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

 - Class of 1973

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1973 volume:

DAY 1 DAY 2 DAY 3 DAY 4 DAY 5 SAT. SUN. DAY 6 DAY 1 DAY 2 ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia 3 DAY 4 SAT. SUN. DAY 5 DAY 6 DAY 1 DAY 2 DAY 3 SAT. SUN THE 1973 PIONEER VOLUME 39 ' o • n ft o 00 s 5 ? PUBLISHED BY THE YEARBOOK STAFF OF ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL SALEM, VIRGINIA DAY 1 INPUT: 1500 LIVING INDIVIDUALS PROGRAM: 6-DAY CYCLE DURATION:8:45 A.M.-3.-33 P.M. (5 DAYS PER WEEK) PROGRAM BREAKDOWN: CYCLE: 6 DAYS-REPEATING AND ADVANCING 30 CYCLES PER YEAR 6 DAYS PER CYCLE 24 MODS PER DAY 17 MINUTES PER MOD RUN RUN RUN RUN RUN RUN i run run run run run run run run run run run run run run run run run run RUNNING 2 DR NOT everyone caught up with or was caught by the undeniable confusion caused by the disorder of the Day One Syndrome. By no means, however, were we conquered by this brainchild of the age of efficiency. Everyone made necessary adjustments and settled into the unpredictable life brought on by the fact that not every day one was a Monday . . PEOPLE-BETWEEN MOD • 12 S-f AND 24 72 150 206 FIVE DAYS PLUS ONE DAY 1 DAY 2 DAY 3 . . BEYOND THE 24th MOD ADVERTISEMENTS -1 -r- DAY 1 DAY 2 DAY 3 DAY 4 DAY 5 SAT. 3 Schedules had that extra day that no one had ever seen before. Everyone realized quickly enough, however, that Day 6 was as important as the other five. Lack of routine became routine. It took some as long as mid-semester to get rid of that “Friday feeling” every time Day 6 arrived. Lack of logical order left one either dazed or dazzled. With all its new complications, student life continued; however, we constantly caught ourselves thinking in 6-day jargon. It started with the first tone and a voice over the intercom: “Students are reminded that today we will be operating on Day 1 schedule . . DAY 2 As scheduled and structured as cur lives were we found ourselves working between and beyond mods 1 and 24. Between the mods, while classes began at ridiculously numbered times such as 10:27 and ended at what seemed to be equally ridiculous intervals, the learning process, more evident in some cases than others, took place. DAY 3 SAT. SUN. DAY 4 6 7 impossible stop at the Mil tone was the process of becoming informed, educated, shaped, and molded. The day from this point became less structured, but by no means less meaningful to those whose energies surged into a kaleidoscope of activities which gave the individual a chance to try a little “self-application.” With all the familiarity and enthusiasm of past years, club met, teams practiced, and projects were undertaken . . . 8 DAY 4 DAY 5 DAY 6 DAY 1 SAT. SUN. DAY 2 9 AY 3 DAY 4 DAY 5 DAY 6 SAT. SUN. DAY 1 DAY 2 DAY 3 DAY 4 DAY 5 10 Fcr 2C65 minutes a week we, as a student body, set goals and strived to attain them—memorizing theorems, manufacturing themes, and learning a little more about the human race in the process. All of this took place within the limits and possibilities of a new system of education— so subtly different from a 5-day cycle yet so profoundly different that we were jolted into the realization that not every Day 1 was a Monday. Eager and unsuspecting, 1 500 students and an equally apprehensive faculty faced the onset of the 6-day cycle on the last hot day of August. Although the addition of a “sixth” day and two more minutes per mod was the only major change, it was enough of a change to disorient a school accustomed to 1 5-minute mods and a five day schedule. For the upperclassmen, familiar patterns of years past were replaced with a system whose seemingly insignificant changes left the senior as baffled as the freshman. With the sounding of the first tone, school was upon us— nothingcouldstopthejumbleofeventssetinmotion . . . 11 1 SUBJECT SEC. . .MATH. . . .MATH . . . .MATH . . 114 114 114 Q0 3 Q0 3 ■Q-Q.3. T DR 1 124 Q 0 2 T DR 1 T DR 1 T DR 1 124 124 124 Q 0 2 Q 0 2 002 -LUNCH- -LUNCH- CAF CAF A0 2 A0 2 SCI 9 SCI 9 SCI 9 304 304 .304 Q11 Q11 Q 1 1 SCI 9 304 QH , The red, white, and blue of the Math lab detracts Pete Connelly’s attention from the board. Playing the role of a student, Mr. Basham listens intently to a fellow teacher’s Algebra II LD. r . MATH . .? An occasional trigonometry problem even has Mr. Browder stum¬ ped, as he undertakes the frequently-requested job of helping a student. The computer’s secret Great confusion was produced, both in the Math office and in students’ minds over the mysterious . MATH . found where Advanced Math lab was due to appear on schedules. Evi¬ dently, the computer thought . MATH . was more appropriate. The only other scheduling difference, the result of the 6-day cycle, was the elimination of one lecture per cycle for Geometry and Algebra II. For the first time in several years, the Math Department, headed by their new chairman Mr. Basham, had a para-professional Mrs. Brandt. She added much needed help in large lec¬ tures, took the roll, and distributed tests. “The Mathematical Wonder”, as named by Mr. Browder, was another addition to the Math Department. The Monroe 650 Calculator could do any¬ thing from simple addition to finding square roots. This handy machine served as an aid to many advanced math students. A new experience for Algebra II and Math Survey students was “Mathematical Football”, a game that combines fun with learning. Mrs. Lemon takes time out to laugh at a joke over her ever-present styrofoam cup of coffee. Mrs. Bailey repeats the Consumer Math assignment in detail, one more time. I jHeL eSr k Current Algebra I grades bring a pleasant smile to Mrs. Chick’s face. Mrs. Smith takes advantage of the calculator to average her grades. Math rally and a digital computer infiltrate the math department The Math Department sponsored three students at the Radford College Math¬ ematical Rally on November 1 7. The three students were Sandra Fuller, Barbara Kott, and Sue Martin. More and more students were encour¬ aged to come in the Math office and work on problems. There they re¬ ceived the benefits of both the teach¬ ers and the calculator. Of course, the calculator proved to be a big help to the teachers, as well as students, since they used it in averaging grades. Mrs. Gillespie aids Mike Deyerle in tackling a particularly exasperating Geometric problem. The latest Trigonometry assignment does not seem to give Math Rally contestants Barbara Kott, Sue Martin, and Sandra Fuller too much trouble. Rummaging through her desk, Mrs. Waters searches for a protractor. 15 1 1 ROOM SEC. ..MATH.. ..MATH.. ..MATH.. 114 114 114 Q 0 3 Q0 3 Q 0 3 T DR 1 124 Q0 2 T DR 1 T DR 1 T DR 1 124 124 124 Q 0 2 Q 0 2 Q 0 2 -LUNCH- -LUNCH- CAF CAF AO 2 AO 2 1 SCI 9 SCI 9 SCI 9 304 304 304 Q 11 QH Q11 i SCI 9 ] 30 4 Q11 1 Billy Williams demonstrates his skill and knowledge in the proper use of the table saw. Mr. Penn explains the final step in the project to Carl Pugh and Gary Beaman 16 r. Scudder eyes the camera as Robbie Blankenhorn examines his instructor’s work. Industrial Arts courses reach more students The addition of a new casting furnace and a variety of leathercraft tools marked the advent of progressive In¬ dustrial Arts activities. New equip¬ ment afforded students the opportu¬ nity to experiment with model rocketry and plastic molding, both novel shop projects. The refined curriculum boosted the course enrollments and provided students with new outlooks in the growing field of Industrial Arts. oe Davis inspects the parachute of his rocket to insure a safe landing. 17 1 ROOM SEC. . .MATH. . ..MATH.. . .MATH. . 114 114 114 Q 0 3 Q 0 3 Q 0 3 1 T DR 1 124 Q0 2 T DR 1 T DR 1 T DR 1 124 124 124 Q 0 2 Q 0 2 Q 0 2 -LUNCH- -LUNCH- CAF CAF A0 2 A0 2 SCI 9 SCI 9 SCI 9 304 304 304 Qll Qll Qll SCI 9 304 Qll The 12:09 rush includes both students and teachers on their way to thirteenth module classes on the first floor. “Which mod do you have lunch?” asks Pat Walker as Myrteen Cronk pauses to remem¬ ber which day it is. Brenda Henderson applies another layer of tape to the worn copy of the schedule on her locker door. ■.nr- . •fj b ■ ■ What day, what mod, what time is it? Clock-watchers gather in the front hall flipping frantically through papers to find their schedules— “ 1 1:01! It can’t be 11:01 —we’re on assembly schedule A. I mean, it’s 11:01 but not mod 9. If it’s 11:01 then it’s mod 14 because of the pep assembly . . . wait a minute—wronq day!” After four years of convenient fifteen minute mods, the modular scheduling system was given a complete over¬ haul, and seventeen became the magic number. With seventeen minute mods and six individual schedules, chaos reigned for several weeks but gradually settled into a state of occa¬ sional calamity. ‘‘If today is Day 1, then next Wednes¬ day will be Day 5—no—we ' re out for the teacher workdays on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, so Thurs¬ day when we get back will be Day 4. Right? By the way—is this assignment due in lab or IA?” The time interval between lA’s and labs was often drawn into eight days. Homework and its completion date became a problem. Remembering pre¬ vious class discussions was something only those with Kreskin-like memories accomplished. ‘‘We talked about that last time— yeah, cycle 8. Wait a minute—who’s this guy Emerson? Are you sure we talked about this before?” Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors felt the same bewilderment they experi¬ enced as Freshmen. As the year pro¬ gressed, although schedules became more familiar to those following them, complete memorization with con¬ fidence was rarely accomplished. With all its shortcomings, the 6-day cycle was undoubtedly a challenge, a pain, or perhaps a pleasure to the 1 500 people it affected. 1 SUBJECT ROOM sec] ..MATH.. 114 Q 0 3 ..MATH.. 114 Q0 3 . .MATH. . 114 Q 0 3 T DR 1 124 Q0 2 T DR 1 124 Q 0 2 T DR 1 124 Q 0 2 T DR 1 124 Q 0 2 -LUNCH- CAF A0 2 -LUNCH- CAF A0 2 SCI 9 304 QH SCI 9 304 QH SCI 9 304 Qll ! SCI 9 30 4 Q11 ' 20 Mr. Morgan listens intently as Jack Etheridge explains his answer to a test question. Mr. Stevens is caught in the halls between mods in transit to the Science Office. Shifts in emphasis Miss Miller puzzles over Connie Walker’s latest density calculation. broaden curriculum Variations in curriculum provided most of the changes in the Science Depart¬ ment. Biology courses were broad¬ ened in scope, spending more time studying molecular and chemical as¬ pects of biology, in IA and lab ex¬ periments. Environmental biology was also emphasized. Intricate exercises such as electrolysis of water and fractional distillation were undertaken by Science 9 students with the help of Miss Betsy Miller, a new addition to the Science Department. Aided by two students, Mr. Petcher prepares another mold culture. Mr. Athey pauses to explain the grading scale on his latest quiz. 21 Physics stu¬ dents view moon launch The Physics classes acquired a LASER which enabled the students to try some new optics experiments. Inter¬ ested students also got a chance to practice purely scientific “stargazing " during several night astronomy classes at Mike Good’s home. One of the highlights of the year for ten Physics students was the opportunity to join students from five city and county high schools on a trip to Cape Ken¬ nedy to view the launch of Apollo 1 7. With the gleam of an overhead projector in her eye, Mrs. Coulter explains another experiment. Hovering over a hot Bunsen burner, Doug Scaggs waits patiently for the silver nitrate to dissolve so he can complete his Chem¬ istry experiment. 22 Three flights to the science office is too far for Mrs. Jamison. After an annoying series of interruptions, Miss O’Dell casts an eye of dis¬ approval at a nosy photographer who dares to intrude Bi-Phy-Chem Club sponsor, Mr. Smith, prepares refreshments for a meeting. Miss Hurt seems amused over a new “Peanuts” joke. MB 23 8 : 40 ! Between distributing surveys and questionnaires the homeroom teacher tries to check the roll and make any necessary announcements. Some stu¬ dents are seen catching up on the lat¬ est gossip, others trying to cram two hours ' worth of studying into five short minutes, while still others are only beginning to wake up for the new day that’s ahead of them. Senior English teachers occasionally take ad¬ vantage of the time to announce up¬ coming tests and themes in Senior homeroom, which is also visited by salesmen pedaling such items as cloth¬ ing bags. Juniors as well as Seniors receive many forms concerning col¬ lege applications and appointments with their guidance counselors. And students from every homeroom get lunch menu surveys and question¬ naires making such inquiries as “How far do you live from school? " and “Do your parents work for the gov¬ ernment?” All students also receive numerous overdue book slips, and, of course, every nine weeks, their report cards. Above the pandemonium of home¬ room, varied voices boom through the intercom:” . . . homeroom will be extended five minutes this morning . . .” (this being followed by a mix¬ ture of groans), . . the Pep Club will have a meeting Thursday after¬ noon in Room 1 03 . . .,” “the entire yearbook staff is required to stay ev¬ ery day this week today we will be following Schedule C . . .” and “will the following people 4 , , , „. A desolate hall is evidence that no one escapes homeroom. Next, a well-known voice reminds us to move only on the sound of the tone, which rings only after various human imitations. Homeroom is over . . . it’s 8:45 . . . the first mod of the new day has begun. please report to the office: First bell . . . second bell . . . , it’s Daring late arrivals dash down halls heading for their respective home¬ rooms, while less courageous ones stop by the office to try to obtain a pass to homeroom. The halls are empty and students are sitting alpha¬ betically as a voice calls “Good morn¬ ing school!” to begin the morning an¬ nouncements, homeroom itself, and the school day. With the conclusion of homeroom, confusion returns to the front hall as students approach their first-mod destination. Some squeeze in final minutes of study while others use homeroom to adjust to daylight 2 SUBJECT ROOM m . ORIENT GUID Q0 3 . ORIENT GUID Q03 . ORIENT GUID Q 0 3 SPAN 3 215 102 SPAN 3 215 102 SPAN 3 215 102 SPAN 3 101 Q04 SPAN‘3 101 Q0 4 T DR 1 200 L0 2 T DR 1 200 L0 2 PHYS ED GY Ml Q 0 6 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q0 6 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q 0 6 -LUNCH- CAF B 0 5 -LUNCH- CAF B 0 5 ENG 10 201 Q 0 1 ENG 10 201 Q01 ENG 10 201 Q 0 1 Butch Lester’s mind seems to be elsewhere as he listens to the woes of Pablo and Luisa. department Chairman Mrs. Aldridge utilizes her experience for cooperation in the department. Added lectures make more work necessary The six day cycle was reflected in changes in the Foreign Language De¬ partment. A new feature of the For¬ eign Language curriculum was the lec¬ ture. With this new aspect in learning, many teachers found they had to uti¬ lize more of their free time to prepare for classes. With the addition of two new teach¬ ers, this department began the year with much enthusiasm. Teachers often made their own tapes for the lab on their own time, and students found that work-sheets on composition were much more interesting since current topics were frequently used. Ever ready with her camera, yearbook sponsor Miss Bryant contemplates her next subject. Thumbing through French I worksheets. Miss Brandon pre¬ pares for her next class. 27 Romance comes to language department Many advanced students found them¬ selves combined with classes a year ahead or behind them. This presented a few problems, and students as well as teachers had to develop a better sense of cooperation. In addition to learning various con¬ jugations, vocabulary and grammar, students had to learn new names for old faces due to the marriages of two of this department’s teachers. Making different lesson plans for a mixed class of Spanish 4 and 5 students keeps Miss Wolfenden busy. Even when Holt Ward knows all of his Spanish conjugations, having his arm in a cas makes it difficult for him to display his knowledge on the blackboard. 28 v ' lMrs. Fry suddenly realizes that it is not easy to eat and talk at the same time, while Miss Mr. Tillman enjoys joking with his students before German lab Brandon seems tickled by her efforts. 2 SUBJECT ROOM SEC. .ORIENT GUID Q 0 3 .ORIENT GUID Q03 .ORIENT GUID Q0 3 SPAN 3 215 102 SPAN 3 215 102 ' SPAN 3 215 102 SPAN 3 101 Q04 SPAN 3 101 Q0 4 T DR 1 200 L0 2 T DR 1 200 L0 2 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q06 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q06 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q06 -LUNCH- CAF B 0 5 -LUNCH- CAF B0 5 ENG 10 201 Q 0 1 ENG 10 201 Q01 ENG 10 201 Q 0 1 During a warm-up, Bobbi Lynn and Miss Painter Mr. Braine expounds on the finer points of wait to see if a lay-up goes through the net. wrestling as Ed Laub takes a breather. loach Campbell appears to be concerned over the latest Mr. Winter chuckles at the absurdity of assembly schedule A. development on the court during a basketball scrimmage. A whistle blows . . . and a new year of physical edu¬ cation begins. Boys and girls began the year with fast-paced games of soccer, football, and field hockey. Girls learned that halfbacks must move with the forward line down the field in order to score, and that the game should always go on regardless of the days that began to turn cold. Poor attitude was threatened with a blow of the whistle. After broken toes and bruised ankles, self discipline was finally achieved. Winter months held the excitement of basketball, tumbling and gymnastics, modern dance and volleyball. There were rules to learn along with basic fundamentals. Track and field, fencing, softball, ten¬ nis, and golf began as spring months rolled around. Girls and guys cheered their teams on with shouts of encour¬ agement. As always, teams learned to adjust to the excitement of winning and the disappointment of a lost game, with hope of winning some other day. Robert Jones and Dale Butler listen intently as Mr. Layman demonstrates proper grip. 31 SUBJECT ROOM SEC. . ORIENT . ORIENT . ORIENT GUID GUID GUID Q 0 3 Q 0 3 Q0 3 SPAN 3 SPAN 3 SPAN 3 215 215 215 102 102 102 SPAN 3 SPAN 3 101 101 Q 0 4 Q 0 4 T DR 1 T DR 1 200 200 L0 2 L0 2 PHYS ED PHYS ED PHYS ED GYM 1 GYM 1 GYM 1 Q 0 6 Q 0 6 Q 0 6 -LUNCH- -LUNCH- ENG 10 CAF CAF 201 B 0 5 B 0 5 Q 0 1 ENG 10 ENG 10 201 201 Q 0 1 Q 0 1 The big choice: quiet or noise Students had several places to go dur¬ ing their gain time, but the two most popular choices were the cafeteria and the library. Each of these two was the extreme opposite of the other, but both offered plenty of things with which to kill time. The library was one unique place in the school where one could be in peace and quiet without being dis¬ turbed, when he chose to use his gain time constructively. There were six dif¬ ferent newspapers ranging from the one hundred page New York Times Sunday edition, to the six page Salem Times Register. With these papers, one could catch up on the sales at Saks Fifth Avenue or the latest dinner at the Civic Center. There was also a Robert Jefferson ' s early morning gain time gives him a few extra minutes to read the! newspaper. wealth of magazines to aid in re¬ search or just to read and look at for enjoyment. Even though it was hard to push yourself through the door, most students came to the library to study. A familiar sight was a stack of books Larry Driscoll makes a goalpost with his hands before his opponent aims the paper football. and papers spread out in a carrel way, the quiet chamber and gain tim barely big enough to hold them all, together served as a welcomed elim and often times a sleepy student with nator of homework, his head down next to them. In this Reading Macbeth, Debbie Downing uses gain time in the library to prepare for the next I.A. On the other hand, the cafeteria did little for the Lewis student’ s academic progress, and it was far from quiet. It served as little more than a place to shoot the breeze with friends and drink a cold drink, if it happened to be the time of year when the machines were turned on. One might engage in a fast moving game of table football, copy somebody’s latest history lab sheet, write profanity on one of the various poles, or contrive plans for the next weekend. Even though Mike Pace has been amused by something across the room, Wayne Epperly is unmoved as his thoughts remain buried 1 ■ . . S S . . FREE RD FREE RD LUNCH LUNCH GEOM GEOM GEOM Host Fairy Moore questions panelist Mich Crawford, Flick Hatcher, and Beth McClanahan. Cheerleaders lead a double life producing both skits and spirit. llttPI .• - :. r • V Shorter, fewer assemblies im¬ prove The traditional pep assemblies contin¬ ued, with the traditional amount of pep, despite the cheerleaders’ and pep band’s valiant efforts. There were fewer pep assemblies because the football season was short, and the students were allowed only a certain number of assemblies per sports sea¬ son. In an effort to equalize the atten¬ tion given to each sport, assemblies were often held jointly for two or more sports with overlapping seasons. A biqqer band proved an asset to pep assemblies. i m Educational assemblies draw students’ interest The administration began using a new source of education assemblies. Be¬ fore the November election, Willis An¬ derson, Caldwell Butler and Roy White were invited to debate some of the major political issues in an after¬ noon assembly that was especially recommended for social studies and debate students. Ed Trostle, complete with white linen suit and string tie, presented an effective portrayal of Mark Twain as a lecturer. This was particularly appealing to English stu¬ dents and faculty. Caldwell Butler stresses his opinion of gun control. 36 Willis Anderson presents his views, as Caldwell Butler and Roy White plan their strategy. Students showed up in larger numbers as interest and wonder appeared on faces at political debate and Mark Twain assemblies. Jeanie Crockett considers both sides of the debate argument before deciding whom she might vote for. A i AHDfiEW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Vlrgm 37 Mixed feelings were entertained by students, faculty, and administration about the merits of assemblies. Stu¬ dents and teachers l d having a shortened class day, fafrtrthe assembly schedule that had toH e followed was often baffling. Students who disliked assemblies either skipped or spent the time in the bleachejs lking and mak¬ ing hearing difBflF for those who were truly interested inlhe assembly. Other students usedjplir imagination and tried to help provide assemblies that would not only hold the students’ interest but also be entertaining and or informative. It was a difficult job trying to please the tastes of 1500 different people, and there were always students who tried to es¬ cape and others who were fascinated. but not all. TONE SCHEDULE Itf 1972-73 mA Reg A B C S Wcdul S-’h ret. Sch Sch. X » 847 8 4ft 9:30 8:45 u 1 7 07 9 07 9:45 9:01 7.17 9 17 10:00 9:17 - • 7.3ft 9 37 10:15 9:33 CD 5 7.57 7.4ft 10:30 9:49 X ft n in l7.on 10:45 10:05 U4 •m 17 2 1.7.17 i 1:00 10:21 . 8 M 0 17 41 17.37 11:15 10:37 • 7 11 01 17 4ft 11:30 10:53 -1 in n in n on 11:45 11:09 § n 11 37 1117 12:00 11:25 i?. 11 57 11 37 12:15 11:41 u i;i 17.0 ' 11.4.7 12:30 11:57 VI 14 12 2ft n on 12:45 12:13 X ir 12 41 17 17 1:00 12:29 o ift l on 12 32 1:15 12:45 X 17 i r 12 47 1:30 1:01 is 1.3 1 00 1:45 1:17 VI to 1 51 1 7 2:00 1:33 i an 2 on 1 30 2:15 1:49 Ml -J 2’ 221 1 4.7 2:30 2:05 2“ 2 42 2 07 2:45 2:21 2.1 2 57 2 17 3:00 2:37 w at 24 3:16 2:30 3:15 2:53 T Ccisrconr Day End 3:33 2:45 3:30 3:09 Shannon Delaney(?), Patrick Henry ' s out¬ standing player, visits the Lewis gym during a pep assembly. At her corner desk in the business office, Miss Lawrence uses her gain time to grade Typing I students’ homework. Beginning with Typing I in Room 1 1 7, business students prepared for a posi¬ tion in the clerical world. Advancing to a more varied experience, they en¬ tered shorthand, record-keeping, or one of the more detailed courses such as keypunch. Along with each came tired nerves and occasional head¬ aches, although the sight of a busi¬ ness letter with no mistakes made things seem worthwhile. Yet all was not letters, records, car¬ bons, and figures. The business classes visited various places, such as office complexes and secretarial pools, in order to get a glimpse of the future they would face. Lisa Tuck, in Typing I, waits anxiously for the bell, a signal to begin the first line. 40 After jkl; comes tab, carbon, and headache Suzanne Greene listens as Mrs. Meador explains the new centering technique. As the semester report period approaches Mrs. Otey muses, “You can’t pull a C out of a 56 average” while Mrs. Vaniels agrees. Grading shorthand papers, Mrs. Vaniels finds an amusing mistake. Arriving early, Donna Deyerle rests before her Shorthand II class begins. 41 : k. £• . 5 : Ffe-;! cS; ■ :sgS ' o 4 . iv ■ ' .. . " ' 4 :•.’■• ‘- ' ROOM SEC. TYP 1 117 Q 0 3 TYP 1 117 Q 0 3 TYP 1 117 Q 0 3 TYP 1 117 Q 0 3 . . S S . . 225 Q 12 . . s s . . 225 Q 1 2 . . s s . . 225 Q 1 2 FREE RD 103 L 0 1 FREE RD 103 L 0 1 -LUNCH- CAF CO 2 -LUNCH- CAF CO 2 SCI 9 103 L0 4 SCI 9 103 L0 4 SCI 9 103 L0 4 GEOM 112 Q 0 2 GEOM 112 Q 0 2 GEOM 112 0 2 It used to be that skipping school and going out to lunch was a once a week treat enjoyed only by the most daring. But things changed at Lewis, and eat¬ ing out became an everyday casual affair for all types of students. The cafeteria hamburgers no longer seemed as appealing as Big Macs, Whoppers, and Arbys; and Meadow- Gold grape drink lost out to Jamoca shakes and Cherry Sprites. Everyone joined in the big sneak to the local hangouts. One might have seen the quaterback, the senior class’ top scholar, Suzie Sorority; and he might have even caught a glimpse of those familiar blue and white saddle oxfords under a tightly buttoned maxi coat. y.y- vf. • • • " iff Of course leaving school grounds at anytime during the day was against all school policy, but strangely enough, few people ever seemed to get caught. It was just as easy as walking out of the front door and driv¬ ing away or bringing your Burger King bag into the cafeteria back door and eating your Whopper right there on the Senior Table v ' S-i " Vj gt t: TV S HOME OF THE WHOPPER Before ordering, Vivian Miller tries to decide between a coke or a milk shake to go with lu Everyone migrated to With their bags in their hands, Barbara Kott, Joe Wells and Rick Booze go out to their car to eat College courses challenge ambitious seniors In the spring of 1972, teachers made discreet inquiries of some of the top rising seniors as to whether they would be interested in taking a col¬ lege course during school time in their senior year. After some deliberating between the Lewis administrators and Roanoke College deans and president, fourteen students were selected in Au¬ gust to try the program for the first time. The difficult decisions were made concerning what college course each student wanted to take, and when. Calculus and biology, econom¬ ics, history, chemistry, and psychol¬ ogy seemed to catch people’s inter¬ ests, and after selectin g their course, each one had to go through the tedious process of dropping high school courses and rearranging his schedule. For some it meant missing a high school class several times a week, and the work they missed had to be made up on their own time. The students spent time comparing their college classes and professors with each other, and with their high school classes and teachers. They waded through college textbooks, quizzes, experiments and exams, and came through with good grades and a trans¬ ferable college credit. Everyone seemed to agree that the program was a lot of work, but worth the effort. After parking the car, Susan Dornbusch and Ann Dickenson hike across campus to make their 8:00 Western Civilization class on time. 44 Flick Hatcher, Ann Dickenson and Susan Dornbusch attempt to find their way around the Roanoke College Campus on their own. Sue Martin concentrates on her Calculus pro¬ fessor during lecture, then jots some notes about the procedure for the next problem. 