and the Sa¬ lute. Three lucky staffers were chosen to be jockeys for that week ' s show. Turntable itself was taped at WBLU on Thursday nights by old faithful big blu D.J.— Rick Johnson. Despite the inconvient time spot, and an unusally small membership, Wolve¬ rine Turntable concluded that it had again completed a successful year. Waiting for a cue, Ellen Cundiff reviews the weekly format. With Brenda Wilkes on stand by, Billy Neighbors reports the latest Lewis news. First Row: Annmarie Nelson, Debbie Bowman. Second Row: Vivian Miller, Patty Powell. Third Row: Billy Neighbors, Brenda Wilkes. Not Pictured: Bill Goodwin, Ellen Cundiff. 114 INKSLINGER NOVEL IDEAS MARK 10th ANNIVERSARY New was the magic word in 210 as the inexperience co-editors coped with a new staff and worked out their new ideas on publishing and promoting a literary magazine. The small staff no longer relied on its own material, but sought writing and art from all the students. A Phoenix contest to obtain a picture of the mythical Phoenix bird for the cover of the magazine furthered the idea of getting more people involved in the Inkslinger. The staff combined all their hard-earned money and all the school ' s artistic talents into one double-size 10th Anniversary issue which was due to arrive in March. Maryjo Feazell and Patsy Horne studiously search for the secret of an A-1 Inkslinger. First Row: Kim Bosworth, Patsy Horne. Sec- Dickenson, Maryjo Feazell, Chandra Combs, ond Row: Susy Worley, Carey Ramos, Ann 115 NEWSPAPER SPOKESMAN DOUBLES SIZE, CIRCULATION Spokesman staffers were busier than ever. Not only with putting out an award-winning newspaper, but also getting used to and organizing their new journalism office. No longer was it in room 210; instead, the staff occu¬ pied a new room located in the middle of the English Lab. A new loca¬ tion was not the only change for the Spokesman. Mr. Moore, a new English teacher, took the job as spon¬ sor, and under his guidance, Clay Se- menkovick, editor-in-chief, expanded the paper ' s size from the usual four pages to a full eight. As a result of the staff ' s hard work the students ' response was so great that circulation was doubled. Once accustomed to their new surroundings, the Spokesman staff produced a newspaper that was both informative and appealing to students. First Row; left to right: Cary Lautenschiager, Pedigo, Liza Hooker, Mary Spyridakis, Patsy Clay Semenkovick. Second Row: Ginger Pait- Horne, Holly Dunville, Bill McDowall. Fourth sel, Terry Hicks, JoAnn Pedigo, David Brokaw. Row: Gloria Manko, Cindy Apostolou, David Third Row: Carey Ramos, Jeff Stone, Linda Warrington, Lynn Pedigo. 116 Gary Lautenschlager listens to an assignment with a puzzled look on his face. Liza Hooker is amazed at the number of mistakes Mr. Moore points out to her. All wrapped up in his work, Clay Semenkovick enjoys a lighter moment in the journalism office, while David Brokaw attempts to ignore him. Gloria Man- ko and Cindy Apostolou show identical ex¬ pressions of disgust as deadline nears. Mr. Moore explains to staff members the three basic rules for proper journalism. Patsy Horne casts a disapproving look as a curious pho¬ tographer clicks away with his camera. 117 YEARBOOK INEXPERIENCE DOES NOT DELAY NEW STAFFERS THE PIONEER began its long road to the presses with a relatively small inexperienced staff sponsored by three equally inexperienced but very eager faculty advisors. Following the removal of the ancient air conditioner early in the year, the closet crew faced the harsh heat of early fall and the harsher radiator heat of its unventilated winter cubbyhole. Despite scattered grumbling and occa¬ sional tantrums, the greenhorns on the staff learned lifesaving hints from the veterans. Inevitably, the deadlines came, throw¬ ing everyone into confusion. Croppers and typewriters were as hard to find as good headlines that fit approved layouts. Tension increased with the slow and not so sure delivery of the precious pictures which emerged from the room dubbed the Executive Lounge. Tempers flared and subsided, and the usual wave of punchiness and pride followed as painstaking work shaped the yearbook into its final form. With the shipment of the final pages, the staff apprehensively awaited the arrival of the books and the approval of the student body. Unaware of the photographer, Wanda Al¬ dridge checks over notes for staff meeting. Bobby Moir spots a glaring mistake in Pat Hincker ' s copy. Ann Dickenson is caught smiling as the deadline nears. Tough prob¬ lems appear while Vicki Branscome ponders over a layout. Elaine Boh on tries to concent¬ rate while typing copy. ' YEARBOOK STAFF—First Row: Ann Dicken¬ son, Elaine Bohon, Cindy Gentry, Bill Cas- sada, Brenda Scott, Clay Whitman, Tom Hunt, Vivian Miller, Pat Hincker. Second Row: Bill Ryan, Kevin Prufer, Edwin Houchens, Delores Berry, David Warrington. Editors: Flick Hat¬ cher, Wanda Aldridge, Don Blanding, Dinita Hartman, Lauri Coulter, Jeanne Damus, Jenni¬ fer Conner. Third Row: Bill McDowell, Mike Good, Allan Wingfield, Jackie Hartman, Bobby Moir, Tim Via, Larry Dickenson. Not Pictured: Loren Hincker, Connie Pa ti 11 o, Gaye Moore, Vicki Branscome, G Sprinkle. 119 GIRLS ' TENNIS DETERMINED GIRLS FIGHT TO THE FINISH Twelve very dedicated racketeers rang¬ ing from sophomores to seniors com¬ posed the girls ' tennis team. The Roa¬ noke Valley competition proved to be great. However, they succeeded in de¬ feating all but two of their opponents. Jefferson and Patrick Henry managed to sneak by, the mighty Wolverine team. With sincere determination, the Lewis girls came back and brought home five victories to finish a successful season. With a watchful eye on the ball, Bonnie Ham¬ mond prepares for a perfect return. Christy White lifts her racket to start another game. Completing a serve, Christy White watches to see if it is successful. 120 TRACK TEAM HURDLES DIFFICULTIES Lack of enough practice anf facilities were among the many difficulties faced by the girls ' track team. Organization, however, paid off, and the team parti¬ cipated in meets on regional and dis¬ trict levels. Although the girls did not often run to victory, they gained ex¬ perience for future meets. Linda Pedigo and Brenda Niedlinger prepare to time Trina Perdue and Arline Halstead? Long practice makes track members thirsty. BASEBALL INDIVIDUAL EFFORTS SPARK SEASON ' S PLAY Several new players who broke into the starting lineup of the baseball team brought new action and excite¬ ment. Mark Craves, a transfer student, was outstanding as a pitcher, compil¬ ing a record of 6 victories and 2 los¬ ses. He averaged giving up only about 1 run per game and was the pitcher in all the team ' s victories. One of his performances included a sparkling 11 inning shutout. Two others, Billy Sample and Sammy Sampson, gave the team consistent hitting, with Sam¬ pson leading the Roanoke Valley for much of the season. These players teamed with the veterans, letd by Ter¬ ry Murphy, Roger Surber and Gary Lisher, to form a unit potent with the bat and well balanced in the field. This added up to an improved record of 6- 6 and the knowledge that they equaled any team they faced. TRACK AND LIELD VICTORIES SO SWEET FOR WOLVERINES The Andrew Lewis Track team experi¬ enced its first winning season in se¬ veral years this spring. As a well ba¬ lanced squad with strength in almost all events, the Wolves ran over all but two of their opponents. This balanced strength was displayed by many of the performers competing in more than one event. Eddie Joyce excelled in all the jumps and both hurdles while lightning fast Jesse Lawson and David Heath broad and triple jumped and ran the 440. Other leaders included distance men Paul Aliff and Joe La- Rocco, sprinter George Oliver, and Joey Rowe in the discus and shot. The season ' s highlight came when Lawson set a school triple jump record of 43 ' 5 against Jefferson. All told, the season was most successful and a great boost to the Lewis track pro¬ gram. A.L. 1 William Lleming A.L. 3 4 Northside A.L. 7 4 Cave Spring A.L. 5 1 Patrick Henry A.L. 5 0 Lranklin Co. A.L. 4 5 William Fleming A.L. 0 4 Cave Spring A.L. 7 0 Robert E. Lee A.L. 4 3 Northside A.L. 5 8 Jefferson A.L. 4 1 Patrick Henry A.L. 0 4 Franklin Co. A.L. 61 1 2 44 William Fleming 56 V 2 Franklin County County A.L. 81 50 Patrick Henry A.L. 68 V2 45 Vi Robert E. Lee 48 Northside A.L. 55 62 William Fleming 44 Jefferson A.L. 54 66 Cave Spring 41 Patrick Henry A.L. 75 56 Jefferson 122 «Mk8 »» NtfBP “ 8 TENNIS LEWIS NETTERS IN THE SAME RACKET Plagued by those balls that wouldn ' t drop in, the Andrew Lewis tennis team posted a record of three wins and six losses. The team was led by Mike Ro¬ berts, who occupied the number one position for the year. Several matches came within reach of a victory, but in more cases than not, the tide turned. Although it was obviously not a ban¬ ner year for tennis, six of the starters were scheduled to return, portending hope of a better season. A.L. 4 5 Jefferson » A-L. 3 6 Cave Spring A.L. 5 4 Jefferson A.L 0 9 Patrick Henry A.L. 8 1 Northside A.L. 4 5 Cave Spring A.L 3 6 William Fleming A.L 9 0 Northside A.L. 3 6 William Fleming Closely following the progress of the match, Coach Beach ignores the sun the Cave Spring coach is enjoying. Fearful of Reid Ammen ' s aim, Mike Roberts looks back to make sure the serve gets off. 123 GOLF UNBEATEN GOLFERS CAPTURE VALLEY TITLE The golf team was gifted with virtually the best five players in the Roanoke Valley. Although the matches con¬ sisted of only four players from each team, the coaching of experienced Mr. Buddy Hubble coordinated the sche¬ dule of each player to achieve the best effect. This was evident as both the team and individual records ended al¬ most unblemished. The team ended season play with an unbeaten 8-0-1 record, marred only by the single tie with Patrick Henry. Steve Smith and Richard Surface were the only two val¬ ley golfers to maintain t heir unde¬ feated records. Also high in individual standings were Richard Moore, 6-1-1; John Marsinko, 5-1-21 and Don Blanding 4-1-0. A.L. 17 Yz Vi William Byrd A.L. 13 5 Cave Spring A.L. 16 2 a- Robert E. Lee A.L. 14 V. 3V2 Jefferson A.L. 9 9 Patrick Henry A.L. 18 0 Franklin Co. A.L. 12 V 2 5 V 2 William Fleming A.L. 1 1 7 Northside A.L. 14 4 William Fleming Steve Smith huffs and puffs as he delivers one of his longest drives. Richard Surface, Don Blanding, and Coach Hubble plan the team ' s strategy in a crucial match with Flem¬ ing. “Could someone help me with problem No. 14?” . . . “But our themes just can’t be due today!” . . . How many times did you have to parallel park?” . . . The facul¬ ty, like mighty surgeons, performed the slow and sometimes bloody intelligence trans¬ plant. Equipped with chalk and era¬ sers, the operating rooms held mas¬ ses of patients. It was a process of connecting facts, expanding the mind, and ultimately replacing malignant ig¬ norance with a brand new intellect.... It was a nine-month operation with various complications and side-effects, encompassing the scope of % INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS CENTER IMC-NUCLEUS OF THE MODU¬ LAR SYSTEM Tiptoeing, with hushed voices and stu¬ dious thoughts, students found they had access to more than books. Maga¬ zines, newspapers, an army of audio¬ visual equipment, films, transparen¬ cies, and tapes awaited the use of the intellectuals. Encompassed in an at¬ mosphere of organization and effic¬ iency, students used the IMC through¬ out the day as a place of research and independent study. The IMC provided the raw material much needed by Lewis ' noisy minds. In a reading slump , Bobby Rowell takes no notice of Mrs. Raikes, librarian on tiptoe. Noisy minds populate the study carels in the reference room of the IMC. Engrossed in the latest news, David Bibb is unaware of those around him. Students discover the IMC has an atmosphere suited for their reading habits. A hawk ' s-eye view from the study carels catches Scott Sampson behind the card catalogue. ir 127 ENGLISH EXTRA LARGE LAB MAKES ROOM FOR STUDY Concerned with much more than a literary education, the English depart¬ ment developed a well rounded cur¬ riculum with as many different courses as there were student interests. Tea¬ chers used their own talent and skills to teach specialized courses such as journalism, debate, creative writing, and public speaking. Students were gi¬ ven a broader view of the world through humanities and modern poetry. The ideal place to prepare an assign¬ ment or catch up on some reading was the English lab. Clothed in maga¬ zine racks and paperback literature, the new, super-enlarged English lab mirrored important changes. Indivi¬ dual study carels lined one wall, while tape recorders and record players pro¬ vided listening aid for earnest stu¬ dents. With many different courses, four new teachers, and the new materials in the rejuvenated English lab, students found English to be more interesting and less painful than in the past. Miss Sayers councils senior English student Lissa Dearing. Under the guise of studying English, George McClure plans the prom. Miss Byrd coaches Mrs. Butterworth on ac¬ cepted methods of tyranny. Smiling, Mr. Ro¬ binson enjoys viewing suffering seniors. Being the main area for gain time study, stu¬ dents crowd the English lab to capacity. 129 FOREIGN LANGUAGES QUE PASA? C ' EST LA VIE! Attempting to broaden students ' hori¬ zons, the foreign language department opened a window on not only the languages, but the people and cus¬ toms of foreign countries. German, French, Spanish, and Latin represented a wide range of interests, and teachers tried to bring languages alive through movies, slides, music, and studies of native customs. Of course, a certain amount of drilling in grammar and pronunciation was necessary, so the Language Lab came in handy. With rows of individual tape recorders and headsets, and a control panel that allowed teachers to listen in on unsuspecting students, the Lab was in constant use throughout the day. Esther Zurcher seems bored with Mr. Til¬ lman ' s German class. Miss Hawley takes her life in her hands as she tries Spanish gaz- pacho . Is this what I think it is? thinks Ann Dickenson. Sandra Fuller tries to find out Tommy Gasparoli ' s secret for always knowing his French lesson. Miss Bryant and Miss Crosswhite seem tickled by a student ' s ling¬ uistic goof. Rhonda Blevins ponders over what to say next. 130 131 iws T m The relocation of the Social Studies Lab was designed to bring about se¬ veral new changes. First, two unad¬ joining rooms were designated as lab rooms. This allowed for two groups at the same time to be scheduled for lab work. This utilization also allowed more room for gain time students. Se¬ cond, the Social Studies teachers ' of¬ fice was placed in between the two labs with access to both. This enabled students to confer more easily with their teachers during lab periods. Ano¬ ther change was seen in the depart¬ ment with the appointment of Miss Dawn Byrd as department head. She brought new ideas and dedication, both of which were beneficial for the quality of the department. NEW LAB HOPES TO IMPROVE COMMUNICATION 132 Concentrating quietly, Kathy Hall and Delores Haag work on an American History test. Tak¬ ing down a note, Mrs. Harmon executes one of her various duties as head of the Social Studies lab. Listening attentively, Howard Brown and Richard Shaver become absorbed in a discussion of economics. Miss Byrd illust¬ rates one of her points by means of a nar¬ rated filmstrip. Looking for the answer to a question, Ralph Hite and Dick Tate try one of Paul Harless ' imformation sheets. 133 SCIENCE SCIENCE DEPARTMENT SATISFIES ALL NEEDS The Science Department was headed again by Miss Hurt. Besides the holdo¬ vers from last year, she was aided by two new instructors, Mr. Ward Athey and Dr. James Bond, Andrew Lewis ' first PH.D. Other changes were made in the department concerning the cur¬ riculum. Mr. Athey took his Pratical Science class and converted the se¬ cond semester into a study of oceano¬ graphy. Much to the pleasure of the rising Chemistry Scholars, the course was revamped around a new book. According to Miss Hurt, this new book allows the course to be taught in a lo¬ gical progressive manner. A new course, Ecology, was offered by the de¬ partment, and received enthusiastic student support. Along with these changes came the usual wide variety of courses, which satisfied all student interests, from electricity to horticul¬ ture. jpL 1 • ■ • Wk:‘ 1 ' Jeff Stone calibrates his balance amid the mess of a lab table. Dolly Haag and Frances Moylan cautiously add chemicals to an al¬ ready heated experiment. The newly formed Ecology Class takes a field trip to the agricul¬ tural processing plant in Salem. Bruce Carri- gan appears perplexed as he tries to deter¬ mine the sex of an amoeba. Sue Martin and Debbie Maury struggle with the tedious and tempermental triple-arm balance. Miss Hurt demonstrates the proper method for electro¬ plating silver. MATHEMATICS MATH DEPARTMENT GROWS TO OFFER NEW CHALLENGES The red, white, and blue walls of the Math Lab were the most noticible changes in that department, but there were others as well. The newest faculty member to add his expertise was Mr. Browder, a former electrical engineer who obviously couldn ' t resist the rewarding (or frust¬ rating) experience of trying to mold the minds of tomorrow. The most promising new course was a one semester computer course using the facilities of the school board office next door. For those less inclined to¬ ward the practical aspects of math, the lab was stocked with games involving the use of math. From consumer math to analysis, the Math Department once again offered new challenges and opportunities on any level. John Perry Has obviously read the ominous message above him. Entering the gab, Robin Graham is greeted by the lively red, white, and blue walls. Chip Brown and Sandra Fuller are laughing at something unknown, but it ' s easy to see it ' s not Algebra II. Algebra stu¬ dents learn one of the basic principles of math—check the answer in the back before you start. Bruce Bailey toils alone aided only by the light streaming in from the courtyard. 