45 4 SUBJECT ROOM SEC. 1 COOKERY COOKERY COOKERY 306 306 306 103 103 103 A GVT A GVT 225 225 Q 0 3 Q0 3 A GVT ENG 10 ENG 10 225 215 215 Q 0 3 103 10 3 ENG 10 -LUNCH- -LUNCH- 215 CAF CAF 103 D 0 3 D 0 3 CHORALE CHORALE CHORALE 10 5 105 105 Q 0 2 Q0 2 Q 0 2 PHYS ED PHYS ED PHYS ED GYM 1 GYM 1 GYM 1 Q 0 6 Q 0 6 Q 0 6 Eddie Joyce finds out that preparing to be a bachelor is not all it ' s made out to be. Home economics in action Ihecking in the mirror for the proper fit of her tarn, Althea Huff seems as doubtful as Mrs. Slake. A new teacher. Miss Diane Tully, added a touch of spice to the usual Home Economics fare. Cooking, sew¬ ing, textiles, dress and interior design, and child development and person¬ ality growth were considered subjects that every smart homemaker should know. Even Gloria Steinem would have been proud of the several males who ventured a try at the traditionally female interests. Some students explored the possi¬ bilities of foreign foods as well as American delicacies with the aid of modern appliances. Others learned the social graces required for planning the properly perfect party, and plain and fancy stitchery was well- practiced. Sue Martin appears ready to catch Donna Stevenson s cookie dough. Mrs. Bell tangles with an uncooperative mixer during a class demonstration. 47 4 SUBJECT ROOM SEC COOKERY COOKERY COOKERY 306 306 306 103 103 103 A GVT A GVT 225 225 Q 0 3 Q 0 3 A GVT ENG 10 ENG 10 225 215 215 Q 0 3 103 103 ENG 10 -LUNCH- -LUNCH- 215 CAF CAF 103 DO 3 D 0 3 CHORALE CHORALE CHORALE 10 5 105 105 | Q 0 2 Q 0 2 Q 0 2 PHYS ED PHYS ED PHYS ED GYM 1 GYM 1 GYM 1 Q 0 6 Q 0 6 Q 0 6 Mrs. Raikes finds an interesting book on needlepoint, one of her favorite interrupted Mrs. Wilson adds a request for an overhead Miss Justice takes a mid-morning breather to catch up with the carousings of Andy Capp. Noisy minds are busy at work amidst the quiet of the IMC. Once-you-get- in-you-can’t- get-out The 1 ‘once-you-get-in-you-can’t-get- out” atmosphere of the IMC, along with its hush, only momentarily inter¬ rupted by the tone, provided in many cases the only niche in the school where one could read and concentrate on an assignment. Over a hundred magazines, newspa¬ pers, and other periodicals provided a look at current events and a break from Volume 4 of the Encyclopedia Britannica. A multitude of filmstrips, records, and an extensive microfilm li¬ brary of the New York Times were found to be extremely helpful when preparing a lecture or a research paper. Mrs. Walker, an IMC para-professional, re¬ turns books to their proper places on the shelves. 49 4 ROOM SEC. COOKERY COOKERY COOKERY 306 306 306 103 103 103 A GVT A GVT 225 225 Q 0 3 Q0 3 A GVT 225 Q 0 3 ENG 10 ENG 10 215 215 103 103 ENG 10 -LUNCH- -LUNCH- 215 CAF CAF 103 D 0 3 D 0 3 CHORALE CHORALE CHORALE 10 5 105 105 Q 0 2 Q0 2 Q 0 2 PHYS ED PHYS ED PHYS ED GYM 1 GYM 1 GYM 1 Q0 6 Q 0 6 Q0 6 Mr. Goodlett, a Cherokee Indian, delivers with strong emotion several views on the Eastern and Western American Indian cultures during another informative Minority Groups Lecture. It began at the beginning of time . . . Mrs. Laughlin gives a disgusted snarl after being assigned the chore of cafeteria duty. . . . and it happened here. Inter¬ action was the key to the Social Stud¬ ies department. Teachers encouraged students to inquire, while Indians and women’s libbers added to the lectures and debates. Throughout the year, guest-speakers and panels presented topics ranging from hardships faced by the American Indians to the prob¬ lems encountered in marriage. Often these guest lecturers stayed to partici¬ pate in interaction groups where stu¬ dents attacked them mercilessly with questions and opinions. The eighteen-year-old vote in the elec¬ tions had a great impact on the classes. The students were kept in¬ formed by a special appearance of the three candidates running for the Sixth District Congressional posts. Miss Kidd glances at her schedule to see whether or not she has enough gain time to grade maps. Mr. St.Clair scans the morning paper, making Mrs. Harmon prepares to finish her coffee af- sure he has caught up with the news of the ter being asked to help out in the S.S. lab. night before. 51 Poverty, policies, and people are explored by Social Studies students Wearily, Mr. Landis attempts to correct standard lab assignments. Mrs. Foutz defends herself on a controversial Sociology question, while Mr. Beach enjoys a Dr. Pepper and a Big Mac in the S.S. office. Danny Morris tries constructively to use Newsweek magazine while tackeling a lab assignment. Time, Newsweek, and various local newspapers showed signs of wear; and articles about the peace talks, drug abuse, and the Watergate Affair were scattered throughout the lab. Maps lined the walls, and students of¬ ten found themselves staring at the air routes to Cairo. This wealth of infor¬ mation was helpful in doing the notori¬ ously tedious lab assignments for ev¬ ery subject from American History to Contemporary Affairs. Telephoning parents about a student ' s disorders, Mr. Summers smiles at mother s cooperation. 53 ROOM -c COOKERY 306 103 COOKERY 306 103 COOKERY 306 103 A GVT 225 Q 0 3 A GVT 225 003 A GVT 225 Q 0 3 ENG 10 215 103 ENG 10 215 103 ENG 10 215 103 -LUNCH- CAF DO 3 -LUNCH- CAF DO 3 CHORALE 105 Q 0 2 CHORALE 105 Q0 2 CHORALE 105 002 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q 0 6 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q0 6 PHYS ED GYM 1 006 TO: All Homeroom Teachers FROM: Garland R. Life, Principal SUBJECT: Smoking DATE: November 2, 1 972 PLEASE READ THE FOLLOWING MEMO TO ALL STUDENTS It has been apparent that some of the students who have had the priviledge of using the smoking area cannot assume the responsibility for this privi- ledge. As a result of the vandalism and litter in the smoking ' area, effective today for an indefinite period of time, there will be no more smok¬ ing at Andrew Lewis High School, before, during or after school. Students are no longer permitted in the area. A violation of this regulation would result in an automatic suspension. The crowd begins to congregate only minutes before the 11:01 tone, everyone searching for matches and bumming cigarettes. Evi¬ dence of late October’s vandalism begins to vanish as Martin Garinian scrubs the wall at the new gym entrance. After a good hose- down, Buster Mowles sweeps away water and a variety of filth which led to the closing of the smoking block. W A fj f Sr A Inhale—Exhale Lunch time—or any time between 11:01 and 2:08 was the magic mo¬ ment for those who were old enough to smoke without parental consent or those daring enough to venture to the smoking block without it. Regarded somewhat as a sore thumb, the smoking block remained at the front entrance to the new gym. In warmer months it was a place to have a cigarette or simply to catch up with who went with whom to what movie last Saturday night. In the colder months it was frequented only by those who chose to inhale hot air in the cold air. Like any privilege, the smoking block weathered its periods of abuse. Litter and vandalism forced its closing and concerned students’ efforts to restore its tobacco-stained beauty warranted its conditional re-opening eleven days later. With all its regulars, the smoking block drew a crowd of its own—some smoking and enjoying it, others gag¬ ging while trying to impress someone, and still others secretly wishing they hadn’t started their habit in the first place. I 0 TO: All Homeroom Teachers FROM: Garland R. Life, Principal SUBJECT: Smoking DATE: November 13, 1972 PLEASE READ TO ALL STUDENTS The smoking area at the entrance to the new gym will be reopened today. The following regulations are to be observed if the smoking area is to remain open. 1) SMOKING IS PERMITTED ONLY BETWEEN 11:01 A.M. AND 2:08 P.M. 2) THERE IS TO BE NO LITTERING AND OR VANDALISM IN THE AREA. 3) THERE ARE TO BE NO STUDENTS IN THE SMOKING AREA AND OR BUILDING OTHER THAN THE HOURS ESTABLISHED FOR SMOKING. A violation of one, two, or all three will result in the smoking area being closed for the re¬ mainder of the year. SUBJECT ROOM SEC. COOKERY 306 103 COOKERY 306 103 COOKERY 306 103 A GVT 225 Q 0 3 A GVT 225 Q 0 3 A GVT 225 Q 0 3 ENG 10 215 103 ENG 10 215 103 ENG 10 215 103 -LUNCH- CAF DO 3 -LUNCH- CAF D 0 3 CHORALE 10 5 Q 0 2 CHORALE 105 Q 0 2 CHORALE 105 Q 0 2 PHYS ED CYM 1 Q 0 6 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q 0 6 PHYS ED GYM 1 Q0 6 With the full attention of the Mixed Choir, Mr. Snyder demonstrates correct tone quality. With the precision of a professional, band member Eric Hall slides to a high C Hand movements communicate Mr. Reaser’s ideas to his students during band practice. Rooms 105 and 106 resound with music Walking southward down the front hall and through the double doors, students frequently faced a bombard¬ ment of B flats, keys in G minor and musical scores. The two rooms off this hall, the band room and the choir room, harbored the music department at Andrew Lewis. The music courses were designed to fit every need. The twelve students en¬ rolled in Music Theory made an in- depth study of the construction of mu¬ sic and attempted to compose some of their own. Music Appreciation stu¬ dents studied the history of music, in¬ cluding an introduction to the different types of musical form. Two bands and three choirs rounded out the music curriculum. Practice was the most dominant fea¬ ture in both band and choir classes. For the band, practice began in Au¬ gust and continued after school in preparation for half-time perform¬ ances, band festivals and Opus. Fol¬ lowing warm-ups, choir classes prac¬ ticed relentlessly to get their notes memorized and their voices to blend in perfect harmony. 5 SUBJECT ROOM SEC. 1 ENG 10 213 104 ENG 10 213 104 ENG 10 213 104 SPAN 3 215 102 SPAN 3 215 102 SPAN 3 215 102 CHORALE 105 Q0 2 CHORALE 105 Q02 CHORALE 105 Q0 2 TYP 1 117 Q 0 3 TYP 1 117 Q0 3 TYP 1 117 Q0 3 TYP 1 117 Q03 T DR 1 124 J0 3 T DR 1 124 JO 3 T DR 1 124 JO 3 FREE RD 218 115 FREE RD 218 115 FREE RD 218 115 Miss Byrd and Miss Turner keep the English Office grapevine alive by discussing the latest school scandal during lunch. Miss Moseley doesn’t seem to mind interrupting her work to listen to another teacher’s anecdote about a misguided student. Mr. Colley grins evilly as he does his Snidely Whi¬ plash act for any student who turns in papers late. Miss Thomason can’t seem to remember the name of a visiting Homecoming alumni. Sandra Fuller gets the scoop on the Canterbury Tales test from Miss Sayers. Miss Crawford is unabashed when caught eating on the job. Mrs. Kolmer cracks a rare smile. Course specialization caters to individual interests Centered around the basics of read¬ ing, writing, and oratory, the English Department offered a wealth of spe¬ cialized courses. For students who en¬ joyed reading, there were courses on poetry, short stories, and novels, as well as the broader subject of world literature. There were also courses in Remedial Reading and vocabulary for those who wanted to improve their reading skills. Anyone, from a budding Horace Greeley, to a hopeful author of the “Great American Novel”, to an aver¬ age student looking ahead to college could find a writing course to suit him in Lewis’ English Department. Along with two levels of Journalism and Cre¬ ative Writing, there were semester courses in Theme Writing and The Re¬ search Paper. A Courses called Gram¬ mar and Practical English brought out the importance of correct everyday use of the language. Drama I and II continued to encourage aspiring thespians, and Public Speak¬ ing classes attempted to produce 59 poise and confidence in student orators. Students have hand in new classes Additions and changes in the English Department were unobtrusive but very real. Two new courses were in¬ troduced in the interest of students who liked to have a hand in con¬ trolling their classes. Humanities II be¬ came available due to the success of Humanities I in previous years. The subject matter of the new course was left almost entirely up to the students, on a pass-fail basis, and the students promptly responded with philosophi¬ cal questions, up-to-the-minute politi¬ cal views, and the kind of lively dis¬ cussions that IA teachers dream of. Free Reading, the brain-child of Mr. Moore, made its debut with Miss Thomason sharing the load as team- teacher, and was well-supported by student enrollment. The course was designed to foster a love of reading in students, and to give credit for the ef¬ forts of those who already enjoyed reading. A new development in the English De¬ partment required that the regular English credit be earned with eight mods per week of a traditional English class and eight mods of a related elec¬ tive. While this arrangement permitted students to concentrate on their spe¬ cial interests, it allowed for only one IA meeting per cycle. More outside work was required, but more lab time was scheduled to keep students and teachers from being over-burdened. Along with additions to the curriculum, the English Department gained a “new” department head. Miss Harris quietly disappeared over Homecoming weekend and returned Monday morn¬ ing bearing the new title, Ms. Coleman. 60 Sue Martin consults Mrs. Coleman on some information she has filed for her research paper. Mrs. Pitts and Durwood Rusher don’t seem to share the same feelings about a theme grade. Mr. Moore ponders the best way to record nine weeks ' grades with the least effort. 61 Every year has those certain styles, pass-times, and mile-stones that make its time unique. The layered look made boys and girls look more alike than ever before, and “unisex” be¬ came the word, fashion-wise, in 1 972-1 973. There were layers every¬ where from the top of one’s shag hair¬ cut to the tip of his maxi-heeled shoes. With the “anything-goes” look, just about everything was vogue. Jeans, baggies, palazzo pants, corduroys, or overalls were mixed and matched with flannel shirts, shrinks, and ski sweat¬ ers, topped off with blazers and fin¬ ished off with clogs or addidas. With the spread of the Jesus Movement crosses were often worn on chains or rawhide, and other medallions with meanings were displayed to express one’s individuality. Students began to look and feel more relaxed, as cloth¬ ing became a matter of personal taste. Billy Preston made a big impact on the music scene in the Valley, along with Neil Young and Bread. Cat Stevens and Elton John grew tremendously in popularity with hits like “Crocodile Rock” and “Sitting.” A.L. students got into music making themselves, as the sound of harmonicas rang through the halls. The Poseidon Adventure might have been called the most appealing movie of the year, to be followed closely be¬ hind by Deliverance and Superfly, along with Reefer Madness and other Seagull L ,:. ± ... .X ..iiiljUi. t 4- —j- • -i i- f 1 • k : t " ' •f t i ... x ' if ? x 4 i l " ■% ”T ’Ti 4 . 4-- 4 +• ' x ., . % ,..x X— i . i i ' ' i i . .-.a lin ' 11 ■ i Jii 7 t -w : £-.£ M..i r T T “r 1 1 t • ' i ■■ 4— i : t i-|- ' T tr " ’ ' ■ i f-f late shows. The motion picture indus¬ try continued to make students more and more aware of the social ills that rock our country. Reading became increasingly fashion¬ able between classes, after classes, and even during classes. Partly due to the addition of a very popular Free Reading course, many students dis¬ covered that reading didn’t have to be a chore. Tattered paperback copies of old classics and current best-sellers were ever-present. A new type of fad found Jonathan Livingston Seagull r I’m OK, You’re Ok, and The Betsy passing through hands from one reader to another. After the first of February, a long time fad at Andrew Lewis saw its last days: Prisoner of war bracelets were happily removed every week as men arrived back in the states from their tour of duty in Viet Nam. Peace Signs and patches carried a more realistic mean¬ ing in 1 973 as young people saw the beginning of a long awaited era marked by . . . signs cf the times Thank goodness it’s Friday! Every Friday afternoon, whether it was Day One or Day Six, found Lewis students squirming with that restless feeling, making plans for the coming two days, until the 3:33 tone sounded to free them from the bonds of cur¬ riculum for THE WEEKEND. Friday night found students in a vari¬ ety of places everywhere in the val¬ ley. During the fall, football at Salem Municipal Field proved to be a popu¬ lar attraction, and a few sports enthu¬ siasts even passed away their winter Friday nights at the basketball games. More than any other place, A.L. stu¬ dents congregated at the Lee-Hi McDonald’s. Their parking lot was the perfect place to leave one’s car and get into someone else’s for a night of cruising around, catching the WROV late show of the week, or a ride to Baldwin’s Cabin. Most McDonald’s frequenters, however, just rode by and dropped in to find out if anything were happening. E HACKMAN CAROL LYHLEY THE POSEDOI ADVENTURE Lewis students wait in cold January air to see the Poseidon Adventure on Saturday night. Pam Eastburn, Donna Epperly Dee Dee Brown, and Susan Eastburn practice their ice-skating skills at the Civic Center on Saturday afternoon. 64 rgnine TEVENS Even though he is working late on Friday night, Tom Foley still manages to grin as he bags another load of groceries. Betty Massie, Larry Funk and Elaine McCulley sit in McDonald ' s parking lot on an idle Friday night. 65 i4 K ' ‘ 4 ? me x : ' yW •:hA: ' - Weekends throughout the year found great numbers of A.L. students passing by the ticket taker at the Lee-Hi Drive-In. In a December concert that proved to be one of Lewis ' most favorite , Billy Preston goes into his strut and sings “That’s the Way God Planned It.” Saturday meant different things to dif¬ ferent people. It could have meant sleeping late, working, watching T.V., shopping, or exercising in a vigorous ' game of neighborhood basketball. Many people followed the social whims that make dating what it is: making a date or breaking one; get¬ ting fixed up, or stood up; first dates, and last dates; the tears when you didn’t have a date; and the tears when you did but it wasn’t the right one. Sunday, the day of rest and relaxa¬ tion, was just what most A.L. students needed to end the weekend. For some students, Sunday church attendance was almost habit. For others it was not, but the day was everyone’s last chance to rest and enjoy himself be¬ fore Monday morning. Sunday after¬ noons were spent much like Saturday, with an occasional sorority meeting for those who found them appealing. Many just sat in front of the television with their eyes glued on a far-away football field, staying until Mannix once again escaped narrowly, or Walt Disney ended happily ever after. Then the time came to retire and look back upon the weekend’s carousing—if one could remember. 6 SUBJECT ROOM SEC. DRAW 1 DRAW 1 DRAW 1 118 118 118 QO 5 QO 5 QO 5 DRAW 1 118 QO 5 RCEC RCEC RCEC RCEC RCEC RCEC DIST ED DIST ED DIST ED DIST ED DIST ED DIST ED DIST ED DIST ED DIST ED • • • Mrs. Clifton seems unaware of Curtis Blount flipping through Mad. Ann Mychesky and Miss Davis admire sticky bells, snowmen, and Christmas trees, which will soon become tree ornaments. Jerome Claytor, with salt dough in his fingernails, creates his Christmas ornaments. Experimentation develops creativity Paint-splashed walls and the smell of turpentine set the scene for the stu¬ dents who constantly filled the art rooms. Specialized mediums and tech¬ niques formed the basis for the classes in rooms 1 1 8 and 1 20. Students in painting classes attempted to capture color and light with their brushes in a good composition. Stu¬ dents in Crafts experimented with pa¬ per mache, foil, and clay, creating un¬ usual objects of art such as foil mushrooms and paper mache feet. Up-and-coming commercial artists had a class of their own for ex¬ perimentation with lettering and de¬ sign. Drawing students found them¬ selves not only drawing perspective and figures, but also trying a hand at painting and crafts. The flow of minor masterpieces was the result of com¬ bining young talent and established artistic techinques. Mr. Bullock smiles thoughtfully as his students struggle through their latest projects. 69 Informal atmosphere creates incentive Even Cumulative Office Education students at the Roanoke County Education Center have to erase. The Roanoke County Educational Cen¬ ter is a cumulative school of students from all county high schools. Even though the emphasis of the Vocational program was on technical training, students received instruction in academics. Individuals as well as groups worked to perfect such skills as cosmetology, data processing, technical drawing, practical nursing, carpentry, and auto machine and body repairs. A very sur¬ prising but important difference was the informal atmosphere in the class¬ room as well as the vocational train¬ ing center itself. This atmosphere created incentive for reaching one’s fi¬ nal goal and really doing a job well. The RCEC graduates were ready to be active and creditable citizens of the community. Jay Johnson strains to hear above noise of other saws as his instructor relays directions. Kim Mason, working in Leggett, smiles to herself as she helps her customer find the shirt she wants. Ann Blevins helps Mrs. Hazel Waters look for just the right dress for a Christmas party. Local businesses set scene for work programs Working as salesladies and car repair¬ men were a few of the many job op¬ portunities that were offered to stu¬ dents in second and third year Distributive Education classes, while D.E. I students prepared for second year by studying careers, learning to operate a cash register, and preparing for job interviews. In the morning hours, second and third year D.E. stu¬ dents attended classes which were re¬ quired for graduation, while in the af¬ ternoon they were involved in working in several of the local shopping cen¬ ters such as Crossroads Mall and Roanoke Salem Plaza. They also par¬ ticipated in work programs in individ¬ ual business locations. They enjoyed working, as they learned new skills such as engine mechanics, preparing window displays, and fitting shoes. Tyler Moore looks at the Virginia State Sales Tax chart before ringing up his sale. 71 Every afternoon, after most of the daily inhabitants of Andrew Lewis had emptied out of the main doors, there were club meetings, faculty conferences, or base¬ ball practice. Play rehearsals didn ' t start until 7:00, and yearbook dead¬ lines could stretch as late as 1 1:30. The school seemed the natural place for people to meet to dis¬ cuss club conventions, lay out plans for money-making projects, or hold a merry Christmas party on the last day before vacation. The gym, when not filled with varsity or junior varsity or girls ' teams, housed informal mens’ league basketball games. When hard-working groups stayed late, they often sent out for pizza or hamburgers and con¬ tinued to slave through the night in the quiet rooms and strangely empty halls. Occasionally two coated, book-laden students would run across each other in the echoing main foyer and ask the predictable question, “What ' re you staying for? " Just as not everything could be done dur¬ ing school hours, not everything could be done in the school. Home football and baseball games were fought at Munici- r pal Field; track meets made use of the Roanoke College track. Clubs went on field trips. Community Ser¬ vice Corps tutors journeyed to Northwest Roanoke every Wednesday afternoon, and candy-stripers spent after school hours volunteering their services to local hospitals. The last tone sounds, and they’re off . . . school may have been over, but the day was not, and many students and faculty stayed behind for things that could not be accomplished during school hours. To some, “staying after” seemed tire¬ some, others waited impatiently for the last tone so they could socialize with fellow club members, stretch their mus¬ cles with five laps around the field or lend a helping hand to someone less for¬ tunate who appreciated their youthful en¬ thusiasm. Undoubtedly, everyone’s life con¬ tinued well beyond the twenty-fourth mod. ■f S ■ wA y ctyc SI Met) Among the 1500 . . . . . there were those students who stood out from the crowd, who showed a little more ability, or perhaps just worked harder than the rest. Certain students excelled in mu¬ sic, academics, sports, leadership and citizenship, and many gained public recognition for their efforts—on local and na¬ tional levels. BETTY CROCKER AWARD: Jeanne Damus BRISTOL BAND FESTIVAL: Top drum major—Sonny Hanger BROTHERHOOD AWARD: Billy Sample DAR AWARD: Joan McNutt FOOTBALL AWARDS: All-District, All-Regional, All-State, All-Southern, All-American—Eddie Joyce All District, All-Re¬ gional—Billy Sample All-District: Jim Neese, Eddie Reed, Charlton Webb HOLLY COURT: Marcia Dillon, Joan McNutt NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP COMPETITION, Finalists: Ann Dickenson, Ben Spigle Letters of Commendation: Clay Semenkovich, Tim Via QUILL AND SCROLL: Elaine Bohon, Jeanne Damus, Ann Dickenson, Mary Jo Feazell, Cindy Gentry, Flick Hatcher, Vivian Miller, Clay Semenkovich REGIONAL ALL-STATE BAND: Jeff Bryant, Sheila Davis, Sonny Hanger, Rita Kniess, Steve Lucas, Ben Spigle, Mark Wing REGIONAL ALL-STATE CHORUS: Sandy Beach, Jeff Bryant, Debbie Burton, Jeannie Crockett, Sheila Davis, Holly Dun- ville, Barbara Kott, Reggie Stover ROANOKE VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL RELATIONS COUNCIL: Nancy Fuller, George McClure, Joe Paxton, Clay Semenkovich SOCIETY OF OUTSTANDING AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS: David Blankenhorn, Ann Dickenson, Sandy Fuller, Flick Hatcher, Susan Lucas, George McClure, Billy Sample, Ben Spigle, Clay Semenkovich, Der Rusher WHO’S WHO AMONG AMERICAN T IGT SCHOOL STU¬ DENTS: Lee Anthony, Ann Berbert, Mark Brillhart, Chip Brown, Wynne Ellen Burns, Joan Bullard, Carol Clark, Jeanne Damus, Ann Dickenson, Sandy Fuller, Mike Good, Bonnie Hammond, Steve Hammond, Walter Hare, Cherry Johnston, Nancy Kinsey, Vivian Miller, Cathy Robbins, Der Rusher, Bi¬ lly Sample, Tim Via Seniors take advantage of their final pep assembly to display their enthusiasm. Principals and Court visit Holiday Inn Instead of the traditional pep assem¬ bly to announce the Homecoming Court, the twelve girls received the news of their honor a week before Homecoming by way of a phone call from Eddie Joyce, Jr., president of the Monogram Club, which chose the court. The women members of the fac¬ ulty were decorated for Homecoming with huge chrysanthemum corsages presented by the football team. Re¬ turning alumni attended a reception held in their honor by the Keyettes, Pep Club and Future Homemakers of America. The twelve girls on the court were gra¬ ciously entertained at a luncheon at Holiday Inn given by Mr. Life. They were presented to the student body in an afternoon pep assembly and the suspense was finally broken as the royalty was announced: an ecstatic, Ann Berbert was named Queen with “G” Sprinkle as her King, Nancy Kin¬ sey and Robyn Price became Princess and Prince. Foreign exchange student Jose Arango stole the show and re¬ ceived a full standing ovation as he was crowned Lewis’ first Honorary Homecoming Prince. A pleased Miss Lawrence admires the Homecoming corsage presented to her by football players, Eddie Joyce, Jr. and “G” Sprinkle. Alumnus Billy Carroll seems to be remembering hard times with Mr Beach at Andrew Lewis High School. Tommy Garrett adds an artistic touch to a sign announcing 72’s Homecoming schedule. 76 Homecoming Court— First Row: Marcia Dillon, Carol Morgan, Cindy Hudson, Debbie Burton. Second Row: Debbie Bow¬ man, Julie Stamper, Cindy Gentry, Julie Thomas, Joan McNutt. Third Row: Princess, Nancy Kinsey; Kathy Frazier. Fourth Row: Queen, Ann Berbert. King " G” Sprinkle receives a standing ovation while displaying his velvet crown. Homecoming Prince, Robyn Price, contemplates what’s to come next. Foreign Exchange student Jose Arango reigns as Andrew Lewis’ first Honorary Homecoming Prince. 77 Floats, victory The Sophomores’ float comes to life when Jimmy Carroll shocks unsuspecting knight, John Henry. Undertaker Pat Hincker buries Cave Spring as he whispers sarcastically, ‘‘Sleep Tight, Knights.” Classes, clubs, and organizations con¬ tributed convertibles full of officers and well-papered floats to the Home¬ coming parade. The Juniors captured first place with a vivid portrayal of the expected victory over Cave Spring en¬ titled “Sleep Tight, Knights. " The Sen¬ iors produced an especially “spirited” float in which almost all of the Class of ' 73 participated. rain help create Homecoming 78 The Varsity cheerleaders ride proudly through town during the Homecoming parade. tA ; Couples take a rest from the feverish activity on the dance floor while the band. Blues LTD, takes a break. Against the doctor’s orders, Steve Wygal jives at the Home¬ coming dance with unsympathetic date, Chyleen Trammell. Past football captains Duane Wheeling and Steve Crawford Despite the rain, Homecoming court members and their fathers are in- reminisce with Mrs. Weeks during the alumni reception. troduced to the crowd prior to kick-off at the Salem Municipal Field. 79 Senior girls demolish the Juniors Friendly smiles that were usually seen in school between the two upper classes disappeared, and harsh words and pulled hair took their places. The senior girls thought the game rather amusing; however, the eleventh grade girls took it much more seriously. Practices were held every Saturday for the girls; however, the Senior coaches had a hard time getting all of the “dedicated” players to show. Varsity football players tried to coach the teams, and the job was well done considering the extent of knowledge the girls had before the task was taken on. In the first half. Senior Barbara Kott intercepted a pass and ran the ball forty yards to make a touchdown. Af¬ ter the six point score, the excitement ebbed and no more points were made. The Seniors won the battle of the classes, with a final score 6-0. Junior Tina Ryan sweeps around right end before being tackled by her Senior pursuers Holly Dunville receives the hand-off from Barbara Kott and follows blockers for a long gain. 80 The Juniors’ aggressive defense prepares stop anything the Seniors throw at them. WP3 marm 0, i H.rWr?Y 5I E W. Jr ; V V■; Wtb. V «. Jf Myrteen Cronk gets ready to pounce on the Juniors ' fumbled ball. Debbie Buchanan tries to get past the Juniors’ persistent defense. 81 The thought of existing witchcraft terrorizes Abigail Williams (Amy Willetts) and her friends (Terry Fogle, Suzanne Greene). The Rev. Hale and Rev. Parris, played by Flick Hatcher and Chris Johnson, sternly make Tituba (Pam Eastburn) repent her sins. Mary Warren (Nancy Van Hoff) confesses her lies before the judges (Neil Fisher, Mark Howell). John Proctor (Ben Spigel) reveals his harsh feelings for Elizabeth Proctor (Ann Gutzwiller.). 82 Variety in production theme for drama A lack of experienced actors prompted the Drama coach, Mr. Dor¬ sey Smith, to open play tryouts earlier than usual in order to recruit the large number of new talents that would be needed for the first play. Dirty Work at the Crossroads, an old fashioned “boo-hiss” melodrama, took a great deal of patience and effort for those novice thespians new to the ways of the stage, but was finally presented to the public in December. Some actors from the first play, bitten by the stage bug, were more than ready when Mr. Smith opened tryouts for a second play just two months later. The Crucible was a serious drama, requiring more concentration from the actors. After many after-din¬ ner rehearsals, the play was presented in polished form to the school. The first performance attended by freshmen and sophomores during school was almost halted due to stu¬ dent disturbances. But the play was well produced and more-than-con- vincingly acted, and was enthusi¬ astically received at later performances. Looking toward spring, Mr. Smith hoped to satisfy student demand by producing a classic romance. He also hoped to repeat to last year’s touring elementary-school performance with an interpretation of “Mother-Goose” rhymes. 83 Senior grits have hoe-down “G” Sprinkle ' s disappointment shows as he hears Doug Lancaster explain why no refreshments will be sold during inter¬ mission— “That’s Life’’. After horsing around for a spell, the Senior class came up with Bluegrass 73. The Seniors entertained a hot, crowded audience with six mods of pure talent. The auditorium stage, littered with milk cans, jug s and hay was the scene for a town full of grits. The Cynsashuns provided the back¬ ground music as the townfolk clapped and danced and sang. The show prompted the guest appear¬ ances of two teachers and Mark Twain, played by Steve Harris, who gave a poetic rendition on the topic of beans. The audience got a glimpse into the lives of various members of the town—a tractor fixer, a jilted girl, and of course Ma, Pa and the young ' uns. Even the more peculiar members were not hidden. The town’s cutest wait¬ ress, Jim Neese, and sweetest singer, Walter Hare, put on a show of their talents for the audience. Seriousness prevailed for a short while, though, and individual vocal¬ ists sang, often accompanying themselves on the guitar. In this area, Patty Powell was clearly the favorite of the talent critics in the audience, who gave the entire show a “durn good” rating. 84 Andrew Lewis’ own “Beach and Tilly’’ sing of their fruitless search for Seniors in school. Candice Hitt misses her cue, but Susan Lucas and Linda Thornhill carry on as they accompany Betty Morris ' tale, “Leader of the Grits " . 85 Needles, bottles, tubes—produce petrified looks A Blood Donor Day assembly was held for the entire student body to bring the Red Cross’ vital need for blood to attention. Those who were eighteen years old or older were asked to donate blood and everyone was asked to try to recruit parents and other eligible donors. On April 1 7th, the Red Cross set up in the gym to receive blood. Needles, bottles and tubes frightened faint¬ hearted people away, but many cou¬ rageous students clenched their fists and generously donated a pint of blood. The chance to leave school served as reward. Parents and faculty members were also present to give a little of themselves for the good of the community. At the end of the weary day, the Red Cross Bloodmobile pulled away from the school with ninety-two pints of much needed blood. In the Blood Donor Day Assembly, Mr. Jeff Jones stresses the importance of giving blood. Reggie Stover solemnly awaits his turn as Mrs. Shanks types the information needed for his Blood Donor certificate. 86 With his corpuscles draining through a tube into a plastic pouch, John Gallagher smiles and thinks about spending the rest of the day at home. The nurse, Mrs. Kemp, assures Joan McNutt that it will be over soon. Big veins and a needle are a step toward solving the need for blood. 87 JWIHIM’ SCA Officers Clay Semenkovich—President Mark Beach—Vice-President Suzanne Greene—Secretary Paul Aliff—Treasurer Executive Council Seniors: George McClure Gary Graham Nancy Kinsey Juniors: Nancy Fuller Karen Kessler Janet Setzer Sophomores: Leigh Smith Tom Ryan Robin Sturgill Freshmen: Kayla Sprinkle Mickey Reed Nancy Van Hoff Mrs. Elizabeth Lemon, Sponsor SCA officers Suzanne Greene, Clay Semen¬ kovich, Mark Beach, and Paul Aliff play postmen. “What next?” asks Clay Semenkovich, when confronted with a pause in a 48-minute assembly. mum f ' . -mi DH « % ■ • ,Cl ' J i? 1 88 Jeff Caldwell attempts to explain to the Mickey Reed helps transport the ICC’s stationery Interact Club how to sell stationery. from the delivery truck to the storage area. SCA plays post office; ICC supplies stationery The Interclub Council, formerly subor¬ dinate to the SCA, and led by its Vice- President, found it necessary to func¬ tion independently of the SCA. Both organizations being in full agreement with this, the split took place. Now on its own, the ICC selected a Chairman and a Secretary and de¬ cided to concentraTe its efforts on one project—that of distributing statio¬ nery for the members of all the school clubs to sell. The Student Co-operative Association, however, participated in many activi¬ ties. It joined other valley high schools in running a Christmas Post Office, which made exchanging Christmas cards easy for students. The SCA was host to the Student Government dis¬ trict meeting, sent a questionnaire concerning the six-day cycle to the homerooms, and held a mock election for the 1972 candidates on the na¬ tional and local levels. ICC Mike Good—International Club (Chairman; Susan Lucas—Pep Club (Secretary) Chip Brown—Latin Club Debbie Burton—Keyettes Jeff Caldwell—Interact Club Carol Clark—FTA Jennifer Conner—FHA John Dickerson—Business Club Mary Dooley—Red Cross Gayle Epperly—DECA Club Jack Etheridge—Bi-Phy-Chem Club Sandra Fuller—Beta Club Flick Hatcher—Yearbook Cherry Johnston—Varsity Cheerleaders Eddie Joyce—Monogram Club George McClure—Key Club Charlie Morgan—FCA Sherrie Nichols—GAA Robin Sturgill—J.V. Cheerleaders Mrs. Gail Price—Sponsor 89 Key Club gives shirt off back The Key Club’s boundaries extended well beyond Andrew Lewis. The members took a great interest in children. They collected 2500 pounds of clothing to send to the Cherokee Indian Reservation’s Children’s Home in October. The Alsac Teen March to raise money for research on children’s diseases brought out Key Club participants, and in the spring, the club sponsored and coached the KC All-Stars, their own sandlot baseball team. In its guise as “the Clean Club,’’ the Key Club cleaned up the Ball Park for the Salem Recreation Department after the Fleming game, and kept bottles cleared out of A.L.’s cafeteria in exchange for proceeds from the drink machines. George McClure, Pres. Eddie Reed, V. Pres. Der Rusher, Sec.-Treas. Steve Barnhart Mark Beach Mark Blevins Russell Brancati Mark Childress Doug Craighead Mike Deyerle Jack Etheridge Tommy Garrett Steve Harris Neal Fisher David Heath Mark Henrickson Phillip Johnson Eddie Joyce Doug Lancaster Rob McClanahan Jerry Mowles Vernon Neese Mike Pace Jimmy Paxton Robin Price Chip Richardson Bobby Rowell G. Sprinkle Bryce Turner Charlton Webb Steve Witt Alan Wingfield As the result of a long term drive, George McClure presents 2500 pounds of clothing to Mr. N. Gussey and Miss Marie Martin of the Cherokee Boys’ Home of North Carolina. 90 Honorary Key Club Member Jose Arango of Columbia, tries to see himself selling ten boxes of stationery. Temporarily relieved of unloading stationery. Clay Semenkovich fidgets with a superball. materialize Jeff Caldwell explains some of the finer Walter Hare contemplates trading two boxes of points of peddling re-cycled stationery. turtles for two boxes of nature cards. Monday night dreams fail to Traditional projects spiced with ques¬ tionable enthusiasm marked this year’s edition of the Interact Club. The month of December ushered in the club’s principal money-making project, the sale of stationery. Under the di¬ rection of president Jeff Caldwell, the Lewis extension of Rotary Inter¬ national successfully completed the drive and made plans for a field trip to the Corning Glassware Plant in Blacksburg. Club hopes also included a year-end basketball clash pitting the Lewis Interact members against their Glenvar counterparts. Although the year lacked an abundance of projects, it was blessed with the score of faith¬ ful members who enjoyed cokes and ambitious plans on Monday nights. Jeff Caldwell, Pres. Clay Semenkovich, V. Pres. Jim Dornbusch, Sec.-Treas. Ricky Booze Bruce Corrigan Bill Cassada Paul Fulwider Mike Good Bill Hager Steve Hammond Walter Hare Flick Hatcher Pat Hincker Tom Hunt Mike Ingoe Andy Kelderhouse Garry Lautenschlager David Lawrence Gary Moore David Nave John Powell Kevin Prufer Doug Scaggs Mike Sowers Warren Thompson 91 Tradition marked the beginning of the Keyette year as the annual initiation banquet was held at the school to honor the club’s new members. Quick to realize the scant treasury, the mem¬ bers organized numerous bake sales in the cafeteria. With the help of the sponsors, Miss Dawn Byrd and Mrs. Kathy Laughlin, the club gave a Halloween party for the children at the TAP center in Sa¬ lem. The girls paid monthly visits to the elderly at the Camelot Nursing Home. Also the club was responsible, in part, for the gym decorations for the Homecoming dance. Breaking from their traditional Christ¬ mas project, the members had a “Sil¬ ver Tea” at First United Methodist Church. Faculty members and families of Keyettes were invited and were asked to donate silver coins. This money was used to purchase clothing for an anonymous but deserving girl known only to the sponsors. The International Keyette Convention was the last activity of the year. It was held in Boston instead of the usual Virginia-Maryland area. Keyettes take concern for young and old Debbie Burton—President Kathy Bedsaul—Vice President Patty Powell—Corresponding Secretary Denise Willetts—Recording Secretary Debbie Downing—Treasurer Frances Kemp—Chaplin Joyce Vaughan—Historian Polly Jones—Senior Class Representative Debbie Thompson—Junior Class Representative Linda Shelor—Sophomore Class Representative Jeanie Crockett Myrteen Cronk Candice Hitt Vickie Kanode Joan McNutt Kathy Murphy Cindy Neighbors Linda Neighbors Sherry Robertson Teri Schroeder Robyn Shockley Julie Thomas Pat Walker Christy White President Debbie Burton looks over her notes before a meeting begins. Plans for the Silver Tea interest Christy White and Sherry Robertson. Kathy Bedsaul doesn’t agree with Debbie Downing’s idea, but Denise Willett, Jeanie Crockett, and Sherry Robertson seem undecided. • • • CSC is born Jeff Stone takes time out from teaching “by the book” to answer Clifford Keeling’s ques¬ tion about cowboys. Stacey Lord finds Batman can hold Cheryl Thompson’s interest when nothing else works. The Community Service Corps was founded in Philadelphia as an organi¬ zation for youth who wanted to serve people in a concrete, practical way. The concept spread to Roanoke, and one weekend in August a few inter¬ ested high school students gathered with four experienced organizers im¬ ported from Philadelphia to lay a foundation for a Roanoke CSC. Roanoke’s CSC was unaffiliated with schools or churches, and run exclu¬ sively by youth. It appealed to people who wanted to help people but were dissatisfied with present organi¬ zations. Operation Incentive, a tutoring pro¬ gram for children with reading prob¬ lems, was chosen as the first program. On October 1 1, the first tutoring cen¬ ter opened with twenty tutors and tut- ees. Proud of their success, CSC mem¬ bers kept working and opened a second center by November 22. Their progress became publicly recog¬ nized. An article on CSC was included in The Roanoke Times and Year 7, and an office was donated by the Council on Human Development. A Leadership Weekend to recruit and train underclassmen was planned, and several summer programs were considered. 93 Left to Right: Joe Earhart, Gary Link, Steve Hammond, Buddy Franklin, Barry Bowles, Bill Hagar, Dennis Roberts. Ann Dickenson Debbie Downing Nancy Fuller Sandra Fuller Michael Good Carole McCulloch Betty Morris Tim Via Christy White Miss Judy Wolfenden, Sponsor 94 International Club Officers from left to right Ann Dickenson, Secretary-Treasurer; Michael Good, President; Sandra Fuller, Vice-President .A f I KVG’s wait on stand-by This fall, as always, the KVG’s went through their training session, where the Virginia Federal Foresters gave lectures and demonstrations on con¬ servation of our natural resources as well as fire fighting. After this session, the KVG’s were prepared to be called on at any time. They were ready to fight forest fires in the area—a func¬ tion valuable in the preservation of an important natural resource, our for¬ ests. The early part of the year was not as demanding of the KVG’s as in previous years, due to the extreme wet weather around the Roanoke Valley. Not Pictured: Ricky Anderson, Don Brown, David Hawkins, Dale Neal, Doug Craighead, Butch Brewer, Ronnie Trevillian, John Law¬ rence, Mike Hufford, Ronald Horne, Richard Higgs, Glenn Strickland, Bernard Troutman, Steve Wiley, John Gallager, Joe Hinkle, Mike Varney, Roger Forrester, Jeff Oliver, Teddy Dickerson. While others enjoy foreign treats, Nancy Fuller decides that noth¬ ing can beat good American brownies. Guests enjoy foreign treats Through their activities during the year, unfamiliar culture of foreign countries became familiar to members of the International Club. College students majoring in a foreign language were guests for the club’s annual Christmas party. The guests were treated with delicious foreign desserts prepared by club members. Other highlights during the year in¬ cluded a slide presentation of England and a visit from foreign exchange stu¬ dent, Jose Arango, who talked of his native country, Colombia. At the November meeting, Christy White and Tim Via munch on Kris Kringles. Betas splash English rooms with sexy colors Mr. Ken Smith sinks his teeth into a piece of Chinese fruit cake during the Beta-sponsored Teacher Appreciation Day. Hoping to brighten things up a bit, the Beta club engaged in painting the car¬ rels and tables in the English lab and the cabinets in Room 225. Two Satur¬ days were spent painting the rooms an outstanding shade of orange. Many Betas were seen at various foot¬ ball games selling programs in an ef¬ fort to raise money. Along with other school clubs, members put forth a tre¬ mendous effort in selling stationery to their friends, relatives and neighbors. Early in the year the club was in charge of the presentation of “Mark Twain’s America”, with Ed Trostle portraying the famous author. Along with tutoring, many Betas ran errands and graded papers in the new teach¬ ers’ aide program. The organization attended the annual Beta club convention in Richmond and sponsored Chris Johnson for State Beta Club president. 96 Sue Martin applies her scientific know-how in the Chemistry lab as Miss Hurt’s teacher’s aide. “Can’t anyone else do this?” says Grace Moorman as Nancy Fuller and Warren Thompson paint. Julie Thomas racks up points for Beta Club while tutoring Patty Powell in Advanced Algebra. Beta Club president Sandra Fuller explains techniques of opening paint to Grace Moorman. Sandra Fuller, Pres. Cherry Johnston Jim Dornbusch, V. Pres. Nancy Kinsey Susan Dornbusch, Cor. Sec. Peggy Manning Diane Hall, Rec. Sec. Sue Martin Ann Dickenson, Treas. Tonia Mazol Lee Anthony George McClure Cindy Apostolou Bobby Moir Norma Blakely Grace Moorman David Blankenhorn Debbie Morris Vicki Ann Brickey David Nave Joan Bullard Sherrie Nichols Wynne Ellen Burns Terry Pellisero Brian Corrigan Doug Scaggs Carol Clark Clay Semenkovich Jeanne Damus Janet Setzer Jack Etheridge Jeffrey Slayton Jenny Flora Ben Spigle Kathy Frazier Julie Thomas Nancy Fuller Warren Thompson Michael Good Joyce Vaughan Mark Green Tim Via Janet Hall Pat Walker Flick Hatcher Brenda Wilkes Linda Holt Kathy Young Cynthia Hudson Miss Brandon, Sponsor Chris Johnson Mrs. McClure, Sponsor 97 Fairies entertain Latin Club Late in August, Latin students from all over the United States gathered at Virginia Polytechnic Institute for the annual National Convention, and members of the Andrew Lewis Latin Club participated in full force. Along with workshops, they attended such events as swim meets, a genuine Ro¬ man-style chariot race, and a square dance. After the school year began, Latin Club meetings were held regularly, once a month. Guest speakers ex¬ pounded on great Romans and their culture, and the members were treated to post-meeting refreshments. On one occasion in early fall, the monthly meeting took the form of a picnic at Longwood. In November, twenty students took advantage of the opportunity to at¬ tend the State Convention in Newport News for three days and two nights. Christmas brought on the usual flurry of festive activity in the Latin Club. The Christmas party was highlighted by holiday food and two skits that were written, rehearsed, and pro¬ duced by industrious members of the club. These two skits, “Charlie Brown’s Christmas’’ and “The Christ¬ mas Fairies’’ amusingly entertained the other members of the club. At the Christmas assembly, the President of the Latin Club presented Jose Arango, the foreign exchange student, with a class ring as a Christmas present from the club. President Chip “Charlie” Brown and man’s best friend. Snoopy, write their letters to Santa. Members of the Latin Club listen intently to honorary member Jose Arango speak of his home. 98 Chip Brown, Pres. Lynell Craft Susan Highfill Linda Old Lee Anthony, V. Pres. Sheila Davis Sara Hildebrand Jimmy Paxton Wynne Ellen Burns, Sec. Donna deRoode Nancy Hinchee Elaine Pearson Terry Pellisero, Treas. Bill Doberstein Donna Hodge Randy Pellisero Jose Arango Lisa Doberstein Liza Hooker Mike Preston Jay Bain Danny Dutton Sara Hudson Robbie Sartelle Stephen Ballard Mindy Eck Tom Hunt Larry Sharpe Lester Bostic Neil Fisher Dennis Joyce Leesa Shaw Leslie Bower Gene Fulcher Karen Kessler Glen Simmons B. J. Brickey Kit Givens Betsy Lewis Linda Smith Michael Brown Pam Glover Deana Marion Carol Stein Howie Burns Ben Gore Mike Mason Mark Stover Ray Byrd Mark Green Tonia Mazol Larry Toney Eric Carlen Betsy Griffith Frances McClung Nancy Van Hoff Steven Carter Morgan Griffith George McClure Cheryl Washer Bill Cassada Donald Haag Becky McVetts Angie Webb Garland Cassada Diane Hall Bobby Moir David West Greg Clingenpeel John Hall Charlie Morgan Brenda Wilkes Carol Clark Lynn Hall Cindy Morgan Ann Williams Jennifer Conner Martha Hammond Mary Glenn Mutter Pam Williams Meg Cook Donna Harris Perry Nichols Susie Worley Vincent Copenhaver Ginger Harvey Sherry Nichols Steve Wygal Secretary Wynne Ellen Burns recalls the high¬ lights of the December meeting. Bill Cassada, Charlie Morgan, Gene Fulcher, Ann Williams, and Susie Worley entertain the club with their skit entitled “The Christmas Fairies " during the annual Christmas party. 99 Variety of activities stimulate interest Jack Etheridge, President Mike Good, Vice-President Sandra Fuller, Secretary Cathy Brown Chip Brown Wynn Ellen Burns Jay Canterbury Carol Clark Cathy Creggar Mark Ericson Barry Fitzgerald Mark Green Jimmy Hall Steve Hammond Flick Hatcher Liz Liechty Mary Beth Love Susan Osborne Elaine Pearson Harley Rem ley Linda Smith Jeff Stone Lynne Sutter Tim Via Carl Yates Mrs. Alice Coulter, Sponsor Mr. Ken Smith, Sponsor Mary Beth Love, Susan Osborne, Mike Good, and Cathy Brown show varied reactions when they learn President Jack Etheridge has forgotten to attend the meeting. The first activity for the Bi-Phy-Chem Club was a trip to Virginia Tech. Mem¬ bers of the club toured the college’s Chemistry Department and were able to observe several research projects in progress. Dr. Huddle from Roanoke College presented one of the club’s most en¬ joyable programs, though it was rather irrelevant to the club’s area of interest. After speaking on antique cars. Dr. Huddle led the group to his 1926, Ford Model “A” parked out¬ side, where everyone piled in and was treated to a spin around the block. Tentative plans were made at later meetings for a trip to Chatham Plan¬ etarium sometime in February. Mike Good exercise his seniority as Vice-President by choosing the largest brownie. 100 The artistry of wrapping Christmas presents comes alive for FHA mem¬ bers at the hands of Miss Morris. Mary McCormick puts the finishing touches on the membership tags, as Donna Kimberling admires Miss Tully’s flower arrangement. Jennifer Conner, President Betsy Griffith Cathy Capshaw, Vice President Carol Kimberling Teresa Goodwin, Secretary Donna Kimberling Zelda Coleman, Treasurer Marlene LeFew Rhea Ashby Betsy Lewis Sherrie Bailey Kaye Link Kathy Beales Susan Lucas Dana Brown Debbie Manning Peggy Campbell Diane Markham Cathy Capshaw Mary McCormack Charlene Carper Vickie Overton Carol Clark Joyce Otey Zelda Coleman Mary Rambo Janet Compton Kimberly Rolston Jennifer Conner Susan St. Clair Mary Crowder Debbie Wimmer Karen Davis Laurana Vest Mgry Lou Dooley Mrs. Barbara Bell, Sponsor Debbie Gillespie Miss Diane Tully, Sponsor Teresa Goodwin A place to begin . . . Stimulation and interest in the op¬ portunities available in Home Econom¬ ics furthered an understanding of the roles of home economists in working with families, homes and communities. Meetings were held every fourth Thursday, so that service projects and social get-togethers could be planned. The club’s schedule included participa¬ tion in the Homecoming party and a pizza party. They also held a bake sale which pleased the student body. A picnic ended the year in a success. 101 Yearbook Staff reveals Glancing up to answer a question. Editor Flick Hatcher’s attention is drawn from the opening and closing section pages. Terry Shroeder listens to Flick Hatcher explain the use of a crop¬ per, as Terry Fogle offers her assistance. Cathy Capshaw enjoys a homemade banana split that staffers made during a free moment at the Publications Workshop. In one of his frequent visits to Lewis, Paragon Field Representative Mr. Cal Gibson patiently corrects a type sheet before shipping it to the printers. 102 ' Parascn Papers ' With his picture in his hand, Jackie Hartman listens as co-sponsor Miss Byrd suggests placement for it on his layout. Before the school year began, year¬ book staffers were busy changing the color of their drab closet from in¬ stitution green to sunny yellow, in hope of brightening up the months of work ahead. In November, the spon¬ sors and select staffers traveled to the University of Virginia for a weekend workshop, where they gathered new ideas and took on a challenge to make the ’73 Pioneer unique. When deadlines neared, staffers stayed at school until after dinner, thriving on pizza or Kentucky-Fried chicken for supper in the atmospheric confines of the teachers’ lounge. Many nights found groups of punchy amateur jour¬ nalists at school until midnight, typing, approving, perfecting each page, and then beating on the post office doors to get the shipment postmarked be¬ fore twelve. Even though it was a struggle to get things organized and in on time, and some often became discouraged, the Pioneer staff sighed with relief and was filled with pride when the “Paragon Papers’’ arrived from the publishers. Copy Editor Ann Dickenson adds and subtracts words and rearranges sentences to perfect the band page copy. 103 Forensics produces a district winner Forensics: Gardner Campbell Betsy Griffith Morgan Griffith Joyce Vaughn Miss Moseley, Sponsor Debate: Jim Dornbusch Tom Hunt Doug Scaggs Jeff Slayton Miss Thomason, Sponsor Students interested in oral inter¬ pretation participated in forensics. Un¬ der the guidance of their sponsor, Miss Moseley, several Lewis students prepared for the Roanoke Valley Dis¬ trict Meet which encompassed such fields as boys’ and girls’ poetry, read¬ ing, extemporaneous speaking, and prepared oratory. Here Gardner Campbell brought special honor to Lewis by placing first in the district in prepared oratory. The varsity debate team put long hours of research into the area of edu¬ cational finance. Miss Thomason, their coach, then helped them to put this knowledge to work. She accompanied them to several invitational tourna¬ ments, and they improved steadily on their way to the district tournament. Getting involved in what she says, Joyce Vaughn prepares for the District Forensics meet. First affirmative speaker Doug Scaggs trys to be serious while presenting his case in class. Tom Hunt searches for possible evidence supporting Jim Dornbusch’s brief against an EEO case. 104 Glenn Simmons, Mark Howell, Rex Sharr, Bob Wilson, and Bill Doberstein review the next cycle’s request for overhead projectors, microfilms, record players, and filmstrips. Rex Sharr and Glenn Simmons find that repairing movie projectors helps to keep them running. Without them . . . . . the steady flow of filmstrips, overhead projectors, screens, and record players, would come to a standstill. Often on call during most of their gain time, they delivered audio¬ visual equipment and made sure ev¬ erything was correctly set up prior to the actual class. Valuable teaching time was saved because this crew had the technical end of communication running smoothly. 