136 PHYSICAL EDUCATION TIRED MUSCLES ACHIEVE PHYSICAL FITNESS Remembering the Greek idea of a sound mind in a healthy body, the Physical Education Department wor¬ ked hard, passing on the idea of phy¬ sical fitness to the beat of one, two, three, four . . With two gyms, a practice field, and two tennis courts at their disposal, the physical education teachers found many activities which held the interest of even the not so energetic students. Besides the usual calisthenics, there was field hockey, baseball, track and tennis outside, not to mention mo¬ dern dance, tumbling, and gymnastics on the balance beam in the gymna¬ sium. The P.E. curriculum also included classes in pesonal health and hygiene, where students were allowed to dis¬ cuss their problems as they gained knowledge of different functions of the body. As a whole, the Physical Education Department helped to give Andrew Lewis students a understanding of the importance of keeping physically fit in this world where cars and other mo¬ dern conveniences have made exer¬ cise and strong muscles almost obso¬ lete. Terri Schroeder pauses to regain her balance before going on to her next stunt. Flying hair accompanies the soaring Pam Glover while performing for the class. Determined faces reflect the healthy desire for learning the skills of basketball. Jumping on a trampo¬ line has its ups and downs for Patty Wilson. 138 DRAMA NEW CHANGES CREATE BRIGHT IMAGE FOR DRAMA New faces, changes and scenes created a completely new image of the drama department. Tryouts for plays were open to the whole student body, and participation in the depart¬ ment was encouraged from students of all facets of the academic life. Am¬ bitious, power-packed, and talented describes the main influential reason, Mr. Dorsey Smith, who was making his debut at Lewis. With the comedy, The Curious Savage , and the mora¬ lity play, Everyman , hitting the hig¬ hlights of the year, the drama depart¬ ment exhibited a very successful run. DRAMA DEPARTMENT—First Row: Connie Motley, Eddie Crabtree, Patsy Horne Second Row: Edward Hodge, Ivan Ritter, Jimmy Pax¬ ton Third Row: Patty Powell, Mark Howell, Dinita Hartman, Flick Hatcher Fourth Row: Carey Ramos, Joan Bullard, Chris Johnson Fifth Row: Laurie Coulter, Billy Sample, Ma¬ con Fox, Robert Haynes, Bonnie Motley, Mr. Dorsey Smith. Not Pictured: Loren Hincker. I surrender to your music, Robert Haynes, I ' m a rag,” cries Macon Fox as she flops to the floor. This arguing will get us no where,” sighs Flick Hatcher as Loren Hincker, Joan Bullard and Billy Sample dispute family matters in The Curious Savage”. You know what this is, don ' t you?” asks Joan Bullard of Patty Powell. Art ART MAKES USE OF IMAGINATIONS With the help of Miss Davis and Mr. Bullock, art students experimented with their talents and imaginations. Students struggled frantically to get projects in on time. Coming in on gain time was a common occurrence to put on finishing touches. Among the courses offered were drawing, painting, and crafts. This vari¬ ety had something to offer all students interested in art. Andy Overstreet adds another piece of alumi¬ num foil to complete his own creation. Brian Carrigan uses glue to piece his project toge¬ ther. Joyce Otey has a look of relief as she fi¬ nishes another project. Miss Davis waits for an art student to smash his masterpiece. 141 MUSIC DEPARTMENT ' SOUNDS OF MUSIC ' ADDED TO ACADEMIC LIFE Musical ambitions and harmonious goals were dominant in Room 104 (conspicuously known as the choir room). The season started out with a concert by the Mixed Choir for the Thanksgiving assembly. Unfortunately, the concert was snowed out by the first snow of the season. The Christmas concert proved to be a great comeback with all the choirs performing a variety of Christmas ca¬ rols and skits. Easter time provided another event for the musical talents of the choirs to be exhibited. The Jesus Story performed by the choral and the Latin Club received a stand¬ ing ovation from the entertained au¬ dience. The Chorale gave other select performances for the various civic or¬ ganizations in the valley. EIGHTH GRADE CHOIR—First Row: Nina Pratt, Tammy Tingler, Cindy Shiftlett, Debbie Woodward, Linda Ferguson, Barbara Gravely. Second Row: Karen Cooper, Kim Wright, Jane Dornbusch. Third Row: Jane Fall is, Beth Sutherland, Pam Allen. GIRLS ' CHORUS— First Row: Kim Blood- worth, Ann Craighead, Ginny Brown, Diane Bute, Jan Jones, Charlotte Church, Ka¬ ren Glenn, Debbie Cullum, Connie Surface, Doris Adkins, Kathy Nesse, Velma Rash, Emma Roop. Second Row: Ann Williams, Mary Glen Mutter, Theresa Metts, Lysa Mow- les, Janet Hall, Faye Fitzgerald, Sherry Stone, Cynthia Collins, Donna Harris, Leslie Bower, Debra Redfied, Lynn Arnold, Pat Wilder, Judy Holdaway, Carol Stein. Third Row: Bonnie Good, Debbie Gillespie, Barbara Furr, Sue Goens, Debra Arnold, Becky Moran, Judy Jones, Elizabeth Jones, Debbie Morris, Linda Old, Pam Williams Vickie Ellis, Carolyn Jus¬ tice, Cathy Capshaw, Vickie Overton, Esther Trumbo, Carolyn Whitlock, Lynn Harshberger, Jeannie Wyatt, Susan Osborne. Not Pictured: Vickie Brown, Theresa Milliron, Sherri Nicholas, Joyce Otey, Mary Spyridakis, Sherrie Woodfin, Cynthia Woods, Cindy Kemp, Theresa Epperly. 142 rjfpiiro MIXED CHOIR—First Row: Mary Ranbow, Peggy Campbell, Peggy Preston, Phyllis Meight, Sandra Braswell, Sherry Muterspaugh, Pam Eastburn, Karen Overton, Sandra Greer, Janet Hudson, Vickie Raines, Arline Halstead, Nancy Slaydon. Second Row: Katrinia Perdue, Brenda Scott, Ann Kelly, Sharon Gravely, Dale Drury, Ben Beach, Debra Watson, Charlene Stallings, Cindy Staples, Robin Turner, An¬ nette Boyer, Karen Hartless, Third Row: Mar¬ tha Hyatt, Judy Hartless, Karen Johnson, Janet Sackett, Dinita Hartman, Debbie Shields, Steve Holdaway, Billy Keith, Dale Butlor, Debbie Linn, Francis Kemp, Lynn Taylor, Joyce Sheppard, Barbara Peters. Fourth Row: Debbie Dalton, Donna Firebaugh, Pat Wil¬ liams, Gail McCray, Polla Jones, Lonna Sa¬ wyer, Becky Turner, Annette Gwaltney, Rich¬ ard Branson, Jeff St. Clair, John Mooris, Bob McKinney, Gayle Crockett. Not Pictured: Becky Aldridge, Zelda Greenhowe, Joy Jen¬ nings, Pam Painter, Debra Potts, Janet Saun¬ ders, Jan Spangler, Charlotte Sutton. CHORALE—First Row: Annemarie Nelson, Genia Vaughn, Denise Miller, Beth Grove, Shelia Davis, Barbara Kott, Diane Drury, Stacy Lord, Myrteen Cronk, Anne Guerrante, Mary Jo Feazell, Judy Ball, Second Row: Robin Shockley, Jeannie Crockett, Carol Byrd, Su¬ zanne Guides, Karen Kessler, Betsy Yates, Renee Willetts, Sharon Bedsaul, Holly Dun- ville, Lissa Gasparoli, Denise Willets, Ronda England, Debbie Burton, Third Row: Bill Ha¬ ger, Alan Wingfield, Sandy Beach, Steve She- lor, Robert Martin, Glen Strickland, Steve Guides, Jack Etheridge, Rick Stanley, Cary Rutledge, Jeff Byrant. Fourth Row: Lynn Wil¬ liams, Bill Spraker, David Dodson, Roger Rutledge, Not Pictured: Mary-Alice Thornhill 143 ■yf ‘M; industrial arts CRAFTSMEN COMPILE A PROGRESSIVE YEAR Industrial Arts students led by the dedicated tactics of their teachers Mr. Penn and Mr. Scudder were able to come through with another produc¬ tive year. It started out with everybody making a model race car out of wood. The way the car was built and de¬ signed would effect how it ran in the race held during the fall. The new assembly line was used to make salt and peper shakers. After that they were instructed to make an individual project which could have ranged from salad bowls to magazine racks. Mr. Penn instructs Butch Nash and Steve Stump on the design of a model car. Chessley Cutchins sprays a model car. Some students whistle while they work; others watch Mr. Penn while he works. 144 HOME ECONOMICS HOME ECONOMICS UNFOLDS CREATIVE IDEAS The girls in Home Economics no long¬ er found themselves taking a plain course in cooking and sewing. Home Economics expanded to include other related subjects such as growth and development of children, human rela¬ tions, budgets for the home, foods and nutrition, clothing, and interior decoration Creativity was especially stressed in the Home Economics classes. Future seamstresses created the desired ef¬ fect by designing their own styles with basic patterns, colors, shapes, and lines. Struggling cooks, confronted with frying pans and cookie sheets for the first time, were transformed into, gal¬ loping gourmets. Evidence of success floated through third floor classrooms, while evidence of failure could be seen in smokey ovens. With a more scientific approach to homemaking, the Home Economics Department laid a foundation for the efficient and decorative households of tommorrow. Mrs. Blake ' s precise style of teaching reflects on Teresa Johnson and Wendy Hudson. Work¬ ing closely together, Camila Casey and Dor¬ othy Finley learn to make their own styles. With a questioning expression, Mrs. Bell ob¬ serves the outcome of her pie. U5 BUSINESS MARGINS, PERFECT TABS, EXEMPLIFY BUSINESS Ready, set, type, and the sound of keys could be heard throughout the hall. With a variety of course selection from which to choose, many students looked ahead to careers in business. Though basic courses in typing were preferred, more advanced and specia¬ lized courses such as Keypunch Train¬ ing and Record Keeping were also of¬ fered. Even the students who weren ' t preparing for a business career rea¬ lized the usefulness of basic business skills and even had some fun finding out how many words they could type a minute. Cynthia Martin concentrates on typing as time slowly passes. Forgetting her work, Ellen Cundiff chats away. Mrs. Otey listens to one of her students problems with margins. 146 Will Steve, Walter, Billy, Dale, John, Cris, Jean, Sonny, Teresa, Debbie, Delores, Diane, Gail, Eric, Lou Ann, James, Vicki, Bonnie, Martha, Daphne, . . . please report to the front office immediately following home¬ room . . . The tardy ones, the fail- 5 ing ones, the passing ones, the happy ones . . . Cooperation, com- 4 munication, friendship and laughter ‘ ' - y - —work, play, all day. The ones who were the school—the corpuscles in the venous and arterial halls. They were the ones who kept things going whether a parade or a play, a research paper or a career . . . For all the rooms, report cards, and clubs were nothing without the 147 ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATORS TEAM UP TO KEEP CONTROL The big cheese, along with his back¬ up men, and the aiding and abetting of the ever-faithful secretaries, ma¬ naged to pull the school through yet another year with flying colors Mr. Life, seemingly in twenty places at one, made his way to the far corner of the school in the course of every day. the assistant principles, Mr. Joyce, Mr. Campbell, Mr. Farley and Mr. Thomp¬ son, worked together helping each other to make the job easier. The real-savers were the secretaries who managed to type out the thou¬ sands of everlasting memos and let¬ ters, and coped with constantly ring¬ ing phone. As a team, the administrators worked hard, keeping watch over the school, and making sure the machinery of modular scheduling was working smoothly and efficently for students and faculty. Mr. Joyce plans for the coming day. Chuck¬ ling, Mr. Life checks schedules. Engrossed in paperwork, Mr. Campbell checks up on skipping students. Daily administrative du¬ ties occupy Mr. Thompson. Mr. Farley pond¬ ers next year ' s schedules. Miss Journell looks ahead to the coming weekend. Mrs. Green pauses while counting out assembly schedu¬ les, to pose for a photographer. 148 If 1 4 v 1 49 GUIDANCE COUNSELLORS GET IT GOING Do you have my National Merit Scores yet? How do you find the square root of 59V 2 ? You ought to have you college applications in by Ja¬ nuary. What time it it? Varied voices, confused, hurried, and exaspe¬ rated, arose at all hours from the chaotic depths of the guidance office. Busy counselors found that changing schedules, explaining test scores and smoothing anxious parents could take as much of their time as the customary task of counseling students. Many found the comfortably, carpeted front room a relaxed atmosphere for tutor¬ ing and being tutored, contemplating colleges and career, or rapping with friends as well as consulting counse¬ lors. The guidance front room stays packed with students doing homework or finding informa¬ tion on careers. Sherry Woodfin interrupts serious studying among Teresa Johnson, Ka¬ ren Moran and Sue Worley. Getting caught up on some typing, Miss Lusas has no time to pose for the camera. While eyeing a sche¬ dule, Mrs. Weeks seems amused by the re¬ marks of a sophomore. From the depths of paperwork, Mrs. McClure takes a breather. Contrary to popular belief, Mr. Shupe does have a serious side. A concerned Mrs. Farley listens to another eight-grader ' s troubles. Hooray? Wheee . . . with the arrival of Mr. Ralph Shupe, the ninth and eleventh graders found themselves confronted with a jovial yet unders¬ tanding guidance counselor. Mrs. Joan Farley, another new face to the Gui¬ dance Department but not to the stu¬ dents, helped the eighth graders through a traditionally hectic first year of modular scheduling. With the con¬ fusion and calamity often accompan- ing a mod year, lucky indeed was the student body to have someone to turn to to get it together. 15 ) FACULTY NEW MEMBERS ON STAFF ADD MORE BRASS August brought the faculty back to school prepared for the struggle with the students. New teachers came ar¬ med with high hopes and veterans with wary memories of past years. Greeted with tons of memos, circulars, and schedules, they slowly pieced the patchwork of names, faces, and classes into a confusing, yet challeng¬ ing day. As the year progressed, the faculty became adjusted to the heart¬ beat and headache of Lewis life. After putting in a full day at the blackboard, the stroke of four turned many teachers into counselors, athlet¬ ic coaches, club sponsors, and publi¬ cations sponsors. Thus, their stay at school was often extended into the evening. The morning tone, however, found the faculty members resuming their roles as educators, referees, and people. Mrs. Annie Aldridge Randolph-Macon College, A.B., Columbia University, M.A.; Latin; Latin Club Spon¬ sor, Senior Class Sponsor Mrs. Evelyn Blake Concord College, B.S., V.P,L, M.S.; Home Economics; FHA Sponsor Mr. Ward Athey Findlay College, B.S.; Science 9, Practical Science Mr. Richard Browder Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.E.E.; Math 9, Algebra 2, Ad¬ vanced Math; Cross-Country Coach Mrs. Margaret Bailey Roanoke College, A.B.; Consumer Math; Eighth Grade Sponsor Miss Lynn Bryant Radford College, B.S.; Spanish 1,2,3; Yearbook Co-Sponsor Mr. Tillman uses his hands to dramatize his communication. 152 Mrs. Sue Banner University of North Carolina, A.B.; English I I, Vocabulary Mr. Cary Basham Roanoke College, B.S.; Algebra 11 Mr. John Beach Hampden-Sydney College, B.A.; American Government, Comparative Government Mrs. Barbara Bell Pembroke State University, B.S.; University of Alabama, M.S.; Home Economics; FHA Sponsor Miss Dawn Byrd Radford College, B.S.; Ameri¬ can History, Political Geo¬ graphy, Economics; Keyettes Sponsor, J.V. Cheerleaders Sponsor; Department Chair¬ man Miss E. Beth Byrd Radford College, B.S., M.S.; English 9, Humanities; Year¬ book Co-Sponsor Mr. Charles Campbell Milligan College, B.S., East Ten nessee State University, M.S.; Physical Education, Health, Recreational Safety; Varsity Basketball Coach Mrs. Dorothea Chick Bridgewater College, B.S.; Algebra Mr. Carl Colley Oklahoma State University, B.S.; English, Creative Writing, Humanties; Inkslinger Co- Sponsor Mrs. Alice I. Coulter University of North Carolina, B.A., Hollins College, M.A.; I.P.S., Pactical Science Mrs. Belva Counts Appalachian State University, B.S.; Librarian, Audio-visual Sponsor Miss Patricia Crawford Roanoke College, B.A.; Reme¬ dial Reading, Speed Reading, Vocabulary; Varsity Cheerlea¬ ders Co-Sponsor, FTA Spon¬ sor, Tennis Coach 153 FACULTY ASKS, IS THERE A BETTER WAY? Mrs. Mildred Kidd Roanoke College, B.A.; World History Mrs. Kathy Laughlin Radford College, B.A.; Ameri¬ can History Mr. David Layman Lynchburg College, B.A.; Phy¬ sical Education; Assistant Bas¬ ketball Coach Miss Frances Hurt Roanoke College, B.S.; Che¬ mistry; Department Chairman Mrs. Gladys Gillespie Radford College, B.S.; Geo¬ metry, Math Survey; Depart¬ ment Chairman Mrs. Nancy Kolmer Mary Washington College, B.A., University of Virginia, M.E.D.; English 11, Short Story and Essay, Beta Club Sponsor Miss Freda Crosswhite Roanoke College, B.A.; French 3,4, Spanish 2; j.V. Cheerlea¬ ders Sponsor, Ninth Grade Sponsor Mrs. Joan Farley Mars Hill College, B.S.; Personal Health, Guidance Counrelor; G.A.A. Co-Spon- sor, Pep Club Sponsor Mrs. Dianne Foutz Mary Washington College, B.A.; Modern World History, Sociology Mrs. Daphne Jamison Radford College, B.S.; Biol¬ ogy, Creative Horticulture; Sex Education; F.T.A. Sponsor Miss Joanna Harris Madison College, B.A.; English 9, Poetry; Department Chair¬ man Miss Donna Hildebrand Appalachian State University, B.S.; Physical Education, Per¬ sonal Health; G.A.A. Co-Spon¬ sor Miss Mary Jane Maxwell Roanoke College, B.S.; Math; Eighth Grade Sponsor, Y- Teens Sponsor Miss Thomason takes a hit at the Colonel car. Mrs. Dematris Meador Madison College, B.S.; Per¬ sonal Typing, Typing I, Book¬ keeping; Department Chair¬ man Miss Myra Moseley