105 Future teachers travel and party The Future Teachers of America, bet¬ ter known as the F.T.A., met every other Monday in the English Lab. There they discussed plans for differ¬ ent activities throughout the year. One of the most important activities was a trip to Norfolk, Virginia in Feb¬ ruary where they participated in the Future Teachers of America State Convention. Members of F.T.A. clubs in Virginia elected officers, talked about the teaching field, and enjoyed the dance that was held. In school they gave special treats to each department on different holi¬ days, helped with a reception for the alumni on Homecoming Day, and sponsored a spirit chain which hung in the front hall until it was carried to the Homecoming game. Outside school they were just as ac¬ tive. They held a party at Christmas and an Easter party for handicapped children. They ended the year by giv¬ ing a tea for all teachers. Mary Crowder comments on plans for the unconcerned. Christmas party, while Tom Hunt appears Carol Clark, President Debbie Potts, Vice President Debbie Lochner, Secretary Fran Kemp, Treasurer Kathy Beales Mary Crowder Sheila Davis Dale Drury Delores Hagg Jackie Hartman Pat Horn Tom Hunt Kim Larson Sherry Muterspaugh Cathy Russell 106 The club, trying to decide which print would sell best, inspects various styles of stationery. GAA scales the Peaks Energies abound in song as GAA members Liz Liechty, Teresa Johnson, Katrina Terdue, and Vickie Nanode prepare to scale the Peaks. Sherrie Nichols, President Linda Pedigo, Vice President Katrina Perdue, Secretary Meg Cook, Secretary Julie Agee Sarah Agner Suzanne Brooks Sue Cook Sue Dillion Brenda Ferguson Kit Givens Kathy Hall Cindy Horne Teresa Johnson Brenda Keen Karen Kreger Liz Liechty Cherie Martin With thirty-five enthusiastic members and their sponsors. Miss Hildebrand and Miss Painter, the Girls’ Athletic Association began a year of enjoy¬ ment with an exhausting but fun-filled trip to the Peaks of Otter. Singing as they climbed, the girls laughed to¬ gether, pulling each other up the Peaks. Using a point system, girls competed for a prize through physical exercise and club participation. Skiing, skating, and playing hockey games also con¬ tributed to the girls’ total points. Guest speakers were an enjoyable change from the club’s regular rou¬ tine. Among the speakers were hockey players who gave the girls a few helpful pointers. Ann Moore Cheryl Muth Sylvia Nowlin Sherry Robertson Brenda Roush Pat Ruff Linda Shelor Cindy Shifflett Diane Spraker Kitty Stewart Johnnie Stone Lynn Taylor Pat Trolson Linda Walters Carolyn Whitlock Debbie Woodward Miss Painter, Sponsor Miss Hildebrand, Sponsor 107 Pep Club officers Susan Lucas, Gloria Manko, and Beth McClanahan accompany Kathy Fra¬ zier and other members of Homecoming Court to a luncheon in their honor. mm . v. ' ; ’ . Susan Lucas, President Cindy Apostolou, V. President Beth McClanahan, Secretary Gloria Manko, Treasurer Robyn Aesey Sarah Agner Marcella Bass Ann Berbert Karen Bowles Debbie Bowman Robin Branson Sherri Burnett Liz ' Carrol Debbie Clements Judy Colley Mich Crawford Colleen Dalglish Marcia Dillon Mindy Eck Terri Esperti Linda Farnsworth Susan Farris Kathy Frazier Jenny Flora Nancy Fuller Sandra Fuller Debby Gallagher Cindy Gentry Kit Givens Mary Beth Goodwin Cindy Hagood Dottie Hagood Dawn Hawkey Candice Hitt Sara Hildebrand Nancy Hinchee Mary Holliday Linda Holt Cynthia Hudson Hope Jennings Donna John Cherry Johnston Vickie Kanode Carole Kimberling Donna Kimberling Nancy Kinsey Cathy Klein Marsha Krippendorf Mary Krippendorf Kim Larson Betsy Lewis Jody Lunsford Debbie Manning Betty Massie Elaine McClully Carole McCullock Kathy Meador Kathy Miller Vivian Miller Jane Minyard :• MV Joy Moffit Grace Moorman Kay Neese Jeanne Painter Connie Patillo Mary Radford Sherry Robertson Tina Ryan Sherrie Sandy Teri Schroeder Janet Setzer Leslie Shelor Linda Shelor Carole Stein Kay Snead Karen Smith Leigh Smith Kayla Sprinkle Robin Sturgill Cara Sutherland Lynn Tate Jenny Terry Linda Thornhill Kathy Torok Patty Walker Angela Webb Robin Wertz Carolyn Wickham Anne Williams Theresa Woodall Vickie Young Pick A Guy— Any Guy As tradition dictated, the Pep Club held its annual membership contest in late September, with the sophomore class winning the first prize of ten dol¬ lars. Seeing the bareness of the foot¬ ball field, they started decorating the goal posts for home games. Homecoming Day approached and the Pep Club nominated and elected the King and Prince of the Court. They also worked on a traditional Home¬ coming assembly, creating an original backdrop. Realizing money was needed to re¬ plenish the treasury, the club initiated several money-making projects. Among these projects were selling pom-poms and also selling Home¬ coming buttons with the message “Turn Out the Knights’ Light. " During the basketball season, they had a “Favorite Basketball Player” contest. Students voted for the player of their choice on the basis of individual preference. As other members of the Pep Club steady the ladder, Susan Lucas and Vickie Kanode bravely attempt to decorate the goal post be¬ fore a homegame. Expressing their spirit, Sandra Fuller and Mary Krippendorf sell pom-poms to Sherri Nichols and a gazing Leslie Robbins. 109 FCA learns all around sportsmanship The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a nationwide organization which pro¬ motes brotherhood between athletes of Lewis and other participating schools. Meetings were held on every other Wednesday to show films and listen to guest speakers talk on sports¬ manship. Roanoke Valley FCA mem¬ bers attended a breakfast every third Friday of the month. Here they heard such guest speakers as Dan Wool¬ dridge, a high school basketball ref¬ eree, talking on sportsmanship on the court. Money was raised by selling stationery door to door and used to send two members to the national FCA weekend meeting. Charles Morgan, President Terry Pellisero, Vice-President Dave Nave, Secretary Gary Moore, Treasurer Steve Barnhart Mark Beach Carey Casey Dale Drury Joe Earhart Wayne Gilmore Gary Graham Scott Gregory John Hall Steve Hammond Walter Hare David Kummer George McClure Web Moore Bruce Nave Jimmy Paxton Randy Pellisero Robin Price Derwood Rusher Billy Sample Grant Sprinkle Larry Toney Mr. David Layman, Sponsor Dave Nave and Gary Moore smile at the money they have collected for selling stationery. no i m m ,4 f □ K% BL 1 L, Monogram Club members listen to Secretary Billy Sample, as he gives the day’s agenda and a list of future trips and activities. Monogram Club plays homecoming florist Eddie Joyce, President Charlie Morgan, Vice President Billy Sample, Secretary John Gaston, Treasurer Paul Aliff Mark Beach Sandy Beach Jack Bland Mark Blevins Ben Boyd Carey Casey Art Cole Mike Deyerle Melvin Dickerson Steve Fergerson Paul Fulwider Larry Funk Tommy Garrett Gary Graham Wally Hare David Heath Bruce Kidd Gary Lautenschlager David Lindsey Mike Mason Garry Moore Walter Nash Bruce Nave David Nave Jim Neese John Pence Greg Perry Robin Price Eddie Reed Keith Reynolds Derwood Rusher “G” Sprinkle Tim Steward Charlton Webb Lennox West Steve Witt Mr. Walter Braine, Sponsor The Monogram Club’s first project, picking up bottles in the cafeteria, was begun early in the year so that the money they earned could be spent on Homecoming festivities. They used their fifty hard earned dollars to buy corsages for the Homecoming Court and the women faculty members. They also sponsored convertibles to carry the court in the Homecoming parade. The Monogram Club carried out its an¬ nual privilege of choosing the Home¬ coming Court with a new system of elections. They nominated approxi¬ mately sixty girls and then voted for their twelve favorites. Out of these twelve, the two with the most votes were named Queen and Princess of the Homecoming Court. in Smiling and clapping. Cherry Johnston keeps in step to “Shaft” before the first home bas¬ ketball game. First Row: Jayne Minyard, Debbie Bowman. Second Row: Carolyn Wickham, Vivian Miller, Kathy Frazier, Donna John, Nancy Kinsey, Janet Setzer. Third Row: Jenny Flora, Ann Berbert, Cherry Johnston, Kaye Neese, Colleen Dalglish. 112 Because the varsity cheerleaders were chosen to cheer at the Virginia all-star football and basketball games, prac¬ tice started at 8:30 A.M. on June tenth. After long hot hours of jumping around and several trips to the tailor, they made thier debute in their new “party dresses” and cheered both teams on to victory. The girls also en¬ tertained the big-time jocks at a fancy Friday night dance, where Miss Sayers’ matchmaking kept several in ecstacy for days. August came quickly, and the cheer¬ leaders made their way to N.C.A. camp. Following a long week of prac¬ ticing, singing and fake smiles, they came back to prepare for football season. They baked brownies and cookies for the boys at camp and trav¬ eled to Harrisonburg for two late- morning scrimmages. During football and cross country seasons, the cheer¬ leaders were kept busy making signs, practicing, decorating the locker room, and leading draggy Friday af¬ ternoon pep assemblies. After a chilly fall, they were ready to settle down to inside sports, and with four games a week, they found only a minimum need for “civilian clothes.” Even though the “big T” (for tardy) became more and more threatening for those who wished to remain a part of the squad, all thirteen were still around when the time came once again to go outside and boost spring sports. After arriving late at Bluefield, Ann Berbert urges the Wolverines to “fight!” Cheerleaders jive with all-Stars J.V.’s Vickie Young and Terry Esperti lead sideline cheers Vickie Young, Robin Wertz. Third Row: Robin Branson, Debbie Clements, Kaye while taking the Varsity squad’s place at Beaver. Snead, Cindy Coleman. Not pictured: Jeanne Painter. Ann Berbert, Vivian Miller, and Kathy Frazier gulp down their long-awaited drinks during half¬ time at the Amherst basketball game, before having to return to the gym. The J.V. cheerleaders spent an equally exciting year backing the younger Wolverine athletes. They helped conduct the frustrating sandlot clinic in the midst of their summer practice and sold programs for the Sports Foundation at the allstar games. Throughout the summer they baked and baked to raise money for new vests and skirts that they proudly sported for the first time at the North- side J.V. football game. Even though they were constantly worrying about getting rides to their games, they made it to the Bluefield football game early, and took over for the late var¬ sity squad during the first quarter. They were the first J.V. group ever to spur the cross country team. 113 Majorettes high-step down the field to the enjoyment of the crowd. Clad in white, the majorettes move to the beat of “Salem Born”. Spirits fly on and off field While the majority of the people were still at the beach, or swimming at the lake, the sidewalks of Andrew Lewis were being pounded by the majorette corps at practice. The ten majorettes and one featured twirler spent long hours disciplining themselves as a team for the first game. With the first game came the worries and fears of messy hair, muddy boots, and dropped batons. The “Elusive Eleven” weathered the first games and looked forward to Bristol, where they would unveil their new uniforms. When the marching year was over, most of the majorettes contented themselves with playing in the concert band and look¬ ing forward to Opus as another chance to show off their new uniforms and twirl their shiny batons. Free time for the drill team means minutes for discussion of the show. Quiet moments lead to those of excitement The drill team experienced many new feelings as they became an official part of the band for the first time. Not knowing what to expect or what was expected of them, they arrived at band camp in the third week of Au¬ gust where they learned to perform as a team. Performing both in the stands and on the field, the red, white, and blue, outfitted drill team made a sig¬ nificant addition to the size and mo¬ rale of the band. With Bristol came the jitters and butterflies that all first year band members experience, but the team still came through like pros. Although there was no formal com¬ petition, it was generally accepted that the Lewis drill team was one of the best. With the excitement of Bris¬ tol over, the drill team finished out the marching season with a trip to the Beaver game, where for the last time in ' 72 they marched off the field to 11 Notre Dame” and once again re¬ ceived a standing ovation. Pom Poms and spirit fill the air as the drill team takes the field. 115 Pride of Salem has “first” year While most people were still enjoying their summer vacations, the band’s “first” year began. In late July and early August the band’s administrative powers met to organize the year, be¬ fore the band would start the rugged practices of the ' 72-72 season. With tired feet and sore lips, the Pride once more returned to a little river val¬ ley in West Virginia for its band camp. For the first time the band, with its first drill team, learned three complete shows. Coming back from camp with a new surplus of spirit, the band got ready for its first game, during which it performed for the first time in new uniforms to the delight of the crowd. Later in the season, the band for the first time went to the Chilhowie Band Festival and was the only Virginia band to place. This was the first supe¬ rior rating that the band had received in over a decade. Two weeks after Chilhowie, the band went to Bristol, receiving its first “one” since 1959. Sonny Hanger was the first Lewis Drum Major to win interstate recognition as the best D.M. at the Bristol Band Festival. The band closed out the marching season at Bluefield playing and staggering to “Mountain Dew”. Now the band looked forward to the District 6 Con¬ cert Band Festival and of course, to Opus ’73, a gala event using the col¬ lective talents of the majorettes, drill team, and band. A Lewis fumble recovery prompfs the band to cheer enthusiastically 116 When the school day is done, there’s always band practice. pp Mi I p ipm i i ' ■ 1 ■ To the cheers of the crowd and the beat of “The Godfather, ’ the band makes its entrance to the show. 117 Harmonize, memorize, concertize Following warm-ups of me-may-mah- mo-moo’s up and down the scales, the choirs practiced in three mod intervals to harmonize and memorize their songs for the approval of Mr. Snyder. Even after the third tone rang, the hallway was frequently filled with choir members humming their favorite bars. The concert season began with the Christmas concert in the Lewis audito¬ rium on December 10. At both the Christmas and the Spring Concerts, the two annual concerts, the three choirs performed a variety of songs for pleased audiences. In addition, the Chorale performed for select local civic organizations. The Chorale received recognition as a superior musical group, and eight members were individually recognized when the were selected for member¬ ship in the Regional Choir. Mixed Choir Paula Jones, Pres. Lynn Harshbarger Phyllis Hight, V. Pres. Judy Hartless Katrina Perdue, Sec. John Henry Mary Rambo, Treas. Karen Johnson Rhonda Baskette Judy Jones Mark Beach Frances Kemp Kim Bloodworth Kim Larson Vicky Brown Yolanda Lewis Bill Brubeck Kay Link Charlotte Church Tonia Mazol Cathy Cole Gail McCray Vincent Copenhaver Lisa Mowles Laurie Cox Terry Owen Joan Deacon Harley Remley Jim Deyerle Emma Roop Louise Duffee Janet Sackett Marian Duffee Brenda Scott Pam Eastburn Nancy Slaydon Robert Edwards Ed Spigle Faye Fitzgerald Charlene Stallings Ruby Ferguson Jeff St. Clair Nancy Fuller Carol Stein Barbara Furr Debbie Watson Bonnie Goade Carolyn Whitlock Shermaine Greenhowe Pat Williams Lois Griggs Robert Wilson Ann Gutzwiller Ruth Wright Becky Hall Janet Hall Sarita Wright Mr. Snyder holds everyone’s attention as he directs the Mixed Choir at the Christmas Concert. Mr. Snyder cues the altos as the Girls’ Choir sings “Winter Wonderland”. Girls’ Choir Pam Allen Ann Mychesky Susan Barker Linda Olinger Vickie Barry Ann Peterson Kathy Brown Mary Jo Powell GiGi Craft Nina Pratt Jane Dornbusch Diana Robbins Robin Drumheller Becky Schuder Jane Fallis Leslie Shelor Kit Givins Juna Sizemore Sharon Golden Ann Smith Audrey Gray Suzanne Staples Ginger Harvey Sharon Stewart Lisa Hummer Beth Sutherland Judy Johnson Kathy Torok Donna Justis Nancy Van Hoff Denise Kiser Debbie Webster Karen Lancaster Becky Wold Frances McClung Kim Wright Ann Moore Sharon Golden Debbie Morris At the Christmas assembly, the Chorale enter¬ tains the student body. Chorale Jeff Bryant, Pres. Karen Kessler Holly Dunville, V. Pres. Barbara Kott Debbie Burton, Sec. Stacy Lord, Treas. Ben Beach Sandy Beach Russell Broncati Gardner Campbell Peggy Campbell Cindy Collins Ann Craighead Jeannie Crockett Myrteen Cronk Sheila Davis Susan Dornbusch Dale Drury Jack Etheridge Steve Guidus Suzanne Guidus Bill Hager Ann Harvey Martha Hyatt Tina Johnston Stacy Lord Bob McKinney John Morris Linda Old Robert Perdue Debbie Potts Cary Rutledge Steve Shelor Robin Shockley Bill Spraker Cindy Staples Lee Stevens Reggie Stover Lynn Sutter Tammy Tingler Joyce Vaughn Amy Willetts Denise Willetts Ann Williams Pam Williams Alan Wingfield Jeannine Wyatt 119 Athletics 004171 ATHLETICS ' ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL Salam, Va. STUDENT i imoo Heading toward the sideline, quarterback Eddie Joyce avoids being caught in the backfield by the Jefferson defenders. Melvin Dickerson heads downfield after catching a Joyce aerial, with Carey Casey following to block any defenders in the way. 120 Respectable yet disappointing . . . A.L. 13 0 Convington A.L. 25 8 Franklin County A.L. 20 6 Lee of Staunton A.L. 51 0 Jefferson A.L. 7 20 Patrick Henry A.L. 40 22 Lane A.L. 37 0 William Fleming A.L. 23 13 Cave Spring A.L. 41 33 Northside A.L. 8 14 Bluefield Under the pressure to live up to last year’s undefeated season, the Wolves fell heir to some disappointments. The pressure was matched by potential as Eddie Joyce, the state’s leading passer, and several other stars from last year returned to play again. But the potential was overcome by the pressure, as the season ended 8-2. The season started well with a 1 3-0 blanking of Covington. At the home opener Lewis won again, defeating Franklin County 25-8. A week later the team made the record 3-0, pas¬ ting Lee of Staunton 20-6. Then, be¬ fore a full Lewis crowd at Victory Sta¬ dium, Jefferson was thoroughly defeated 41 -0. With a 4-0 record, Lewis faced their arch rival Patrick Henry in what was billed, “the game of the year.’’ De¬ spite some hard fighting, the Wolves were on the losing side, 20-7, provid¬ ing the game an anti-climax to the season. Turning around, Billy Sample sets himself to Some Lewis defenders put the crunch on a Franklin c.ounty runner, catch a pass in the Cave Spring game. 121 . . . The Lewis football season First Row: Mark Blevins, John Gaston, Mickey Reed, Robin Price, Melvin Dickerson, Mark Beach, “G” Sprinkle, Mark Henrickson, Car los Hart. Second Row: John Pence, Harry Gaston, Mike Matera, Mike Pace, Art Cole, Tommy Garrett, Jerry DeHart. Third Row: Ben Bovd Neal Fisher, Lester Bostic, Larry Funk, Mike Berry, Carl Pugh, Tommy Bostic. Fourth Row: Joe Paxton, Steve Witt, Jim Neese, Gary Graham, Charlton Webb, Billy Sample, Carey Casey. Fifth Row: Eddie Reed, David Heath, Mike Deyerle. Not Pictured: Eddie Joyce. It was against Lane of Charlottesville the next week that the Wolves really showed their caliber, defeating Lane 40-22. Lewis continued to regain its prestige by defeating Fleming 37-0. Against Cave Spring, Lewis had an¬ other hard-fought game, but defeated the Knights 23-13; and the following week Northside’s Vikings were whipped 41-33. The game at Bluefield brought a final disappointment to the season when, in front of a large crowd of Lewis fans who had traveled to Bluefield, the Wolverines were defeated 14-8. v.vVv . - ' v wnmm mm wmmmm 122 Robin Price leaps high to grab a pass as the Knight defenders turn to give the chase. Melvin Dickerson finds himself all alone as he heads downfield for a long gain. A saddened Lewis spectator looks on as the Patrick Henry game soaks in. iV %V v mwwm aU gfiBMfe » SCp.. v .V. ' . ' AV. ' . MM w-y ' ' ' A ' VtVtwBw The Wolverine defense stops another Eagle runner short of the goal line. 123 J.V.’s show stingy defense, tight games The kickoff team heads downfield as Harry Gaston kicks off. Row one: Barry Shelor, David Weeks, Harry Gaston, Scooter Darnell, Doug Craighead, Butch Brewer, Corwin Casey. Row two: John Brown, Mike Sowers, James Turner, Mike Pace, Scott Cole, Gene Fulcher Row three: Steve Howell, Rickey Garst, John Pence, Jim Carrol, Warren Spencer. Row four: Bryce Turner, Rob McClanahan, Vernon Neese, David Brown. Not Pictured: Mark Childress, Jerry Mowles, Rob Blankenhorn. 124 Defense prevailed as the Jayvees bat¬ tled their way through a tough season which ended in a disappointing 1-1-2 record. The team actually played bet¬ ter than its record reflected and should yield some excellent prospects for next year’s varsity squad. Low scores, such as 0-0 against Northside and a 9-8 victory against Franklin County, paid tribute to this strong defense but slighted an offense which struggled unsuccessfully. Leaping high, Corwin Casey readies himself to stop a Franklin County runner, as Harold Phillips’ attempt to assist him is blocked. The offensive team lines up as David Weeks calls out signals for the next play on their drive for a score. 123 “Wolves” join politicians and run Lewis’ runners sprint out at start during the meet against Northside at the Baptist Home. 126 The Lewis “pack” stays with the lead runners during the meet with Fleming. Team spirit, desire, and dedication were what the Cross-Country team uti¬ lized for a winning season. The season started with a hard-earned win against Cave Spring. They returned home to have an easy time with Wil¬ liam Fleming, finishing with elever runners in the first thirteen of twenty- three places. The second toughest meet was with Patrick Henry. The strategy was to try to finish in the first three places, giv¬ ing Lewis an automatic win. Every¬ thing was progressing well, until Jack Bland slipped in a pool of mud, yet he struggled to come in fifth. The result was a seven point victory for Lewis. Perhaps partly due to the beautiful fall weather, more than 200 team-suppor¬ ters showed up for the big Northside- Lewis showdown. The meet was de¬ layed because of the late arrival of the Northside runners, thus building the suspense even more. When the gun finally went off, the Wolverines sprinted out of their starting positions as planned and took an early lead. By the time they emerged from the “north holler’’ however, Northside’s Basil Scott had taken a commanding lead over the pack. He finished 29 seconds under the course record, which was set by Lewis’ Mike Mason during the William Fleming meet. The final results gave the Vikings a nine point victory, and the Wolverines their first loss. Stan Moore, Walton Nash, and Mike Mason jog to the “north holler " before a meet. Robert Scott and Mike Mason stay in perfect tempo while heading for the cow pasture. A.L. runners grab 2nd in district After defeating Jefferson, Lewis pro¬ ceeded to the District meet, where they again lost to Northside in second place. At the Regional meet in Lynch¬ burg the team finished in seventh place, without a man placing in the top fifteen. This record was not good enough to qualify the team for the State finals. Coach Browder’s summa¬ tion of the season was, “We were better than Northside even though they beat us four times this year.” ” trTr V svA , First Row: Greg Hancock, Bruce Carrigan, Brian Carrigan. Second Row: Bill Doberstein, Wal¬ ton Nash, Mike Mason, Steve Ferguson, Jack Bland, Bobby Ferguson. Third Row: Pat Hin- cker. Manager; Bob Stein, Alan Wingfield, Archie Brooks , Stan Moore, Joe Earhart. Not Pic¬ tured: Bill Cassada, Robin Smith. A.L. 26 31 Cave Spring A.L. 23 38 William Fleming A.L. 25 32 Patrick Henry A.L. 23 32 Northside A.L. 15 50 Jefferson Bill Doberstein and Joe Earhart try to beat out a Northside runner as Brian Carrigan keeps his “relaxed” form near the rear of the pack. 128 Cagers Win despite lack of support With little support from the press and students, Andrew Lewis finished fourth in the district with a 14-8 record. Area newsmen did not consider Lewis to be a serious contender in the dis¬ trict race, ranking them only sixth in a pre-season poll. The impelling force towards victory was the generally good team spirit regardless of the poor student support. Lewis was led defensively by Billy Sample, who came up with many im¬ portant steals throughout the season. Sample had a knack for being in the right place at the right time and was successful in limiting his opponents scoring. AL 85 52 William Byrd AL 70 83 Franklin County AL 86 47 Patrick Henry AL 67 44 Jefferson AL 69 64 Amherst County AL 67 78 Turner Ashby AL 85 60 Harrisonburg AL 68 72 William Fleming AL 49 47 Cave Spring AL 70 87 Robert E. Lee AL 76 51 Northside AL 58 54 Amherst County AL 74 67 William Byrd AL 82 78 Franklin County AL 55 57 Patrick Henry AL 43 41 Jefferson AL 53 59 William Fleming AL 56 55 Cave Spring AL 62 76 Robert E. Lee AL 80 60 Northside District Playoffs AL 58 54 Cave Spring AL 57 89 Robert E. Lee Subconciously aware of the ball to his left, Charlie Morgan scans the court for an opening. District playoff victory first since 1968 The offensive attack was led by Charlie Morgan. Morgan broke the all-time school scoring record of 990 points in the disappointing 57-55 loss to Patrick Henry. He was also the high scorer in the upset victory over Frank¬ lin County. Having led the Valley in average points per game throughout most of the season, Morgan was cho¬ sen the Roanoke Metro basketball player of the year and made the all- regional and all-district teams. Morgan was not alone on the court. Billy Sample brought the ball down court and set up plays, while Tim Stewart provided an outside scoring threat. Craig Thompson and Eddie Joyce rounded out the scoring with strong play beneath the basket. Lewis faced Cave Spring in the first round of the district semi-finals and defeated them 58-54. This was the first playoff victory for Lewis since the state championship team of 1968. Lee of Staunton overpowered Lewis in the second round, outscoring the Wol¬ verines 89-57. This was an unfortu¬ nate ending for an excellent season. Catching his Fleming defender out of posi¬ tion, Gary Moore breaks inside for an easy lay-up. Charlie Morgan puts the ball in a high arc toward the basket as Dickie Branson and Eddie Joyce move under the net for the possible rebound. V ARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM—First Row: Steve Davis, Craig Thompson, Eddie Joyce, Charlie Morgan, Ricky Lawrence, Gary Moore, Billy Sample. Second Row: Dale Drury, Assistant Manager; Billy Spraker, Manager; Dickie Branson, Tom Umburger, Steve Barnhart, Mark Beach, Tim Stewart, Coach Charles Campbell. Hurrying downcourt, Charlie Morgan, Billy Sample, and Eddie Joyce size up Amherst County’s fast break. 131 . ■!j ■ ■■ : .v i cdi ' H His face frozen in a grimace of concentration, Mickey Reed aims carefully for a much needed basket against powerful Robert E. Lee. J.V.’s have long season—short team Inconsistency provided the theme for Lewis’ entry in the Roanoke Valley District’s junior varsity basketball race. Coach David Layman’s charges could muster only a 9-9 record, equal¬ ing last year’s mark. A dismal start clouded the baby Wolve’s chances of success as a trio of losses began the season. The team rebounded with three victories, but the J.V. hopes again sank when Lewis dropped three of its next four encoun¬ ters. A roller-coaster ride through the district finished the season with the Wolves never winning more than two consecutive games. The season’s highlight came in the Lewis gym against powerful Franklin County. Donnie Angell paced the Wolverines to a convincing 50-44 win. Melvin Dickerson was the team’s lead¬ ing scorer, hitting at a 1 2 point per game clip. Donnie Angell snatched 104 rebounds to lead the Wolverines in that department, although they had 6’7” Tom Umberger who alternated with the varsity. Quick reactions and skill earn Andre Hester many a shot at the foul line. Tommy Gasparoli gets ready to make his move as Donnie Angell sets a pick. A.L. 43 45 William Byrd A.L. 61 75 Franklin County A.L. 37 42 Patrick Henry A.L. 47 41 Jefferson A.L. 61 53 Amherst A.L. 48 39 William Fleming A.L. 41 50 Cave Spring A.L. 62 44 Northside A.L. 49 61 Amherst A.L. 62 37 William Byrd A.L. 50 44 Franklin County A.L. 38 61 Patrick Henry A.L. 63 55 Jefferson A.L. 56 50 William Fleming A.L. 35 52 Cave Springs A.L. 49 78 Robert E. Lee A.L. 72 70 Northside 133 Varsity Wrestling Team-Seated: Cedric Peery, Vincent Copenhaver, Keith Roggenkamp, David Wells, Greg Peery, Howie Burns. Standing: Coach Walter Braine, Allan Robbins, Vernon Neese, Ronald Crockett, Steve Witt, Art Cole, Jim Neese. 134 Grapplers capture number two spot in district Freshman grappler David Wells struggles while attempting to reverse his Cave Spring opponent. The 1 1 2 pound Cave Spring wrestler finds himself in trouble while Keith Roggenkamp controls. In a harrowing contest with Northside, Coach Ray Moore keeps his eyes on the mat as Coach Walter Braine fearfully watches the clock run. Even though half of the varsity wres¬ tlers were rookies, they compiled a successful 10-2 regular season record and placed second in the Roanoke Valley District Tournament. The team also participated in the mid-season in¬ vitational tournament at Northside, along with Lord Botetourt and William Fleming. Keith Roggenkamp, Steve Witt, and Art Cole took first place in their respective weight classes in the district tournament, and ten out of twelve matmen advanced to the re¬ gional contest at Garfield High School. Of those ten, Keith Roggen¬ kamp and Art Cole earned the right to compete in the State 3-A finals. Even though neither of the boys placed, the Lewis wrestling team was proud to have them as representatives. 135 Furious finish wins tie for second place Baseball practice started in early March for a young and inexperienced team. The two new coaches, Mr. Wal¬ ter Braine and Mr. John Beach, started from scratch with only two starting seniors. The season began with much hope and talent, but little experience. The lack of experience was felt by the team and showed viv¬ idly in the 2-5 record for the first seven games. The team improved with practice, however, and the win over Cave Spring began a five game win¬ ning streak. The streak was broght on and kept alive, in part, by junior Billy Sample and Freshman Eddie Reed. Sample was the team’s leading batter with an average of .333. Reed was the leading strikeout pitcher in the dis¬ trict, and also a force behind five of seven Lewis’ wins. On May 1 6, the largest crowd of the year watched Lewis beat Patrick Henry 4-1, at Sa¬ lem Municipal Field. Lewis students who bought a ticket were allowed to leave school early to watch the game. In the last game of the season, Lewis beat the Franklin County Eagles. Franklin County went on to win the district. Lewis finished with a winning record of 7-5, which brought a tie for second place in the district. 1 4 Cave Spring 10 R.E. Lee i 0 Jefferson 10 Patrick Henry 3 Franklin County 3 Fleming I 4 Northside 0 Cave Spring 1 R.E. Lee 3 Jefferson 1 Patrick Henry 2 Franklin County Eddie Reed begins to react and make a play to first, to throw out another opposing player. 136 Mark Blevins Brian Carrigan Ronnie Davis Larry Dickenson Melvin Dickerson Larry Funk Edward Guthrie Steve Hammond Walter Hare Doug Lancaster Brad Mullins Bruce Nave David Nave Dale Neal Eddie Reed Billy Sample O’Neil Wright Billy Sample rounds third as he races homeward. 137 Individuals keep team on the right track The ‘72 Track team did poorly as a team but received many individual honors. Eddie Joyce and Joe LaRocco were voted most valuable and most outstanding. Joyce was the leading scorer with 73 points. He qualified for the regional in the high jump and high hurdles and for the state meet in the high jump. Joe LaRocco finished first in the 880 run in every dual and tri¬ angular meet except against Jeffer¬ son, when he tried to run an 880 five minutes after defeating the favored Jefferson runner in the 440 run. He finished in the cosmopolitan, 1 st in the District and 3rd in the Regional in the 880. In the latter two he tied the school record at 1:59.7. In the Harrisonburg Relays, Jesse Law- son, Joe LaRocco, Carey Casey, and George Oliver set a new record in the 880 relay. Eddie Joyce took first place in the high hurdles. There was no team champion but the “Wolves” would have been first because they had the most total points. Jesse Law- son qualified for the State meet in the triple jump by taking 2nd place at the Regional, in wind and rain. Meantime Joyce was slipping and sliding into a tie for 5th place. LaRocco captured 3rd in the 880. Joe Rowe just missed qualifing for the State in the shot put. Head Coach Dale Foster, Assistant Coach Richard Browder and the Wol¬ verines finished the regular season with a 1-3 record. First Row: Joe LaRocco, George Oliver, Carey Casey, Jesse Lawson, Eddie Joyce, Payson Daughtery. Second Row: David Brokaw, Mark Beach, David Paxton, " G” Sprinkle, David Heath, Mickey Reed, Joe Rowe. Third Row: Robert Muse, Walton Nash, Bruce Kidd, Greg Ma¬ lik, Howard Brewer, Alan Wingfield, Bruce Carrigan, Tom Ryan. Fourth Row: Patrick Hincker, Bill Doberstein, Neil Fisher, Carl Hart, Marvin Towler, Mike Mason, Bobby Nolen. 138 Approaching the pit, Jesse Lawson eyes the 20 mark, during an important meet with Jefferson. Looking at the world upside down, Neil Fisher tries to clear 7 feet. George Oliver prepares to “stamp” at the completion of his broad jump at Roanoke College. “G” Sprinkle crosses the 100 yard finish line in relief, as he takes 2nd. A.L. 42 70 Northside 50 Cave Spring A.L. 49 81 Patrick Henry A.L. 78 53 Jefferson A.L. 44 56 Robert E. Lee 62 Northside 139 Tennis season full of effort and upset With a maximum of talent and enthu¬ siasm, the tennis team began a season sighting perfection. Efforts went seem¬ ingly unrewarded, however, as one upset let to another. Indoor practices during wet weather made almost all scheduled practices possible, and the postponement of three regular season matches until the end of the season sporadically took some of the pressure off. All of this effort was not noticibly re¬ warded, as the term ended the season with an 0-10 record, with a close 5-4 match with William Fleming high¬ lighting the year. A.L. 2 7 Jefferson A.L. 1 8 Northside A.L. 0 9 Patrick Henry A.L. 3 6 Fleming A.L. 1 8 Cave Spring A.L. 2 7 Jefferson A.L. 0 9 Northside A.L. 1 8 Patrick Henry A.L. 4 5 Fleming A.L. 2 7 Cave Spring Tennis Team—Top to bottom: Mike Roberts, John Pence, Bruce McLaughlin, Edwin Houchens, Clarke Andrews, Reid Ammen. Not pictured: Michael Good. 140 A miscalculation on Mike Good ' s part leaves his racquet smashing empty space. pa yty IMMMiai £%§:3i» MM HMMM M gMg w. « ;♦ n • •. ■ ✓ • K%Tv MSSSSSfc 141 142 Future looks brighter for golf team As spring approached Mr. Layman faced the prospect of building a golf team with only two veteran players. Fortunately he found several golfing enthusiasts who had been practicing on their own during the past year. Team practices began after school and on weekends, and players prac¬ ticed in their spare time as well. Team spirit was held on to despite almost no support or interest from the students. Because most of the players were un¬ derclassmen, Mr. Layman had good reason to be even more optimistic about the following year’s season. Caddie Coach Layman and Mike Pace eye Mike’s lie. Mark Wing warms up on the practice tee at Ar¬ row Wood Country Club before his first match. Bob Mann and Barry Wirt are pleased with Barry’s shot from the rough. 143 Susan Highfill desperately eyes down court looking for an open teammate and an escape from her opponent’s cover. Kit Givens awkwardly attempts a lay-up from under her awesome The girls watch anxiously as the ball circles the rim of the net. opponent. 144 Determination 1 . 26 32 Patrick Henry .L. 19 72 William Fleming Ll. 29 48 North Cross ..L. 44 45 Addison ;.L. 37 14 Liberty .L. 24 49 Glenvar swoops the net A.L. 37 21 Northside A.L. 35 42 Botetourt A.L. 37 16 William Byrd A.L. 32 50 Cave Spring A.L. 38 30 Roanoke Catholic A.L. 35 53 Patrick Henry During a brief time-out, the girls absorb Miss Painter’s rapid instructions for the next play. Girls’ Basketball Team—First Row: Kitty Stewart, Jane Murphy, Kit Givens, Susan Highfill, Meg Cook, Katrina Perdue. Second Row: Jo Ann Deacon, Sue Cook, Leslie Bow¬ ers, Ann Moore, Janice Smith, Liz Liechty, Te¬ resa Johnson. The Wolverettes gained confidence early in the season with a 46 point win over the Roanoke Occupational Center team in a pre-season scrim¬ mage. Once the season began, how¬ ever, the team’s confidence suffered a setback with the loss of the first four games. Their fifth game demonstrated a change of pace with a 37 to 14 win over Liberty High School. The team spent many extra hours before school and during the Christmas holidays in an effort to maintain the winning streak, but the rest of the season see¬ sawed back and forth between defeat and victory. Even though the Wolverettes lost eight of their twelve games, they did participate in the District meet at Wil¬ liam Ruffner High School in February. 145 Gymnastic team bends over back¬ wards tor meet On November 4th, Miss Dawn Byrd, the gymnastics sponsor, called the first gymnastics practice of the year. There were many freshmen on the team, thus new friendships sprang up with upperclassmen. New routines had to be learned and the girls spent as much time spotting and judging each others’ performance as they did on their own routines. Even though the balance beam, side- horse, and mats were not in the best condition, the girls managed to have successful workouts and accomplished a great deal. Patrick Henry held the City In¬ vitational Meet on February 17, at which Lisa Cash earned sixth place on the sidehorse. Lisa Cash Judy Colley Linda Davis Jose Demontbruen Sara Hildebrand Kathy Klein Mary Radford Lisa Tuck Kathy Klein relaxes in her own inimitable style and will be ready to go onto her next routine. I % VV mil M 146 Before going into her next movement, Lisa Cash balances herself while completing an arabesque. Lisa Tuck shows Sara Hildebrand how to perfect an Jose Demontbruen smiles contentedly as she balances gracefully on the uneven bars, arm stand. 147 Girl ‘racqueteers’ send enthusiasm, little more, across the net. As spring rushed in, the girls began getting out their racquets and limber¬ ing up after a long cold winter. Enthu¬ siastic practices followed each 3:33 tone. However, none of this seemed to profit them—the first match was lost, and the second was forfeited. With the win of the next match, the girls received a new spark of spirit. The team’s fortunes turned again, however, and all of the following matches were lost. The girls ended up the season with four losses, one win, and one forfeit. A.L. 0 7 Patrick Henry A.L. Forfeit by Roanoke Catholic A.L. 7 0 Addison A.L. 3 4 Jefferson A.L. 0 7 William Fleming A.L. 0 7 North Cross A.L. 0 7 Madison Debbie Downing eyes across the net as she raises her racquet to return the ball to her opponent. Hopeful, Candice Hitt bites her lip as she lowers her racquet to send the ball soaring back. Nervously eyeing cross-court, Candice Hitt stands alert, readies herself for the opponent’s serve . . . and returns it across the net with an overhead smash. m 149 I . JKk ' ' ■ PEOPLE 150 between mcds 1 Student 1 260M meets student 1 1 14F in course number 14 on Day 6. In the numbered world where the year was divided into cycles instead of weeks, Tuesday didn’t always fall on Tues¬ day—that is. Day 2 wasn’t always a Tuesday and Day 1 wasn’t always a Monday. While the days, mods, and cycles kept their numbered order, stu¬ dent’ numbers became names; and names belonged to faces with which we laughed, cried, fought and joked for four of the most important and de¬ cision-filled years of our lives. People—those called teachers, who transferred knowledge from one mind to another (or tried to); those called students who tried and learned; those called friends who walked between ligk mods in the hall with you, who helped you with that hopeless Algebra prob- lem, who met you in the cafeteria ev¬ ery day on Mod 1 4, who laughed at your corny jokes and signed your yearbook “I’ll always remember . . . the “learned’’ and the “learnee, the bold and meek, those confused and those more confused. Everyone, thrown together for five days a week (and often longer), thirty- six weeks a year. It was the human element which made the cycles, days, and mods more bearable. k 111(1 it Checking the Virginia High School League handbook, Assistant Principal, Mr. Eddie Joyce, makes sure that Lewis is abiding by all the athletic regulations. Administrators manage the “recycled” confusion The six-day cycle—it made quite a change in school life. The complication of the new cycle were perhaps hard¬ est felt in the administration. Everyone had schedule problems, each unique. Together, the famous trio dug in and tried tackling these problems, both ac¬ ademic and social. Mrs. Speight and Mrs. Green were there to handle the ever-present written work. With a firm hand, Mr. Life, along with Mr. Campbell and Mr. Joyce, guided the student body through times which were often tense. Issues such as the use and misuse of the smoking block brought student unrest, but in the end were resolved to the satisfaction of both sides. The system was new; the students and teachers found it held both novel and impractical features. Ideas for im¬ provement were brought before the administration, as the student body wanted a say as to how the following year’s system would run. They strived for the privilege of an open campus and tried to be heard. Although mu¬ tual respect was often hidden by mis¬ understandings, it was always there. Principal, Mr. Garland Life, waits for quiet before opening the first assembly. 152 Mrs. Phyllis Speight, Lewis’ new secretary, glances accross the room to receive another order for the morning. Mr. Lewis Campbell, Assistant Principal, smiles at another student’s excuse for Secretary, Mrs. Linda Green, concentrates as she corn- skipping English lab. putes the profit from the previous week ' s football ticket sales. 153 Working intently, Mrs. Lucas ignores the confusion outside. Mrs. Jane Alger finds herself momentarily interrupted by a telephone call. 154 Counselors give athletic look to testing The guidance department utilized many new procedures in an effort to improve efficiency. Class-wide testing, such as the SCAT and STEP tests, was moved from the cafeteria to the new gym. This eliminated the ten-mod lunch break, thus cutting the testing period to two days. Orientation classes, en expanded pro¬ gram exclusively for freshmen and up- perclass newcomers, were a time to develop decision-making skills. Soph¬ omores took the Ohio Vocational In¬ terest Survey to assist them in discov¬ ering their career interests. The tenth graders’ field trip to the Roanoke County Educational Center allowed them to observe one alternative to a strictly academic curriculum. Job Fair exposed all participating students to job opportunities in and around the Roanoke Valley. Ninth graders found a friendly and able new counselor in Mrs. Jane Alger. College catalogues could be found in the library as well as in Mrs. McClure’s office. The planning and carrying out of the new activities required much time and effort from the counselors, yet they were still always willing to sit down and talk with a troubled student. The " reason for leaving " column amuses Marcia Dillon and Kay Neese as they find that even their friends often skip classes and must be reported. Office helpers do many things for “Life” While Mr. Campbell and Mr. Life were devoting their time to supervisory duties and discipline problems, the main office was constantly being flooded with all the tedious, trivial, paperwork and red tape that seems necessary for all offices. Helping to ward off chaos, the office helpers could be found giving up valuable gain time to deliver memos, writing notes for students late for class, typ¬ ing the absentee list, and checking the sign-out sheet. The girls were re¬ sourceful in coping with unusual prob¬ lems and reliable in carrying out the daily duties. Their devotion kept the office organized and helped the whole school to work more smoothly. Janet Dilion scans the schedules of the students who have skipped class throughout the day. 156 Para-Professionals: Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Kroff, Mrs. Brandt, Mrs. Walker, Mrs. Hooks, (not pic¬ tured) Miss Brubeck, Mrs. Zimmerman . Teachers’ dirty work done behind the scenes If teachers are to teach, some daily clerical work has to be taken off their hands. With that purpose in mind, nine members of the Lewis faculty, un¬ der the title of Para-Professionals, took on a wide range of duties. Typ¬ ing, stenciling, art work, math, science, library work were all included in the many duties that these ladies undertook. They could be found in all parts of the school, from the cafeteria to the science labs, the math labs, or even the library. But most could be found doing their many assignments so that the teachers could spend more time with their students. Mrs. Wells races frantically to finish a nineteenth mod English test. Mrs. Chapman sighs as she acknowledges another unnecessary disturbance. 157 Mr. Butler glances up from a list of lockers that must be repaired over the semester break. Maintenance crew caught picking locks Behind the scenes, during, after and before school, Mr. Butler and his maintenance crew tried to make the school a little more livable by making the hot rooms cool and the cold rooms warm. They kept the school grounds clear of debris in the fall and spring while keeping the walks clear of snow in the winter. In t he building they kept the cafeteria clean, mended broken chairs, and picked locks for absent minded people who had forgotten their keys. They also painted rooms, replaced fuses, and did anything else that needed to be done in order to make the school run more efficiently. Tim Cannaday sighs in relief as he finishes the chemistry lab and third floor duties. 158 The “lunch ■r m Nellie DeHart and Ruth Kyle set out spices for the students to add more flavor to their meals. bunch” keep the lines moving Inflation finally hit the Andrew Lewis lunch prices with a twelve percent in¬ crease in the plate lunches, and a thirty percent increase in the soups. At mid-term, to offset deficits, new rules for buying food were put into effect in the a-la-cart line. These changes were made to meet government regu¬ lations. They put a soup, a sandwich, and milk together and charged forty- five cents. Despite these changes, the most commendable aspect of the cafeteria was the dedication of the cafeteria workers themselves. In the course of a harried six-hour workday, they managed to prepare hot plate lunches for 1,200 students, clean up and prepare for the next day’s meals. Gladys Bolling, Juanita G. Roop, Dorothy Murray, Ella Mae Shepherd, Madeline Anderson, Louise Adams, Nellie DeHart, Ruth Kyle, Not Pictured: Peggy Hale. 159 Vice-President, Sue Martin, President, George McClure, Treasurer, Billy Sample and Secretary, Ann Berbert discuss graduation plans. Not pictured: Gary Graham, Nancy Kinsey, Executive Council members. Six-day circus finds Seniors in center ring Orientation day was the beginning. Then there were days of wondering where Room 122 was located and what SS lab was like. There was com¬ petition to see how many Seniors would speak in the halls, excluding older brothers and sisters. And there was that day, a week before the Homecoming parade, when many members of the Class of 73 were wondering how to go about building a float. Their efforts were rewarded with the winning of second place. Then came the promotion to the Soph¬ omore class, which brought with it a feeling of belonging. Security was present in knowing where to go for their first class on the first day of school and that there was a class even younger than their own. Permanent friendships were being formed, along with the establishment of relationships with teachers and administrators. By the time the members of the class of ' 73 were deemed true upper-class¬ men, most of them had gotten their driver’s licenses, some even their own cars, which allowed for the increase in the participation of school activities. Many could boast of their efforts in the first-place accomplishments of the Homecoming float and Spirit Week, as well as a very successful prom un¬ der the title of “Atlantis " . Courses seemed to get a little more difficult, Sanford Alan Beach Kathleen Rosetta Beaty Harry Duane Beckner Ann Berbert Elizabeth Ann Blevins Elaine Saul Bohon Robert Mack Booth Richard Haag Booze Anne Borders Barry Lynn Bowles Elizabeth Ann Bowles Debra Lynn Bowman Lillian Annette Boyer Russell Charles Brancati Deborah Kay Breeden Mark Douglas Brillhart Mark Akers Brooks Bonnie Leanne Brown Charles Raymond Brown, III Elizabeth Hunter Brown Susan Ruth Brown Jeffrey Alan Bryant Sharon Valerie Bryant Deborah Anne Buchanan Karen Jean Buck Joan Elizabeth Bullard Wynne Ellen Burns Deborah Ruth Burton Sherman Ace Cable Clarence Jeffrey Caldwell Paul Clark Calhoun James Arthur Carr Joseph Allan Carr 160 homework a little more involved. It was hard to believe, but the magic year of ' 73 finally arrived. But, de¬ spite being the oldest class here, the Seniors were probably just as con¬ fused as anyone else when schedules were handed out. The change from fif¬ teen to seventeen minute mods and five to six day schedules left the Se¬ nior class with some minor adjust¬ ments to make. As the chaos calmed, thoughtful Se¬ niors began to develop more definite thoughts toward their classes, new re¬ sponsibilities, and plans for the future. Paul Jennings Aliff Lee Saunders Anthony, Jr. Jose Luis Arango Connie Rae Ashburn In Memoriam 1955-1973 Bruce Douglas Bailey Stephen Ellison Ballard, Jr. Jesse Leonard Bass Trena Denise Bass Melanie Renee Bateman Rebecca Jo Bates 161 Seniors’ study habits fluctuate with motivation Deborah Ann Cawley Carol Anne Chandler Michael Wayne Cisco Carol Eli zabeth Clark Jeffrey Thomas Clark Gregory Wayne Clower Janette Paige Coakley Jack Whetsol Cochran, Jr. Cheryl Jean Cooper Michelle Kay Crawford Wilma Jean Crockett Myrteen Elizabeth Cronk Patricia Fay Crotts Diana Lynn Crowley Cynthia Paige Currie Jeanne Marie Damus Sheila Elizabeth Davis Stephen Van Davis Steven Ray DeHaven Mark Allan DeMasters Donna Lynn Deyerle Ann Marie Dickenson John Saunders Dickerson Marcia Elaine Dillon Susan Mary Dornbusch Deborah Pettit Downing Marian Elizabeth Duffee Donna Lynn Eison Gayle Susan Epperly Teresa Dianne Epperly Patti Jo Esperti Lionel Jackson Etheridge Robert Haynes Everett Donna Jean Firebaugh Barry Matthew Fitzgerald Katherine Sullivan Frazier Sandra Lee Fuller Larry James Funk Michael Anthony Gagnet John Francis Gallagher William Ronald Galliher Thomas Eldridge Garrett Cynthia Ann Gentry Barbara Gail Gibbs Michael Robert Good 162 Most Seniors applied themselves by studying during their last year in high school before they had to move into a more self-reliant way of life. Some Se¬ niors made the decision to settle down and study to make up for laziness in the past years. But others, after three years of back-breaking work, decided to relax, especially after college ac¬ ceptances began to pour in. By this time, with most required courses al¬ ready attempted, Seniors found them¬ selves taking several courses only for the sake of completing the required ninety weekly modules of class. Ben Spigle examines a lab sheet on kinetic energy before assembling his pendulum set¬ up. 163 Class of ' 73 finds graduating not so easy Even though the Seniors did not have to schedule classes for next year, they had plenty of things to worry about. There were endless forms to fill out in homeroom concerning the future. Of- Gary Dalton Graham Mark Hanford Green Lou Ann Greer Teresa Ann Grubb Delores Jean Haag William Lee Hager Christopher Allen Hall Debra Lynn Hall John Thomas Hall Judith Diane Hall Vicky Lynn Hamblin Delores Ellen Hamlett Bonnie Sue Hammond Martha Susan Hammond Steven Parris Hammond Wallace Carlton Hanger, Jr. Walter Levi Hare Paul Anthony Harris Steven Allen Harris Theodore Vernon Harris Patricia Lynn Harshbarger Dale Burkes Hartberger Nancy Karen Hartless Louis Flick Hatcher Teresa Lee Hawley David Heath Patrick Anthony Helvey Mark William Henrickson Richard Allan Hess Richard Allen Higgs Phyllis Ann Hight Joe Mitchell Hinkle Candice Faye Hitt Jennifer Paige Holman Ronald Wayne Horne Cynthia Rebecca Hudson Debra Sue Huffman Michael Andre Hufford Robert Michael Ingoe Edward Lee Janney Karen Sue Johnson Cheryl Anne Johnston Tina Carol Johnson Michael Norman Jones Polla Lynn Jones Trena Rene Jones Pamela Joyce Kanode Andrew Craig Kelderhouse Frances Lee Kemp Brenda Carol King Deborah Ann King 164 fers were made to sell clothing bags, graduation announcements, calling cards, memory books, and various pieces of school jewelry. Since so much money was needed for the Class of ' 73 to graduate, the SCA held bas¬ ketball games between students and faculty and donated the proceedings to the Senior class. The Seniors, to make sure they would have traditional garb for graduation ceremonies, also had to have their caps and gowns fit¬ ted and paid for by March 8. Walter Hare stands perfectly still while an Oak Hall representative measures for his cap. Nancy Kathryn Kinsey Jerry Wayne Kirby Barbara Ellen Kott Roger Dean Lafon Douglas Lynn Lancaster Jeffery Evan LaRocco Garrett Brian Lautenschlager Teddy Doyle Lee Gary Dean Link Stacy Lynn Lord Annette Elizabeth Long Donald Wayne Lovelace Susan Starkey Lucas JoAnn Lunsford Samuel Steven Lyles Elizabeth Faye Lynch Donna Kay Mann Carolyn Sue Martin Richard Allen Martin Michael Lee Mattera Debra Alice Maury Beth Rose McClanahan Anita Mc Clung George Beverly McClure William Henry McCormick Gail Marie McCray Carole Ann McCulloch Stephen David McDaniel Joan Lee McNutt Vivian Corinne Miller Earl Hixon Mitchell Sandra Gail Mitchell Gary Franklin Moore Virginia Gay Moore Carolyn Laverne Morgan Charles Lynwood Morgan Deborah Jean Morgan Betty June Morris Kenny David Moses Kathleen Murphy Teresa Ann Murphy Sherry Lee Muterspaugh Lester David Nave, Jr. James Paul Neese Cynthia Gail Neighbors Wanda Jean Neighbors Sherrie Lynn Nichols Dale Louise Parris Connie Ann Patillo Wanda Louise Paitsel Linda Jean Pedigo James Kirkwood Penn Patricia Faye Perdue Brenda Louise Peters William David Peterson Seniors exercise newly acquired privileges 167 Senior Anne Borders takes advantage of the college material available in the Guidance Office. William David Porter Debra Lynn Potts Cynthia Gail Pratt Robin Robert Price Thomas Lewis Price Mary Frances Rambo Harley James Remley Keith Taliaferro Reynolds Frank Russell Richardson, II Alice Faye Robbins Cathy Carothers Robbins Monterey Rowlett Derwood Hall Rusher Cary Lyn Rutledge Regina Rae Sacco Janet Sackett William Amos Sample Janet Belinda Saunders Mary Crowder Saunders Patricia Ann Scarborough Clay Farmer Semenkovich Ronald Keith Setzer Sandra Lynn Shanks Jesse Steven Shelor Frankye Delois Shropshire Eleanor Gwen Sinclair Nancy Jane Slaydon Patricia Ann Slough Jesse Lanier Smith Lewis Brent Smith Linda Marie Smith Robert Benjamin Spigle, Jr. William Brown Spraker, Jr. Grant McKinley Sprinkle, III Randolph Moore Sprouse Charlene Stallings Julie Etta Stamper Reginald Allen Stover Glendon LaRell Strickland Jean Harlow Stump Julia Campbell Thomas Vickie Sue Thomason Thomas Craig Thompson 168 M t K. r ' M Some Seniors advanced to Freshmen . . . . . . others decided to become in¬ volved in vocational work. Seniors flocked to the Guidance Office, flipped through College catalogues, and discussed class ranks with Mrs. McClure. Then came applications, which asked such mind-bending ques¬ tions as “What is the most educa¬ tional experience you have ever had?” and “Tow did you become in¬ terested in this school?” Then there was the agonizing wait, the accep¬ tances, the regrets, the decisions. Al¬ though not all Seniors planned to at¬ tend college, most had plans for the future. Many used their Senior year to prepare for the vocational world by taking part in D.E., taking business courses, or learning a trade. Other plans were immediate employment, military service, or marriage. 