Middle Tennessee State Uni¬ versity, B.S.; English, Public Speaking Mr. John Oberlin Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S.; Distributive Education; DECA Sponsor Mrs. Doris Otey Radford College, B.S.; Business Miss Jane Painter Madison College, B.S.; Rad¬ ford College; M.S.; Physical Education, Advanced Physical Ed., Personal Health; Guid¬ ance Counselor; G.A.A. Spon¬ sor, Girls ' Intramurals Mr. Wilford Penn Virginia State College, B.S., Industrial Arts; KVG Sponsor Mrs. Martha McClure Madison College, B.S.; Gui¬ dance Co-ordinator Miss Dorothy O ' Dell East Tennessee State Univer¬ sity; B.S.; Radford College; M.S.; Biology, Anatomy Mr. Ralph Petcher Bridgewater College, B.A., VPI, M.S.; Biology; Key Club Co- Sponsor 155 TEACHERS MIX OLD AND NEW APPROACHES Mr. Colley gives his view on an English pro¬ ject. Mrs. Judith Pitts Radford College, B.A.; English 12, Creative Writing; Inksli- nger Co-Sponsor Mrs. Gail Price Radford College, B.S.; English 9,11, Literary Research; Inter- Club Council Sponsor Mrs. Phyllis Raikes Concord College, B.A., West Virginia University, M.A.; Librarian Mrs. Karen Smith Elon College, B.A.; Math 9, Algebra II NOT PICTURED Dr. James Bond Clemson University, B.S., V.P.I., Ph.D.; Science 9 Miss Lynn Davis Radford College, B.S.; Art; Yearbook Co-Sponsor Miss Elizabeth Lawrence Concord College, A.B.; Typing I, Personal Typing, Office Practice Mrs. Elizabeth Lemon Mary Baldwin College, B.A.; Algebra, Trigonometry, Math Analysis; SCA Sponsor Mr. Walter Robinson Emory University, B.A.; V.P.I., M.A.; English, Forensics; De¬ bate Coach Miss Ann Thomason Virginia Commonwealth Uni¬ versity, B.A., V.P.I., M.E.D.; English; Junior Class Sponsor Mr. Kenneth Smith Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S.; Science 9, Space Science; Bi-Phy-Chem Club Co-Sponsor Mr. Walter Braine Appalachian State University, B.S.; Health, P.E.; Wrestling Coach, F.C.A. Sponsor, Mono¬ gram Club Sponsor Mr. Henry Hubble East Tennessee State Univer¬ sity, B.S.; Physical Education, Health; Freshman Basketball Coach Mr. Ray Moore Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.A.; English 10, Journalism, Vocabulary; Interact Club Sponsor, Spokesman Sponsor, Assistant Wrestling Coach Mr. Ralph Schuppe Emory and Henry College, B.A.; West Virginia University, M.A.; Guidance Co-ordinator Mr. Wallace Thompson Bridgewater College, B.A.; Driver Education; Attendance Official Mr. William Snyder Marshall University, A.B.; Choral Music, Choral Di¬ rector Mr. John Bullock University of Southwestern Louisiana, B.S. B.A.; Art; Key Club Sponsor Mr. Charles Landis Virginia Commonwealth University, B.S.; General Busi ness, Minority Groups, Sociology, Psychology Miss Crystal Neathawk Roanoke College, B.A.; French Mr. Micheal Stevens University of Virginia, B.A., M.E.D.; Biology, Genetics, Sex Education, Ecology; Assistant Football Coach Miss Judy Wolfenden Roanoke College, B.A.; Spanish I,IV,V; Internation¬ al Club Sponsor 156 Mr. Dennis Reaser Morris Harvey College, A. B.; Band Director Miss Malinda Sayers Mary Washington College, B.A.; English 9,10, Novel; Var¬ sity Cheerleaders Sponsor, Se¬ nior Class Co-Sponsor Mr. Clinton Scudder University of Tennessee, B.S.; Power Mechanics, Industrial Arts Mr. Dorsey Smith East Tennessee State Univer¬ sity, B.S.; Drama 1,11 Mr. Ortha St. Clair Roanoke College, B.A.; Ameri¬ can Government, Eastern Civi¬ lization Mr. Ceroge Summers Hampden-Sydney College, B.A.; American History, Geo¬ graphy; Assistant Football Coach Mr. Richard Thomas Tri-State College, B.S.; Univer sity of Virginia, M.E.D.; Astro nomy, Earth Science; Ches: Club Sponsor Mr. Donald Tillman University of Alabama, B.S., University of Colorado, M.A.; German, Geography Mrs. Mary Lou Vaniels East Tennessee State Univer¬ sity, B.S.; Typing, Shorthand Mrs. Hazel Waters Radford College, B.S.; Unified Geometry Mrs. Edna Weeks Radford College, B.S.; Gui¬ dance Co-ordinator; Red Cross Sponsor Mrs. Ruth Yates Radford College, B.S.; Driver Education 157 PARA-PROFES¬ SIONALS AND OFFICE HELPERS TEAM UP ON STUDENTS Acting as timesavers and lifesavers, the para-professionals and office workers have taken over those tedious, time- consuming, but important tasks that other people just can ' t get around to. Office workers took care of all the little jobs that secretaries, counselors and administrators missed. The para- professionals were not just helpful but necessary in the minds of the teachers as they passed out books, unipacs, study sheets, and information galore. Together, the office workers and para- professionals were indispensable, streamlining the efficiency of the school and making everyone ' s day a little easier. PARA-PROFESSIONALS-Standing: Mrs. Bos- Seated: Miss McClellan, Mrs. Strutt, Mrs. Wil- tian, Mrs. Wells, Miss Brubeck, Mrs. Harmon, son. Not pictured: Mrs. Whitlow, Mrs. Ro¬ berts. CUSTODIANS —Lynwood Butler, Emmett Morgan, Edna Hopkins, Lester Gill, James Jackson, Clyde Irving, Not pictured: Monroe Johnson Fred Anderson 158 CAFETERIA STAFF —Gladys Bollind, Juanita Madeline Anderson, Louis Adams, Nelie De Roop, Dorothy Murray, Ella Mae Shepherd, Hart, Ruth Kyle. CAFETERIA AND MAINTENANCE EFFICIENCY SHOWN IN SCHOOL MAIN¬ TENANCE Behind the scenes, in the boiler room or facing the stampede in the cafe¬ teria, are the uncelebrated people that Lewis would have trouble doing with¬ out. Sweeping up the gum wrappers and trying to cope with overheated rooms next to rooms without any heat, the trusty custodians made the school a little more livable. OFFICE AIDES—left to right: Louie Walker, Geery Sweeny, Marcia Cash, Gayle Crockett. 159 SENIORS SENIORS LEAVE FOUR YEARS OF EXPERIENCES Council Representative; Wanda Aldridge, Vice-President. The class of ' 72 graduates from An¬ drew Lewis with the distinction of being the first class having had four years of modular scheduling. When they arrived at Lewis as freshman they not only had to adapt to high school life, but also learn a new type of sche¬ duling. After adjusting to these changes, this new class of freshmen rapidly lent itself to the life at Lewis. Although their first creative attempts (floats, spirits weeks, etc.) went unno¬ ticed, by their Junior year they were ready to undertake the Prom. After many late hours and cut classes, Co¬ lor My World exploded before the eyes of satisfied Juniors and awed Se¬ niors as the 1971 Prom proved to be the highlight of the class of ' 72 ' s Ju¬ nior year. The final year at A.L. began, and the class members prepared to make it their best. As Homecoming ap¬ proached, all were determined to make a better showing in the parade. Though many man hours were spent on the float, Joyce ' s Blue Ribbon Team received only third place. However, the seniors partially re¬ deemed themselves by capturing se¬ cond place in the spirit week competi¬ SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Kim McNutt, Treasurer; Loren Hincker, President; Soozi Aesy, Secretary; Clark Andrews, Executive tion. The Senior Talent Show offered a final chance to prove themselves to the student body. At the curtains ' opening the audience was carried back to a Greasy 50 ' s malt shop. With Ricky Big Daddy Klein and Ka- rita Betty Lou Blackwell keeping the show gliding along, the production provided many laughs for an appre¬ ciative audience. With the end of the Talent Show, the Seniors left the 50 ' s to finish the rest of the year. The month of May was to be the climax of four long, but short years at Lewis. With the Prom nearing, the class awaited its last chance to be in the limelight as the Juniors pre¬ pared the Prom in their honor. Finally, as graduation approached, the Class of ' 72 more than realized that though their time at Lewis was almost at an end, the memories of the four years were only beginning. Joseph Curtis Abbott Suzelle Maria Aesy Carol Jean Agee Wanda Lynn Aldridge Linda Gail Almond Debra Lynn Altizer William Reid Ammen Sandra Diane Amos 160 ■nmi Marsha Jane Anderson Clarke Butler Andrews Angela Christine Austin Julia Alice Ball Vivian Austin Bates Mary Orletta Beavers Sharon Marie Bedsaul Delores Ann Berry Stephanie Lynn Bishop Karita Marie Blackwell Colleen Blakley Don Sly Blanding William Robert Blankenship William Cary Blevins Paul Jennings Booker Kim Alison Bosworth During the quiz show Who Knows, Sally Fel- tner laughs at one of the audience ' s many jokes, as Bill Ryan seems to eye its source. 161 Vickie Lynn Bralley Vickie Denise Branscome Sandra Leah Braswell Carol Ann Bratton Sammy Gerald Breeding David Wilson Brokaw Charles Cameron Brooks Diana Lynn Brown Howard John Brown Brenda Brumfield Norma Jean Bryant William Raymond Burton John Olin Butler Ann Carol Byrd Myra Jean Campbell William Boyd Carroll Edward Paul Carter Karen Sue Carter Camellia Adeline Casey Marcia Patrice Cash Lucy Page Castle Debra Kaye Cecil Mary Elizabeth Christensen Cheryl Renee Claytor Carol Ann Coffey James Andrew Cole Teresa Marie Compton Robert Emory Cornett Elizabeth Laurence Coulter John William Cox 162 Two typical seniors, Jan Goodman and Dinitia Hartman find one particular remark especially amusing. SENIORS EXPRESS NEW ANXIETIES 163 Darrell Ray Craighead Sallie Kent Creasy Mark Douglas Cregger Lynda Claire Crockett lames Rexford Crotts Ellen Sue Cundiff Bruce Norwood Cruser Robert Kirk Dent Gregory Williams Dickenson Lawrence Boyd Dickenson David Allen Dodson David Allen Dooley Diane jo Drury David Kevin Elam Steven Curtis Fagg Mary Jo Feazell Sally Dee Feltner Henry Lee Fix Linda Darnell Flint Robert Ford Rhonda Lynette Foutz Mary Ann Frith Felicity Ann Gasparoli Kathy Jean Gearheart SATISFACTION SHOWN IN YEAR ' S PROJECTS Joyce ' s Blue Ribbon Team seems to be in the best of taste in Bill Ryan ' s view. Loren Hincker contemplates the next step on the float. 164 t kA tT fy ” » 1 | M| {4, IX i a 165 Annette Lynn Cwaltney Arlene Rhea Halstead luanita Lynn Hancock Stephen Paul Harless Kenney Ray Harris Dinita Cathleen Hartman Raymond Edward Hathaway Deborah Denise Hawley Bonnie June Hayes Ernest Robert Haynes Roger Hedgebeth Terri Patricia Hicks Samuel Gibson Highfill Ernestine Elizabeth Hill Loren Charles Hincker Edwin Houchens Jay Litts Hough Janet Hudson Patricia Ann Hudson Debra Gail Hughes 166 SERIOUS MOMENTS WERE RARE Clay Whitman pretends to be deep in con¬ centration while demolishing the remains of her tootsie roll pop. Freida Glenda Hunt Dandridge Penn Hurdle |r. William Bernard (albert Joy Jennings Vivian Johnson Maxine Joiner Carl Jones Kathy Ann Justis Sharon Colleen Justis Teresa Eileen Kanode Kathy Lynn Keaton Judy Elizabeth Keese 167 Ann Brook Kelly William Kendig Mary Dorothea King Libby Ann Kinzer Wanda Gail Kirby William Richards Klein Joseph Charles LaRocco Diane Jean LaVoie SENIORS GIVEN LONG AWAITED PRIVILEGES Vickie Ann Lawrence Terrye Suzanne Lee Bonita Gail Lewis David Sheppard Lewis Linda Teresa Lewis Queen Angelique Lewis Elizabeth Anne Lochlier Robert Logan 168 William Robert Long Maria Gayle Long Deborah Ann Lund Gary Lee LyncTT Gregg Michael Malik Cynthia Lynne Martin Robert Tucker Martin Scott Shelor McCoy Sarah Jane McCray Ann Larew McNutt Kimberly Ann MicNutt Debra Susan Mehl Seniors lead cheers from their coveted sec¬ tion of the gym bleachers. 169 Donna Lee Miller Yvonne Denise Miller Deborah Helen Montgomery Daniel Wayne Moran Kenneth Ray Mowles Frances Ellen Moylan Brad Elijah Mullins Connie Joyce Mutter George William Nabers Robert George Nagele Brenda Neidlinger Annemarie Nelson George Alexander Oliver Karen Lee Overton William David Paxton Janine Pearson Cornelius Peery Kathleen Louise Peters Gregory Plaster Carol Polanczyk 170 CLASS OF 72 POWDERPUFFERS UNDEFEATED Senior coaches point out first half mistakes during halftime. Camelia Casey, senior quar¬ terback, evades junior defender Holly Dun- ville. Peggy Lee Preston Margaret Iris Price Douglas Nelson Quant Vicki Lynn Raines Deborah Rakes Carey Richard Ramos Raybon Steve Reed Michael David Repass 171 SENIORS OFFER EXPERIENCED LEADERSHIP Brad Mullins delivers his unusual campaign speech, which led him to the S.C.A. presi¬ dency. Mike Roberts, Lewis ' number one tennis man, sets himself to receive his op¬ ponent ' s serve. Michael Leonard Roberts Cindy Lynn Rolston Joseph William Rowe Roger Quinn Rutledge Charles William Ryan Diane Lynn St. Clair Trisha Saunders Lonna Doris Sawyer Nancy Lindell Scaggs Deborah Anne Schroeder Richard Earl Shaver Vicki Ellen Shell 172 Deborah Anne Shields David Shropshire Lisa Marie Smith Roger Lee Smith William Randolph Spears Donna Marie Sowers George Anthony Stump Rick Thomas Stanley Michael Wayne Staples Lori Ann Sturzenbecher Charlotte McCurdy Sutton Christine Michele Sweeney Marilyn Geraldine Sweeney Richard Horne Tate David Alan Thompson Mary Alice Thornhill Leo Lewis Tingler Merrie Warren Turner 173 SENIORS ARE INVOLVED IN ALL ACTIVITIES Rebecca Anne Turner Rebecca Rose Turner Richard Eugene Turner Joyce Yvonne Van Fossen Ceorgenia Elizabeth Vaughan Rebecca Mae Vest Rhonda Gayle Vincent Pamela Marie Watkins Elizabeth Cushing Watts Alan Wells James Leon Wheeler Duane Laurence Wheeling 174 Frances Clay Whitman Mark Hedge White Susan Renee Willets Lloyd Burdette Wills Marshall Douglas Williams Ross Lindbergh Williams Richard Bennett Wimmer Virginia Cecelia Wooddall Martha Jo Wyatt Barbara JoAnn Wyrick Betsy Kay Yates Barbara Ann Young Robert Lynwood Young Joan Gail Zorr Esther Zuercher Lucy Lynn Grogan Pam Painter seems confused as she tries to decide on the lettering for the class float. Senior Jesse Lawson leads the Wolverines attack against William Fleming. Drum Major Jim Cole leads the band off the field after one of their lively halftime shows. 175 CLASS OF ' 72 ' s VARIOUS PHASES Y - ' SENIOR DIRECTORY JOESPH CURTIS ABBOTT: SUZELLE MARIE AESY: Spanish Club 9; Cheerleader 9,12; Homecoming Court 12; Sweetheart Court 11; Pep Club 9,10,11,12; Senior Class Secretary; International Club. CAROL JEAN AGEE: WANDA LYNN ALDRIDGE: DAR Award 12, Exchange Day Guide 12; Quill and Scroll 12; Outstanding Teenagers of America; Senior Class Vice-President; Pioneer 11, Co-Editor 12; Who ' s Who in American High School Se- XANDER: LINDA GAIL ALMOND: DEBRA LYNN ALTIZER: G.A.A. 9,10. WILLIAM REED AMMEN: SANDRA DIANE AMOS: F.B.L.A. MARSHA JANE ANDERSON: CLARKE BUTLER ANDREWS: Football 9,10, 11,12; Basketball 9,10; Track 10,11; Latin Club 9,10,11, President 12; Interact Club 10,11,12; Beta Club 10,11,12; I.C.C. Vice President 12; Monogram Club 11,12; Boys ' State 11; Mixed Choir 11; Chorale 12; Homeroom President 11; Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 12; Junior Class Treasurer; Brother¬ hood Award 12; Society of Outstanding Ameri¬ can High School Students 12; NASA Space Seminar Representative 10; S.C.A. House of Delegates 10,11, Executive Council 12. AN¬ GELA CHRISTINE AUSTIN: Pep Club 9,12; Pioneer Staff 11. JULIA ALICE BALL: Choir 9, Chorale 11,12, Accompanist; F.T.A. 10, Treas¬ urer 11, President 12; Interact Club 11; Latin Club 12; Keyettes 12; Homeroom Secre¬ tary-Treasurer 10; VIVIAN AUSTIN BATES: MARY ORLETTA BEAVERS: Choir 8, Girls Choir 9,10; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 10,11; D.E.C.A. Club 11,12; F.H.A. 11; Secretary 12. SHARON MARIE BEDSAUL: Latin Club 10,11,12; C.A.A. 10; Keyettes Treasurer 11, District Secretary 12; Volleyball Team 10,11,12; Tennis Team 10,11; Chorale 12; Betty Crock¬ er Award 12. DELORES ANN BERRY: Pep Club 9,10,11, Spanish Club 9,10,11; Homeroom Representative 9; Red Cross 10; Latin Club 11; International Club 11; Pioneer 12; Exchange Day Delegate 12; Powder Puff 12. STEPHANIE LYNN BISHOP: KARITA MARIE BLACKWELL: Pep Club 10,11; Basketball Team 10; Cheerleader 11; Homeroom Representative 11; Wolverine Turntable 11; Powder Puff Football 11; Homecoming Court 12; Majo¬ rette 12; M.C. of Senior Talent Show. COL¬ LEEN BLAKELY: Volleyball 12; G.A.A. 12; Bas¬ ketball 12; Band 12; Powder Puff Football 12. DON SLY BLANDING: Key Club 10,11,12; F.C.A. Vice President 11,12; Pioneer Staff 11, Co-Editor 12; Quill and Scroll 12; Basketball Team 9,10,11,12; Golf 11,12; Who ' s Who in American High School Students 12; Mono¬ gram Club 12; Cross-Country 10,11; S.C.A. House of Representative 12; Boys ' State 11; Baseball 9. WILLIAM ROBERT BLANKENSHIP: WILLIAM GARY BLEVINS: V.I.C.A. 12; PAUL JENNINGS BOOKER: Football 9; Latin Club 9,10,11,12. KIM ALISON BOSWORTH: Pep Club 9; Pioneer Staff 9; Drama 9,10; Latin Club 10,11; Program Chariman 12; C.A.A. 9; Inkslinger 12; Opus M.C. 12; Hollins College Poetry Contest Honorable Mention 12; Long- wood Forensic Prose 11. VICKIE LYNN BRALLEY: Volleyball Team 8; Basketball Team 8; Choir 8,9; Latin Club 9,10,11,12; J.C.L. 11,12; Easter Pageant 9, 12; F.H.A. 11; F.T.A. 12. VICKI DENISE BRANSCOME: Spokesman Representative 9; Pep Club 9,10,11; Home¬ room President 11; Pioneer Staff 12. SANDRA BRASWELL: GAA 8,9; Mixed Choir 12; CAROL ANN BRATTON: Pep Club 9; Bi-Phy-Chem- Club 10; Spanish Club 9; Prom Committee 11. SAMMY GERALD BREEDING: MARSHA LEIGH BRITT: DAVID WILSON BROKAW: Track 11,12; Cross-County 11,12; Monogram Club 12; Letter of Commendation 12; Span¬ ish Club 9; Interact Club 11,12; Spokesman Staff 10,11,12, Sports Editor 12; Quill and SENIOR MIRROR BEST LOOKING Kim McNutt Clifford Hancock MOST INTELLECTUAL Sally Feltner Cary Ramos MOST VERSATILE Nish Hartman Don Blanding MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Carol Byrd Clark Andrews FRIENDLIEST Jinny Woodall Ricky Klein WITTIEST Karita Blackwell Ricky Perry MOST TALENTED Kim Bosworth Jim Cole BEST LEADERS Jan Goodman Loren Hincker MOST ATHLETIC Jesse Lawson Brenda Neidlinger MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT Gerry Sweeney Joe LaRocco Scroll 11,12, CHARLES CAMERON BROOKS: DIANA LYNN BROWN: HOWARD JOHN BROWN: BRENDA ELLEN BRUMFIELD: CAA 9,10,11; Choir 9,10,11; Track Team 9; F.B.L.A. 12; Honor Roll 12; NORMA