169 Concentration ... Frustration ... Elation! Linda Ann Thornhill Larry Omer Toney Kyle Jimmy Trail Danny Wayne Trenor Michael Ray Varney Charles Timothy Via Constance Ruth Walker Frank McClure Walters, III Debra Leah Watson Sandra Arline Webster Jay Michael Wells Joseph Edward Wells Anthony Wayne Wertz Cameron Wesley West Robert Lennox West Brenda Lou White Christine Carl White Randy Wayne White Reginald Linwood Wiley Brenda Sue Wilkes Rebecca Denise Willetts Dorothy Lynn Williams Patricia Ann Williams Michael Harless Wimmer William Allen Wingfield John Steven Wolfe Tana Arlene Wright 170 Juniors topple new challenges As the summer vacation came to an end, the Juniors anxiously awaited what proved to be the class’ busiest year. Only with the arrival of class rings in late September did most mem¬ bers of the class of ’74 begin to real¬ ize they were no longer Sophomores. But along with this realization came the fear of not being able to meet the performance expected from a Junior class. The class of ’74, however, uti¬ lized enough pride and determination to create a first place Homecoming float. These two qualities were seen again as the Junior girls put forth their best effort in the Powderpuff game but were defeated 6-0. Creating a prom proved to be the most challenging re¬ sponsibility faced. The Junior class officers provided the leadership invaluable to a large group struggling with even larger responsi¬ bilities. Working with the Junior spon¬ sor, Miss Ann Thomason, these offi¬ cers were the backbone b ehind each new task encountered by the Juniors. Billy Beasly has a hard time distinguishing the Free Reading Book Store from the cafeteria. 172 Gloria Yates’ thoughts continue as Pat Walker pauses before solving her chemical calculations. Carolyn Adkins Ricky Anderson Cindy Apostolou Roger Barnes Steve Barnhart Juanita Bass Mark Beach Kathy Beales Billy Beasley Kathy Bedsaul Rebecca Blackwell Kathy Bowles Ben Boyd Debra Bratcher Manford Brock Rita Butt Putting off practice as long as possible, Colleen Dalglish and Doris Dixon enjoy frolicking in the cool October air before the Juniors’ Powderpuff football practice. Left to Right: Janet Setzer, S.C.A. representative; Nancy Fuller, President; Ka¬ ren Kessler, S.C.A. Representative. Susan Burke Peggy Campbell Brian Corrigan Bruce Carrigan Steve Carter Vicki Clapp Robert Cofer Paul Cofer Art Cole Zelda Coleman Dale Collins Karen Callis Jennifer Conner Darrell Cook Kyle Cook Robert Cooper Laurie Cox Eddie Crabtree Carol Crotts Janet Czajkowski Colleen Dalglish Karen Davis Debra Dawson James Deyerle Doris Dixon Richard Dooley Jim Dornbusch Debra Doss Pam Eastburn Robert England Noel Evans Neil Fisher Chuck Fodor Charles French Pam Glover Carol Goens Teresa Goodwin Suzanne Green Sharon Greenway Suzanne Guidus Ann Gutzwiller Tom Gutzwiller Janet Hall Kathy Hall Raymond Hall Tim Hall Greg Hancock Peggy Hancock Carlos Hart 174 Juniors prove they can be No. 1 A hard working Junior, Nancy Fuller, busies herself with preparations for the Homecoming float. Death hovers over the cemetery of the defeated as the Jun¬ iors’ entry in the Homecoming parade captures first place. Ideas were needed next, so more committee meetings were held. Al¬ though many good ideas were men¬ tioned, no one was totally satisfied except with “Sleep Tight, Knights”. After endless amounts of napkins were stuffed and tombstones ce¬ mented, the float was ready to be dis¬ played. As it captured first place, the judges were impressed with the amount of effort that went into the Ju¬ niors’ float. Determined to correct their past record, the Juniors started early last summer organizing enough ideas and manpower to create a Homecoming float that would guarantee them a first place award. Starting with an empty treasury, the float committee chairmen held car washes at McDonald’s to raise money. Despite the difficulty of informing the whole class, the chairmen managed to con¬ tact enough people willing to put three Saturdays to good use. The car washes proved to be hectic, but fun, and no one felt his efforts were wasted as the treasury increased. 175 Juniors’ academic, athletic progress coincide Progress, both academic and athletic, become suddenly important to Juniors as they anticipated their fateful Senior Year. All Varsity Sports benefited for the participation of the Juniors. Academic pursuits became more ad¬ vanced as Juniors experimented with Chemistry, Anatomy and Genetics, and Ecology, and explored the numer¬ ical realms of Geometry, Algebra, and Trigonometry. Several Juniors sweated through Advanced P.E., while English 1 1 provided a real challenge for even the most studious “brains.” Confronted by the PSAT NMSQT and college boards, the Juniors abruptly realized the importance of earning good grades, but they also recognized the value of satisfying rewards re¬ ceived through participation in sports. Concentration is evident in lecture as Juniors take their first test in English 1 1. 176 Judy Hartless Ann Harvey Pat Hincker Eddy Hodge Vicky Holdren Linda Holt Cindy Horn Wendell Ingram Chris Johnson Phillip Johnston Kathy Keister Karen Kessler Betsy Klein Ginger Koogler Marsha Krippendarf Edward Laub Johnny Lawerence Marlene LeFew Leslie Lentz David Lindley Robert Lindsey Kaye Link Debbie Lochner Mike Lockhart Stephen Lucas Gloria Manko Carol Martin Cherie Martin Tania Mazol Teresa Milliron Mike Minter Jane Minyard Charles Moir Valerie Moan Cindy Morgan C.A. Morris Marian Musgrove Cheryl Muth Cynthia Neese Jane Ogle Teri Owen Wanda Patsel Joe Paxton Joann Pedigo Katrina Perdue Doug Poff Apparently delving into the mysteries of Chemistry, Bruce Corrigan’s thoughts are actually centered around the afternoon ' s cross country meet. 177 Juniors motivated by W.C. Fields The Juniors plunged into activities which as a class they had previously never faced. The Junior girls, after many hard practices and pulled mus¬ cles, tried unsuccessfully to conquer the experienced Senior girls in the an¬ nual Junior-Senior powderpuff foot¬ ball game. Even though defeat was their only reward, most felt the prac¬ tices were enjoyable and were grate¬ ful for the help of their able coaches, the Junior members of the varsity football team. Another area tested by the Juniors was the magazine drive. Motivated by the promise of such rewards as W.C. Fields poster and stuffed animals, Jun¬ iors found that selling magazine sub¬ scriptions was not as difficult as it sounded. This industrious class earned over $1200 in two weeks, which made it possible for them to plan the prom without financial worries. As Juniors, the 268 individuals realized that working together on all projects undertaken was necessary to accom¬ plish these new activities. Displaying her invincible strength, Doris Dixon supplies Mark Blevins with a powerful block at the Junior girls ' powderpuff football practice. A photographer catches Junior Pat Hincker asleep after a strenuous day at the Yearbook workshop in Charlottesville. 178 Chris Poulton Julie Pugh Susan Rudolph Cathy Russell Tina Ryan Richy Sankery Carole Sargent Doug Scaggs Teri Schroeder Robin Schockley Glenn Simmons Gary Smith Edward Snyder Diane Spraker Karen Stamper Nanny Stanley Cindy Staples Robert Stein Kitty Stewart Johnnie Stone Lora Stover Lynne Sutter Lynn Taylor Tami Taylor Debra Thompson Debora Thompson Warren Thompson Chyleen Trammell Greg Tribley Bernard Troutman Joyce Vaughan Pat Walker Charlton Webb Fred Webb Christal White Sheri Whitt Caroyn Wickham Linda Wilderson Daniel Willard Tim Williams Patty Wilson Robert Wilson Mark Wing Hubert Wise Garland Wood Robert Wyrick Gloria Yates Kathy Young Jerry Zion 179 Sophomores take spirit awards To other classes, the Sophomores may have seemed apathetic. Actually, ample enthusiasm and stamina ap¬ peared in the tenth graders when they found a project they felt worthwhile. Their Homecoming parade entry “Charge the Knights " won second place and twenty-five dollars . They also won the twenty-five dollar prize sponsored by the cheerleaders for the class with the highest attendance at the Franklin County basketball game. The highlight for Sophomores was the chance to choose their class rings in the spring, so that they could be worn through their Junior year. For several days the constant topic of conversa¬ tion was “What size is your finger? " and “Are you getting white or yellow gold " . It was for the class of ’75, that in-between year when they were no longer the youngest class but not yet completely recognized for their efforts by the rest of the student body. Sophomore class officers- Jerry Huffman, Vice President; Mary Radford, Secretary; Hunter Greene; Leigh Smith, President: Robin Sturgill, Executive Council; Tom Ryan, Executive Coun¬ cil; Robin Branson, Treasurer. Sophomores Mary Beth Love and David Dickenson spend an afternoon listening Mrs. Gillespie’s geometry lecture. wsssiis Claude Agner Donnie Angell Ronald Akers Debra Arnold Rhea Ashby Chris Baker Beverly Bandy Susan Barker Linda Barnes Vickie Barry Marcella Bass Ben Beach Calvin Bell Brian Beverage David Bibb Ronda Blevins Kim Bloodworth Leslie Bowers Donald Bowles Price Bowles Robin Branson Ricky Bratton Howard Brewer Diane Brizendine 181 Sophomores contribute Donna de Roode marches in the Salem Christmas Parade while playing “Jolly Old St. Nick " . 182 to music department Suzanne Brooks David Brown Vicki Brown Diane Bute Dale Butler Diane Campbell Gardner Campbell Cathy Capshaw Debra Carrell Jimmy Carroll Mark Carter Bill Cassada Tim Casey Lisa Cash Mark Childress Charlotte Church Debbie Clements Cindy Collins Joe Collins Kim Coleman Chandra Combs Janet Compton Darrell Cooper David Cox Jeff Cox Doug Craighead Ricky Crotts Raymond Cruff Debbie Cullum Allen Davis Gardner Davis Linda Davis Stanley Davis Donna deRoode David Dickenson Sonja Dickerson Bill Doberstein Mary Lou Dooley Dale Drury Louise Duffee Mindy Eck Wade Edwards Wayne Epperly Brenda Ferguson Ruby Ferguson Susan Ferris David Firebaugh Faye Fitzgerald Tom Foley Robin Fore Macon Fox Jimmy Frantz Robert Frazee Gene Fulcher Barbara Furr Debby Gallagher 183 Susan Highfill, Nancy Hinchee and Donna Harris laugh at an old Roman proverb whose ancient meaning provokes modern humor. Debbie Garst Luther Garst Ricky Garst Loretta Garlick Robert Gentilini Deborah Gillespie Tommy Gilsdorf Karen Glenn Sue Goens Sharon Gravely Audrey Gray Hunter Green Jeannie Green Mary Green Betsy Griffith Peter Grina Tony Grubb Steve Guidus 184 Sophomores can now do the laughing Carol Kimberling Larry Lautenschlager Kim Larson David Gunter Cindy Hagood Becky Hall John Hamilton Scott Harlowe Jack Hartman Donna Harris Debbie Henderson John Henry Nancy Hinchee Marvin Hinchey Judy Holdaway Mark Holdren Mark Howell Steve Howell Tom Hunt Sara Hudson Norman Hudson Wanda Jarvis Hope Jennings Steve Jobe Barry Johnson Kim Johnson Teresa Johnson Cathy Johnson Keith Johnson Teresa Johnston Jan Jones Judy Jones Robert Jones Carolyn Justis Jeri Kane Brenda Keane Bridget Kelley Mike Kelley Faron Kidd Basketball, test tubes, and proofs mark a sophomore’s day The sophomores rushed into Biology only to discover that they didn’t pre¬ pare the experiment assigned. (But then there isn’t much preparing one could do for disecting a frog.) In P.E., trying to forget the horror of the frog, they might have become involved in an active game of basketball. The whistle blew and the ball had only been in play for thirty seconds before two sophomores were on the floor scrapping for the ball. The whole game seemed to be a series of jump balls. Hot and sweaty, they retired to the locker room for a quick shower. Sophomore J.V. cheerleaders wait after school for their rides to an afternoon football game. Steve Lawrence Doug Lee Butch Lester Betsy Lewis Fay Lewis Lynne Lewis Yolanda Lewis David Liechty Robert Looney Mary Love Bob Mann Debbie Manning Deana Marion Nancy Maxwell Mary McCormick Bonnie McCune Robert McKinney Joyce McKnight Cathie Meador Mary Meldrum Joe Miller Joy Moffit Karen Moran Mary Beth Morgan Debbie Morris John Morris Richard Moses Bonnie Motley Connie Motley Jerry Mowles Lisa Mowles Scott Muth Bill Myers Bruce Nave Kathy Neese Jane Nelson Bobby Nolen Linda Old Susan Osborne 186 Everyone grabbed a towel, stuck his legs under the icy water and was out in two seconds flat. After gym, the weary tenth graders limped into the li¬ brary due to the floor burns on their knees, next to be confronted with an overdue Geometry proof. The first tone had rung and they’re still only on the second step. Ah! Finally finished only to have accomplished one proof. Thank goodness the schedule took a break from its normality with the Ohio Vocational Interest Survey. They spent a few hours taking a survey of their own interests which proved to be many and varied. All agreed that this was surely an improvement from the previous tests. Kay Sneed holds the test tube and looks on as John Pence bravely pipets a harmful liquid. A sophomore gym class blue team watches as the ball swoops through the net for the first two points. 187 Sophomores develop knack for competition Gardner Campbell looks bewildered as if he has for¬ gotten his next line in the Western District Speech Contest. 188 Andy Overstreet Vickie Overton Mike Pace Ginger Patsel Jimmy Paxton Elaine Pearson Butch Peery John Pence Sherry Poff Becky Preas Mike Preston John Price Kevin Prufer Lisa Pinegar Mary Radford Valma Rash Eddie Reed John Reynolds Alan Robbins Sherry Robertson Mark Robinette Emma Roop Robert Rowell Pat Ruff David Rush Tom Ryan Ken Rymer Robert Sartelle Tracy Seville Larry Sharpe Rex Sharr Teresa Shell Linda Shelor Susan Shrader Joann Shropshire Susan Shropshire Lewis Slusher Janice Smith Russell Smith Robert Smith Ronda Smith Kay Snead Delmore Spangler Dale Spraker Jeff St. Clair Carol Stein Sherry Stone Robin Sturgill Lisa Cash watches critically as Lisa Tuck practices on the balance beam in preparation for the next meet. Betsy Griffith smiles confidently as she reads her prose selection in the District Forensic Meet. 189 Sophs make a place for themselves Sophomores stretch their necks to see as the Homecoming Court is announced in a Friday afternoon assembly. Tom Hunt sneers in disbelief as Mr. Petrome tries to explain the atomic theory in Biology. 190 Despite tough academic schedules, the Sophomores found time to take part in other aspects of Lewis life. Be¬ fo re Homecoming, they spent many tedious hours constructing their “Ever Ready Wolverines " float. When the big day arrived, the Class of ' 75 watched proudly as Wolverines John Henry and Jimmy Carol livened up the float and brought it to second place behind the Juniors. The class lent much support to sports activities, and Varsity and Junior Var¬ sity teams benefited from the contri¬ butions of sophomore members. Be¬ hind the scenes, the Sophomores showed their spirit with the highest membership in the Pep Club. Eyeing his hotdog, Steve Bernard prepares to indulge in the next bite. Connie Surface Steve Sutherland Lynne Tate Ricky Terry Rachael Thacker Becky Thomason John Thompson Virginia Thompson Marvin Towler Patricia Trolson Lisa Tuck Bryce Turner James Turner Kathy Turner Robert Turner Susan Turner Judy Vanover Donna Venable Tom Umberger Holt Ward Cheryl Washer Angela Webb David West Carolyn Whitlock Kim Whitmire Dale Whitt Melody Willard Ann Williams Betty Williams Pam Williams Pam Wing Debbie Wingfield Mary Wise Steve Witt Dennis Woodward Kathy Worley Susie Worley Jeannie Wyatt Dorothy Yopp Debbie Young 191 The other side of . . . high school . . . traditionally magic words among eighth graders uni¬ nitiated to the fabled place. The Freshman year is looked forward to eagerly as an open door to a world of new freedom, meaningful learning, and active social lives. Certainly the first days were an ex¬ citing, frightening plunge into a new environment. Newcomers encountered a thousand new people, unknown teachers, classes with interesting- sounding titles, and a sometimes pain¬ ful, trial-by-error discovery of the un¬ written codes of Andrew Lewis. Unfortunately, the high school experi¬ ence could not stay new forever. The dreams faded with time, or perhaps were rudely shattered for those who had trouble finding a place to fit in. Idealism crumbled as impressionable freshmen overheard upper-classmen griping that the school was ancient, the teachers imperfect, and the sports- and-sorority-centered social system was a joke. Still, their enthusiasm was not entirely quenched. Freshmen yelled heartily at sleepy pep assemblies and supported freshman and JV teams which other¬ wise sorely lacked for spectators. With time, freshmen found reality on the other side of the “magic door”. However, they also found that the high school myths were not complete fallacies, and with only slightly damp¬ ened enthusiasm they embarked on four very important years of their lives. Julie Adams Donald Adkins Robyn Aesy Julie Agee Sarah Agner Tommy Alouf Diane Anderson Norma Arthur Russell Bach Sherrie Bailey Jay Bain Randy Barnhart David Bauer Bob Beasley Daryl Beckner Steve Bernard Dennis Beverage Barbara Bingham Lynn Blackmore Robby Blakenhorn Anthony Bloomer Brian Boggs Donna Bohon Morris Boitnotte Tom Borchert Karen Bowles Mary Bowles Michael Bowman Donald Boyd Steve Bratcher 192 Teresa Cook Karen Cooper Tony Bray Steve Breeden Carlos Brewer Billie Brickey Timothy Brillhart Dana Brown Kathryn Brown Micheal Brown Randy Brown Vicky Brown Bill Brubeck Larry Brumfield Sherrie Brumfield Debra Buck Lester Burke Sherrie Burnette Howie Burns Matthew Burton Peggy Bush Lisa Butcher Bill Byrd Ray Byrd Jeff Cable Greg Caldwell Vincent Copenhaver Micheal E. Cox Micheal L. Cox Georganna Craft Lynell Craft Joyce Crockett Mary Camper Jay Canterbury Eric Carlen Elizabeth Carroll Garland Cassada Robyn Cecil Steve Crockett Brad Crowgey Ellen Christensen Janice Clapp Danny Clark Kim Clark Marvin Cline Greg Clingenpeel Cathy Cole Scott Cole Cindy Coleman Judy Colley Anita Colvin Cynthia Colvin Jennings Conley Meg Cook Sue Cook Kayla Sprinkle and Nancy Van Hoff, discuss points of the last Executive Council Meeting with Freshman Class President, Mickey Reed. Doctor, Lawyer Indian Chief ... Which will it be? Freshmen might have thought it was premature to be wor¬ rying about future occupations, but those conducting the Orientation pro¬ gram, primarily for freshmen, had dif¬ ferent ideas. A blue “Deciding” book¬ let posed questions designed to aid students in finding out for themselves what they really wanted to do. Ad¬ vantages and disadvantages of pro¬ spective jobs and professions were discussed by ambitious students. A very practical sidelight of Orientation was helping students prepare for the traditional STEP and SCAT tests. Ricky Crutchman David Cummings Mitzi Cunningham Chesley Cutchins Janie Dalton Bucky Dame Debbie Dame Carol Damewood Cathy Damewood Cheryl Davis Ralph Dawson Olivia Dearing Kathy DeHaven Becky DeMontbreun Tobie Deyerle 194 Sue Dillion Lisa Doberstein Wanda Dooley Jane Dornbusch Jimmy Dorton Donna Doss Rhonda Dotson Robin Downing Mark Draper Larry Driscoll Robin Drumheller Danny Dutton Reggie Dyer Robert Eakin Susan Eastburn Donna Eck Debra Edwards Betsy English Charles Equi Mark Erickson Terri Esperti Sandra Turner discusses table decorations with Mrs. Bell. Daphne Etter Becky Ewing Jane Fallis Russel Farmer Charles Felts Linda Ferguson Richard Ferguson Susie Fewell Tracy Fleming Terry Fogle Rita Forbes Debra Foutz Arnold Francisco Keith Frazier Marshall Frazier Greg French Martin Garinian Robin Garst Harry Gaston Pam Gibson Danny Gibson Clay Giles Susan Gills Kit Givens Mary Goodwin Robert Gore Kenneth Graham Barbara Gravely Timmy Greenway Donna Greer Brenda Gregory Scott Gregory Morgan Griffith Lois Griggs Robin Gusse Micheal Haga Donald Hagg Dottie Hagood Nancy Hale Teresa Hall Terry Hall Tommy Hamblett Julie Hamden Janet Harless Mitzi Harlow Charles Harris Keith Harris Mike Harrison Tommy Harrison Mary Hartley Ginger Harvey Dawn Hawkey Robert Hawley Ricky Haywood Claude Henson f I 195 Freshmen have most to boast The largest Freshman Class of the last ten years was exceeded in size only by its enthusiasm. Even though the Freshmen once again found them¬ selves at the bottom of the heap, be¬ cause of the disappearance of an eighth grade at Andrew Lewis, they pulled together to enter a float in the Homecoming parade. Although they won only third place, the Freshmen have proven that the spirit of ' 76 will be something to contend with in the future. Kenny Hicks Sarah Hildebrand David Hixson Donna Hodge James Hogge Ricky Holland Mary Holliday Tim Holman Charles Hopkins Lori Howell Kathy Hudson Elycia Hummer Lisa Hutchison Kathy Irish Robbie Irvin Marvin Johnson Steve Johnson Anita Jones Chris Jones David Journell Donna Justis Carol Keen David Keister Theresa Kelly Allen Kerntke Steve Key Dennis Kidd Sharon Kidd Cindy King Vickie Kirk Denise Kiser Sherry Knapp Rita Kniess Cathy Klein Russell Kott Karen Kregor 196 Mary Krippendorf Karen Kummer Karen Lancaster Jim Laub Gordon Lee Sabrina Lefler Donna Law Guy Lawrence Steve Lewis Liz Liechty Darlene Linkous Ann Logan Steven Luck Kim Lupton Dennis Mabes Teresa Markham Larry Marrazzo Donnie Marshall Bruce Martin Frances McClung Billy McCrickard Tim McDaniel Sam Minter Debbie Meador Shirley Missildine Mark Mitchell Ann Moore Michael Moore Roger Moore Webb Moore Wick Moorman Ricky Motley Walter Mundy Ernest Murphy Janie Murphy Jerry Muterspaugh Ann Mychesky Vernon Neese Walter Nelson Debbie Nichols Perry Nichols Sylvia Nowlan Rebecca Okes Linda Olinger Steve Oliver Cathy Orange Donald Orange Janet Otey Joyce Otey Shelby Palmer Gail Patterson Saul Patterson Lynne Pedigo Randy Pellisero Robert Perdue Cedric Perry Ann Peterson David Poff Jeff Poff Mike Poff Mary Jo Powell Mike Porter Nina Pratt David Preston David Radford Ricky Raines Kim Rolston Mickey Reed Don Reid Jeff Reil Becky Remley Terry Rhodes 197 Dianna Robbins Leslie Robbins Dale Roberts Melissa Roberts Gwen Rose Sheri Ruff Sherrie Sandy Jay Slaydon Carol Scarborough Becky Schuder Allison Semenkovich Sandra Shaver Bill Shelor Leslie Shelor Debbie Shiflett Cindy Shiflett Janet Showalter Gary Simmons Edna Simpson Noel Sink Introductory Physical Science puzzles freshmen Balances, graduated cylinders, slide rules, and calculations baffle Terry Fogle, Ca¬ rol Keen, and Jane Fallis in their Introductory Physical Science lab. ■pp J 1 ■Us 198 Juna Sizemore Anita Smith Ann Smith Karen Smith Larry Smith Steve Smith Vickie Snyder David Sowers Scott Spangler Gerald Spencer William Spigle Kayla Sprinkle Ken Stacy Cynthia Stanley Mary Stanley Teresa Stanley Suzanne Staples Paul St.Clair Susan St.Clair William St.Clair Lee Stevens Debbie Stevenson Sharon Stewart Robert Stone Carole Stout Joseph Stoutamire Herbert Stover Roy Strickler Everett Stump Kathy Suit Lee Sumpter Tony Surratt Beth Sutherland Cara Sutherland Mark Sweet with new equipment Fred Tanner Wanda Taylor Tammy Tingler Mark Thomas Steve Thrasher Greg Tomlinson Kathy Torok Helen Trent Tommy Trevillian Sandra Turner Nancy Van Hoff Lurana Vest Steve Wade Patty Walker Linda Walters Russell Walters Debbie Webster David Weeks Linda Weeks David Wells Robin Wertz Keith West Mark West Donald Wheeling Nancy White Todd Whitescarver Allen Whitfield Pam Whitmer Amy Willetts Billy Williams Robert Williams Connie Williford Debra Wimmer Barry Wirt Becky Wold Laura Wolf Rbecca Wood Debbie Woodward Kim Wright Sarita Wright Carl Yates John Yeatts Vickie Young 199 fori Focus IMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItl IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIItllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|||lllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll4|lll|||||||||) Many Voters View Election as Negative Choic UlllllllllllllMimilllNHIIIIHIIIIIIHIUUMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJ V " I would say that if we can ' t defeat Rich¬ ard Nixon with the PfaA issues as sharply r drawn as they are in iL 1972, somebody else ought to try next . v 4 • ■ £ on Focu — r C OyCNC te T,, V , ' «™ - to i.ivv. 1 • wravm 111A OX UIC nuixnvuii TVIVt — tvun . | on with an overwhelming They deal with the voters’ = lead. perceptions about the candi- aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiim Sen. George McGovern in the random-sample surveys in key precincts. S c o 11’s prime appeal seemed to be as an instru¬ ment for " cleaning house in (he f mate,” as a retired A banker in Charlottesville: “Nixon’s done a good 1 job un- der difficult circumstances. He’s cool and calculating. McGovern scares me to death. He’s a ding-a-ling. But T’ll vnto fnr C —- ” ixon Scores nore t he and ions. serv- nd I for lans- nor the supposed fiToraTweaKnesses or the administration, rather than its programmatic flaws. attitudes among Virgin’ ers: A maintenance n Portsmouth: “Ain’t The McGovern stand against sin brings up another point about nis f rora the Navy and wv 1 campaign. He has as little regard to have a strong national uC ' ' for the subtleties of reality as he fense. I’m for Spong for the charges Richard Nixon with having. Senate. Scott hasn’t showed When McGovern says the the Nixon J gh ™ c ood futons 3 Administratio n is “ eytl. the he g for • s e he’s done K as any which " gain for i crat wouldn’t Vv. W But I just don ' t. Walla - 4 ping (and Nixon ing so far.) There is Nixon recoi that tarnish eign policy “Watergate that could ministratioi n is “evil .-- ne is top - ' - - m Landslide By McGovern to lead this cou try.” The conductor said plans to vote for Spong, cause Spong is a Dem ’ and because, though little impression of positions, “he’s done The banker voted f ' in 1968, the Accoun’ ported George Wal the conductor voter b e r t Humphrey, they all favor Nixor Spong. This not to suf Spong will win big. survey, and other i cate a Nixon landsliW-,, ginia, and with a htE £s{fr out, the President’s Vs?.