JEAN BRYANT: RICHARD BURKE: WILLIAM RAYMON BURTON: JOHN OLIN BUTLER: ANN CAROL BYRD: Latin Club 11,12; Beta Club Secretary 11,12; Pep Club 9,10,11; Pep Club Treasurer 12; Chorale 11,12; S.C.A. Representative 12; Secretary of House of Delegates 12; Pioneer Staff 10; Sophomore Class Vice President;, Choir 9,10; Outstand¬ ing Teenagers of America 12; Letter of Com¬ mendation 12; Senior Exchange Day Delegate 12. MYRA JEAN CAMPBELL: Choir 9, Pep Club 9,10; Homeroom Treasurer 11; Beta Club 11,12, TIMOTHY WILLIAM CANNA- DAY: DEBBIE CARKIN: IDA RACHEL CARL¬ TON: GEORGE MICHAEL CARR: WILLIAM BOYD CARROLL: EDWARD PAUL CARTER: Key Club 10,11,12; S.C.A. Executive Coun¬ cil 12; F.C.A. 10,11,12; Monogram Club 10,11; Football 9,10,11,12; Basketball 8,9; Track 10,11; Freshmen Class Vice President; KAREN SUE CARTER: CAMELIA ADELINE CASEY: Basketball Team 9,10,11,12; Volley¬ ball Team 9,10,11,12; Tennis Team 9,10,11,12; Track 9,10,11; G.A.A. 9,10,11; President 12; Interclub Council 10; MARSHA PATRICE CASH: G.A.A. 9,10,11,12; Quill and Scroll II; D.E.C.A. 11,12; LUCY PAGE CASTLE: Pep Club 9,10,11,12; Homeroom Treasurer 11,12; Homeroom Secretary 10; Spanish Club 10; C.A.A. 8; DEBRA KAYE CECIL: Pep Club 8,9,10,11; Spanish Club 10; Majorette 12; Heironimus Deb Council 12; Homecoming Court 12; SnowCourt 12; Homeroom President 11, KID CHANDRASUWN: MARY ELIZABETH CHRISTENSEN: Girls Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10,11,12; Latin Club 9,10,11; Pep Club 9,10; International Club Secretary 11; SCA 10; CHERYL RENE CLAYTOR: V.I.C.A. 11,12; CAROL ANN COFFEY: JAMES ANDREW COLE: TERESA MARIE COMPTON: S.C.A. Secretary R.C.E.C.; F.B.L.A. 12; Honor Roll 12, ROBERT EMORY CORNETT: ELIZABETH LAWRENCE COULTER: Pep Club 9, Bi-Phy- Chem 9, 10, President 11,12; Keyettes 10,11, Historian 12; Beta Club 10,11,12; Internation¬ al Club 11,12; Pioneer Staff 9,10,12; Home¬ room Vice President 11; Interclub President 12; Drama 12; Quill and Scroll 10,11,12; A.F.S. Candidate 12; JOHN WILLIAM COX: SHARON FALLS CRADDOCK: G.A.A. 8, Choir 8,9,10,11; DARRELL RAY CRAIGHEAD: SALLIE KENT CREASY: MARK DOUGLAS GREGGAR: LYNDA CLAIRE CROCKETT: JAMES REXFORD CROTTS: BRUCE NOR¬ WOOD CRUSER: Football 9,10; Spanish Club 9,10; Key Club 10,11,12; Pioneer Staff 11; Quill and Scroll 11; Cross-Country 10,11,12; Track 11; Beta Club 12; Exchange Day Guide 11; De¬ bate Team 11, Captain 12; Debate Award 11; Madison College Speech Institute 12. ELLEN SUE CUNDIFF: RONALD EUGENE DAVIS: LINDA DAVIS: TEALA C. DEAN: LISSA GAYE DEARING: Gymnastics 9,10,11,12; Choir 9,10,11; Gymnastic Award 11,12; Powder Puff Football 11,12; Spokesman 11; Pep Club 11,12; Latin Club 12. ROBERT KIRK DENT: Key Club 10,11,12; F.C.A. 10,11, Secretary 12; Homeroom President 11; Football 8,9, 10,11,12; Homecoming Prince 12; Track 10,11; Monogram Club 12. GREGORY WIL¬ LIAMS DICKERSON: LAWERENCE BOYD DICKENSON: Basketball 9; Spanish Club 9,10; S.C.A. Representative 11; Quill and Scroll 11,12; Pioneer Staff 11,12; I.C.C. 12; DEBBIE DILLION: DAVID ALLEN DODSON: Basket¬ ball 8,9,10,11,12; Track 8,12; Cross-Country 8,9,10,11; Key Club 12; Chorale 10,11,12; DAVID ALLEN DOOLEY: DIANE JO DRURY: 177 Choir 9,10; Chorale 12; Pep Club 9,10; Beta Club 11,12; Homeroom Vice President 12; KENNETH EATON: DAVID KEVIN ELAM: GARY EPPERLY: JAMES KENNETH ELLIS: SHAWN EVANS: MICHAEL EWING: STEVEN CURTIS FAGG: CHARLES FALLIS: MARY JO FEAZELL: Girls Choir 9,11,12; Gymnastics 10; Inkslinger Staff 11, Co-Editor 12; Beta Club 10,11,12; Who ' s Who in American High School Seniors 12; Graduation Marshall 11; National Merit Finalist 12; Roanoke College Junior Summer Scholarship 11; SALLY DEE FELTNER: Beta Club 10,11,12; G.A.A. 9,10, 11,12; International Club 11,12; Pioneer 11; Powder Puff Football 11,12; National Merit Letter of Commendation 12; Who ' s Who in American High School Students 12; MIKE FISHER: HENRY LEE FIX: LINDA DARNELL FLINT: ROBERT FORD: JACK S. FORRESTER: RHONDA LYNETTE FOUTZ: Inkslinger Staff 10,11: STEPHEN R. FRANKLIN: MARY ANN FRITH: FELICITY ANN GASPAROLI: Pep Club 11, 12; President 12; Chorale 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Inter-Club Council Secretary 12; Who ' s Who in American High School Stu¬ dents 12; Choir 9, 10. KATHY GEARHEART: G.A.A. 8, 9; Red Cross Treasurer 9; Y-Teens 9. RANDALL FRANCIS GLOVER: WILLIAM ED¬ WARD GOAD: EVELYN JANELLE GOOD¬ MAN: Homeroom President 8, S.C.A. House of Delegates 9, 10, 11, 12 Executive Council 9, Freshman Class President; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; International Club 11; Board of Directors 11, Keyettes 11; Prom Chairman 11; Exchange Day Representative 11; National Conference of Christians and Jews Delegate 11; Outstanding American High School Students 12; Spokesman Staff 10, 11, 12; Graduation Marshall 11; Quill and Scroll 11, 12. WILLIAM M. GOODWIN: Key Club 11; International Club 11; Golf 10, 11, 12; Wolverine Turntable 12. ROBYN DAWN GRAHAM: Pep Club 9; G.A.A. 9; Spanish Club 9; Homeroom Secretary 10; Inkslinger 10, 11, 12; Business Education 12. MARK GRAVES: MILAN GREGORY: ROSS TYLER GREGORY: Basketball 9, 10, 11, 12. LUCY LYNN GROGAN: Cheerleader 8, 9, 10, 11, Head Cheerleader 12; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Wolverine Turntable 10; Pioneer Staff 11; Powder Puff Football 11; Homecoming Court Princess 12; Senior Exchange Day Repr¬ esentative 12; Senior Talent Show. ELIZABETH YATES GROVE: Pep Club 9, 10; Chorale 10, 11, 12; Regional Chorus 11, 12; All Virginia Chorus 11; House of Repr¬ esentatives 10; S.C.A. Executive Council 11, 12; Pioneer 10, 11; R.A.D.A.C.C. 11; Board of Directors 12; Who ' s Who in American High School Seniors 12. AUTHUR G. GRUBB: ANNE DENISON GUERRANT: Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Choir 9, 10, 11, 12; International Club 11, 12; Pep Club 9, 11, 12; Keyettes 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; All Regional Choir 12; G.A.A. 9, 11. ANNETTE LYNN GWALTNEY: Choir 8, 9, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, Treasurer 12. ARLENE RHEA HALSTEAD: CLIFFORD I. HANCOCK: JUANITA LYNN HANCOCK: STEPHEN PAUL HARLESS: Football 9, 11, 12; F.C.A. 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 9. KENNEY RAY HARRIS: PATRICIA ANN HARRIS: DINITA CATHLEEN HARTMAN: S.C.A. Secretary 12; Pioneer 10, 11, 12, Junior Class Secre¬ tary; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Exchange Day Guide 11; Girls ' Chorus 9, 11; Inter¬ national Club 12; G.A.A. 8; House of Rep¬ resentatives 10, 12; Executive Council 12; Drama Club 12; Eighth Grade Secretary; Ho¬ meroom Representative 8, 9, 10; Outstanding High School Students 12; Outstanding Teena¬ ger of America 12; Who ' s Who in America ' s High School Students 12; Girl ' s State 11; Quill and Scroll 11, 12. RAY EDWARD HATH¬ AWAY: DEBORAH DENISE HAWLEY: BON¬ NIE JUNE HAYES: ERNEST ROBERT HAYNES: ROGER HEDGEBETH: TERRI PATRICIA HICKS: SAMUEL GIBSON HIGHFILL: ERNESTINE ELIZABETH HILL: LOREN CHARLES HINCKER: Baseball 8, 9; Cross-Country 8, 9, 11; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Interact Club 11, 12; Yearbook 10, 11, 12; Co- Editor 11; Forensics 10, 12; Drama 12; Ho¬ meroom Vice-President 8, 9; President 11; S.C.A.; Executive Council 12; Senior Class President; Presidential Classroom; Quill and Scroll 11, 12; Society of Outstanding Ameri¬ can High School Students; Senior Exchange Delegate. RALPH KEMPER HITE: Track 10, 11; Football 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; Vice-President Junior Class; F.C.A. 12; La¬ tin Club 11, 12. EDWIN L. HOUCHENS: S.C.A. 9; Key Club 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Tennis 11, 12; Spanish Club 10; De¬ bate 12. JAY LITTS HOUGH: Yearbook 11; Senior Talent Show; Basketball 11, 12; Latin Club 11. JANET ANN HUDSON: Pep Club 8, 9; Y-Teens 8; Spanish Club 9; Latin Club 11; Mixed Choir 11, 12. PATRICIA ANN HUD¬ SON: VELETA R. HUFF: DOROTHY A. HUFF¬ MAN: DEBRA GAIL HUGHES: Pep Club 8, 9, 10; Choir 9; Band 8, 9, 10. FREIDA GLENDA HUNT: Keyettes 10, 11; Red Cross 10; Senior Board 12; F.B.L.A. 12. DAN- DRIDGE PENN HURDLE: WILLIAM BARNARD JALBERT: JOY JENNINGS: Homeroom Officer 9, 10; S.C.A. House of Delegates 10; Spokes¬ man Representative 11; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Y-Teens 8, 9; Girls Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10, 11, 12; All County Choir 11. FELTON JE¬ TER: VIVIAN L JOHNSON: Basketball 9, 10; Gymnastics 9, 10, 12; Latin Club 10; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; G.A.A. 10, 11. CARL JONES: KATHY ANN JUSTIS: Pep Club 9; F.H.A. 10; F.B.L.A. 12. SHARON COLLEEN JUSTIS: Pep Club 9, 10; V.I.C.A. 11, 12; Pio¬ neer Staff 11; Senior Board 12. TERESA EI¬ LEEN KANODE: KATHY LYNN KEATON: JUDY ELIZABETH KEESEE: Red Cross 8, 9, 11, 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 11; G.A.A. 9, 11. ANN B. KEL¬ LY: WILLIAM C. KENDIG: Audio Crew 9, 10, 11, 12; Who ' s Who in American High School Seniors 12. MARY DOROTHEA KING: LIBBY ANN KINZER: Pep Club 9, 10, 11; Red Cross 9, Treasurer 10, Secretary 11, Vice-President 12; G.A.A. 9, 10, 11. WANDA GAIL KIRBY: WILLIAM RICHARDS KLEIN: Football 9, 10, Key Club 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 9, 10; Pioneer Staff 11; Prom Master of Ceremonies; M.C. Senior Talent Show; S.C.A. Homeroom President 9, 10, ELIZABETH I. KNAPP: JOSEPH CHARLES LAROCCO: Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 11, Captain 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Inkslinger Staff 10, 11, 12; Band 9, 10, 11. DIANE JEAN LAVOIE: Band 9, 10; Girl ' s Choir 11; Latin Club 10, 11; Spokesman Representative 11; Spokes¬ man 11; Powder Puff Football 11. VICKIE ANN LAWRENCE: JESSE MAZON LAWSON: TERRYE SUZANNE LEE: Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Choir 8, 9, 10; International Club 10; La¬ tin Club 10, 12; S.C.A. Representative 9; Spo¬ kesman 9; Red Cross 9, 10. PATTY ANN LES¬ TER: BONITA GAIL LEWIS: DAVID SHEP¬ PARD LEWIS: LINDA TERESA LEWIS: Red Cross 10, 12. QUEEN ANGELIQUE LEWIS: ELIZABETH ANN LOCKLIER: ROBERT W. LOGAN: Interact Club 9, Secretary-Treasurer 10, 11, President 12; Audio Crew 9, Co-Chair¬ man 10, 11, 12; Track Manager 10, 11; Who ' s Who in American High School Seniors 12. MARIA GAYLE LONG: Cheerleader 9, 11, Co-Head 12; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Gym¬ nastic Team 10; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; S.C.A. Representative 11; Homecoming Chair¬ man 11; Homecoming Court 12; Exchange Day Guide 12. WILLIAM ROBERT LONG: CARL LOWE: JOHN STEVE LUCADO: DEBORAH ANN LUND: Pep Club 9, 10, 11; Spanish Club 9, Secretary 10; S.C.A. Rep¬ resentative 9; Homeroom Vice President 10. GARY LEE LYNCH: JAMES M. LYNCH: GREGG MICHAEL MALIK: ROBERT T. MAR- MADUKE: CYNTHIA LYNNE MARTIN: Girl ' s Choir 9; S.C.A. House of Delegates 10; Majo¬ rette 10, 12; International Club 11; Keyettes 11; Mixed Choir 11; Band 9, 12. ROBERT T. MARTIN: Beta Club 11, 12; Regional Allstate Choir 12; Chorale 11, 12. STEVE MARTIN: DENISE MAXWELL: SCOTT SHELOR MCCOY: Basketball 9; Cross-Country 9, 10; Home¬ room Vice President 9, 10. SARAH MCCRAY: Pep Club 10, 11, Spanish Club 10; Prom Committee 11; Spokesman Representative 11; Homeroom Secretary 9, 11. ANN MCNUTT: KIMBERLY ANN MCNUTT: Cheerleader 9, 11, 12; Sweetheart Court 11; Homecoming Queen 12; Wolverine Turntable 11; Senior Class Treasurer 12; Secretary Class 9; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Spokesman 12; House of Delegates 11; I.C.C. 11, 12. DEBRA SUSAN MEHL: DEBRA ANN MILES: Drama Club 10, 11; Pep Club 9; G.A.A. 10. YVONNE DENISE MILLER: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorale 12; Pioneer 11; Homecoming Court 12. DONNA LEE MILLER: DEBBIE MONTGOMERY: DANIEL W. MO¬ RAN: MARIE MORRIS: Softball 10; Secretary Deca Club 11, 12. BUTCH MOWLES: FRAN¬ CES ELLEN MOYLAN: BRAD ELIJAH MUL¬ LINS: House of Representatives 9, 10; Class President 9, 10; Executive Council 9, 10; Key Club 9, 10; Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12; Bas¬ ketball 9, 10; Wolverine Turntable 10; Boy ' s State 11; Junior Exchange Guide 11; S.C.A. Vice President 11, President 12; Valley Re¬ gional Representative 12; Who ' s Who in American High School Students 12. ROBERT R. MUSE: CONNIE JOYCE MUTTER: G.A.A. 8, 10, 11; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Red Cross 8, 9, 10, 11; D.E.C.A. 10, 11, Vice President 12. RICHARD MYERS: GEORGE WILLIAM NA- BERS: Latin Club 9, 11; Tennis Team 10, 11, 12; Pioneer 10, 11; Wolverine Turntable 12. ROBERT GEORGE NAGELE: Latin Club 11; Golf 11. WILLIAM K. NASH: BRENDA NEIDLI- NGER: ANNEMARIE NELSON: Chorale 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Executive Council 11; Junior Varsity Cheerleader 10; Home¬ room President 11, Vice President 10; Pep Club 9, 10, 11; House of Delegates 11; Wol¬ verine Turntable 11, 12; Inter-Club Council 12; Choir 9; Drama 9, 10; Prom Committee 11. GEORGE ALEXANDER OLIVO?: Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Key Club 10,’ 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11; Wrestling 10, 11, 12. KAREN LEE OVERTON: Spokesman 8, F. H.A. Vice President 10, Presi¬ dent 11; Choir 8, 12; I.C.C. 11. PAMELIA R. PAINTER: WILLIAM DAVID PAXTON: Foot¬ ball 9, 10, 11, 12; Football Awards 2nd Team City-County 11, 12; Timesland 12; Roanoke Valley District 11; Basketball 9, 10; Track 10, 11; Junior Class President; S.C.A. House of Representatives 9, 10, 11, 12; Executive Council 9, 10, 11, 12; Key Club 10, Vice President 11, President 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Inter¬ club Council 11, 12; Pioneer 11; Who ' s Who Among American High School Students 12; Exchange Day Guide 11; Outstanding Teena¬ ger of America 12; Spanish Club 10, 11; Na¬ tional Society of Outstanding High School Students 12; Presidential Classroom Repr¬ esentative 12. JANINE PEARSON: CORNELIUS B. PERRY: Wrestling Team 9, 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 9, 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 10, 11, 12; Key Club 9, 10, 11; District Champion 11, 12; Regional Champion 10, 11, 12. JOHN MICHAEL PEERY: RUTH ELIZA PENCE: KATH¬ LEEN LOUISE PETERS: WALTER PHILLIPS: GREGORY L. PLASTER: Debate Team 11; Drama 9, 10, 11; Who ' s Who in H. S. Dra¬ matics 11; Homeroom Officer 9; Science Club 9. CAROL B. POLANCZYK: S.C.A. Repr¬ esentative 11; Pep Club 12; Choir 11. DO¬ NALD J. PLYBON: LOIS M. POTTER: ROBERT L. PREAS: PEGGY PRESTON: Homeroom President 9; S.C.A. Representative 9, 10, 11; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Officer 10, 11; Mixed Choir 10, 11, 12; Yearbook 11, 12, Student Exchange Day 12, CAA 8. MARGARET IRIS PRICE: DOUGLAS NELSON QUANT: Wrestl¬ ing 9; Yearbook, 11; Interact Club 11, 12. VICKI LYNN RAINES: Mixed Choir 9, 10, 11, 12; Homeroom President 9. CAREY RICHARD RAMOS: Latin Club 9, 10, 12; Key Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12; Beta Club 10, 12; In¬ ternational Club 12; Cross-Country 10; Track 10; Debate Team 10, 12, Co-Captain 12; Drama 12; Newspaper Staff 12; Inkslinger Staff 12; Who ' s Who in American High School Students; Dupont Regional Scholor- ship Finalist 1970-1971; Debate Award. RAY- BON S. REED: MICHAEL S. REPASS: PAT¬ RICIA M. RHODES: PATSY ANN RICE: TERRY L. RICHARDSON: MICHAEL LEONARD RO¬ BERTS: Basketball 9; Cross-Country 9, 10; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Tennis Team 10, 11; In¬ teract Club 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; Presi¬ dent of Beta Club. CINDY LYNN ROLSTON: JOSEPH W. ROWE: Basketball 8; Football 9, TO, 11; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 9, 10, 11, 12. ROGER QUINN RUTLEDGE: CHARLES WILLIAM RYAN: Interact Club 9, 10, 11, 12; President 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Basketball 9; Cross-Country 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; Pioneer 11, 12; S.C.A. House of Representatives 10; Executive Council 11, 12; Treasurer 12; Interclub Coun¬ cil 11; Quill and Scroll 11; Outstanding American High School Students; Merit ' s Who ' s Who in American High Schools; Outs¬ tanding Teenagers of America; Null Set 12; Class Treasurer 10; Senior Exchange Day Delegate. DIANE LYNN ST. CLAIR: FBLA 11, 12. TRISHA SAUNDERS: LONNA DORIS SA¬ WYER: Pep Club 9, 10, 11; Spokesman Repr¬ esentative ,10; Choir 9, 11, 12. NANCY LIN- DELL SCAGGS: F.H.A. 12; Teen Correspon- dant. DEBORAH ANN SCHROEDER: Home¬ room President 10; Spokesman Representa¬ tive 11; Sweet heart Court 11; Homecoming Court 12; Spanish Club 9, 10; Pep Club 9, 10, 11, 12; International Club 12. WILLIAM H. SCOTT: JOSEPH SECREST: RICHARD EARL SHAVER: VICKI ELLEN SHELL: DEBORAH ANNE SHIELDS: BILLY GENE SHORT: DAVID S. SHROPSHIRE: LISA MARIE SMITH: Gym nastic 9; Cheerleader 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Exchange Day Representative 11; S.C.A. Representative 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12; Power Puff 12. ROGER LEE SMITH: DONNA MARIE SOWERS: JAN R. SPANGLER: WILLIAM RANDOLPH SPEARS: Key Club 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; City- County Team 12; Wrestling Team 9; Football 9, 10, 11, 12. RICK THOMAS STANLEY: MICHAEL WAYNE STAPLES: VICA 11, 12. GEORGE ANTHONY STUMP: LORI ANN STURZENBECHER: F.H.A. 9, 10. CHARLOTTE MCCURD SUTTON: CHRISTINE MICHELE SWEENEY: Basketball 9; Track Team 9, 10; Cheerleader 10; G.A.A. 9, 10, 12; Spanish Club 9; Homecoming Court 12. MARILYN GERALDINE SWEENEY: G.A.A. 9, 10; Basket¬ ball 9, 10; Track Team 9, 10; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Girl ' s State 11; Sweetheart Court 11, Powder Puff 11. HENRY M. TATE: RICHARD HORNE TATE: H omeroom President 9, 10, 11; Monogram Club 11, 12; Vice-President 12; Key Club 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 9, 10, 11, 12; Football 9, 10, 11, Captain 12; Homecoming King 12; Track 10, 11. DAVID ALAN THOMP¬ SON: MARY ALICE THORNHILL: Presidential Class Room Award 12. LEO LEWIS TINGLER: Basketball 10, 11, 12. MERRIE W. TURNER: REBECCA ANN TURNER: REBECCA ROSE TURNER: Executive Council 8, 9; G.A.A. 9; Pep Club 8, 9, 10, 11; Choir 8, 9, 11, 12. RICHARD EUGENE TURNER: STEPHEN B. TURNER: JOYCE YVONNE VAN FOSSEN: Pep Club 8; F.B.L.A. 12. GEORGENIA ELIZABETH VAUGHN: Pep Club 9, 10, 11 ; Latin Club 10; Choir 9, 11, 12. REBECCA MAE VEST: RHONDA GAYLE VINCENT: PAMELA MARIE WATKINS: G.A.A. 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12. ELIZABETH CUSH¬ ING WATTS: ALAN J. WELLS: V.I.C.A. 12, Spanish Club 11. JAMES LEON WHEELER: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 11, 12; All County Band 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10. DUANE LAURENCE WHEELING: Homeroom President 10; Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Captain 12; Northwest Regional 12; Roanoke Valley District 12; All-State Honorable Mention 12; Outstanding Lineman 12; Monogram Club il, 12. DALE R. WHITE: MARK HEDGE WHITE: Football Manager 9; Basketball Manager 9, 10; Key Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Club -9, 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 9, 10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12. DAVID WHITE: FRANCES CLAY WHITMAN: Homeroom Presi¬ dent 9; Spokesman Representative 10; Pep Club 9, 10, 12; Gymnastics 8, 9, 10, 11, 12; Award 10, 11; Pioneer 11, 12; Powderpuff Football 11, 12; Senior Talent Show 12. BRENDA WHITMIRE: JIMMY HUDSON WIL¬ SON: S.C.A. Representative 9, 11, 12; V.I.C.A. 11, 12; Band 9, 10, 11. SUSAN RENEE WIL¬ LETTS: Keyettes 11, 12; President 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Chorale 11, 12; All-State Choir 12, Spanish Club 9. LLOYD BURDETTE WILLS: K.V.G. 10, 11, 12 M. DOUGLAS WIL¬ LIAMS: ROSS LINDBERGH WILLIAMS: Stage Band 12; Chorale 12; International 11; Inte¬ ract Club 11, 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Treasurer 12. RICHARD BENNETT WIMMER: DEBORAH L. WINGO: VIRGINIA CECELIA WOODDALL: S.C.A. Representative 9, 10, 11, 12; Choir 8; Pep Club 9, 10. O ' NEIL C. WRIGHT: Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 9, 10; K.V.G. 11; Mono¬ gram Club 10, 11, 12. MARTHA JO WYATT: BARBARA JOANN WYRICK: BETSY KAY YATES: Latin Club 10, 11; Pep Club 9, 10; Chorale 11, 12; All-State Choir 11, 12. BARB¬ ARA A. YOUNG: ROBERT LYNWOOD YOUNG: JOAN GAIL ZORR: Band 8, 9, 10, 11, R.C.E.C. Pioneer 12; V.I.C.A. Club 11, 12. ESTHER ZUERCHER JUNIORS CLASS OF ' 73 PREPARES FOR SENIOR YEAR Carrying on with the Andrew Lewis tradition of excelling in all facets of school life, the Class of ' 73 succeeded in contributing to academic, athletic, and social progress. Juniors began the year by taking ach¬ ievement tests which were followed by the PSAT tests. Juniors contributed heavily to varsity athletics, as they had an ample num¬ ber of Juniors starting on all varsity teams. The Junior-Senior Powderpuff game was an interesting, well-played match; however, as the game pro¬ gressed the Senior girls called upon their experience to turn it into some¬ what of a rout. The Junior-Senior bas¬ ketball game was an even contest until the Seniors used their superior man¬ power to open up a second half lead and win 76-59. The magazine drive to raise class funds was held in the fall and the re¬ sults brought about illusions of a fan¬ tastic prom. After trying for two years, the Juniors finally won first place for their float, Raid the Vikings. Juniors continued their habit of winning spirit contests by capturing first place in Spi¬ rit Week competition with Mama Mosser Pampers Patriots. Rising Junior Flick Hatcher delivers his cam¬ paign speech during a SCA assembly. Top to Bottom: Billy Sample, Vice-President; Cynthia Hudson, Secretary; Debbie Maury, Treasurer; Sue Martin, President. Paul Aliff Lee Anthony Connie Ashburn Bruce Bailey Steve Bailey Stephen Ballard Trena Bass Melanie Bateman Sandy Beach Kathy Beaty 180 Junior members of the Interact Club pause for a joke before their tour of the sewage treatment plant. James Beavers Duane Beckner Ann Blevins Elaine Bohon Richard Booze Barry Bowles Debbie Bowman Debbie Breeden Mark Brillhart Pat Brochey Bonnie Brown Chip Brown Debbie Buchanan Karen Buck Joan Bullard Wynne Ellen Burns Debbie Burton Jeff Bryant Sharon Byrant Sherman Cable 181 Jeff Caldwell Mike Cisco Carol Clark Greg Clower Jan Coakley Cheryl Cooper Mich Crawford Jeanie Crockett Patricia Crotts Diana Crowley Cindy Currie David Daugherty Sheila Davis Mac Dehart Steve DeHaven Mark DeMasters Mike Deyerle Ann Dickenson John Dickerson Teddy Dickerson Marcia Dillon Susan Dornbush Debbie Downing Rebecca Draffon Gail Dudley Holly Dunville Anthony Eades Sherry Elkins Rhonda England Patty Esperti Jack Etheridge Barry Fitzgerald Sandra Fuller Larry Funk Mike Gagnet Cindy Gentry Michael Good Gary Graham Mark Greene Lou Ann Greer Debbie Gregory 182 JUNIORS DISPLAY SPIRIT BY CAPTURING FIRST PLACE Raid the Vikings served as the award winning float for the Juniors in the Homecoming parade. Junior Sandra Fuller displays her leadership qualities as she organizes the Homecoming parade. 183 JUNIOR CLASS PRODUCES SCHOLARS AND ATHLETES Delores Haag William Hager Chris Hall Debbie Hall Diane Hall Eric Hall Jimmy Hall John Hall Vicky Hamblam Martha Hammond Steve Hammond Sonny Hanger Walter Hare Steve Harris Dale Hartburger Gail Hartman Flick Hatcher Theresa Hawley David Heath Mark Henrickson Phyllis Hight Candice Hitt Jennifer Holman Liza Hooker Ron Horne Martin Huff Mike Hufford 184 Mike Ingoe Carol Jalbert Eddie Janney Karen Johnson Tina Johnson Polly Jones Pam Kanode Andy Kelderhouse Debbie King Barbara Kott Doug Lancaster Jeff LaRocca David Laurence Cary Lautenshlager Teddy Lee Mrs. Price watches over English 11 lec ture as students take charge. Listening intently, Bernard Massie absorbs the comments of Mrs. Price. Panting as he nears the finish line, Paul Aliff ' s stride is hurried. 185 RESTLESS JUNIORS AWAIT SENIOR POWERS An enthused Junior cheering section screams for victory over Patrick Henry ' s gridders. Dean Link Stacy Lord Susan Lucas Jody Lunsford Steve Lyles Donna Mann Bernard Massie Debbie Maury Beth McClanahan Carol McCulloch Joan McNutt Paul Miller Vivian Miller Tyler Moore Betty Morris Debbie Morris Carolyn Morgan Charlie Morgan Kenny Moses Joan Mullins 186 Kathy Murphy Sherry Muterspaugh David Nave Cynthia Neighbors Sherrie Nichols Connie Patillo Linda Pedigo Debbie Potts John Powell Patty Powell Cynthia Pratt Robin Price Tom Price Mary Rambo Harley Remley Chip Richardson Cathy Robins Der Rusher Janet Sackett Billy Sample Kenneth Schuder Clay Semenkovich Sandra Shanks Steve Shelor Nancy Slaydon Pat Slough Brent Smith Linda Smith Raye Soldorfen Ben Spigel 187 JUNIORS LOOK FORWARD TO SENIOR YEAR 188 Typical junior pacifist?) Andy Kelderhouse hams it up during the magazine drive as¬ sembly. Junior girls seem to be on the mark for the powderpuff game. Debbie Buchanan plows her way through the Junior Class float. Bill Sparker G Sprinkle Randy Sprouse Julie Stamper Philip Staples Jeff Stephenson Donna Stevenson Reggie Stover Julie Thomas Vicki Thomason Larry Toney Jim Trail Danny Trenor Charles Trumob Mike Varney Tim Via Frank Walters David Warrington Robert Weaver Cameron West Lennox West Brenda White Christy White Jon Whitlow Denise Willets Dottie Williams Pat Williams Mike Wimmer Alan Wingfield Tana Wright Randy Young 189 SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SHOW TRAITS OF LEADERSHIP Starting with disappointment in the Homecoming Parade, the members of the class of ' 74 managed to redeem themselves with a first place in the Pep Club membership drive. They won third place in the spirit week competition, showing that they pre¬ ferred to display their spirit at pep as¬ semblies and athletic events. The impressive Jayvee football team had a record of 3-2, having only twenty points scored against them. Sophomores on the Junior Varsity bas¬ ketball team had an even 9-9 record, despite a rough schedule. Although the class excelled in few activities, they remained one of the most spi¬ rited classes at Lewis. % Grinning, Rebecca Blackwell leads soph¬ omore cheers in assembly. Reactions are vari¬ ed at typical assembly. Eying his intended receiver, Mark Beach readies himself for a touchdown pass against Cave Spring. s ' - Pit 11 A 1 ,:.l i-sLmac- r y 1 • • 55 SS. i •• vt iff? Ml -imw 11 a msamc w J N mm m — II SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS—SEATED: Joe Paxton, President; Betsey Klein, Vice-president; STANDING: Grace Moorman, Secretary-Treasurer; Karen Kessler, Executive Council Repr¬ esentative. NOT PICTURED: Janet Setzer, Executive Council Representative. 190 FIRST ROW: Carolyn Adkins, Doris Ad¬ kins, Brad Andrews, Ricky Anderson, CjndyL Apostolou, Gail Ashby, Roger Barnes, SECOND ROW: Steve Barnhart, Mark Beach, Kathy Beales, Bill Beasley, L. J. Beaty, Kathy Bedsaul, Donald Bi¬ shop. THIRD ROW: Sharon Bishop Mark Blevins, Norma Blakley, Debra Booth, Vicki Booth, Lester Bostic, Tom¬ my Bostic, FOURTH ROW: Ben Boyd, Annette Boyer, Mike Brammer. 191 FIRST ROW: Don Brown, George Brown, Liz Brown, Susan Brown, Suzanne Bruce, Susan Burke, Barbara Burnette. SECOND ROW: Rita Butt, Karen Callis, Peggy Campbell, Charlene Carper, Brian Carrigan, Bruce Carrigan, Steve Carter. THIRD ROW: Carey Casey, Debbie Cawley, Vickie Clapp, Jerome Clayton, Tyrone Claytor, Billy Cofer, Bobby Cofer, Arthur Cole, Zelda Coleman, Dale Collins, Jennifer Conner, Darrell Cook, Kyle Cook, Robert Cooper. FOURTH ROW: Laurie Cox, Eddie Crabtree, Joe Croft, Myrteen Crook, Carol Crotts, Mary Crowder, Colleen Daglish, Pay- son Daugherty, Barry Davis, Joe Davis, Karen 192 Layouts and croppers seem to be too much for yearbook staffer Doris Dixon. ACTIVITY MARKS SOPHOMORES Davis, Sharon Davis, Debra Dawson, James Dean. FIFTH ROW: James Deyerle, Doris Di¬ xon, Robert Donohoe, Richard Dooley, Jim Dornbusch, Debbie Doss, Virginia Doss, Nan¬ cy Drumheller, Pam Eastburn, Robert Eng¬ land, Ronnie England, Ricky Evans, Ricky Far¬ rar, Kathy Farrell. SIXTH ROW: Dorothy Fin¬ ley, Donna Firebaugh, Shirley Firebaugh, Ca¬ rol Flint, Jenny Flora, Charles French, Nancy Fuller, Bob Geary, Donna Gills, Pam Clover, Carol Coens, Theresa Goodwin, Suzanne Green, Shermaine Greenhouse. 193 SPIRITED CLASS OF ' 74 IS NEVER DOWN FIRST ROW: Sharon Greenway, Cynthia Greer, Duane Grice, Teresa Grubb, Janet Hall, Raymond Hall, Tim Hall, Delores Hamlet, Greg Hancock, Peggy Hancock, Theodore Harris, Lynn Harshbarger, Carlos Hart, Judy Hartless. SECOND ROW: Karen Hartless, Brenda Henderson, Beverly Higgs, Patrick Hincker, Eddie Hodge, Steve Holdaway, Con¬ nie Holdren, Vicki Holdren, Linda Holt, Susie Hunnicutt, Debbie Huffman, Frankie Hyatt, Martha Hyatt, Wendell Ingram. THIRD ROW: Chris Johnson, Phillip Johnston, Janet Jones, Michael Jones, Julie Kane, Vickie Kanode, Francis Kemp, Karen Kessler, Nancy Keyes, Ann King, Elizabeth King, Betsy Klein, Ginger Koogler. FOURTH ROW: Marsha Krippendorf, Ed Laub, Marlene Le Few, Leslie Lentz, Bobby Lindsey, David Lindsey, Kay Link. “Vanish the Vikings , 74 ' s entry in the Home¬ coming Parade, is a little on the unusual side. Majorette Chyleen Trammell takes time out from practice to flash a smile. Rednosed Wol¬ verine Chris Johnson takes part in Christma 1 festivities. I 195 SOPHOMORE PEP SECTION IS ALL ' CHEERS ' Along with his classmates, Chris Johnson cheers in a lively assembly. FIRST ROW: Debbie Lochner, Jack Lockard, Cary Long, Tony Long, Scott Loy, Richard Lucas, Steve Lucas. SECOND ROW: Faye Lynch, Gloria Manko, Peggy Manning, Law¬ rence Martin, Kim Mason, Tonia Mazol, Bill McCormack. THIRD ROW: Gail McCray, Ed¬ die McDaniel, Billy Michener, Kathy Miller, Jane Minyard, Charles Moir, James Moore, Linda Moore, Grace Moorman, Valerie Mo¬ ran, Cindy Morgan, Deborah Morgan, C.A. Morris, Shiela Mullins. FOURTH ROW: Terri Murphy, Cheryl Muth, Dale Neal, Kaye Neese, Linda Neighbors, Jane Ogle, Jeff Oliver, Teresa Owen, Wanda Paitsel, Richard 196 Patsel, Joe Paxton, Terry Pellisero, Jo Ann Pe¬ digo, Katrina Perdue. FIFTH ROW: Patricia Perdue, Robin Perkins, Gladys Peters, Douglas Poff, Patty Poff, Vickie Poff, Chris Poulton, Carl Pugh, Julie Pugh, Ben Rambo, Karen Richardson, Ivan Ritter, Alice Robbins, Barry Robertson. SIXTH ROW: Brenda Robin¬ son, Keith Roggenkamp, Kieth Rowlett, Mon¬ terey Rowlett, Susan Rudolph, Rhonda Ruth¬ erford, Cary Rutledge, Tina Ryan, Terri Schroeder, Douglas Scaggs, Janet Saunders, Carol Sargeant, Scott Sampson, Cina Sacco. 197 SOPHOMORES STRIVE FOR ACADEMIC COALS FIRST ROW: Brenda Scott, Janet Setzer, Leesa Shaw, Robin Shockley, Gwen Sinclair, Jeff Slayton, Gary Smith. SECOND ROW: John Smith, Kieth Smith, Edward Snyder, Beverly Spain, Diane Spraker, Karen Stamper, Nannie Stanley, Cindy Staples, Mary Stewart, Lora Stover, Mark Stover, Steve Stump, Debbie Thompson, Warren Thompson. THIRD ROW: Chyllen Trammell, Greg Tribley, Bernard 198 Donna Firebaugh helps Mrs. Blake adjust the mannequin. Working together in the English lab is not hard for Tommy Bostic and Vicky Holdren Troutman, Joyce Vaughn, Patricia Walker, Wickham, Stephen Wiley. FOURTH ROW: Wise, Carolyn Wood, Teresa Woodall, Charlton Webb, Fred Webb, Sandra Webster, Linda Wilkerson, Daniel Willard, Tim Wil- Douglas Wright, Margie Wright, Robert Jay Wells, Christi White, Sheri Whitt, Carolyn liams, Robert Wilson, Mark Wing, Hubert Gloria Yates, Kathy Young. 199 FRESHMEN FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS—LEFT TO RIGHT —Liegh Smith, president; Jimmy Paxton, vice-president, Debbie Clements, secretary; Robin Sturgill, treasurer. FRESHMEN STRIVE FOR RECOGNITION The Class of ' 75 was virtually ignored until the first pep assembly in which they distinguished themselves for their spirit. In a competition of the classes, to see which one got to leave school first, the Freshmen out-cheered the Seniors because of the added motiva¬ tion of getting out of afternoon home¬ room for a week. Later in the fall, the Freshman Class worked with great enthusiasm and perserverence on their Viking ship, which won the second place prize in the Homecoming Parade. Ninth graders were scheduled in study areas during a portion of their gain time in hopes that such a program would instill in them a responsible Ba¬ lance between studying and social life in the midst of their new freedom. During the basketball season, the Freshmen attempted to add to their list of honors a prize in the Spirit Week Contest. They failed to place in the competition, but their well-deco¬ rated hall was a conglomeration of se¬ veral imaginative ideas. The main feat¬ ure of their display was a take-off on Patrick Henry ' s famous liberty speech, accented with blue and white strea¬ mers. As the ninth graders were initiated into high school life, they were quick to be swept up in the tide of compe- tiveness and showed promise of future imaginative endeavors. FIRST ROW: Claude Agner, Ronald Akers, Becky Aldridge, Junior Amos, Debra Arnold, Lynne Arnold, Rhea Ashby, Brenda Avis, Chris Baker, Fred Bail, Linda Barnes. SECOND ROW: Juanita Bass, Marcella Bass, Patty Beaty, Shirly Beckner, Julia Behefer, Calvin Bell, Brian Beverage Sandy Bibb, Rhonda Ble¬ vins, Kim Bloodworth, Curtis Blount. THIRD 200 I ROW: Leslie Bower, Don Bowles, Price Bow¬ les, Robin Branson, Debra Bratcher, Ricky Bratton, Howard Brewer, Dianna Brizendine, Susanne Brooks, Bratton Brotherton, Billy Brown, FOURTH ROW: David Brown, Cinny Brown, Vicki Brown, Diane Bute, Tony Cal¬ dwell, Gardner Campell, Kathy Capshaw, Jimmy Carr, Joe Carr, Debbie Carroll, Jimmy Carroll. FIFTH ROW: Mark Carter, Corwin Casey, Tim Casey, Bill Cassada, Mark Chil¬ dress, Charlotte Church, David Clayton, Jack¬ ie Clayton, Debbie Clements, Cindy Collins, Joe Collins. SIXTH ROW: Chandra Combs, Elizabeth Comer, Janet Compton, Eddy Counts, David Cox, Jeff Cox, Ann Craighead, Doug Craighead, Ricky Crotts, Raymond Cruff. SEVENTH ROW: Debbie Cullum, Scoo¬ ter Darnall, Pat Daugherty, Gardner David, Allen Davis, Steven Davis, David Dickenson, Sonja Dickerson, Lucy DeLieto, Donna DeR- hode, Ted Dickerson, Bill Doberstein. 201 FROSH LEARN PRACTICAL ARTS THROUGH EXPERIMENTATION Freshman Tom Ryan spray-paints his racer under the supervision of Keith Smith. FIRST ROW: Mary Lou Dooley, Dale Drury, Mindy Eck, Vickie Ellis, Wayne Epperly, Daphne Etter. SECOND ROW: Susan Farris, Brenda Ferguson, Ruby Ferguson, Faye Fitzge¬ rald, David Firebaugh, Tom Foley. TFIIRD ROW: Robyn Fore, Macon Fox, Faye Fraley, Carl Franklin, Jimmy Frantz, Robert Frazee. FOURTH ROW: Gene Fulcher, Paul Fulwider, Barbara Furr, Debbie Gallagher, Loretta Gar- lick, Allan Garst. FIFTH ROW: Deborah Garst, Luther Garst, Ricky Garst, Tommy Gasparoli, Jimmy Gibbs, Debbie Gillespie, Tommy Gil- sdorf, Karen Glenn, Bonnie Goad, Sue Goens, Kathy Grant, Sharon Gravely, Hunter Green, Mary Green, Audrey Grey, Betsy Griffith. 202 SIXTH ROW: Peter Crina, Keith Grosvenor, Tony Grubb, Steve Guidus, David Gunter, Scott Gusse, Cindy Hagood, Mike Hambrick, John Hamilton, Donna Harris, Donna Har- tberger, Jack Hartman, Debra Henderson, Andre Hester, Susan Highfill, Nancy Hinchee. SEVENTH ROW: Marvin Hinchy, Judy Hol- daway, Mark Holdren, Cindy Horne, Patsy Horne, Ralph Hoskins, Andy Hough, Mark Howell, Stephen Howell, Wanda Hudson, Norma Hudson, Althea Huff, Jerry Huffman, Kathy Huffman, Sara Hudson, Tom Hunt. 203 FIRST ROW: Wanda Jarvis, Hope Jennings, Steve Jobe, Barry Johnson, Cathy Johnson, Keith Johnson, Theresa Johnson, James Johns¬ ton. SECOND ROW: Theresa Johnston, Eliza¬ beth Jones, Jan Jones, Judy Jones, Robert Jones, Dennis Joyce, Carolyn Justics, Kathy Kane. THIRD ROW: Jeri Kane, Becky Keith, Bridget Kelly, Bruce Kidd, Faron Kidd, Carol Kimberling, Andy King, Cary Kirby. FOURTH ROW: Demona Kirk, David Kummer, Kim Larson, Larry Lautenschlager, Steve Lawrence, Betsy Lewis, Fay Lewis, Lynne Lewis. Spectators gaze in awe at the Andrew Lewis Wolverine as he stones the Viking ship. SB. l : XXvWv® ivIyMC ! US I.ivXvX §, ' « • • Iv.w.v. few Bv v • »V FRESHMEN BUILD SECOND PLACE FLOAT Cindy Hagood strains to send her silent prayer to the heavens during the halftime show at the State Championship football game. FIRST ROW: Yolanda Lewis, Steve Lawrence, Doug Lee, Burch Lester, David Liechty. SE¬ COND ROW: Rob Looney, Mary Beth Love, Roberta Lynn, Roger Lee Mack, Bob Mann. THIRD ROW: Debbie Manning, Deana Ma¬ rion, Betty Massie, Rob McClanahan, Mary McCormack. FOURTH ROW: Elaine McCulley, Bonnie McCune, Bill McDowall, Bob McKinney, Joyce McKnight. FIFTH ROW: Becky McNutt, Cathie Meador, Phillip Mea¬ dor, Teresa Metts, Joe Miller. SIXTH ROW: Teresa Milliron, William Miller, Bruce Nave, Joy Moffit, Stan Moore. SEVENTH ROW: Richard Moses, Becky Moran, Karen Moran, Mary Beth Morgan, Debbie Morris. 