- ’ is bound to help Scotit So is Scott’s late-cj 5 ®” " m ' - ievision-radio satura ' v. ' .v ' ♦ ft » 0 r ion | s % M to »usi wo , ' t ai itanc itabi iant ii to vc ’ If” m8 ■ - f Jie moo .ities to said of r We know wl 1 know to get.” To Win Congress outli Vote Influenced dany State Contests HE ASSOCIATED PRESS tat happened to the youth as there and it did have ainger and more liberal lates won state legisla- aces and local contests ny parts of the country i strong boost from me voters. Jniversity of Nebraska it unseated the chair- jt the state legislature’s tive board. A 26-year-old am veteran will replace aldest member of Ha- ; house of representa- And an antiwar farmer elected county commis- r in Athens, Ohio, home io University. . few candidates for Con- and statewide offices ly won on their appeal to » voters. In many cases, ver, older or more con- itive candidates won de¬ spite immense losses in areas dominated by young voters. The Rev. Andrew Young Jr., 40, the first black con¬ gressman from Georgia since Reconstruction, said young people were essential to his victory. “I don’t think we could have done it without the help of the younger, more moderate voters in Atlanta,” he said —In this year of President Nixon’s landslide, the youth vote made little difference in the outcome of the presiden¬ tial race. Campus precincts almost universally went for Democratic presidential nomi¬ nee Sen. George McGovern, but this strength was seldom sufficient to carry counties or congressional districts for McGovern. ‘ There were 25 million 18-to- 25 year olds eligible to cast their first presidential election ballots on Tuesday. About 11 million of them were 18-to-20 year olds enfranchised when the 26th amendment lowered the voting age in federal elec¬ tions. Some political analysts, in¬ cluding ranking McGovern staffers, had contended that young people would be decid¬ edly more liberal than other voters and could carry Mc¬ Govern to victory. McGovern campaign officials last spring talked of winning 70 per cent of the youth vote. Republican strategists argued that young voters would be no more liberal than anyone else and insisted that the President would hold his own with them. An extensive poll taken election day for CBS Ney s by George Fine Research, Inc. of New York indicated that 18- to-24 years olds supported Mc¬ Govern by a 5246 margin. On Arms Cuts l ■ -.y -■ THURMONT, Md. (AP) - Criticizing his opponent’s pro¬ posed defense cuts, President Nixon says America should stick to “the high road of peace through strength” fol¬ lowed by past presidents-t- Democratic and Republican. In a paid political broad¬ cast, the President also pledged “there will be no am¬ nesty for draft dodgers and deserters” aAer the Vietnam war, iwhich he said is now drawing to an end. After the nationwide radid broadcast from thle White ... House library Sunday, the President flew by helicopter . JJr to his . mountaintop Camp David retreat where, aides said, he was working on legis- 1 a t i o n left by the just-ad¬ journed Congress. ' ■ ' In the 15-minute address, Nixon neyer mentioned Demo- gt y . cratic nominee George Mc- iMiS Govern by name, but said “our opponents have proposed massive new cuts in military if spending—cuts which would drastically slash away not Sue Vw» fof K«i U » — •—-1 - - f Nixon bends ddhi to ] be dropped wl||e President Wins 49 Of 50 States By CARL P. LEUBSDORF AP Pelltlcal Writer Nixon has President landslide re tag 49 of th spite his ti crats kept 1 Congress. Only Mas District of ( the Nixon wound up George Mc( visible colui Nixon’s majority valed Fr; 1936 victo Alf Land President est persoi about 61 | lar vote, Johnson’s ( years ago. won Nixon, 43,507,054 ' or 61 per cenk , McGovern, 25.506.308, or 38 e incom- teared to f the pre- presiden- i 18-year- f the Na- Ho. put it ion more dio voted irns on oth con- “the con ,” Nixon television ;se office sto get on : that lie Then, he drove with Mrs. Nixon to a downtown Wash- inotnn hntel JoiDed bv viCtO- But the Democrats picked up a net of two seats in the Senate to widen their control there to 57 to 43, gained a net . of one governorship w h e n A.Tltl m LillTn(lCtlC Daniel Walker edged GOP in- ——— cumbent Richard Ogilvie in Illinois, and lost about a dozen seats in the House. “This is a personal triumph for Mr. Nixon—and not a par¬ ty triumph,” said Republican National Chairman Robert J. Dole. With 93 per cent of the na¬ tion’s precincts counted, the rVATMll - “No, sir, I ' m not o little old to be out masquerading as George McGovern — AM George McGovern, and I want to ask you to vote for me next Tuesday 1 . " Inti-LUmactic Election Lacks Excitement Peter Lisf WASHINGTON — The temptation to identify some clear directional beam in tb| murky dusk of this presidential campaign strong, but must be resisted. A repr who is required to. (teal with an aggre ■y his i r imenti ■gument for hi; he aid of hi Sry Kissin hgal ten Russia criti no I ; es A a With the opening of the Democratic National Convention in Miami in early August, the long race for the Presidency was officially under way. Senator George McGovern was chosen to represent the Democratic party and Thomas Eagleton was chosen to run beside him as the Vice-Presidential candidate. But as a past record of Eagleton ' s medical history was unfolded, it was discovered he had a record of nervous disorders, and McGovern found it impossible to retain Eagleton as his running mate. After several Democrats, in¬ cluding Ted Kennedy, turned the offer down, former Ambassador to France Sargent Shriver consented to run with McGovern Following the convention campaign accusa tions were generously distributed, by bott candidates, with much of the mud or McGovern being slung by Democrats fo Nixon, but as it neared an end, much of the public felt apathetic about election ’72 anc many regarded it as a negative choice. The Republican Convention held little excite¬ ment for the public, as President Nixon, with almost no opposition, easily won the nomi¬ nation and again chose Spiro T. Agnew to run with him as the Vice Presidential candidate. Many felt the War in Southeast Asia wasn’t really a campaign issue with Nixon’s pro¬ posed plan for peace. Even the Watergate is¬ sue failed to rouse the public in favor of the Democrats. The efforts of the McGovern ticket to win youth and minority votes failed to unseat the incumbent President. Richard Nixon gained 63% of the popular vote with 52% of the electoral votes, and was chosen to serve his second term of office as President of the United States. nn o ixon Will Tall n Peace Statu 1TON (A P) — glxon makes his illy televised polit- of the campaign inching a major ch to the voters in days before the ident will discuss future anj corn- status of Vietnam i r t s, now stalled i-fire agreement. itfn talad cl— nwirti - race will take him into six states for airport rallies to boost local GOP candidates and his own re-election. Even though the polls are proclaiming a big victory for Nixon, Press Secretary Ron¬ ald L. Ziegler explained that “the President is not taking any state for granted.” On Friday, President and Mrs. Nixon will make stops at O’Hare International Airport in Chicago. Tulsa tQkla.) I n.- day said that after the f swing, Nixon will have tj in 16 states since the Auj convention. Thirteen of I stops were campaign trip; Illinois, Michigan, Califor ' Texas, New York, Geor Kentucky, West Virgi Ohio, Oklahoma, Rhode land, North Carolina and 1 Mexico. Three trips fo Haw: Pennsylvania and Mary .were not considered .nar Awcrld cf eventful change lurked beyend cur modular mayhem Within 60 days, events directly affect¬ ing the United States had occurred with great impact. The deaths of two former Presidents preceded news of the peace settlement. Harry S Truman, President from 1945 to 1953 and in- stitutor of the Marshall Plan died De¬ cember 26 at the age of 88. Ironi¬ cally, Lyndon B. Johnson, the President who first ordered the bomb¬ ing of North Vietnam in 1 965, did not live to see peace restored. The former President died of a heart attack on January 22, only one day before President Nixon announced definite plans for peace. 202 Richard Nixon was sworn into Presi¬ dential office for four more years, and he declared in his inaugural address that he could foresee a new era of world peace “as America’s longest and most difficult war comes to an end.” On Tuesday, January 23, the President announced that peace in Vietnam would come within the next few days. The following Saturday, January 27, the war was officially over. Gradual release of the prisoners of War brought almost complete as¬ surance that the United States in- volvment in Vietnam was over. Yet many still felt it difficult to believe, practically because of several viola¬ tions in the weeks after the cease-fire went into effect. The first prisoners of War to be freed landed at Clark Air Force Base in the Phillippines on Feb¬ ruary 1 2. These men, some of whom had been prisoners for over eight years, faced numerous adjustments. Many had to adjust to cultural changes as well as personal tragedies. The United States signed an agree¬ ment with Cuba on February 21 as an attempt to terminate hijackings of planes and ships. The agreement acted against terrorism, but the United States policy of accepting po¬ litical refugees was not abolished. In order to establish normal relations between the United States and China, it was announced on February 22 that liaison offices would be established in Peking and Washington D.C. These offices would be concerned with ex¬ pansion of trade and all other matters except formal diplomacy. Between December 26th and Febru¬ ary 22, death, peace and freedom af¬ fected us all and made us profoundly aware that often our lives are shaped by events beyond our control. Following the peace agreement, United States servicemen happily board a plane for home from an air base in Saigon. (Wide World Photo) 203 Salem declared disaster area Salem’s sixth year as a city was marked by progress in many areas, but the effects of calamity were also felt. On June 21, 1972, the Roanoke River rose to 1 9.35 feet, a foot above the previous record. Salem and the surrounding area suffered tremendous damage, and Virginia was declared a disaster area by President Nixon. With the numerous problems facing the Roanoke Valley, many students felt the need to do something to change things for the better. The newly-founded Community Service Corps, with its tutoring program for elementary school children, “Opera¬ tion Incentive”, was a rewarding chal¬ lenge for high school and college stu¬ dents. Other volunteer programs in the community, such as the Candy Stripers and the Dyslexic tutoring ser¬ vice held at Northside every Satur¬ day, kept alive a sincere interest in society. Progress also took shape in construc¬ tion with the December 28th opening of the new Lewis Gale Hospital. The 320 bed hospital and clinic was badly needed by the residents of Salem and Roanoke County, but it was also a modern architectural achievement. The Roanoke County Public Library moved from its location on College Avenue to a newly constructed build¬ ing on Route 419. The long overdue expansion of the library was appreci¬ ated by parents as well as students. In sports, the Salem-Roanoke Valley Civic Center provided a center for both high school and college basket¬ ball games and continued to draw ice hockey fans who were eager to see the Salem Rebels in action. Democrat Willis Anderson, Republican Caldwell Butler, and Independent Democrat Roy White campaigned hard to represent the Sixth District in the House of Representatives. Since the issues faced by Congress affect Tragic effects of the flood are seen near a residential section off Route 419. Mike Good and other enthused cyclers pre¬ pare for a bike ride along Salem’s new bike route. every community, the people of Salem were actively interested in the cam¬ paign. As the results were tallied, it became clear that Caldwell Butler would represent this community in Congress for two years. In the local elections, Clinton Slusher was elected Mayor of Salem and Ed¬ die Joyce, Jim Taliaferro, Jane Hough, and Glenn Simmers were chosen to serve on the City Council. These and other dedicated public servants helped to assure the growth and progress of the Roanoke-Salem area. 204 3 $ Mrs. Fry shows new voters Robin Price and Richard Higgs how to use a voting machine before the national election. The First Aid Crew moves patients into the new Lewis Gale Hospital. m mw |§j | The Lewis Gale Hospital opens after nearly two years of construction 205 Jean Moore 701 Brandon Ave. S.W. Roanoke, Va. custom framing oil-paint—old new mirrors—gifts Congratulations to the Class of ’73 Thomas Bros. Inc. 494 Glenmore Dr. Salem, Virginia The Naval Reserve In Roanoke Congratulates The Class of ' 73 For career opportunity information call or visit 342-7814 250 Reserve Ave. S.W. Roanoke, Va. Compliments of Highway Machinery P.O. Box 752 Salem, Virginia 24153 Telephone: 389-2384 Robert W. Pullman Insurance Associates Inc. 401 1 Melrose Ave. N.W. Telephone 362-1281 Roanoke, Virginia Compliments of Casual Fashions Organized 1931 Goodwin Insurance and Realty Co. Inc. 15 South College Ave. tel. 389-2327 • Compliments of A.S. Davis Tom’s Food L.T.D. Salem Plant 1 Eaton Corporation Industrial Truck Division Salem Plant 1242 Colorado Street Salem, Virginia 24153 Telephone (703) 389-5454 " Travel First Class” HOME OF ROANOKE COLLEGE THE GOODWIN S MOTEL 1325 W. Main St. Salem, Virginia 24153 Phone (703) 389-7233 Bank Americard Master Charge Diner’s Club American Express 20x50’ Heated Pool Color-Cable T.V. Receives 10 stations Direct Dial Phones No charge for Local Calls In Room Coffee Write for free brochure MEMBER Lee Hi Automotive Service 1813 Muarry Rd. Roanoke, Virginia Hester Coal and Oil Service Stoker and Burner Service Watchdog Delivery Budget Payment Residential and Commercial Quality Coals and Heating Oil 625 Union Street Salem, Va. 24153 Phone: 389-5684 Holdren’s Virginia’s largest Frigidaire and Zenith Dealer 29 E. Main St. Salem, Va. Phone: 389-7211 It’s MCLUNGS For Quality Building Supplies Fisher Supply House Wholesale Jewelers 108 Franklin Rd. S.W. Roanoke, Va. Find your future in the Coast Guard rr GUARANTEED SCHOOL IN WRITING PRIOR TO ENLISTMENT” USGG Recruiting Office, 609 S. Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia Ph: 343-1581 ext 366 or 447. Salem Sales and Service Inc. 10 W. Main St. Salem, Virginia 389-9980 Suzuki Motorcycles and Lawn and Garden Service Center Compliments of a Friend Marie Beheler Dance Studio Ballet, Toe, Tap Modern, Jazz Lee Hi Shopping Center Ph. 774-3024 or 343-9201 Ralph Via Hardware Co. 3239 Brandon Ave Roanoke, Va. 24018 Compliments of a Friend Farmers National Bank 6 Convenient Offices Serving Salem and Roanoke County Krispy Kreme Doughnuts Co. Ask about special prices for fund-raising and church groups Coffee Bar at both locations 4141 Melrose Ave. N.W. 1 923 Williamson Rd. N.E. 366-8868 Bob says, “Why pay more at some other store? " Salem Appliance Center 109 E. Main St. Salem, Virginia General Electric Appliances TV’s and Stereos—all at discount prices L—Lightning service We render S—Satisfaction We guarantee W—Waldrop—a name to remember L.S. Waldrop Realty Co. 500 E. 4th Street P.O. Box 1 52 Salem Marizel’s Flowers 1 9 Alabama St. “Flowers for all occasions” Distinctive and unique corsages for your dances and proms Discount to all students! Tel.—389-9986 to college or career with your ANDREW LEWIS Ring THE JEWEL BOX NOT EVERY COLLEGE means new friends, out¬ door concerts, overseas trips, a championship basketball team, a revised curriculum with 17 majors, approval by the American Chemical So¬ ciety, a faculty where the Ph. D. degree is held by 60% of the professors, and interdisciplinary courses. ROANOKE COLLEGE DOES. NOT EVERY COLLEGE offers its 1 250 students participation in all college decisions, a beautiful campus, and a 4-1-4 calendar. ROANOKE COLLEGE DOES. Your inquiries invited—we promise immediate answers. Phone 389-2351 Salem, Va. 24153 Goodwin Chevrolet Tel.—387-0451 Elegant dining in The Tiffany or Red Baron Room at The Sheraton Motor Inn One mile North of Lakeside Salem, Va. onRt. 419 24153 Compliments of Valleydale “Home of quality meats” Old Virginia Brick Salem, Va. Tel. 389-2357 Brooks-Byrd Pharmacy Incorporated 2 East Main Salem, Virginia Erwin Brooks—Ray Byrd 9 Convenient Locations In The Roanoke Valley . . . Also in Blacksburg Radford featuring Col. Sanders “finger-lickin’ KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN GENERAL ELECTRIC SALEM, VIRGINIA Nugen’s Discount Store 41 W. Main Salem, Va. 389-3133 Lucas Paints Toys Glassware Compliments of a Friend Compliments of Layman Candy Co. Inc. Salem, Va. Graham-White Sales Corporation 1 209 Colorado St. Salem, Va. Best of luck Seniors! J l 216 SENIOR RIRECTCRy FACULTY DIRECTORY Mrs. Annie C. Aldridge Randolph-Macon College, A.B. Columbia University, M.A. Latin l-V Latin Club, Senior class Mrs. Jane Alger Radford College, B.S. V.P.I., M.S. Guidance Co-ordinator Mr. Ward M. Athey Findlay College, B.S. I.P.S. Interact Club Mrs. Margaret M. Bailey Roanoke College, B.A. Business and Consumer Math Mr. Gary L. Basham Roanoke College, B.S. Algebra II, Math Survey Department Chairman Mrs. Barbara P. Bell Pembroke State University, B.S. University of Alabama, M.S. Foods, Child Care FHA Mr. John C. Beach, Jr. Hampden-Sydney College, B.A. American Government, State and Local Government, Foreign Affairs, Comparative Government, Varsity Basketball, Baseball Mrs. Evelyn L. Blake Concord College, B.S. V.P.I., M.S. Home Economics, Interior Decorating, Dress Design FHA Mr. Walter G. Braine Appalachain State University, B.S. Health Seminar, Personal Hygiene, P.E. 9, Advanced P.E. Monogram Club, Wrestling, Basketball Miss Diane K. Brandon Westminster College, B.A. French I, II, Theme Writing, Mass Media Beta Club Mr. Richard C. Browder V.P.I., B.S.E.E. Advanced Algebra and Trigonometry, Algebra II Track, Cross Country Miss N. Lynn Bryant Radford College, B.S. Spanish Mil Pioneer Mr. John F. Bullock, Jr. University of Southwestern Louisiana, B.A. Commercial Art, Advanced Painting, Drawing, Art Survey Key Club Miss Dawn M. Byrd Radford College, B.S. American History, Economics, Contemporary Affairs Keyettes, J.V. Cheerleaders, Girls’ Gymnastics Department Chairman Miss E. Beth Byrd Radford College, M.S. English 9, Humanities English 9, Humanities Pioneer Mr. Charles K. Campbell Milligan College, B.S. East Tennessee State University, M.A. Driver Education Basketball Mr. Lewis W. Campbell Milligan College, B.S. Radford College, M.S. Assistant Principal Mrs. Dorothea F. Chick Bridgewater College, B.A. Math 9 Mrs. Joanna H. Coleman Madison College, B.A. English 1 2, Multi-Media, Poetry, Research Department Chairman Mr. Carl Colley Oklahoma State University, B.S. English, Creative Writing, Humanities Mrs. Alice I. Coulter University of North Carolina, A.B. Hollins College, M.L.S. I.P.S., Electric Circuits, Practical Chemistry Bi-Phy-Chem Club Miss Patricia A. Crawford Roanoke College, B.A. Remedial Reading Tennis Miss Lynn J. Davis Radford College, B.S. Drawing, Crafts, Design, Beginning Painting Junior Class Mrs. Dianne T. Foutz Mary Washington College, B.A. Sociology, Psychology, Minority Groups, American History Mrs. Freda C. Fry Roanoke College, B.A. French I, III; Spanish II International Club Mrs. Gladys E. Gillespie Radford College, B.S. Geometry Miss Donna L. Hilderbrand Appalachian State University, B.S. Health, P.E. Girls ' Volleyball, G.A.A. Miss Francis L. Hurt Roanoke College, B.S. Chemistry, Biology Mrs. Daphne W. Jamison Radford College, B.S. Biology, Creative Horticulture, Sex Education F.T.A. Miss L Mildred Kidd Roanoke College, A.B. World History, Frontier History, American History Sophomore Class Mrs. Nancy P. Kolmer Mary Washington College, B.A. University of Virginia, M.Ed. English II, Short Story and Essay, Grammar Mr. Charles L. Landis Virginia Commonwealth University, B.S. Sociology, Psychology, Contemporary Affairs Mrs. Kathy O. Laughlin Radford College, B.S. American History, American Government, Frontier History, Modern America Keyettes Miss Elizabeth Lawrence Concord College, A.B. Office Practice, Typing I, Personal Typing Junior Class Mr. David L. Layman Lynchburg College, B.A. Radford College, M.S. P.E., Recreational Safety Basketball, Golf, F.C.A. Mrs. Elizabeth R. Lemon Mary Baldwin College, B.A. Advanced Algebra and Trigonometry, Algebra 1 S.C.A. Mr. Garland R. Life Bridgewater College, B.A. University of Virginia, M.Ed. Principal Mrs. Martha W. McClure Madison College, B.A. Guidance Co-ordinator Beta Club Mrs. Dematris K. Meador Radford College, B.S. Bookkeeping, Recordkeeping, Typing I, Personal Typing Department Chairman Miss Betsy J. Miller University of Tennessee, B.S. I.P.S. Mr. Ray W. Moore V.P.I., B.A. Mass Media, Free Reading, Journalism Mil Wrestling, Spokesman Miss Myra J. Moseley Middle Tennessee State University, B.S. English 10, Practical English, Public Speaking Forensics Mr. John W. Oberlin, Jr. V.P.I., B.S. Distributive Education Mil D.E.C.A. Miss Dorothy J. O ' Dell East Tennessee State University, B.S. Radford College, M.S. Biology, Anatomy Mrs. Doris A. Otey Radford College, B.S. General Business, Recordkeeping, Keypunch, Personal Typing, Typing II Miss Jane W. Painter Madison College, B.S. Radford College, M.S. P.E. 10, Advanced P.E., Health 2 Department Chairman, Girls’ Intramurals, G.A.A. Mr. Ralph L. Petcher Bridgewater College, B.A. V.P.I., M.S. Biology Interact Club Mrs. Judith G. Pitts Radford College, B.S. English 12, Creative Writing, Vocabulary Pep Club Mrs. Gail L. Price Radford College, B.S. World Literature, English 10,11 Inter-Club Council, Senior Class Miss Phyllis L. Raikes Concord College, B.A. West Virginia University, M.A. Assistant Librarian Mr. Wilford C. Penn Virginia State College, B.S. Industrial Arts K.V.G. Mr. Dennis Reaser Morris Harvey College, A.B. Music Theory, Music Appreciation, Modern American Music, Band, Stage Band Mr. Otha B. St. Clair Roanoke College, B.A. American Government, Russian History, Eastern Civilization, Political Parties, The Presidency Miss Malinda Sayers Mary Washington College, B.A. English 1 2, Novel, Multi-Media Varsity Cheerleaders, Senior Class Mr. Clinton W. Scudder Western Kentucky University, B.S. Industrial Crafts, Manufacturing Freshman Class, K.V.G. Mr. Ralph E. Shupe Emory and Henry College, B.A. West Virginia University, M.A. Guidance Co-ordinator Mr. Dorsey W. Smith East Tennessee State University, B.S. English 9, Drama Appreciation, Drama 1,11 Drama Mrs. Karen M. Smith Eton College, A.B. Math 9, Algebra I Freshman Class Mr. Kenneth N. Smith V.P.I., B.S. Physics, Space Science, I.P.S. Junior Class, Bi-Phy-Chem Club Mr. William G. Snyder Marshall University, A.B. Theory, Girls’ Choir, Mixed Choir, Chorale Mr. Michael M. Stevens University of Virginia, B.A. University of Virginia, M.Ed. Biology, Sex Education, Genetics, Ecology Football Mr. Deke Summers Hampden-Sydney College, B.A. Radford College, M.S. American History, Colonial American History, Civil War History, Ecology Football Mr. John C. Tesh East Carolina University Distributive Education I D.E.C.A. Miss Ann Thomason Virginia Commonwealth University, B.F.A. V.P.I., M.A. English 9, Free Reading, Debate Junior Class, Debate Team Mr. Don W. Tillman University of Alabama, B.A. University of Colorado, M.A. Contemporary Affairs, German 1,11 Miss Diane M. Tully Ohio State University, B.S. Home Economics F.H.A. Mrs. Brenda M. Turner Radford College, B.S. English 9, Mod Latin Latin Club, International Club Mrs. Mary Lou Vaniels East Tennessee State University, B.S. General Business, Personal Typing, Typing I, Shorthand I, II Mr. Don L. Waldron Lees-McRae College, A.A. East Tennessee State University, B.S. Power and Transportation, Technical Drawing 1,11 Mrs. Hazel L. Waters Radford College, B.S. Geometry, Algebra Sophomore Class Mrs. Edna M. Weeks Radford College, B.S. Guidance Co-ordinator Red Cross Mr. William R. Winter Marshall University, B.S. Health, P.E., Recreational Safety Football Miss Judy M. Wolfenden Roanoke College, B.A. Spanish I, IV, V Sophomore Class, International Club Mrs. Ruth N. Yates Radford College, B.S. Driver Education 220 INDEX Adams, Julie L. 192 Adkins, Carolyn A. 173 Adkins, Donald L. 192 Administration 152, 153 Jlsey, Robyn A. 192 Agee, Julie K. 192 Agner, Claude 181 Agner, Jane Mrs. 155 Agner Sarah A. 192 Akers, Ronald L. 181 Aldridge, Annie Mrs. Allen, Pamela F. Aliff, Paul J. 88, 161 Alouf, Raymond T. 192 Amos, Elmer E. Jr. Anderson, Diane L. 192 Anderson, Gary Anderson, Gracie D. Anderson, James M. Anderson, Ricky D. 1 73 Anderson, Ronnie Angell, Donald J. 181 Anthony, Lee S. 161 Apostolou, Cynthia 173 Arango, Jose 77, 161 Arnold, Debra A. 181 Arnold, Lynne Art Department 68 Arthur, Norma 192 Ashburn, Connie 161 Ashby, Rhea M. 181 Athey, Ward Mr. 20 Audio-Visual Crew 105 Bach, Russell A. Jr. 192 Bailey, Bruce 17, 161 Bailey, Margret Mrs. 1 3 Bailey, Sherrie R. 192 Bailey, Steven 17 Bain, Jay T. 192 Baird, Virginia B. Baker, Chris E. 181 Ballard, Stephen E. 161 Ball, Freddy W. Band 116, 117 Bandy, Beverly A. 1 81 Baker, Susan 181 Barnes, Linda G. 181 Barnes, Roger 173 Barnette, William F. Barnhart, Randal A. 1 92 Barnhart, Steven D. 173 Barry, Vickie 181 Baseball 126, 137 Bash am, Gary Mr. 12 Basketball 129, 130, 131, 132, 133 Bass, Juanita M. 173 Bass, Marcella 181 Bass, Trena 161 Bates, Rebecca J. 161 Bauer, David 192 Beach, Ben C. 181 Beach, John C. Mr. 52 Beach, Mark S. 88, 122, 138, 173 Beach, Sandy 160 Beales, Kathy 173 Beaman, Gary 16 Beasley, Robert P. 192 Beasley, William W. 172, 173 Beatty, Patty Beckner, Harry D. 160 Beckner, Daryl W. 192 Bedsaul, Kathy 91, 173 Bell Barbara Mrs. 47 Bell, Calvin R. 181 Berbert, Ann 112, 160 Bernard, Steve 192 Berry, Michael T. 122 Beta Club 96, 97 Beverage, Brian 1 81 Beverage, Dennis 192 Bibb, David 181 Bigham, Barbara A. 192 Bird, William H. Bishop, Sharon J. Black more, Frances 192 Blackwell, Rebecca 173 Blake, Evelyn Mrs. 47 Blakely, Norma Bland, Jack S. 128 Blankenhorn, David Blankenhom, James 124, 192 Blevins, Ann 71, 160 Blevins, Mark 122, 178 Blevins, Rhonda 181 Bloodworth, Kim 1 81 Bloomer, Anthony D. 192 Blount, Curtis 70 Boggs, Brian C. 192 Bohn, Donna M. 192 Bohon, Elaine 161 Boitnotte, Norris 192 Booker, Randy T. Boothe, Diane M. Boothe, Robert 161 Booze, Richard 43, 161 Borchert, Thomas R. 192 Borders, Anne 161 Bostic, Lester W. 122 Bostic, Thomas A. 122 Bott, Carolyn J. Bott, Tim M. Bowers, Leslie A. 145, 181 Bowles, Barry 94, 161 Bowles, Donald 181 Bowles, Elizabeth A. Bowles, Karen R. 192 Bowles, Katherine L. 173 Bowles, Mary F. Bowles, Price R. 181 Bowman, Debra 77, 112, 160 Bowman, Mike L. 192 Boyd, Benjamin E. 122, 173 Boyd, Donald J. 192 Boyd, William R. Boyer, Lillian A. 160 B R Auto Parts 212 Braine, Walter Mr. 30 Brammer, Walter M. Brancati, Billy Brancati, Russell C. 160 Brandon, Diane Miss 29 Branson, Richard J. Branson, Robin 113, 180 Bratcher, Debra L. 173 Bratcher, Steven T. 192 Bratton, Kenneth Bratton, Rickey H. 181 Brauer, David K. Bray, Anthony M. 192 Breeden, Steven L. 192 Brewer, Carlos M. 192 Brewer, Howard D. 124, 138, 181 Brickey, Billy J. 192 Brickey, Vickie A. Brillhart, Mark D. 160 Brillhart, Timothy A. 192 Britt, Ronnie Brizendine, Diana 1 81 Brock, Manford 173 Brooks, Archie 128 Brooks-Byrd 214 Brooks, Suzanne N. 182 Brotherton, Gratton Browder, Richard Mr. 12 Brown, Bonnie 161 Brown, Charles R. 98, 161 Brown, David W. 182 Brown, Don H. Brown, Dona M. 192 Brown, Elizabeth H. 161 Brown, John 124 Brown, Kathryn A. 100, 192 Brown, Micheal V. 192 Brown, Rankdy D. 193 Brown, Susan 161 Brown, Vicky L. 193 Brown, Vicki V. 182 Brown, William H. Brubeck, William D. 193 Davis, Joseph H. 1 7 Davis, Karen E. 1 74 Davis, Linda A. Davis, Linda A. 147, 183 Davis, Lynn Miss 69 Davis, Sheila 163 Davis, Stanley 182 Davis, Steve V. Davis, Steven R. Dawson, Debra A. 1 74 Dawson, Ralph E. Jr. 1 94 Dearing, Brian W. Dearing, Olivia L. 94 DeHart, Jerry W. 122 DeHart, Mac R. DeHaven, Kathy A. 1 94 DeHaven, Steve 1 62 Delieto, Susan M. DeMasters, Mark A. 1 62 DeMontbreun, Rebecca 1 94 DeRoode, Donna 41, 182 Deyerle, Donna I . 