205 ORIENTATION SHOWS FROSH MOD SCHEDULE FIRST ROW: John Morris, Bonnie Motley, Connie Motley. SECOND ROW: Jerry Mowles, Lisa Mowles, Scott Muth. THIRD ROW: Mary Glenn Mutter, William Myers, Kaye Neal. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Neese, Jane Nelson, Sherry Nichols, Bobby Nolen, Linda Olds, Chuck Oliver, Susan Osborne, Andy Over- street. FIFTH ROW: Vickie Overton, Mike Pace, Jeanne Painter, Mary Paitsel, Ginger Patsel, Jimmy Paxton, Elaine Pearson, John Pence. SIXTH ROW: Denise Perdue, Barbara Peters, Sherry Poff, Becky Preas, Mike Pres¬ ton, Charles Price, Robert Powell, John Price. 206 FIRST ROW: Kevin Prufer, Mary Francis Rad¬ ford, Tamara Randolph, Karen Rea, Debbie Redfield, Eddie Reed, John Reynolds, Donald Roberson. SECOND ROW: Sherry Robertson, Mark Robinette, Alan Robbins, Emma Roop, Patricia Ruff, David Rush, Cathy Russell, Tom Ryan. THIRD ROW: Robert Sartelle, Barry Saunders, Paul Saunders, Tracy Saville, Red Sharr, Larry Sharpe, Crystal Shaver, Theresa Shell. FOURTH ROW: Barry Shelor, Linda Shelor, Pam Shields, Roger Shiplett, Susan Shrader, Joann Shropshire, Susan Shropshire, Lewis Slusher. Charlotte Church gazes fearfully toward the garment she is working on as she awaits Mrs. Blake ' s evaluation. Ninth graders display feelings of awe, anticipation, and uncertainty as they are oriented to high school life. 207 FRESHMEN DISPLAY AGILITY AND SPIRIT Freshmen girls strive rather unsuccessfully to jump their jacks in unison. FIRST ROW: Janice Smith, Leigh Smith, Rhonda Smith, Robert Smith, Russell Smith. SECOND ROW: Delmore Spangler, Dale Spraker, Mary Spyridalis, Melonie Stall i ns, Bonnie Stanford. THIRD ROW: Jeff StClair, Carol Stein, Sherry Stone, Charles Stover, Jerry Stump. FOURTH ROW: Robin Sturgill, Paula Sturzenbecker, Connie Surface, Steve Sutherland, Lynn Tate. FIFTH ROW: Lynn Taylor, Ricky Terry, Rachel Thacker, Eddie Thrailkill, Becky Thomason. SIXTH ROW: Curtis Thompson, John Thompson, Virginia Thompson, Debby Tolley, Esther Trumbo. SEVENTH ROW: Lisa Tuck, Bryce Turner, James Turner, Kathy Turner, Robert Turner. 208 FIRST ROW: Preston Waldrop, David Walters, Harold Walton, Holt Ward, Cheryl Washer, Angela Webb, Robin Wertz, David West. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Whitlock, Kim Whit¬ mire, Dale Whitt, Melody Willard, Ann Wil¬ liams, Betty Williams, Pam Williams, Mike Willis. THIRD ROW: Pam Wing, Debbie Wingfield, Mary Wise, Steve Witt, Sherri Woodfin, Kathy Worley, Susie Worley, Debbie Young. 209 EIGHTH GRADE I | CLASS OF ' 76 BECOMES INVOLVED AT LEWIS The members of the Eighth Grade Class have long been the underdogs at Lewis, and have not really been taken seriously by the rest of the school. But this year, ironically in the last year of the existence of Eighth graders at Lewis, they took a first step toward be¬ coming actively involved in the school and its activities. With the leadership of Miss Maxwell, Mrs. Bailey, and Mr. Thomas, they entered a float in the Homecoming Parade. Although the float won no awards and did not fulfill the expectations of its builders, it was produced with enthusiasm and had the distinction of being the first float ever entered by the Eighth Grade Class. If their undertakings in the next few years follow in this spirit, the class of ' 76 will make a contribution to A.L. EIGHTH GRADE CLASS OFFICERS: Garland Cassada, Vice-President; Carla Jones, President; Sherrie Burnett, Treasurer. Not Pictured: Karen Cooper, Secretary. Robyn Aesy Pam Allen Tom Alouf Norma Arthur Cary Beaman Steve Bernard Norris Boitnotte Tom Borchert Carolyn Bott Carlos Brewer Sherrie Burnett Howie Burns Garland Cassada Kim Clark Meg Cook Karen Cooper Mike Cox Steve Crockett Brad Crowgey Judy Cuddy David Cummings Janie Dalton Wanda Dalton Steve Davis Lisa Doberstein Jane Dornbusch Becky Ewing Linda Ferguson Ricky Gibson Barbara Gravely Jerry Gravely Michael Haga Linda Harlow Dawn Hawkey Elycia Hummer Carla Jones 210 ROW ONE: David Kelly, Mike Kelly, Guy Lawrence, Robin Lockard, Dennis Mabes, Bill Mallory, Larry Marrazzo. ROW TWO: Bruce Martin, Deliah McCormack, Billy Mc- Crickard, Rebecca Mullins, Linda Olinger, Joyce Otey, Barbara Oyler. ROW THREE: Gail Patterson, Lynne Padigo, Robert Perdue, Mike Poff, Nina Pratt, Rickey Raines, Micky Reed. ROW FOUR: Leslie Robbins, Dale Roberts, Rodney Rotenberry, Brenda Roush, Linda Roush, Sherrie Sandy, Ricky Sankey. ROW FIVE: Allison Semenkovich, Celeste Semones, Cindy Shifflet, Jay Slaydon, Karen Smith, Roy Strickler, Barbara Sutherland. ROW SIX: Cara Sutherland, Fred Tanner, Wanda Taylor, Steve T rasher, Tammy Tingler, Michele Vandran, John Varney. ROW SEVEN: Linda Walters, Deborah Webster, Patricia Wilder, Barry Wirt, Debbie Woodward, Kim¬ berly Wright, Janice Wycoff. Exuberant Eighth Graders and their sponsor, Mr. T , roll down Main Street in their ' float . 211 LEWIS IS SWEPT UP IN COMMUNITY CHANGES i r ■ r LL- rL« I-, - , -; a-., kfr 1 p.. KMP jBf . : ) J V 9 j ■ ■ f- t $ v l 9 { ‘ktS. A ■ Uft A capacity crowd fills Victory Stadium with cheers of We want a touchdown . . as the Wolverines gruel in the State Championship Came. Cool, calm, and slightly collected, Lewis students donate those precious cor¬ puscles. Vote notes fill the halls preceed- ing the visit of Mrs. Sink, Salem City Registrar. Under slight pressure, Sam Highfill accepts Job Fair literature from Clarke Andrews. 212 COMMUNITY Happenings in the Salem-Roanoke Valley area had a direct effect on our lives and we as well had an impact on the community. The issue most closely concerning Andrew Lewis as an in¬ stitution was the question of the sep¬ aration of the Salem and Roanoke County school systems. After much heated and controversial considera¬ tion, an agreement was reached which provided for the construction of a new high school in Salem, and for the con¬ tinuing union of the two systems for at least twelve years. Final plans were drawn, reviewed, and adopted concerning the renovation of downtown Salem. A portion of Main Street will be turned in to a pedestrian mall and several of the business build¬ ings will recieve a much needed face¬ lift. Although unrelated to the city ' s decision, the Church of God converted an abandoned pool hall into Salem ' s first Jesus Center, where youth could come to talk, listen to music, play chess, or to witness their faith. Lakeside Amusement Park, which originally planned to cease operation upon com¬ pletion of another amusement com¬ plex, Sugartree, announced plans to remain in operation indefinitely. These were among many events which show¬ ed that eve n Salem could change. Lewis ' impact on the community was also felt. In honor of the football team, December 3rd was proclaimed Andrew Lewis Day. The following day, the team played T.C. Williams High School in the state championship game. Real¬ izing the potential voting power at Andrew Lewis, Mrs. Maxine Sink, the Salem City Registrar, visited the school in early April. All eligible students were registered for upcoming local and national elections. April 11th was Blood Donor Day. Ninety-four pints of blood were collected from students and faculty members by volunteers of the American Red Cross. The SCA pro¬ moted Roanoke Valley ' s Job Fair, hand¬ ing out literature and encouraging stu¬ dent participation. The interaction of Andrew Lewis ' stu¬ dents and the community was an op¬ eration of mutual benefit and continu¬ ing change. 213 A Tribute to Mrs. Sue H. Banner February 13, 1913 For many years students and teachers at Andrew Lewis came under the influ¬ ence of Mrs. Banner, a great lady as well as teacher. Her jovial attitude, her keen wit, her fairness, her gentle¬ ness, and, most of all, her kindness and compassion for others, made her a success in teaching. She tried to teach young people about life, and although April 2, 1972 she emphasized a good education, she championed honesty, decency, and common sense. It can truly be said that she gave far more than she ever receiv¬ ed in return. All who knew her and were influenced by her are profoundly aware and appreciative of her years of dedication and accomplishment. 1 I • 1 l • V ' ii o hi 214 - SOMEWHERE AMONG THOSE MUDDLED MONDAYS. . . and fantastic Fridays, the year flashed by us. Behind us are back-breakers, mind-benders, and rib-ticklers. Ahead of us?—more school, the army, a fam¬ ily, a career, or perhaps just a giant question mark. Regardless of what the future holds, one thing is certain—the events that fused to form the scope of 72 will be long remembered. 215 GENERAL INDEX Abbott, Joseph C. Abott, Rhonda F. Adkins, Carolyn 191 Adkins, Doris M. 191 Administration Aesy, Robyn 210, 36 Aesy, Suzelle M. 33, 36 Agee, Carol J. Agner, Claude D. 200 Agner, Floyd 45 Akers, Ronald 200 Albert Brothers Contractors 22 I Aldridge, Mrs. Annie 152 Aldridge, Lloyd Aldridge, Rebecca L. 107, 200 Aldridge, Wanda Lynn 97, 101 Alexander, Maynard 112 Aliff, Paul J. 95, 104, 122, 180, 184 Agee, Carol J. Allen, Pamela F. 210 Alls, Neina K. Almond, Linda G. Alouf, Thomas 39, 210 Alstadt, Carey A. Altice, Stephen L. Altizer, Debra L. Amato, Andrea F. Amato, Mary L. Ammen, Reid W. 123 Amos, Elmer E. 200 Amos, Sandra Dianne Anderson, Debbie L. Anderson, Gary W. Anderson Marsha ]. Anderson, M. James Anderson, Ricky D. 191 Anderson, Ronnie L. Andrews, Bradley 191 Andrews, Clark B. 43, 44 , 67, 69, 97, 99, 102, 104, 106, 107, 100 Angell, Donald J. 80 Anthony, Lee S. 68, 106, 180 Apostolou, Cynthia 36, 116, 17, 191 Armstrong, Daryl Arndt, Michael C. 92 Arnold, Ann D. 200 Arnold, Lynne E. 200 Arthur, Norma 210 Ashburn, Connie R. 180 Ashby, Gail L. 191 Ashby, Rhea M. 200 Astronomy Club Athey, Mr. Wade 152 Austin, Angela C. Austin, Rebecca J. Avis, Brenda C. 200 Bailey, Bruce 180 Bailey, Mrs. Margaret 152 Bailey, Steven R. 180 Bailey, Susan M. Baileys ' 228 Baker, Chris E. 200 Ball, Freddy W. 39, 200 Ball, Judy 102, 107, 109 Ballard, Stephen E. 180, 107 Band 38, 39 Banner, Mrs. Sue 153 Barker, Susan G. Barnes, Linda G. 200 Barnes, Robert Barnes, Roger 191 Barnette, Frank Barnett, Richard Barnhart, Steve 191 Baseball 84, 85, 122 Basham, Mr. Gary 153 Bass, Jesse L. Bass, Juanita M. 200 Bass, Marcella 200 Bass, Trena 180 Bateman, Melanie R. 180 Beach, Ben C. Beach Brothers Dodge 221 Beach, Mr. John 153 Beach, Mark 98, 190, 191,44 Beach, Sanford A. 180, 43 Beales, Kathy 191, 109 Beaman, Gary 210 Bernard, Steve C. 39, 210 Beasley, William 191 Beaty, Kathleen K. 180 Beaty, Leonard J. 191 Beaty, Patricia E. 200 Beavers, James A. 181 Beavers, Mary O. 108 Bechner, Alton Bechner, Harry D. 181 Bechner, Shirley A. 200 Bedsaul, Kathy S. 39, 191,48 Bedsaul, Sharon M. 48 Beheler, Julia A. 200 Bell, Annice Bell, Mrs. Barbara 108 Bell, Robert C. 200 Benton, Cherly Berbert, Ann 36, 95 Berry, Thomas M. 25, 45 Berry, Delores A. Beta Club 68, 69 Beverage, Brian 200 Bibb, David W. 127 Bibb, Sandra K. 200 Bigham, Barbara Billy ' s Barn 231 Bi-Phy-Chem Club Bishop, Donald R. Bishop, Sharon 191 Bishop, Stephanie B.J. ' s Texaco Service 226 Blackmon, James Blackwell, Karita 33, 41 Blackwell, Rebecca 37, 190, 191 Blades, Edward Blake, Mrs. Evelyn 152 Blakely, Colleen 39, 48 Blakley, Norma 191 Bland, Jack S. 45 Blanding, Don 60, 89, 101 Blankenship, Bobby Blevins, Eizabeth 181 Blevins, Mark W. 191, 45 Blevins, Rhonda J. 200, 131 Blevins, William G. Blomberg, Mrs. Bonnie Bloodworth, Kimberl 201 Blount, Curtis W. 201 Bohon, Elaine 181 Boitnotte, Norris W. 210 Bolden, James Bolden, Timothy Bond, Dr. James Bondurant, John 88 Bondurant, Liz Bondurant, Virginia Booker, Paul Booker, Randy Booth, Debra 91 Booth, Victoria 191 Booze, Richard 181, 104 Borchert, Thomas R. 210 Bostic, Lester 186 Bostic, A. Thomas 191, 199, 25, 45 Bosworth, Kim 106 Bott, Carolyn 210 Bott, Tim Bower, Leslie 201,36, 106 Bowles, Barry 181,42 Bowles, Donald 39, 201 Bowles, Price 39, 201 Bowman, Debra 181,114 Boyd, Benjamin 142 Boyer, Lillian 191 Braine, Mr. Walter Bralley, Vickie L. 162, 106 Brammer, Walter 42 Brammer, Walter 191 Brancome, Vicki 162 Branson, Richard Branson, Robin Braswell, Sandra Braswell, Sandra 162 Batcher, Debra 201 Bratton, Carol Bratton Kenneth 45 Bratton, Ricky 201 Brawley, Vickie 109 Breeden, Deborah 181 Breeding, Sammy G. 162 Brewer, Carlos 210 Brewer, Howard 201 Brickey, Vickie Brillhart, Mark 181 Britt, Marsha Britt, Rita Britt, Ronald Brizendine, Diane 201 Brock, Manford Brochey, Pat 181 Brokaw, David 45, 101, 104, 116 Brooks, Archie Brooks Byrd 231 Brooks, Cameron 162, 104, 106 Brooks, Mark Brooks, Nells 201 Brotherton, Gratton 201 Browder, Mr. Richard 152 Brown, Bonnie 181 Brown, David 201 Brown, Debra Brown, Charles 181 Brown, Diana 162 Brown, Don 192 Brown, Elizabeth Brown, Elizabeth 36, 192 Brown, George 192 Brown Hardware 226 Brown, Howard 162 Brown, Susan 192 Brown, Timothy Brown, Vicki 201 Brown, Virginia 201 Brown, William 45, 201 Bruce, Suzanne 192, 36 Brubeck, Miss Ginny Brumfield, Brenda 162 Bryant, Miss Lynn 152 Bryant, Jeffrey 39, 181, 97 Bryant, Norma 162 Bryant, Sharon 39, 181 Buchanan, Deborah 181, 188 Buck, Karen 181 Bud ' s Pizza King 223 Bullard, John 69, 140,181 Bullock, Mr. John Burke, Susan D. 39, 192, 41 Burnette, Barbara 192, 41 Burnette, Sherri 210 Burnett, Sherrie 210 Burns, Norman 210 Burns, Wynne Ellen 181,68, 106 Burton, Deborah 181 Burton, William 162 Bush, Frank Bute Diane 201 Butler Dale Bulter, Jon Butler, John 162 Butt, Rita 39, 192 Butz, Diane 36 Byrd, Ann Carol 162, 36, 101 Byrd, Miss Beth 153 Byrd, Miss Dawn 153 Cable, Sherman A. 39, 181 Caldwell, Anthony E. 201 Caldwell, Clarence 182, 60 Caldwell, Phyllis Calhoun, Paul Call is, Karen N. 192 Campbell, Diane K. Campbell, Mr. Charles 153 Campbell, Mr. Lewis W., Jr. Campbell, Peggy A. 192 Campbell, Myra J. 163, 69 Campbell, Roger D. Campbell, Walter G. 39 Cannaday, Tim W. Cannaday, William Capshaw, Cathy 201, 108 Carden, Cathy Carkin, Deborah G. Carkin, Mike E. Carlton, Ida R. 48 Carpenter, Tony F. Carper, Charlene E. 192 Carr, Donna E. Carr, George M. Carr, James A. 192, 201 Carr, Joesph A. 192, 201 Carrigan Brian C. 192 Carrigan, Bruce 192 Carroll, Debra L. 201 Carrol, James W. 31, 45, 201 Carroll, Elizabeth Carroll, William B. 163, 44 Carter, Eddie P. 21, 43, 44, 98, 163 Carter, Karen S. 163 Carter, Mark T. 201 Carter, Steven L. 192, 197 Casey, Camellia A. 48, 163, 170 Casey, Carey W. 25, 44, 45, 192 Casey, Corwin C. 45, 201 Casey, Karen W. Casey, Timothy W. 201 Cash, Lisa 39 Cash, Marcia 163 Cassada, Garland S. 197, 210 Cassada, William A. 103, 107, 192,201 Castle, Lucy P. 163 Cawley, Deborah A. 192 Cecil Debra K. 31, 33, 49, 101, 163 Chaney, Michael Cheadle, Samuel H. Cheerleaders 41 Chick, Mrs. Dorothea 153 Childress, Mark 45, 201 Christensen, Mary E. 163 Church, Charlotte 201, 207 Cisco, Michael W. 182 Clapp, Vickie S. 192 Clark, Carol E. 69, 102, 106, 108,109, 182 Clark, David R. Clark, Jeff 104 Clark, Kim S. 210 Clark, Russell J. 192 Clark, Vickie S. Clayton, Chris E. Clayton, David 201 Claytor, Cheryl Renee 163 Claytor, Jacqueline 201 Claytor, Jerome 192 Claytor, Tyrone E. 192 Clemments, Debbie 200, 201 Clements, Patty G. 117 Clower, Gregory W. 182 Coakley, Jan 182 Cochran, Jr. Jack W. Cofer, Paul W. 192 Cofer, Robert, E. 192 Coffey, Carol 163 Cole, Arthur D. 43, 45, 192 Cole, James A. 163, 174 Coleman, Phillip W. Coleman Zelda 108, 192 Coles, Mary L. Colley, Mr. Carl 153 Colley, David A. 192 Collins, Cynthia L. 201 Collins, Dale 192 Collins, Doris J. Collins, Joseph D. 201 Collins Valma J. 184 Combs, Chandra A. 201 Combs, Charles H. Comer, Elizabeth 201 Compton, Janet 201 Compton, Teresa Marie 163 Connelly, Peter 184 Connelly, Rohprt Conner, Jennifer 108, 192 Cook, Camille Cook, Darrell A. 184, 192 Cook, Kyle 192 Cook, Margaret B. 39, 210 Cooper, Cheryl 182 Cooper, Gary K. Cooper, Karen 210 Cooper, Robert 129, 184, 192 Cornett, Robert E. 163 Coulter, Mrs. Alice 153 Coulter, Elizabeth 68, 102, 140, 163 Counts, Mrs Belva 153 Counts, Edward 201 Cox, David Stephen 201 Cox, Jeffery W. 201, 192 Cox, John W. Cox, John William 163 Cox, Laurie 192 Cox, Michael E. 210 Crabtree, Alfred E. 140, 184, 192 Craighead, Anne 36, 201 Craighead, Darell 164 Craighead, Douglas 45, 201 Crawford, Everett S. 184 Crawford, Michelle 182 Crawford, Miss Patricia 153 Creasey, Sallie 164 Cregger, Mark Douglas 164 Crockett, Gayle R. Crockett, Lynda C. 164 Crockett, Ronald I. Crockett, Steven R. 210 Crockett, Thomas A. Crockett, Jeannie 182, 107 Croft, Joseph S. 184, 192 Crook, Charles E. Cronk, Myrteen E. 107, 184, 192 Cross Country 53, 47 Crosswhite, Miss Freda 154 Crotts, Carole L. 39, 192 Crotts, James R. 164 Crotts, Patricia F. 182 Crotts, Ricky L. 45, 201 Crowder, Mary C. 109, 184, 192 Crowgey, Junius, E. 210 Crowley, Diana L. 182 Cuddy, Judy A. 210 Cruff, Raymond L. 201 Cruser, Bruce N. 68, 87, 164 Cullum Deborah 201 Cundiff, Ellen S. 114, 163, 164 Currie, Cindy, 182 Cutchins, Chesley L Cummings, David 210 Dalglish, Colleen 184, 192 Dalton, Janie M. 210 Dalton, Wanda Sue 210 Damewood, Steven F. 184 Damus, Jeanne 69 Darnall, Howard R. Darnall, Scooter 45, 201 Davis