162 Deyerle, James F. 174 Deyerle, Melvin M. 14, 122 Deyerle, Tobie L. 1 94 Dickenson, Ann 94, 1 62 Dickerson, David 180, 182 Dickerson, John 1 62 Dickerson, Melvin L. 1 20, 1 22, 123 Dickerson, Penny G. Dickerson, Theodore Dillon, Cheryl R. Dillon, Deborah S. 194 Dillon, Janet K. 156 Dillon, Marcia E. 77, 156, 163 Distributive Education 71 Dixon, Doris B. 173, 174, 178 Doberstein, Lisa A. 1 94 Doberstein, William 128, 138, 183 Donohoe, Robert F. Dooley, Mary Lou 1 8 3 Dooley, Richard L. 174 Dooley, Wanda G. 1 94 Dornbusch, Jane M. 1 94 Dornbusch, Jim P. 104, 105 ' 5 Dornbusch, Susan 1 63 Dorton, James D. 1 94 English, Betsy M. 1 94 English Department 58, 59, 60, 61 Epperly, Donna A. Epperly, Gayle 162 Epperly, Micheal W. 33, 64, 1 82 Epperly, Teresa D. 1 62 Equi, Charles F. 194 Erickson, Mark D. 195 Esperti, Patti J. 1 62 Esperti, Terry L. 113, 195 Etheridge, Jack 20, 100, 162 Etter, Daphne 1 94 Evans, Noel R. 174 Ewing, Rebecca 194 Fallis, Jane A. 194, 198 Farmer, Russell D. 194 Farmers National Bank 21 2 Farnsworth, Linda K. Farrar, Ricky K. Farris, Susan FCA 110 Felts, Charles B. 1 94 Ferguson, Bobby L. 128 Ferguson, Brenda 182 Ferguson, Linda G. 1 95 Ferguson, Marshall Ferguson, Richard K. 195 Ferguson, Ricky 1 83 Ferguson, Steven E. 1 28 Ferrell, Kathleen C. Ferris, Susan 183 Fewell, Susie 194 FHA 101 Finley, Dorothy J. Firebaugh, David 183 Firebaugh, Donna J. 1 63 Fisher, Jeff Fisher, Laura Fisher, Neal W. 122, 138, 139, 174 Fisher Supply House 2 1 1 Fitzerald, Barry M. 163 Fitzerald, Faye 183 Fleming, Tracy L. 194 Flint, Carol V. Flora, Virginia L. Fodor, Chuck 174 Fogle, Terry L. 1 94, 1 98 W V r ■ . V ; Doss, Debra 175 Doss, Donna 195 Dotson, Rhonda K. 195 Downing, Deborah P. 33, 92, 163 Downing, Robin M. 194 Dr. Pepper 214 Draffen, Rebecca Drama 82 Draper, William M. 194 Drill Team 115 Driscoll, Larry N. 32, 194 Drumheller, Nancy F. Drumheller, Robin C. 194 Drury, Dale J. 183 Dudley, Karen G. Duffee, Louise M. Duffee, Marian E. 120, 163, 1 83 Dunston, Charlene Dunvilie, Holly L. 80 Dutton, Daniel K. 194 Dyer, Reginald L. 195 Eades, Anthony C. Eakin, Robert E. 195 Earhart, Joe B. 94, 128 Eastburn, Pamela S. 64, 174 Eastbum, Susan H. 64, 194 Easterling, Bonnie Easterling, Nancy E. Eaton Company 217 Eaton, Jeff Eck, Donna R. 194 Eck, Mindy B. 182 Edwards, Debra L. 194 Edwards, Robert W. Edwards, Wade G. 182 Eison, Lynn 162 England, Robert K. 174 England, Ronnie L. Foley, Tom L. 65, 182 Football 120, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125 Forbes, Rita L. 194 Fore, Robyn 182 Foreign Language 26, 27, 28, 29 Forensics 104 Forrester, Roger G. Foutz, Debra S. 194 Foutz, Diane Mrs. 52 Fox, Macon 182 Francisco, Arnold W. 195 Franklin, Carl N. 94 Frantz, Jimmy 182 Franzee, Robert 183 Frazier, Kathy 77, 108, 112, 163 Frazier, Keith D. 195 Frazier, Marshall D. 194 French, Charles R. 175 French, Gregory W. 194 Frozee, Robert Fry, Freda Mrs. 29 FTA 106 Fulcher, Gene 99, 124, 183 Fuller, Nancy L. 95, 97, 173, 162, 175 Fuller, Sandra 15, 94, 97, 109 Fu I wider, Paul D. Funk, Larry J. 65, 122 Furr, Barbara 183 GAA 107 Gagnet, Michael 162 Gallagher, Deborah 183 Gallagher, John F. 162 Galliher, William R. 162 Gardner, Reginald L. Gardner, Ronald Garinian, Martin E. 54, 55, 194 Garlick, Loretta G. 184 Garrett, Thomas 76, 122, 163 Garst, Alan L. Garst, Cathy A. Garst, Debbie 184 Garst, Luther J. 184 Garst, Richard C. 124, 184 Garst, Robyn L. 194 Gasparoli, Tommy Gaston, Harry L. 122, 124, 194 Gaston, John 122 Gentilini, Robert A. 184 General Electric 215 Gentry, Cindy 77, 163 Gibbs, Barbara G. 163 Gibbs, Jimmy Gibson, Danny J. 195 Gibson. Pamela D. 195 Gibson, Ricky L. Giles, Calvin C. 194 Gillespie, Debora L. 184 Gillespie, Gladys Mrs. 15 Gills, Susan 194 Gills, Donna E. Gilmore, Stanley W. Gilsdorf, Thomas L. 184 Girls Basketball 144, 145 Girls Tennis 148, 149 Givens, Kathryn E. 145, 194 Gleen, Karen 184 Glover, Pamela J. 175 Goad, Bonnie Goad, Mark Goens, Carol J. 174 Goens, Sue E. 184 Golf 142, 143 Good, Michael R. 94, 100, 163 Goodwin Chevrolet 213 Goodwin Insurance 216 Goodwin, Mary E. 194 Goodwin Motel 210 Goodwin, Teresa A. 174 Gore, Robert B. 194 Graham, Gary 122, 164 Graham, Kenneth E. 195 Graham White 215 Gravely, Barbara 195 Gravely, Sharon 184 Gray, Audrey E. 184 Green, Jeannie 184 Green, Mark 164 Green, Mary C. 184 Greene, Hunter B. 180, 184 Greene, Suzanne C. 41,88, 174 Greenhouse, Jeffery Greenhouse, Shermaine Greehway, Sharon K. Greenway, Timothy K. 194 Greer, Cynthia R. Greer, Donna L. 194 Greer, Janet A. Greer, Lou Ann 164 Gregory, Brenda S. 194 Gregory, Scott R. 194 Grice, Duane G. Griffith, Betsy 184 Griffith, Howard M. 194 Griggs, Lois L. 195 Grina, Peter 184 Gravely, Barbara B. Gravely, Jerry D. Grosvenor, Keith Grubb, Debbie Grubb, Teresa 164 Grubb, Tony H. 184 Guidance Department 154, 155 Guidus, Stephen J. 184 Guidus, Suzanne 174 Gunter, David 185 Gusse, Robin J. 195 Gusse, Scott A. Gutzwiller, Ann Gutzwiller, Mark Gutzwiller, Tom Gymnastics 146, 147 Haag, Delores J. 164 Haag, Donald R. 195 Haga, Michael W. 195 Hager, William L. 94, 165 Hagood, Cindy 185 Hagood, Dorothy V. 195 Hairston, Larry D. Hale, Donald E. Hale, Nancy G. 195 Hall, Becky A. 185 Hall, Christopher A. 165 Hall, Debra 165 Hall, Eric K. 56 Hall, James A. Hall, Janet E. 174 Hall, John T. 165 Hall, Judith D. 165 Hall, Kathy D. 174 Hall, Larry W. Hall, Raymond L. 174 Hall, Teresa J. 195 Hall, Terry 195 Hall, Timothy E. 1 74 Hamblett, Woodrow T. 195 Hamblin, Vicky 165 Hambrkk, Mike G. Hamden, Julie L. 195 Hamilton, John 185 Hamlett, Dolores E. 164 Hammersley, Susan Hammond, Bonnie 164 Hammond, Martha S. 164 Hammond, Steve P. 164 Hancock, Gregory M. 128, 174 Hancock, Peggy G. 175 Hanger, Wallace C. 1 64 Hare, Walter L. 165 Harless, Janet M. 195 Harlow, Mitzi G. 195 Harlow, Scott 185 Harmon, Elfriede Mrs. 50 Harris, Charles A. 195 Harris, Donna 1 84 Harris, Keith 195 Harris, Steven 165 Harris, Theodore V. 165 Harrison, Earl T. 195 Harrison, Micheal L. 195 Harshbarger, Lynn P. 165 Hart, Carlos B. Jr. 138, 175 Hart, Roger Hartberger, Dale 1 65 Hartberger, Donna Hartless, Karen N. 164 Hartless, Judy E. 177 Hartley, Mary L. 195 Hartman, Jack L. 185 Harvey, Ann 177 Harvey, Ginger 195 Hatcher, Flick 35, 164 Hawkey, Dawn 195 Hawkey, Robert L. 195 Hawkins, David Haywood, Ricky 195 Heath, David 122, 138 Henderson, Brenda G. Henderson, Debbie 185 Hendrickson, Mark 122, 164 Henry, John T. 78, 185 Henson, Claude 195 Hess, Richard 165 Hester, Andre Hester Coal Oil Service 210 Hicks, Kenneth S. 196 Higgs, Beverly J. Higgs, Richard 1 65 Highfill, Susan 145, 184 Hight, Phyllis A. 1 65 Highway Machinery 216 Hilderbrand, Donna Miss 31 Hilderbrand, Sarah 196 Hinchee, Nancy S. 184, 185 Hinch ey, Marvin 1 85 Hincker, Patrick T. 78, 128 175, 177, 178 Hinkle, Joe M. 165 Hitt, Candice 92, 1 65 Hixon, David A. 1 96 Hodge, Donna L. 1 96 Hodge, Robert E. 1 77 Hogge, James M. 196 Holdaway, Judy A. 1 85 Holdaway, Steve I. Holdren, Mark R. 1 85 Holdren, Vicki A. 1 77 Holdrens 210 Holland, Richard L. 196 Holliday, Mary R. 196 Holman, Jennifer 164 Holman, Timothy M. 196 Holt, Linda K. 177 Hooker, Liza Hooker, Zeb Hopkins, Charles R. 196 Home, Cynthia L. Home, Patsy Horne, Ronald 164 Hough, Cynthia L. Howell, Lori K. 196 Howell, Mark H. 105, 185 Howell, Steven W. 124, 185 Hudson, Cynthia 77, 164 Hudson, Kathy S. 196 Hudson, Norman E. 185 Hudson, Sara 185 Huff, Althea 47 Huff, Martin L. Huffman, Debra S. 164 Huffman, Jerry W. 180 Hufford, Michael A. Hummer, Elycia A. 196 Hunnkult, Susan W. Hunt, Thomas B. 104, 106, 185 Hurt, Frances Miss 23 Hutchison, Lisa A. 196 Hyatt, Martha A, ICC 89 Industrial Arts 16, 17 Ingoe, Robert M. 165 Ingram, Wendel 177 Interact Club 90 International Club 95 Irish, Kathy 196 Irvin, Robert A. 196 Jack L. Hartman Audio-Visual 211 Jamison, Daphne Mrs. 22 Janney, Eddie L. 165 Jarv •» Wanda 185 Jefferson, Robert M. 32 Jefferson, Ronnie L. Jennings, Hayse M. 185 Jesse, Sonia M. Jewel Box 213 Jobe Florists 216 Keen, Carol 196, 198 Keister, David 196 Keister, Katherine 176 Keith, Becky J. Kelderhouse, Andy 165 Kelly, Bridget 185 Kelly, Gary W. 185 Kelly, Michael G. Kelly, Michael K. Kelly, Theresa E. 196 Kelly, Timothy D. Kemp, Francis L. 92, 165 Kerntke. Allen 196 Kesler, Wallace L. Kessler, Karen K. 173, 176 Key Club 91 Key, Steven D. 196 Keyettes 92 Kidd, Bruce S. 138 Kidd, Dennis R. 196 Kidd, Faron L. 185 Kidd, Mildred Miss 51 Kidd, Sharon Y. 196 Kimberling, Carol J. 185 Kimberling, Donna K. 101 Kimberling, Vickie King, Brenda A. 165 King, Cynthia L. 196 King, Deborah 165 King, Karen L. King, Karen S. Kinsey, Nancy 77, 112, 166 Kirby, Gary L. Kirby, Jerry W. 166 Kirk, Demona Kirk, Vickie L. Kiser, Denise A. 196 Kish, David Klein, Catherine M. 1 13 Klein, Imogen E. Knapp, Sherry J. 196 Kniess, Rita E. 196 Kolmer, Nancy Mrs. 59 Kott, Barbara 15, 43, 80, 166 Kott, Russell T. 196 Koogler, Ginger Kregor, Karen 196 Krippendorf, Marsha 109 Krippendorf, Mary 196 Lewis, Lynne 187 Lewis, Steven L. 196 Lewis, Yolanda V. 1 87 Library 48, 49 Liechty, David C. 1 87 Liechty, Liz 107, 145, 196 Life, Garland Mr. 152 Lindsey, David G. Jr. 176 Lindsey, Robert M. 176 Link, Gary D. 94, 167 Link, Kaye 176 Linkous, Darlene S. 197 Linkous, Debbie Lochner, Deborah A. Lockard, Robin A. Lockhart, Michael D. 176 Logan, Ann S. 197 Logan, Stephen long, Geary B. Looney, Robert 186 Lord, Stacy L 93, 167 Love, Mary E. 100, 180, 186 Loving, Joann C. Lowe, Earnie M. Lowe, Becky E. Loy, Scott M. Lucas, Stephan J. 1 76 Lucas, Susan 108, 167 Lucado, Donna Luck, Steve C. 196 Lunsford, Joann 166 Lupton, Kim 196 Lyles, Steve 166 Lynch, Faye 167 Lynn, Bobbie J. 30 Mabes, Dennis A. 197 Mabry, Larry Hunter Mack, Iris R. Mallory, William E. Maintainance 158 Majorettes 114 Manko, Gloria A. 108, 176 Mann, Donna 167 Mann, Robert G. 187 Manning, Debbie 187 Manning, Peggy D. Marazzo, Larry L, 196 Marie Beheler Dance Studio 211 Marion, Dena 187 Jobe, Stephen 1 85 John, Donna J. 1 1 2 Johnson, Barry 1 85 Johnson, Cathy 185 Johnson, Chris 177 Johnson, Judith Johnson, Karen 165 Johnson, Keith 185 Johnson, Kim E. Johnson, Marvin E. 196 Johnson, Michael A. Johnson, Phillip D. 177 Johnson, Richard S. 196 Johnson, Teresa J. 107, 145, 185 Johnston, Cheryl A. 112, 165 Johnston, Teresa L. 185 Johnston, Tina 164 Jones, Anita M. 196 Jones, Christopher 1 96 Jones, Jan F. 1 85 Jones, Judy 1 85 Jones, Michael N. 1 64 Jones, Polla L. 92, 1 64 Jones, Robert 31, 185 Jones, Trena R. Joumell, David N. 1 96 Joyce, Dennis Joyce, Eddie Mr. 1 52 Joyce, Eddie Jr. 46, 76, 120, 122, 138 Justis, Donna J. 1 96 Justice, Mary Miss 49 Justis, Carolyn 1 85 Kane, Jeri 185 Kane, Julie L. Kanode, Rhonda E. Kanode, Vickie 92, 109 Kanode, Vickie 107 Keen, Brenda 1 85 Krispy Kreme 21 2 Kummer, David K. KVG’S 94 Lancaster, Douglas 166 Lancaster, Karen F. 197 Lancaster, Nanette Landis, Charles Mr. 52 Lane, David Larocco, Jeff 167 Larson, Kim 185 Latin Club 98, 99 Laub, Edward A. 30, 176 Laub, James T. 197 Laughlin, Kathy Mrs. 50 Lautenschlager, Gary 167 Lautenschlager, Larry 185 Lavis, Joe E. Lavoie, Glenn A. Law, Donna 196 Lawerance, Elizabeth Miss 76 Lawerance, Guy T. 1 96 Lawrence, James D. Lawrence, John D. 1 76 Lawrence, Ricky L. Lawerence, Steve 1 86 Layman Candy 21 5 Layman, David Mr. 31 Lee, Doug R. 1 86 Lee, Gordon L. 1 97 Lee Hi Automotive Service 210 Lee, Teddy 167 Lefew, Marlene 1 77 Lefler, Sabrina L. 1 97 Lemon, Elizabeth Mrs. 1 3 Lendy’s 214 Lentz, Leslie D. 1 77 Lester, Aubrey A. Lester, Butch 26, 1 87 Lewis, Betsy A. 187 Lewis, Fay A. 1 87 Marizel’s Flowers 212 Markham, Teresa D. 197 Marshall, Donnie R. 196 Martin, Bruce J. 197 Martin, Carol J. 177 Martin, Cherie 177 Martin, Lawrence R. Martin, Richard A. 167 Martin, Sue 15, 47, 61, 97, 160, 167 Mason, Jerome M. Mason, Kim 71 Mason, Mike 127, 128, 138 Massie, Betty L. 65 Math Department 12, 13, 14, 15 Mattera, Micheal L. 122, 167 Maury, Debra A. 167 Maxwell, Nancy G. 187 Mazol, Tonia L. 176 McClanahan, Beth R. 35, 108, 16 A McClanahan, Rob 1 24 McClung, Anita 166 McClung, Francis M. 1 97 McClungs 210 McClure, George B. 1 60, 1 66 McClure. Martha Mrs. 1 55 McCormick, Deborah McCormick, Mary 101, 186 McCormick, William 167 McCray, Gail 166 McCray, Richard W. McCricklard, William 1 96 McCulley, Elaine 65 McCulloch, Carole 1 66 McCune, Bobbie 1 87 McDaniel, Timothy 1 96 McDowall, Bill McDowall, Rebecca McFadden, Roscoe H. McKinney, Robert V. 186 McKnight, Joyce D. 186 McLaughlin, Bruce A. McLaughlin, Debbie McNutt, Becky J. 187 McNutt, Joan 77, 92, 167 Meador, Cathie 187 Meador, Debra L. 197 Meador, Philip G Mldrum, Mary 187 Michener, William T. Miller, Allen W. Miller, Betsy Miss 20 Miller, Joe F. I 87 Miller, Kathy Miller, Roy L. Miller, Vivian 42, 112, 167 Milliron, Teresa 176 Minter, Mike B. 176 Minter, Sam D. 197 Minyard, Jane E. 112, 176 Missildine, Shirley 197 Minter, Scot D. 197 Mitchell, Mark 197 Moffit, Joy E. 187 Moir, Charles R. 176 Monogram Club 111 Moore, Annette N. 145, 197 Moore, Gary F. 110, 167 Moore, James P. Moore, Linda D. Moore, Michael R. 196 Moore, Ray Mr. 61 Moore, Robert W. 196 Moore, Roderic L. Moore, Russell W. Moore, Stan H. 127, 128 Moore, Thomas Moore, Tyler 71 Moore, Virginia G. 166 Moore, Webb 197 Moorman, Grace 97 Moorman, Warren 197 Moran, Karen 187 Moran, Valerie D. 176 Morgan, Carol 77, 166 Morgan, Charlie 99, 166 Morgan, Cindy 176 Morgan, Deborah J. 166 Morgan, Mary Beth 1 86 Morris, Betty 166 Morris, Charles A. 1 77 Morris, Danny 53 Morris, Debra Sue Morris, Debra G. 186 Morris, John H. 187 Moseley, Myra Miss 58 Moses, Kenny 167 Mosses, Richard D. 187 Motley, Bonnie G. 187 Motley, Connie 187 Motley, Ricky J. 197 Mowles, Jerry 124, 187 Mowles, Lysa A. 187 Mowles, Thomas C. Mullins, Joan Mundy, Walter R. 197 Murphy, Earnest J. 197 Murphy, Jayne A. 145, 196 Murphy, Kathy 92, 1 67 Murphy, Teresa A. 167 Musgrove, Marian J. 1 77 Music Department 56, 57 Musselman, Kent E. Muterspaugh, Jerry 167, 196 Muterspaugh, Sherry Muth, Cheryl A. 176 Muth, Scott E. 186 Mutter, Mary G. Mychesky, Ann L. 70, 71, 197 Myers, William L. 1 86 Nash, Walton 127, 128, 138 Nave, Bruce W. 1 87 Nave, David L. 110, 167 Neal, Dale Neese, Cynthia K. 156, 176 Neese, Kathy 112, 187 Neese, James P. 122, 167 Neese, Walter V. 124, 197 Neighbors, Cynthia 92, 166 Neighbors, Linda S. 92 Neighbors, Sherry D. Nelson, Jane 187 Nelson, Walter 197 Newberry’s 215 Nichols, Debra S. 197 Nichols, Perry D. 197 Nichols, Sherrie 166 Nichols, Sherrie 109 Nolen, Bobby 138, 187 Nowlin, Sylvia A. 197 Nugen ' s Discount Store 215 O ' Dell, Dorothy Miss 23 Ogle, Jane E. 176 Okes, Rebecca J. 197 Old, Linda 187 Old Virginia Brick 214 Olinger, Linda K. 197 Oliver, Jerry G. Oliver, Steven M. 197 Orange, Cathy L. 197 Orange, Donald E. 197 Osborne, Susan 100, 187 Otey, Doris Mrs. Otey, Janet M. 197 Otey, Joyce 197 Overstreet, Andy 188 Overton, Vickie D. 188 Owen, Teresa H. 176 Pace, Gerald M. 33, 124, 188 Painter, Jane Miss 31, 145 Painter, Jeanne D. Paitsel, Wanda L. 167, 176 Palmer, Shelby J. 197 Para-Proffesionals 156, 157 Parris, Dale 166 Patillo, Connie 166 Patsel, Ginger 188 Patterson, Gail L. 197 Patterson, Saul H. 197 Paxton, Jim M. 188 Paxton, Joseph S. 122, 176 Pearson, Elaine 189 Pedigo, Joann P. 167, 176 Pedigo, Linda J. Pedigo, Lynne P. 197 Peery, Cedric W. 197 Peery, Franklin A. 189 Peery, Gregory H. Peery, Lawerence M. Pellisero, Randall 197 Pellisero, Terrance 110 Pence, John W. 122, 124, 189 Pence, Richard F. Penn, James K. 167 Penn, Wilford Mr. 16 Pep Club 108 Perdue, Katrina C. 107, 145, 177 Perdue, Patrica F. 167 Perdue, Robert L. 197 Petcher, Ralph Mr. Peterson, Ann C. Peterson, Lynn S. Peterson, William D. 167 Phillips, Harold L. 125 Physical Education Department 30, 31 Pinegar, Lisa 189 Pitts, Judith Mrs. 61 Poff, David E. 197 Poff, Douglas R. 177 Poff, Jeffery A. 197 Poff, Michael D. 197 Poff, Patti M. Poff, Phillip L. Poff, Sherry L. 188 Poff, Vickie L. Panting, Trish Porter, Mike G. 197 Potts, Debbie L. 168 Poulton, William C. 178 Powell, John Powell, Mary J. 197 Powell, Patricia 92 Practical Arts 46, 47 Pratt, Cynthia 168 Pratt, Nina M. 197 Preas, Becky 188 Preston, David H. 197 Preston, Mike B. 1 88 Price, Charles Price, Gail Mrs. 60 Price, John 188 Price, Robin R. 77, 122, 168 Price, Thomas L. 168 Professional Pharmacy 213 Proffitt, Thomas D. Prufer, Kevin 1 88 Pugh, Carl W. 16, 122 Pugh, Julie M. 178 Quick, Brian K. Radford, David F. 197 Radford, Mary F. 180, 189 Raines, Ricky L. 197 Rakes, Cathy E. Rakes, Phyllis Mrs. 48 Rambo, Louis B. Rambo, Mary F. J68 Randolph, Tammy L. Rash, Valma 189 Reaser, Dennis Mr. Reed, Edward B. 188 Reed, Gleen M. 89, 122, 138 Reid, Donald C. 197 Reil, Jeffery L. 197 Remley, Harley 168 Remley, Rebecca J. 197 Reynolds, Keith 168 Reynolds, John C. 188 Reynolds, Mary B. Reynolds, Pamela K. Rhodes, Terry L. 197 Richardson, Frank 168 Rickman, Jimmy Ritler, Ivan C. Roanoke College 213 Roanoke County Educational Center 70 Robbins, Alan D. 188 Robbins, Alice T. 168 Robbins, Cathy 168 Robbins, Dianna 198 Robbins, Leslie J. 109, 198 Robert W. Pullman Insurance 216 Roberts, Dale E. 198 Roberts, Dennis N. 94 Roberts, Melissa I. 198 Robertson, Barry Robertson, Sherry D. 92, 188 Robinette, Mark 1 88 Roggenkamp, Keith L. Rolston, Kimberly A. 197 Roop, Emma J. 189 Rose, Gwendolyn D. 198 Rotenberry, Rodney Roush, Brenda A. Rowell, Robert 189 Rowlett, Monterey 168 Rudolph, Susan S. 179 Ruff, Patricia L. 189 Ruff, Sheri A. 198 Rush, David 188 Rush, Jerry W. Rusher, Derwood 61, 168 Russell, Cathy L. 179 Rutledge, Cary L. 168 Ryan, Tina M. 80, 179 Ryan, Tom 138, 180, 188 Rymer, Kenneth J. 188 Sacco, Regina R. 168 Sackett, Janet 169 Salem Appliance Center 21 2 Salem Sales And Service 211 Sample, William A. 120, 122, 160, 169 Sandy, Sherrie 198 Sankey, John Sargent, Carole 1 79 Sartelle, Robert 188 Saunders, Janet B. 169 Saunders, Paul R. Saville, Tracy Sayers, Malinda Miss 59 Scaggs, Douglas E. 104, 178 Scarborough, Carol 169, 198 Schroeder, Teri L. 92, 178 m P Stanley, Teresa L. 11 Staples, Cindy S. 17 Stacy, Kenneth E. 199 Stafford, Mark Stallings, Andrew R. Stallings, Charlene 168 Stallings, Melanie Stamper, Julie 77, 168 tamper, Karen L. 178 tanley, Cynthia A. 199 tanley, Mary F. 198 tanley, Nannie S. 178 98 Staples, Ondy S. 179 Staples, Danny oTopivSi oToven l. Staples, Suzanne K. 198 StClair, Jeffery L. 188 StClair, Otha Mr. 51 SCkwr, Paul H. 198 StClair, Susan G. 199 StClair, William D. 199 W 1 Oft omm, Kooen w Stevens, Alexander 199 Stevens, Michael Mr. 21 Stevenson, Debra A. 198 i7 wW m® Stewart, Sharon SIP u - 4 ' ' Stevenson, Donna 47 Stewart, Kitty 179 Stewart, Sharon 198 Stewart, Timothy L. Stone, Jeff 93 Stone, Johnnie R. 179 Stone, Robert E. 198 Stone, Sherry L 189 Stout, Carol S. 198 Stoutamire, Joseph 199 Stover, Charles V. Stover, Herbert G. 199 Stover, Lora 179 Stover, Mark A. Stover, Reginald 169 Strickland, Glenn 169 Strickland, Ray D. 199 Stump, Everett L. 198 StrugiH, Robin E. 113, 180, 189 Sturzenbecker, Paula Suit, Kathy S. 198 Summers, Deke Mr. 53 Sumpter, Howard L. 198 Surface, Connie L. 190 Surratt, Tony S. 198 Sutherland, Barbara 199 Sutherland, Cara L. 199 Sutherland, Steve 190 Sutler, Lnne Sweet, Micheal D. veet, Mark Allen 199 nner, Fredrick A. 198 9, Lynne 191 sr, Lynn C. sr. Ruby R. fr, Tamara L. 179 r, Wanda L. 198 Teachers 218, 219, 220 Tennis 140, 141 Terry, Jennifer L. Terry, Ricky L. 191 Tesh, John Mr. Thacker, Racheal M. 191 Thomas, Kevin K. Thomas, Julie 77, 92, 97, 169 Thomas, Mark C. 198 Thomason, Ann Miss 58 Thomason, Becky 191 Thompson, Craig 169 Thompson, Debora K. 92, 179 Thompson, Debra J. 179 Thompson, Gary W. Thompson, Jo A. Thompson, John 191 Thompson, Virginia 191 Thompson, Warren M. 97 Thornhill, Linda A. 170 Thrasher, Steve B. 199 Tillman, Don Mr. 29 Tingler, Tammy S. 198 Tolley, Debbie Tomlinson, Greg S. 199 Tom ' s Foods LTD 217 Toney, Larry D. 170 Torok, Kathleen S. 199 Towler, Marvin 138, 190 Track 138, 139 Trail, Kyle J. 170 Trammell, Chyleen 79, 179 Trenor, Danny 170 Trent, Helen K. 198 Trevillian, Ronnie Trevillian, Tommy L. 198 Tribley, Gregory A. Trolsen, Patricia A. 190 Troutman, Bernard L. Tuck, Lisa 40, 191 Tulley, Diane Miss 46 Turner, Brenda Mrs. 58 Turner, Bryce 124, 191 Turner, James 17, 124, 191 Turner, John I. Turner, Kathy 191 Turner, Robert 191 Turner, Robin R. Turner, Sandra J. 198 Turner, Susan E. 191 Underger, Tom 191 Valleydale 214 VanHoff, Nancy A. 193, 198 Vanover, Judy R. 190 Varney, John P. 170 Varney, Michael Vaughan, Joyce L. 92, 179 Venable, Donna S. 190 Vest, Lurana L. 199 Via, Charles 95, 170 Via Hardware 211 Wade, Steven E. 199 Wade, William J. Waldron, Don Mr. Walker, Connie R. 21, 170 Walker, Kenny E. Walker, Louie T. Walker, Patricia A. 92, 172, 179 Walker, Patricia L. 199 Walters, David L. Walters, Frank M. 170 Walters, Linda 198 Walters, Russell 198 Walton, Harold Walton, James Ward, Holt B. 191 Ward, Tomothy L. Washer, Cherly 191 Waters, Hazel Mrs. 15, 71 Watson, Debra L. 170 Watson, Willaim Jr. Weaver, Robert Lee Webb, Angela 191 Webb, Charleton 179 Webb, Fred 179 Webb, James F. Webb, Samuel C. Webster, Deborah S. 198 Webster, Sandra A. 170 Weeks, Edna Mrs. 154 Weeks, Linda K. Weeks, Sterling D. 124, 125, 199 Welch, Jacqualine Wells, David M. 199 Wells, Jay M. 170 Wells, Joseph 43, 170 Wertz, Anthony W. 170 Wertz, Robbin 113, 199 Wertz, Robin D. West, Cameron W. 170 West, David C. 191 West, John M. 199 West, Robert L. West, Warren K. Wheeling, Donald N. 199 White, Brenda 170 White, Christl E. 179 White, Christine C. 92, 95, 170 White, Danny L. White, Nancy L. 199 White, Randy W. Whitescarver, Todd 199 Whitfield, Allen P. 199 Whitlock, Carolyn A. 191 Whitlow, Jan Whitmer, Dianne Whitmer, Kim A. 190 Whitmer, Pamela J. 199 Whitt, Dale Whitt, Sheridan L. Wickham, Carolyn S. 112 Wilder, Patricia R. Wiley, Edward D. Wiley, Sheldon L. Wiley, Milton Wiley, Stephan K. Wilkerson, Linda 179 Wilkes, Brenda 170 Willard, Daniel W. 179 Willard, Melody 191 Willetts, Amy L. 199 Willetts, Denise 92, 170 Williams, Ann C. 99, 191 Williams, Betty 191 Williams, Dorothy 170 Williams, Pam D. 191 Williams, Pat 170 Williams, Robert W. 199 Williams, Tim A. 179 Williams, William H. 16, 199 Williford,-Connie S. 199 Willis, Micheal B. Wilson, Mrs. 48 Wilson, Patricia A. 179 Wilson, Robert H. 105, 179 Wimmer, Debra K. 199 Wing, Mark A. Wing, Pamela M. 191 Wingfield, Allen 128, 138, 170 Wingfield, Debbie 191 Winters, William Mr. 31 Wirt, Barry E. 199 Wise, Hubert O. Wise, Mary Ann 190 Witt, Steve 122, 190 Wold, Rebecca L. 199 Wolf, Lorraine Wolfenden, Judy Miss 29 Wood, Carolyn L. Woods, Cynthia L. Wood, Garland R. 179 Wood, Jerry A. Wood, Rebecca L. Woodall, Teresa M. Woodward, Debbie J. Woodward, Dennis 191 Woolwine, Robert G. Worley, Kathy 191 Worley, Susie 99, 181, 191 Wrestling 134, 135 Wright, Curtis M. Wright, Douglas W. Wright, Greg W. Wright, Jettie D. Wright, Josephine M. Wright, Kimberling A. 199 Wright, Rock A. Wright, Sarita L. 199 Wright, Tona A. 170 Wyatt, Jeannie B. 191 Wycoff, Janis Wygal, Steven J. 79 Wyrick, Robert E. 179 Yates, Carl W. 199 Yates, Gloria J. 172, 179 Yearbook 102, 103 Yeatts, Carl J. 199 Yopp, Dorothy 191 Yopp, Gloria Young, David W. Young, Debbie M. 191 Young, Kathy S. 179 Young, Randy Young, Vickie 113, 199 Yurich, Stanley Zamorski, Joey Zion, Jerry R. 179 Zion, Jimmie G. The days, mods, and cycles repeated, adyanced, and progressed SAT. SUN. DAY 6 DAY 1 D 226 toward a definite end. The conviction grew with every sunny day. Good weather seeped into everyone’s bones and nerves and made life more pleasant. Tests weren’t quite as overwhelming or grades as crucial when sunlight and spring breezes found their way across open books. Outdoor classes were prey to distractions—whether tractor-trailers grumbling down College Avenue or a ladybug on a dandelion. Fresh spring air did wonders for turning over the ruts in winter dispositions. AY 2 DAY 3 DAY 4 SAT. SU 227 ere was anticipation N. DAY 5 DAY 6 DAY 1 DAY 2 DA The last days were filled with an¬ nual rituals of completion, and last times for everything. Cheers went up from each gym class when the final day of dressing out was accomplished. Stacks of stripped textbooks were col¬ lected, checked, and hauled away. The final IA was frittered away, the last experiment was written up and handed in. The gradual process of locker-clean¬ ing began, and wastebaskets spilled tides of trash and a year’s worth of trivia. Like all days of the year, the last few belonged to a cycle; the last Day 2 or 3 was marked as well as any other. The final cycle was chanted like a countdown, and the intensity built toward the blast-off . . . of the end. Juniors endured much worry and toil so that Seniors could savor a prom conceived, constructed, and ready on the appointed night. Summers were planned—job applications, who could drive to the beach, and the pleasures of sleeping late were discussed at length. Under¬ classmen couldn’t wait to finish the grade they were in and move on to the next; Juniors itched to be Seniors. Y 3 SAT. SUN. Despite nostalaia, despite the corny sentimentality ■■ i ■ always succumbed to with the approach of commencement, it was a time of celebration. Students and faculty alike looked forward to the last day. Whether the summer months meant a job, more school, or just loafing, June 5 was a day of jubilation. It was the end of one season of cycles, and the beginning of new cycles— not as regimented as days 1-6, but nevertheless cycles, repeating and advancing, ticking away the precious minutes and days . . . The last Day 1 was a Tuesday. Terhaps the ordered disorder of the six day cycle was not just the fanciful printout of a computer bank, but a reflection of the natural pattern of life, moving ever on, repeating and advancing, repeating . . . The Pioneer was made possible through the combined efforts of the following people: Vivian Miller Ann Dickenson Anne Borders Nancy Kinsey Kevin Prufer Jeff Cox Susan Dornbusch Mark Brillhart Terry Fogle Nancy Van Hoff Cathy Capshaw Pat Hincker Jack Hartman Debbie Downing Teri Schroeder Julie Thomas Mike Good Clay Semenkovich Elaine Pearson Tim Via Ed Synder Leesa Shaw Debbie Buchanan Tom Hunt Kim Larson Vickie Overton Doug Scaggs Jim Dornbusch Debbie Wingfield Cindy Gentry Rex Sharr Cindy Morgan Bill Cassada, and our sponsors, Miss Beth Byrd and Miss Lynn Bryant. It was largely their unselfishness and dedication to the success of this book that made it pos¬ sible. Without their open minds and fresh sense of style nothing new could have been tried. It is for this reason that we dedicate the 1 973 Pioneer to MISS BETH BYRD and MISS LYNN BRYANT. Flick Hatcher Editor-in-Chief The 1 000 copies of the 1 973 Pioneer were printed in Montgomery, Ala¬ bama by Paragon Yearbooks. The Pio¬ neer is printed on semigloss Patina pa¬ per with 30 point Spartan Medium headlines, 1 2 point Spartan Medium body type, and 1 0 point Spartan Me¬ dium caption type. Opening and clos¬ ing section headlines are set in 36 point; Broadway by Le traset. En- dshuiti uii U srtfrpBP?r in Mustard roon PMS 202 ink applied. ver is stiff and Smyth hewn, with rounded ba cks and headbc in Ifl ' B B6$e ' color J ' an 1024 with Ma- J n 12 applied. Spot colors used roughout pages 18 through 73 are mns et Orange 7’ r Chrome Yellnw. mm d Peacock Blue 16. 232 AY 1 DAY 2 DAY 3 DAY 4 DAY 5 SAT. SUN. DAY 6 DAY 1 DAY 2 I .u t . v. ' v 1 v Jr. .• - •, iyt ® w - .Y -• w Y 3 DAY 4 SAT. SUN. DAY 5 DAY 6 DAY 1 DAY 2 DAY 3 SAT. SUN ANDREW LEMS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia

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

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


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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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