Miss Lynn Daugherty, David L. 45, 104, 182 Daugherty, Payson 104, 184, 192 Daugherty, Pat 201 Daulton, Debra Davidson, Johnnie Davis, Allen D. 45, 201 Davis, Barry 192 Davis, Gardener A. 201 Davis, Joseph H. 184, 185, 192 Davis, Karen 184, 193 Davis, Ronald E. Davis, Sharon E. 184, 193 Davis, Sheila E. 107, 182 Davis, Steven 210 Davis, Steven L. 201 Dawson, Debra D. 184, 193 Deal, Deborah Dean, James H. 193 Dean, Rebecca E. Dean, Leslie G. Dean, Teala C. Dearing, Lissa G. 129 DeHart, Jerry W. 25, 45 DeHart, Mac R. 182 DeHart, Shelby W. Dehaven, Steven R. DeMasters, Mark A. 182 Dent, Robert K. 164, 44, 33 Delieto, Lucy 201 Deroode, Donna G. 39, 201, 106 Deyerle, Donna L. Deyerle, James 184, 193 Deyerle, Melvin M. 182, 44 Dickenson, Ann M. 69, 182, 130 Dickenson, James F. 164 Dickenson, Gregory 174 Dickenson, Gregory Williams 164 Dickenson, John S. 182 Dickenson, Larry 60, 102, 104, 162, 164 Dickenson, David 39, 104 Dickenson, Theodore 42, 182 Dickerson, Melvin L. 25, 45 Dickerson, Sonja 36, 201 Dickerson, Ted 201 Dillion, Cheryl 48 Dillon, Deborah A. 162, 36 Dillon, Janet K. 36, 184 Dillion, Marcia E. 36, 182 Dillon, Micheal J. 176 Distributive Education Dixon, Doris B. 48, 184, 185, 192, 193 Dixon, Ralph Junior Doberstein, Lisa A. 36, 210 Doberstein, William 107, 201 Dodson, Linda Dodson David A. 47, 60, 115, 162, 164 Donohoe, Robert F. 184, 193 Dooley, David A. 164 Dooley, Mary L. 202 Dooley, Richard L. 184, 193 Dooley, David A 164 Dooley, Mary L. 202 Dooley, Richard L. 184, 193 Dornbush, James P. 193 Dornbush, Jane M. 36, 104, 210 Dornbusch, Susan M. 48, 69, 182 Doss, Debra A. 193 Doss, William Downing, Debbie P. 182 Draffor, Rebecca 182 Drama Forensics Drumheller, Nancy F. 193 Drury, Dale 202 Drury, Diane 68, 164 Dudding, Carlton L. Dudley, Gail K 182, 184 Dunville, Holly L. 36, 48, 116, 171,182 Eades, Anthony 182 Earhart, Joe Eastburn, Pamela S. 39, 184, 193 Easterling, Bonnie Eaton, Jeffrey C. Eaton, Kenneth W. Eck, Mindy 107, 202 Edwards, Grover W. 45 Edwards, Robert Edwards, Wade 45 Eison, Donna L. Elam, David Kevin 164 Elkins, Sharon L. 182 Ellis, Vickie G. 202 England, Robert K. 193 England, Ronda L. 182 English, Ronald England, Ronnie L. 193 English Dept. 128,129 English, Eugene R. Epperly, Donna L. Epperly, Gayle S. Epperly, Michael N. 202 Equi, Lou Ann Esperti, Patti J. 182 Etheridge, Lionel J. 44, 68, 97, 182 Etter, Daphne M. 202 Ewing, ebecca A. 210 Evans, Don L. Evans, Ricky 193 Everett, Bobby H. Everly, Pamela M. F.C.A. 94 F.H.A. 108 F.T.A. 109 Faculty Fagg, Steven 21, 43, 163 Fall is, Jane Farley, Mr. Allan Farley, Mrs. Joan 154 Fjnsworth, Linda K. 36 Farrar, Ricky 193 Farris, Susan 36, 202 Feazell, Mary Jo 69, 101, 164 Feltner, Sally 69, 101, 164 Ferguson, Brady L. Ferguson, Bobby Ferguson, Brenda 202 Ferguson, Linda 210 Ferguson, Mary E. Ferguson, Ruby 202 Ferguson, Steven 45 Ferrell, Kathleen C. 193 Finley, Dorothy J. 193 Firebaugh, Donna J. 193, 199 Firebaugh, Shirley 193 Fisher, Michael D. Fisher, Jeff L. Fitzgerald, Barry M. 174, 182 Fitzgerald, Madelen 202 Fix, Henry L. 164 Flint, Linda Darnell 164 Flint, Virginia Carol 193 Flora, Virginia L. 36, 193 Flowers, Artis Flowers, Mary Floyd, Vicky Lee Fodor, Chuck Fodor, Chuck David Foley, Thomas 202 Football, Varsity 38 Ford, Robert 164 Fore, Robyn R. 202 Foreign Language Dept. 130, 131 Forrester, Jack S. Forrester, John M. Forrester, Roger G. Foutz, Mrs. Diane 154 Foutz, Mark Douglas Foutz, Rhonda L. 164 Fox, Macon 140, 202 Fraley, Frances 202 Franklin, Carl 202 Franklin, Stephen R. Frantz, James 202 Frazee, Robert 202 Frazier, Kathy 35, 36, 68 Freshmen Football 45 French, Charles R. 193 Frith, Mary A. 106, 107, 164 Fulcher, Gene M. 202, 45 Fuller, Nancy Lynn 36, 193 Fuller, Sandra L. 36, 68, 102 131, 180, 182. Fulwider, Paul D. 202 Funk, Larry J. 182 Furr, Barbara E. 202 G.A.A. 72 Gagnet, Mike 39, 182 Gallagher, Deborah 202 Gallagher, William Ronald 174 Gallagher John Galliher, William R. Gardner, Reginald Gardner, Reginald L. Garlick, Loretta 202 Garrett, Thomas E. 44 Garris, Sam R. Garst, Alan L. 202 Garst, Deborah 202 Garst, Luther J. 202 Garst, Richard C. 45, 202 Gaston, John E. 44 Gasporoli, Lissa 36, 69, 98, 102, 164 Gasporoli, Thomas 202 Gearheart, Kathy J. 164 Gearhart, Pamela R. Geary, Bob 107 Geary, Robert W. 193 Gentry, Cynthia A. 36, 182 Gibbs, Barbara G. Gibbs, James 202 Gibson, Ricky 210 Gills, Donna E. 193 Gillespie, Deborah 202 Gillespie, Mrs. Gladys 154 Gilsdorf, Lee J. 202 Ginter, Dennis R. Giordano, Christop Girls ' Tennis 91 Girls ' Track 90 Girls ' Volleybal 48 Glenn, Karen M. 36, 202 Glover, Pamela 193 Glover, Randall F. 39, 164 Goad, Bonnie 202 Goad, Mark A. Goad, William Eddie Good, Michael R. 182, 104 Goens, Carol 193 Goins, Sue 202 Golf 89 Goodman, Evelyn J. 69, 97, 163, 164 Goodwin, Teresa A 193 Goodwin, William, M. 43, 89, 164 Graham, Gary D. 44, 67, 182 Graham, Larry D. Graham, Robyn Dawn Graham, Robyn 164 Graham, Larry Grant, Kathy 202 Gravely, Barbara 210 Gravely, Jerry Gravely, Sharon 202 Gray, Audrey 203 Green, Mark H. 68, 106, 182 Green, Mrs. Linda Greene, Hunter 203 Greene, Suzanne C. 36, 193 Greenhowe, Jeffery Greenhowe, Joyce L. Greenhowe, Shermain 193 Greenway, Sharon 194 Greer, Cynthia R. 194 Greer, Janet A. Greer, Lou Ann 182 Gregory, Deborah 182 Gregory, Milan K. 43, 44 Gregory, Ross T. 164 Grice, Duane G. 194 Griffith, Lizabeth 107, 203 Grina, Peter 203 Grogan, Lucy L. 30, 33, 18 Grosvenor, Edward K. 203 Grove, Elizabeth, Y. 67, 164 Grubb, Anthony H. 203 Grubb, Arthur, G. 164 Grubb, Debra D. Grubb, Teresa 194 Guerrant, Anne D. 106, 164 Guidance Guidus, Stephen 203 Guidus, Sherry S. 39 Gunter, David 203 Gunter, Terry Leigh Gussey, Scott 45, 203 Guthrie, Edward G. Gwoltney, Annette L. 61,166 Gymnastics Haag, Delores 107, 109, 184 Haga, Michael 210 Hager, William L. 42, 184 Hagood, Cindy A. 203, 204 Hagy, Donald B. Hall, Chris A. 184 Hall, Debra L. 184 Hall, Diane 69, 106 Hall, Eric K. 39, 184 Hall, Janet E. 194 Hall, John T. 184, 107 Hall, Judith D. 184 Hall, Kathy D. Hall, Raymond L. 194 Hall, Sandra E. Hall, Tim 194 Halstead, Arlene R. 166 Ham, Anne E. Hamblin Vicky L. 184 Hambrick, Debbie K. Hambrick, Michael G. 203 Hamlett, Dolores 194 Hamilton, John R. 203 Hammersley, Susan Hammond, Bonnie S. 91 Hammond, Martha S. 106, 184 Hammond, Steven PI 42, 104, 184 Hancock, Clifford 43 Hancock, Gregory M. 44, 194 Hancock, Juanita L. 39, 41, 166 Hancock, Perry G. 194 Hancock, Peggy G. 194 Hanger, Sonny 184 Hare, Walter L. 42, 184 Harless, Stephen P. 44, 166 Harlow, lean A. Harlow, Linda 210 Harlow, Scott Harmon, Mrs. Harris, Donna 36, 203 Harris, Miss Joanna 154 Harris, Kenney Ray 166 Harris, Keith Harris, Lisa B. Harris, Patricia Ann Harris, Steven 184 Harris, Theodore 194 Harrison, Connie Harshbarger, Lynn 194 Hart, Carl 45 Hart, Carlos B. 194 Hartberger, Dale B. 184 Hartberger, Donna 203 Hartless., Karen 194 Hartless, Judy 194 Hartley, Mary L. Hartman, Carolyn Hartman, Nish 66, 61, 97, 98, 140, 161, 163 Hartman, Jack L. 27, 203 Hartman, Teresa G. 184 Haskins, Ralph Hatcher, Flick 68, 98, 104, 140, 180, 184 Hathaway, Raymond E. Hawkey, Dawn E. 210 Hawkins, David Hawley, Deborah 166 Hawley, Teresa L. 184 Hayes, Bonnie J. 166 Haynes, Robert E. 140, 166 Hayward, David L. Heath, Allan D. 23, 42„ 43, 44, 87, 98 Hedgbeth, Roger A. 166 Helms, Debra M. Helvey, Patrick A. Henderson, Brenda 194 Henderson, Debra 203, 108 Henrickson, Mark W. 44, 184 Hess, Richard A. Hester, Andie 203 Hicks, Terri P. 116, 166 Higgs, Beverly J. 194 Higgs, Richard A. Highfill, Sam G. 43, 106, 166 Highfill, Susan 203 Hight, Phyllis, A. 184 Hildebrand, Mrs. Donna 48, 154 Hill, Ernestine E. 166 Hillman, William E. Hinchee, Nancy 36, 107, 203 Hinchey, Marvin 203 Hincker, Loren C. 67, 98, 104 106, 164, 166 Hincker, Patrick T. 104, 194 Hinkle, Joe M. 42 Hite, Ralph K. 43, 44, 106 Hitt, Candy F. 184 Hixson, David Hodge, Eddie 194 Hodges, Deborah A. Hogan, Ricky D. Hogge, James Holdaway, Judy 203 Holdaway, Steven I. 194 Holdren, Connie 194 Holdren, Ronald 203 Holdren, Vicki, A. 194, 199 Holland, David Hollis, Emory P. Holman, Jennifer 184 Holt, Linda 194 Hooker, Elizabeth 184 Horne, Cynthia 203 Horne, Patsy 116, 117, 140 Horne, Ronald W. 42, 184 Hoskins, Ralph 203 Houchens, Edwin 68, 88, 166 Hough, William, 203, 104 Hough, Jay L. 166 Howell, Mark 203, 140 Howell, Stephen 45, 203 Hubble, Mr. Henry 89 Hudson, Cynthia 36, 69, 180 Hudson, Janet A. 166 Hudson, Norman E. 203 Hudson, Patricia A. 166 Hudson, SaraAnne 202, 203 Hudson, Wanda 203 Hudson, Wendy Huff, Althea L. 203 Huff, Martin L. 184 Huff, Pamela D. Huff, Veletra R. Huffman, Allan D. Huffman, Allen Huffman, Debra S. 48, 194 Huffman, Dorothy A. Huffman, Jerry 167, 203 Huffman, Kathy 203 Hufford, Michael 42, 184 Hughes, Debbie G. 166 Hummer, Elyclia A. 210 Hunnicutt, Susan N. 194 Hunt, Freida G. 167 Hunt, Thomas 39, 107, 203 Hurdle, Danny P. 43, 167 Hurt, Miss Frances 154 Hyatt, Franklin D 194 Hyatt, Martha A. 194 ICC 102 IMC 126, 127 Ingoe, Robert M. 104, 185 Ingram, Wendel Jr. 194 Inkslinger Interact Club 104 International Club 105 J.V Football 45 Jalbert, Carol M. 185 Jalbert, William B. 167 Jamison, Mrs. Daphne 154 Janney, Edward L. 185 Jarvis, Wanda 203 Jefferson, Ronnie Jennings, Jow 36, 167 Jennings, Mary H. 204 Jeter, Felton W. Jobe, Stephen 204 John, Donna J. 36 Johnson, Barry 204 Johnson, Catherine 203 Johnson, Christophe 29, 140, 194,196 Johnson, Karen S. 185 Johnson, Keith A. 104,203 Johnson, Michael A. Johnson, Vivian L. 36, 167 Johnston, Cheryl A. 35, 68 Johnston, Jay 42 Johnston, James R. 203 Johnston, Kim 36 Johnston, Phillip 194 Johnston, Teresa J. 203 Johnston, Tina 39, 185 Joiner, Bruce Joiner, David C. Joiner, Maxine L. 35,167 Jones, Carl 167 Jones, Carla 210 Jones, Elizabeth 204 Jones, Faythe D. Jones, Jan F. 204 Jones, Janet 194 Jons Jean E. Jones, Judy A. 108, 204 Jones, Michael N. 194 Jones, Nancy P. Jones, Polly 185 Jones, Richard E. Jones, Robert 204, Journell, Miss Vicki Joyce, Mr. Eddie 30, 44, 128 Joyce, Eddie M. 21, 23, 43, 44, 87, 122 Joyce, Michael 204 Justis, Carolyn 204 Justis, Kathy A. 167 Justis, Sharon C. 167 KVG 42 Kane, Jeri D. 39, 204 Kane, Julie L. 27, 39, 194 Kane, Kathy 204 Kanode, Pamela J. 185 Kanode, Teresa Eileen 167 Kanode, Vickie 194 Keaton, Kathy L. 167 Keesee, Judy E. 167 Keister, Kathy A. Keith, Becky 204 Kelderhouse, Andy 185, 188 Kelly, Ann B. 27 Kelly, Bridget 204 Kelly, Gary Kelly, Michael S. 211 Kelly, Timothy 211 Kemp, Frances L. 109,108, 194 Kendig, William C. 168 Kesler, Detra L. Kesler, Wallace Kessler, Karen K. 67, 191, 194 Key Club 70 Keyes, Nancy C. 194 Keyettes 71 Kidd, Bruce S. 204 Kidd, Faron L. 45, 204 Kidd, Miss Mildred 154 Kimberling, Carole 204 King, Andrew 204 King, Elizabeth A. 194 King, Deborah A. 185 King, Mary Dorothea 168 Kinsey, Nancy K. 36, 67, 68 Kinzer, Libby A. 168 Kirby, Gary 204 Kirby, Jerry W. Kirby, Sandra G. Kirby, Wanda G. 168 Kirk, Demona 204 Klein, Betsy 191,194 Klein, Ricky 98, 168 Knapp, Elizabeth Knight, Robert E. Knight, Ronald L. Kolmer, Mrs. Nancy 154 Koogler, Ginger A. 194 Kott, Barbara E. 185 Krippendorf, Marsha 194 Kummer, Karl 204 Kyle, Ruth Lancaster, Douglas 85, 185 Land, William Lane, David E. Landis, Mr. Charles Laprad, Daniel L. Largon, Kim 109 LaRocca, Jeff 39, 185 LaRocco, Joseph 43, 69, 122, 168 Larson, Kim 204 Latin Club 106, 107 Laub, Edward A. 104, 194 Laughlin, Mrs. Kathy 154 Lautfenschlager, Gary 43, 60, 104, 116, 117, 185 Lautenschlager, Law 204 Lavis, Joseph E. Lavoie, Diane J. 36, 168 Lavoie, Glenn A. Lawerence, Vicki 31, 33, 39 Lawrence, Buddy F. Lawrence, Miss Elizabeth 123, 132 Lawrence, David 185 Lawrence, John D. Lawrence Steven W. 205 Lawrence, Vickie A. 42, 98, 168, 122 Lawrence, Guy 211 Lawrence, Howard 204 Lawrence, Ricky L. Lawson, Jesse 43, 44, 104, 122 Layman, Mr. David 154 Lee, Douglas R. 205 Lee, Teddy D. 185 Lee, Terrye S. 168 Leemkuil, Gertrude Leemkuil, Jacoba B. Lefew, Patricia 194 Lemon, Mrs. Elizabeth 110, 134 Lemon, Joseph W. Lentz, Leslie I. 194 Lester, Ann P. Lester, Aubery A. 205 Lewis, Aleta F. 204 Lewis, Betsy A. 109, 204 Lewis, Bonia G. 168 Lewis, David 45, 168 Lewis, Linda T. 168 Lewis, Lynne C. 204 Lewis, Queen A. 168 Lewis, Yolanda 205 Levine, David Liechty, David C. 205 Life, Mr. Garland 128 Likens, Bonnie F. Likens, William M. Lindsey, Bobby 194 Lindsey, David G. 194 Lindsey, Diane M. Link, Anita (Kay) 194 Link, Gary D. 186 Linkous, Velma A. Lion, Jimmie Little, Lucille Lloyd, Michael Lochard, Robin A. 211 Lochner, Deborah A. 109, 196 Lockard, Jack R. Locklier, Elizabeth 168 Logan, Robert G. 104, 168 Logan, Steven D. Long, Annette Long, Geary 44, 196 Long, Maria G. 33, 36, 168 Long, Steve R. 196 Long, Tony P. 196 Long, William R. 68, 98, 101, 168 Looney, Robert 205 Lord, Stacy 186 Love, Mary 205 Lovelace, Donald W. Loving, Joann C. Lowe, Carl J. 44 Loy, Scott M. 196 Lucado, John S. Lucas, Gary 196 Lucas, Richard L. 196 Lucas, Stephen J. 39, 196 Lucas, Susan S. 185 Luck, Steven Graig Lund, Deborah N. 168 Lunsford, Joann 36, 186 Lyles, Samuel 186 Lynch, Faye 196 Lynch, Gary L. 168 Lynch, James M. Lynn, Roberta 205 Mabes, Dennis A. 211 Malik, Gregg 168 Majorettes 41 Mallory, Bill 211 Marrazzo, Lary L. 211 Manese, Linda Manko, Gloria A. 36, 116, 117, 196 Mann, Donna K. 186 Mann, Robert 205 Manning, Deborah L. 205 Manning, Peggy D. 196 Marion, Deana B. 107, 205 Marmaduke, Robert K. Martin, Bruce 211 Martin, Carol J. Martin, Carolyn (Sue) 67, 69 Martin, Cynthia L. 168 Martin, Lawrence R. 196 Martin, Linda S. 180 Martin, Richard A. Martin, Robert 168, 68 Martin, Steve D. Mason, Jerome M. Mason, Katrina K. 196 Massie, Bernard 184, 186 Massie, Betty 205, 36 Maury, Debra A. 36, 69, 180, 186 Maxwell, Miss Mary Jane 155 Mazol, Tona L. 196, 107 McCavley, Keith McClanahan, Beth R. 36, 186 McClanahan, Robert 205, 45 McClure, George B. 44, 66, 67, 68,102,129 McClure, Mrs. Martha 155 McCormack, Deliah 211 McCormack, Mary 205 McCormack, William 196 McCoy, Scott S. 168 McCray, Gail M. 196 McCray, Richard W. McCray, Sarah J. 168 McCrickard, William 211 McCulley, Mary (Elaine) 36, 205 McCulloch, Carole A. 36, 186 McCune, Bonnie 205 McDaniel, Eddie J. 196 McDaniel, Steve David McDowall, Rebecca A. McDowall, William D. 116, 205 McDowell, Elizabeth McKinney, Bob 205 McKnight, Joyce 205 McLaughlin, Bruce McNutt, Ann L. 168 McNutt, Becky J. 205 McNutt, Joan L. 186 McNutt, Kimberly A. 30, 33, 36, 98, 102, 18, 58 McRoy, David L. Meador, Cathie 205 Meador, Mrs. Dematris 155 Meador, Philip G. 205 Meadow, Cathy 36 Mehl, Debra S. 168 Melvin, Jerry Metts, Teresa 108, 205 Michener, William T. Miclaughlin, Allan B. 196 Miles, Debra A. Miller, Denise 33, 37, 68, 170 Miller, Donna Lee 170 Miller, Joseph F. 205 Miller, Katherine L. 36, 196 Miller, Paul D. 186 Miller, Roy Miller, Vivian C. 35, 36, 114, 186, 18 Miller, William A. 203 Milliron, Teresa A. 205 Minyard, Jane 36, 196 Mintz, Shelia Missildine, Shirley Mitchell, Earl H. Mitchell, Sandra G. 179 Mitchem, Gene A. Mitchner, Billy 45, 196 Mitchell, Connie Moffit, Joy Ella 205 Moir, Charles 27, 196 Monogram Club 43 Montgomery, Deborah H. 170 Moore, Gary F. 107, 179 Moore, Harry 205 Moore, James P. 196 Moore, John S. 45, 95, 142, 179 Moore, Linda D. 196 Moore, Mr. Ray 117 Moore, Russell W. Moore, Thomas Moore, Tyler, M. 186 Moore, Virginia G. Moore, Wayne 42 Moorman, Grace 36, 191, 196 Moran, Becky A. 205 Moran, Daniel W. 42, 170 Moran, Francis E. 170 Moran, Karen 205 Moran, Valerie D. 196 Moran, Wanda Morgan, Carolyn L. Morgan, Charles L. 43, 47, 107 Morgan, Cynthia 36, 196 Morgan, Deborah 41, 196 Morgan, Carolyn 86 Morgan, Mary 205 Morris, Betty J. 186 Morris, Charles 196 Morris, Danny Morris, Deborah A. 186 Morris, Debra S. 69, 179 Morris, Debra 205 Morris, John 206 Morris, Mary M. Morris, Nancy L. Morris, Shirley M. Moses, Kenny D. 179, 186 Moses, Richard 205 Moseley, Miss Myra 155 Motley, Bonnie 140, 206 Motley, Connie 140, 206 Mowles, Butch 170 Mowles, Jerry 45, 206 Mowles, Lysa 109, 206 Mowles, Thomas C. Moylan, Frances E. 109, 179 Muterspaugh, Sherry 109, 179, 187 Mullins, Beckie 211 Mullins, Brad E. 66, 67, 98, 170, 172 Mullins, Joan K. 27, 179, 186 Mullins, Shelia 196 Mundy, Alvin Murphy, Kathy 187 Musselman, Kent Muth, Cheryl 196 Muth, Scott 206 Mutter, Connie Joyce 170 Mutter, Mary Glenn 106, 206 Muse, Robert R. Myers, Richard Myers, William L. 206 Nabers, George W. 170 Nagele, Robert G. 170 Nash, Walton Nash, William K. Nave, Bruce A. 104, 205 Nave, Lester D. 68, 85, 179, 187 Neal, Bannister D. 196 Neal, Kaye 206 Neathawk, Miss Crystal 133 Neese, Cynthia K. 196 Neese, Kathy 206 Neese, James P. 38, 43, 44 Neidlinger, Brenda 48, 170 Neighbors, Cynthia 36, 187 Neighbors, Linda S. 196 Neighbors, Wanda J. Nelson, Annemarie 69, 102, 114, 170 Nelson, Jane 206 Newton, Walter Nichols, Sherrie 69, 106, 187 Nicholas, Sherry 206 Nolin, Bobby 206 Oberlin, Mr. John 155 O ' Dell, Miss Dorothy 155 Ogle, Jane 196 Olds, Linda 107, 206 Olinger, Linda 211 Oliver, George A. 43, 44, 87, 122,170 Oliver, Barry 206 Oliver, Jeffery 45, 196 Osborne, Susan P. 206 Otey, Doris Mrs. 155 Otey, Joyce 211 Overstreet, Wendell 104, 206 Overton, Karen 108, 170 Overton, Vickie 206 Owen, Teresa H. 197 Oyler, Barbara 211 Pace, Gerald M. 45, 206 Painter, Donna 206 Painter, Miss Jane 155 Painter, Pamela R. 175 Painter, Mary 116, 206 Palmer, Martha G. 91 Palmer, Warren S. Parris, Dale L. Patillo, Connie A. 35, 187 Patsel, Ginger 206 Patsel, Richard L. 197 Patterson, Gail L. 211 Pattsel, Wanda Lou 197 Paxton, James 104, 140, 200, 206 Paxton Joseph S. 45, 67, 191, 197 Paxton, William D. 30, 68, 43, 44, 97, 101 Pearson, Elaine 106, 206 Pearson, Janine A. 170 Pedigo, JoAnn P. 116, 197 Pedigo, Linda 48, 116, 187 Pedigo, Lynne 116, 211 Peery, Cornelius B. 43, 170 Peery, Gregory H. Peery, Franklin 45 Peery, Richard M. 104 Pellisero, Terrance 197 Pence, Ruth E. Pence, Richard F. Pence, John 206 Penacure, Lisa 108 Penn, James 44 Penn, Mr. Wilford 155 Pep Club 36, 37 Perdue, Annetta D. Perdue, Claudette Perdue, Katrina C. 48, 197 Perdue, Patricia F. 197 Perdue, Robert L. 211 Perkins, Robin 197 Persky, Deborah L. Petcher, Mr. Ralph L. 155 Peters, Barbara 36, 206 Peters, Brenda L. Peters, Gladys 197 Peters, Tony Q. Peterson, William D. Phillips, Harold 45 Phillips, Tracy Phys. Ed. Dept. Pinegar, Lisa 36 Pitts, Mrs. Judith 156 Plaster, Gregory 170 Plybon, Donald J. 42 Poff, David Poff, Douglas R. 197 Poff, Michael 211 Poff, Patti M. 197 Poff, Phillip Poff, Rickie L. 197 Poff, Sherry L. 206 Polanczyk, Carol 170 Porter, William D. Potter, Lois M. Potts, Debbie 109, 187 Poulton, Chris 197 Powell, John 187 Powell, John David 104 Powell, Patty 140, 136,187 Powell, Patricia L. 114 Powell, Robert 206 Pratt, Cynthia 187 Pratt, Nina 36, 211 Preas, Becky Sue 206 Preas, Robert L. 184 Preston, Michael 206 Preston, Peggy Lee 36, 171 Price, Mrs. Gail 156 Price, Margaret I. 171 Price, Charles 206 Price, John Bennett 206 Price, Robin R. 44, 187 Price, Thomas 187 Proffitt, Thomas D. Prufer, Kevin P. 104, 207 Pugh, Carl W. 45, 197 Pugh, Julie M. 197 Quant, Douglas N. 104, 171 Quick Brian K Radford, Mary 36, 207 Raikes, Miss Phyllis 156 Raines, Ricky 211 Raines, Vickie Lynne 171 Rakes, Deborah 171 Rakes, Cathy Rambo, Ben 197 Rambo, Louis B. Rambo, Mary F. 69, 187 Rambos, Carey R. 96, 106, 116, 140, 170 Ramser, Kim R. Randolph, Tamara 33, 207 Rash, Valma Ratliff Wanda S. Rea, Karen 207 Reaser, Mr. Dennis 38, 40, 157 Red Cross 112 Redfield, Debra Ann 207 Reed, Mickey 45 Reed, Burrelle 207 Reed, Eddie 21, 44 Reed, Glenn, 211 Reed,Rayborn Steve 171 Remley, Marley 187 Repass, Michael D. 171 Reynolds, Gordon Reynolds, John 207 Reynolds, Keith T. 43 Reynolds, Pamela Rhodes, Patricia M. Richardson, Frank R. 187 Richardson, Daren 48,197 Rickman, Jimmy Richardson, Dennis M. 43 Ridgeway, Sherry S. Ritter, Juan C. 140, 197 Roberts, Dale 211 Roberts, Dennis N. Roberts, Michael L. 43, 68, 88, 102, 104, 123, 172 Robertson, Barry 197 Robertson, Donald 207 Robertson, Sherry 36, 207 Robinette, Mark 207 Robbins, Alan D. 107, 207 Robbins, Alice 197 Robbins, Cathy C. 187 Robbins, Leslie 210 Robinson, Brenda S. 197 Robinson, Don 107 Robinson, Mr. Walter 129 Roggenkamp, Keith 197 Rogers, Lynnell P. Rolston, Cindy L. 172 Roop, Emma J. 207 Rotenberry, Rodney 211 Roush, Brenda A. 211 Roush, Linda 36, 211 Rowe, Joseph W. 43, 122, 172 Rowell, Robert 127 Rowlett, Keith D. 197 Rowlett, Monterey 197 Rudolph, Susan S. 40,197 Ruff, Cornelia M. Ruff, Patricia, 207 Rush, David 207 Rusher, Derwood H. 43, 187 Russel, Cathy 207 Rutledge, Roger G. 172 Rutherford, Rhonda 197 Rutledge, Cary L. 197 Ryan, Thomas S. 104, 203, 207, 225 Ryan, Tina M. 197 Ryan, William 61, 43, 66, 69, 101, 97, 104, 172 Rymer, Kenneth St. Claie, Diane L. 172 St. Clair, Jeffery 208 St. Clair, Mr. Otha 157 Sacco, Gina 197 Sackett, Janet 187 Saleman, Rebecca D. Sakkey, John 211 Sample, William A. 44, 43, 85, 122, 140, 180, 187 Sampson, Scott A. 197 Sandy, Sherrie L. 36, 211 Sargent, Carole A. 197 Sartelle, Robert F. 104, 207 Saunders, Janet B. 197 Saunders, Marilyn Saunders, Michael W. Saunders, Paul 207 Saunders, Tricia 172 Saunders, William B. 207 Saville, Tracy A. 207 Sawyer, Lonna D. 172 Sayers, Miss Malinda, 157 Scaggs, Douglas E. 197 Scaggs, Nancy L. 172 Scarborough, Patric Schroeder, Debbie A. 33, 36, 172 Schroeder, Terri L. 36, 197 Schruder, Robert K. 187 Science Dept. Scott, Brenda 198 Scott Shelia A. Scott, William H. 44 Scudder, Mr. Clinton 157 Secrest, Anita G. 225 Secrest, Joesph Secrest, June M. Semenkovich, Alison 36, 211 Semenkovick, Clay F. 68, 88, 104, 116, 187 Semones, Celeste L. 211, Setzer, Janet Gayle 67, 102, 191, 198 Setzer, Ronald K. Sharr, Rex Arthur Shanks, Sandra L. 187 Sharpe, Larry E. 45, 207 Shaver, Crystal 207 Shaver, Richard Earl 172 Shaw, Leese M. 107, 198 Shell, Teresa 207 Shell, Vickie Ellen 172 Shelor, Barry 45, 207 Shelor, Jesse S. 187 Shelor, Linda Sue 36, 207 Shepard, Joyce A. 35 Shields, Debbie A. 173 Shields, Pamela K. 207 Shifflett, Cindy M. 211 Shiplett, Roger L. 202, 207 Shockley, Robin G. 198 Short, Billy C. Short, Joe Shrader, Susan 207 Shrader, Verna J. Shropshire, David S. 43, 173 Shropshire, Joanne 207 Shropshire, Susan 207 Shuder, Robert Shupe, Mr. Ralph Simms, Randall M. Sinclair, Eleanor C. 198 Sisson, Roger Slaydon, James 211 Slaydon, Nancy J. 187 Slayton, Jeffery M. 198 Slough, Patricia Ann 187 Slusher, Lewis 207 Smith, Brent 187 Smith, Mr. Dorsey 140, 156 Smith, Drema G. Smith, Gary L. 198 Smith, Janice 208 Smith, Jesse Lanier Smith, John Wayne 198 Smith, Mrs. Karen 156 Smith, Karen L. 36, 211 Smith, Keith 198, 20 Smith, Mr. Kenneth 156 Smith, Lawerence 208 Smith, Leslie K. Smith Lewis B. Smith, Liegh 36, 67 Smith, Linda 187 Smith, Lisa M. 33, 36, 173 Smith, Lorraine 208 Smith, Robert 208 Smith Roger L. 42, 173 Smith, Ronda 208 Snead, Derinda Kay 36 Snyder, Edward P. 198 Snyder, Mr. William 157 Softball, Girls ' Sohol, Betty Soldorfen, Raye 187 Soldorten, Robin Sowers, Donna M. 36, 173 Sowers, Raymond M. 45 Spain, Beverly Jean 198 Spangler, Delmore M. 208 Spangler, Jane R. Spears, William R. 43, 44, 173 Spencer, Albert J. Spencer Warren 45 Spigle, Robert B. 69, 187 Spiva, Mary Elizabeth Spiva, Virginia Spokesman 116, 117 Spraker, Billy 104, 189 Spraker, Diane E. 198 Spraker, Dale 208 Spraker, William B. Sprinkle, G 23, 44, 43, 87, 189 Sprouse, Randy M. 189 Spyridakis, Mary 117, 208 Stafford, Mark Stallings, Andrew Stallings, Charlene Stallings, Melanie 208 Stamper, Karen L. 198 Stamper, Julie E. 189 Staples, Philip D. 189 Stanford, Bonnie 208 Stanley, Nannie Sue 198 Stanley, Richard T. 173 Staples, Cindy Sue 198 Staples, Danny Staples, Michael Wayne Stephenson, Jeff 189 Stein, Carol Lynn 200 Stevenson, Donna J. 189 Stewart, Mary K. 198 Stevens, Mr. Michael Stewart, Margaret C. Steward, Tim 44 Stickler, Ray D. 211 Stimpson, Mrs. Katherine 27 Stone, Jeffery C. 116 Stone, Johnnie Rene Stone, Robert Stone, Sherry 208 Stover, Charles 208 Stover, Lora Jane 198 Stover, Mark A. 107, 198 Stover, Reginald A.189 Strickland, Glendon S.C.A. 60, 61 Stump, George Anthony 173 Stump, Jerry 208 Stump, Steven R. 198 Sturgill, Robin 36, 200, 208 Sturzenbecker, Lori Ann 173 Sturzenbecker, Paul 208 Summers, Mr. George 157 Surface, Connie L. 208 Sutherland, Barbara 211 Sutherland, Beth 36, 107 Sutherland, Cara L. 211 Sutherland, Stephen 208 Sutton, Charlotte 173 Sweeney, Christine Michelle 33, 173 Sweeney, Marilyn G. 101, 173 Sweet, Michael Dale Sykes, James M. 224 Tanner, Frederick A. 211 Tate, Lynn 208 Tate, Richard H. 33, 43, 44, 173 Taylor, Cynthia 208 Taylor, Jesse R. Taylor, Joan Lee 181 Taylor, Ruby R. 181 Taylor, Patricia L. Taylor, Rebecca A. Taylor, Roy E. Taylor, Tamara Lee Taylor, Wanda L. Tennis 88, 123 Terry, Jennifer L. Terry, Myrtle G. Terry, Ricky Lynn 208 Thacker, Rachel 208 Thomas, Jeffery A. Tmmas, Devin Kuth Thomas, Julia C. Thomas, Mr. Richard 157 Thomason, Miss Ann Thomason, Vickie S. 189 Thompson, Becky 208 Thompson, Curtis 208 Thompson, David Alen 173 Thompson, Debora K. 198 Thompson, Gary W. Thompson, John 208 Thompson, Warren M. 198 Thompson, Virginia 208 Thompson, Mr. Wallace Thornhill, Linda A. Thornhill, Mary Alice 173 Thrailkill, Eddie 208 Tillman, Mr. Donald 157 Tingler, Leo L. 173 Tingler, Tammy S. 211 Tingler, Warren Gary Tippett, Robert C. Tolley, Debby 208 Toney, Larry Omer 189 Towler, Jerry L. Track Field 86, 87, 122 Trail, Kyle Jimmy Trammell, Chyleen 41, 194, 198 Trasher, Steven B. 211 Travis, Alton Lee 181 Trenor, Danny W. 181, 189, 107 Trevillian, Ronald Tribley, Groegory A. 198 Troutman, Bernard L. 198 Trumbo, Charles F. 181, 189 Trumbo, Esther 208 Tuck, Allen, C. Tuck, Lissa Kay 208 Turner, Bruce 45, 208 Turner, James 45, 208 Turner, Kathy 208 Turner, MerrieW. 173 Turner, Rebecca Ann 30,173 Turner, Rebecca R. 33, 37, 174, 18 Turner, Richard E. 181 Turner, Robert E. 208, 29 Turner, Robin R. Turner, Stephen B. Turner, Susan E. Turner, Tracy 208 Twine, Larry R. Ulrey, Tanya Dawn Van Fossen, Joyce V. 174 Vanghan, Georgenia 174 Vandra, Michelle 211 Vaniels, Mrs. Mary Lou 157 Vannortwick, Thomas Varney, John P. 211 Varney, Michael R. 189 Varsity Football 44 Vaughan, Joyce L. 109, 198 Vest, Rebecca Mae 174 Via, Charles T. 68, 189 Vincent, Rhonda G. 174 Volleyball Girls Wade, William J. Waldrop, Preston 104, 107, 209 Walker, Louis T. Walker, Patricia A. 36, 198 Walters, David 209 Walters, Deborah J. Walters Frank M. 189 Walters, Harry Paul Walters, Linda 211 Walters, Sam Walton, Harold 209 Ward, Benjamin Holt 209 Ward, Tim I. Warren, Gail Warrington, David T. 116, 189 Washer, Cheryl 107, 209 Water, Mrs. Hazel 157 Watkins, Pamela M. 174, 90 Watts, E. Cushing 174 Weaver, Robert Lee 189 Webb, Angela Dawn 209, 107 Webb, Charlton 198, 44 Webb, James Fred 121, 191 Webb, Mark Jeffery Webb, Samuel C. 198 Webster, Deborah S. 211 Webster, Sandra 198 Weincyzk, Marion Weis, Warren W. Wells, Allen 174 Wells, J. Edward Wells, Jay Michael 198 Wells, Michael A. Wertz, David E. Wertz, Paula M. Wertz, Tony W. West, Cameron W. 33, 43, 40, 189 West, David 107, 204 West, Robert L. 189 Wheeler, James Leon 174 Wheeling, Donald N. Wheeling, Duana L. 43, 44 White, Brenda L. 189 White, Christi E. 198 White, Christie C. 91, 189 White, Dale R. White, David Wayne White, Mark H. 43 White, Sandra G. White, William D. Whitehurst, E. Peggy Whitlock, Carol 209 Whitlock, Mr. Lloyd Whitlow, John 189 Whitman, Clay C. 162, 167, 174 Whitmire, Brenda G. Whitmire, Kim A. Whitson, J. Leonard Whitt, Dale 209 Whitt, Sheridan L. 198 Wickham, Carolyn 33, 198,18 Wilder, Patricia 211 Wiley, Reginald L. Wiley, Stephen K. 198 Wilkerson, Linda K. 198 Wilkes, Brenda S. 69, 106, 114 Willard, Daniel W. 198 Willard, Melody 209 Willetts, Rebecca Denise 189 Willetts, Susan Renee 68, 97 Williams, Ann 107, 204 Williams, Betty J. 209 Williams, Dorothy L. 189 Williams, Marshall Williams, Pam 106, 204 Williams, Pam Diane 36, 193 Williams, Patricia 189 Williams, Ross Lyn 68, 104 Williams, Tim A. 198 Willis, Lloyd B. 42 Willis, Mike Bruce 209 Wilson, Jimmy Hudson Wilson, Patricia A. Wilson, Robert Hale 198 Wilson, Sherry L. Wimmer, Michael M 181, 189 Wimmer, Richard B. 187 Wing, Pam 209 Wignfield, Allen 189 Wingfield, Debbie 209 Wingo, Deborah L. 65 Winters, Mr. Bill Wirt, Barry E. 211 Wirtz, Robin 209 Wise, Cary J. 181 Wise, Hubert O ' Dell 191, 198 Wise, Mary 209 Witt, Steve 25, 45, 209 Wolfe, John Steven Wolfenden, Miss Judy Wolverine, Turntable 114 Wood, Carolyn L 191, 198 Wood, Garland R. 191 Woodall, Virginia Wooddall, Therese M. 198 Woodfin, Sherri 209 Woods, Nona L. Woodward, Brenda F. Woodward, Deborah J. 211 Wooten, Carolyn M. Wooten, Kenneth J. Worley, Kathryn A. 209 Worley, Susan Lyn 209 Wrestling Wright, Douglas W. 191, 198 Wright, Grey W. 88 Wright, Jettie D. Wright, Josephine 191, 198 Wright, Kimberly A. 211 Wright, Oneil C. 42 Wright, Rock A. Wright, Anna A. 41, 181, 189 Wyatt, Jeannie Beth Wyatt, Martha Jo Wycoff, Janis N. 211 Wynn, William H. Wynn Stuart Leslie 191 Wyrick, Robert Erie 191, 198 Wyrick Barbara J. 88 Yates, B etsy K. 97 Yates, Gloria Jean 198, 108 Yates, Mrs. Ruth 157 Young, Barbara A. 41 Young, David W. 189 Young, Debbie 209 Young Kathy S. 36, 191, 198 Young, Robert L. Yost, Sarah A. Yurich, John S. Zamorski, David F. Zion, Jerry R. Zion, Jimmie G. Zorr, Joan G. Zurcher, Esthur 33, 94, 95, 106, 131 ADVERTISING Day and Night Service on Certified Arc and Acetylene Welding Heliarc Welding riA Compliments of JL± Professional Salem Welding Co. 414 Elm Street Salem, Virginia pha,macv Langhorne Pharmacy See one of the Good Guys at Beach Brothers 220 West Main Street Salem 389-8618 Dodge Congratulations to The Class of ' 72 It Pays to Look Well Razor Cuts BOYD ' S BARBER SHOP College Ave. at 8th St. Salem, Virginia Hours: 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. Ph: 389-7991 8 to 5 Sat. Cled Boyd ALBERT BROTHERS CONTRACTORS P. O. Box 114 Salem, Virginia Phone 389-4741 221 Eaton Corporation Industrial Truck Division Salem Plant 1242 Colorado Street Salem, Virginia 24153 Telephone (703) 389-5454 Best Wishes class of ' 72 Salem Federal Savings and Loan 14 So. College Ave mm a snw’» uiH ssocwc m Drill Carrier Corporation Best Wishes Class ' 72 Congratulations to the Class of 72 Bud ' s Pizza King Gentry ' s Photographers Studios in Salem and Blacksburg, Va. Dail 389-7224 109 W. Main Street Salem, Virginia 707 Williamson Rd. Roanoke, Virginia Phone—366-4849 Serving Pizzas, Submarines homemade lasagna and spaghetti 223 HOLDREN ' S Virginia ' s Largest Frigidaire Zenith Dealer 389-7211 29 E. Main St., Salem, Va. Lee-Hy Auto Center and Restaurant 3318 Brandon Road, S.W. Roanoke, Virginia Bob says why pay more at some other store? Salem H ' DWE and Appliances, Inc. General Appliances, T.V. Electric and Stereos 109 E. Main Street Phone 389-2304 Salem, Virginia 24153 — For all your Recapping needs See Miller Tire Service 3118 Salem Turnpike Roanoke Virginia 343-1791 •rfti to college or career with your ANDREW LEWIS Ring THE JEWEL BOX YOU CAN DECIDE ROANOKE COLLEGE believes you are able to devise your own course of study leading to the bachelors degree. A minimum of required courses are augmented by your choice from a wide vari¬ ety of topics to give you the education you want. Inquires invited. Phone the Admissions Office 389-2351 Roanoke College Salem, Va Opening in ' 72 SHERATON MOTOR INN Exit 41 1-81 Salem, Va. The Ultimate in Dining Luxurious Accomodations We support education Jack L. Hartman and Company, Inc. pppi II In Honor of the Coaches, Managers and Players of the 1971 Varsity Football Team Well Done and Thanks For the Thrills! Compliments of a Fan Best Service in the Valley Krispy Kreme Doughnut Co. TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1923 Williamson Road 4141 Melrose Avenue TWENTY-ONE DELICIOUS VARIETIES Special Prices for Clubs B. J ' s TEXACO SERVICE Roanoke Blvd. Electric Rd. Salem, Virginia 24153 389-7734 MEN ' S HAIR PIECES RAZOR CUTS HAIR STYLING Lyles Barber Shop ROANOKE-SALEM PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER FOR YOUR NEXT HAIRCUT SAM LYLES PLEASE CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT 362-5093 Compliments of Smith Gravely Tax Consultants Salem, Virginia Salem Farm Supply 121 E. Main St. Salem, Virginia SOUTHWEST DIESEL, INC Sales—Parts—Service 630 Union Street—P.O. Box 801 Salem, Virginia 24153 Phone 389-2368 Mrehv frj a A toast to Andrew Lewis grads! Happy days, a healthy measure of success, a big dose of good cheer and our best wishes For a bright Future! BROWN HARDWARE 115 East Main Street Salem, Virginia 389-4413 THE FRIENDLY STORE ORGANIZED 1931 L.—Lightning Service—We Render S.—Satisfaction—We Guarantee W.—Waldrop—A Name to Remember L.S. WALDROP REALTY CO. Goodwin ' s Insurance AND Realty Co., Inc. 15 South College Avenue Salem 389-2327 Congratulations SENIORS! Congratulations to Class of ' 72 Compliments of The Mohawk Rubber Co. Tom ' s Food L.T.D. Salem Plant 227 Garrett ' s Esso Servicenter 405 East Main Street Salem, Virginia Skyline Cleaners, Inc. and Shirt Laundry 827 College Ave. Salem, Virginia CAFETERIA Ph. 389-7233 Dial Phone Goodwin Motel 1325 W. Main St. Salem, Virginia 1 Va mile from 1-81 use Exit 40 on Route 1 1 and 460 Color T.V. Heated Pool Crossroads — Towers (Mon-Sat) Lunch 11-2:30 (7-Days) Dinner 4:30-8 | SALEM, VIRGINIA ♦ Compliments of Fink ' s of Salem 206 E. Main Street 389-7572 Compliments of Crotts Heating and Air Conditioning MARIZEL ' S FLOWERS Compliments Flowers For All Occasions of Distinctive Corsages for Dances Proms A Friend Discount for all students Tele—389-9986 Bob Bell Pontiac Datsun 229 Compliments of Goodwin Chevrolet Farmers National Bank Salem ' s Bank for 100 years Celebrating 100 years of service to Salem and the Roanoke Valley Since May 23, 1871 Ralph Via Hardware Co. 3239 BRANDON ROAD, S. W. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Say it with FLOWERS JOBE FLORIST, F.T.D. Owners 2 15 COLLEGE AVENUE J.H. ]OBE SALEM, VIRGINIA CLARENCE JOBE LEONARD JOBE CARL JOBE PHONE 389-7284 Hon. muscle WK 8 GRAHAM-WHITE SALES CORPORATION 1209 COLORADO STREET SALEM, VIRGINIA B R Auto Parts of Salem Inc. 829 West Main St. Salem, Va. BEST OF LUCK, SENIORS 230 Ph. 389-8683 TARPLEY ' S, INC. RCA COLOR T.V. SALES AND SERVICE 17 EAST MAIN ST. Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy Incorporated MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. 2 East Main Salem, Va. Ervin Brooks Ray Byrd Lee Highway, East Dial DU 9-9396 SALEM, VIRGINIA The more you know about yourself the better equipped you will be to influence your future. As you make an analysis of your abilities inte¬ rests and discover your strengths as well as limi¬ tations, you will be more capable of making ac¬ curate decisions. We ' re here to assist you. VALLEYDALE Vocational Guidance Center PACKERS INC. Roanoke College 389-2351, Ext. 241 THE HOME OF QUALITY MEAT PRODUCTS Congratulations to Andrew Lewis Class of ' 72 from Billy ' s Barn The Place where Sports-Minded People Meet” Salem Sales Services Inc. 10 W. Main St. Salem 389-9980 Suzuki Motorcycles and Lawn and Carden Service Center 231 Finis—the happy interlude between the end of one phase of life and the beginning of another. For some the change is away from Lewis life, for others it is becoming a new part of the old routine. For everyone, the cycle moves toward bigger and, perhaps, better things. Life at Lewis was and will ever con¬ tinue to be a chain of ends and begin- ings linked tight by the priceless expe¬ riences of living, learning, and grow¬ ing that formed the scope of the past, and will continue to form the scope of the future. The Editors Wanda Aldridge Don Blanding Flick Ffatcher 232

Suggestions in the Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) collection:

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


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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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