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

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 240

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1974 volume:

THE 1974 PIONEER VOLUME 40 PUBLISHED BY THE YEARBOOK STAFF OF ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL 616 COLLEGE AVENUE SALEM, VIRGINIA 1 mtmmm Complaints... The 1400 individuals found it hard to stifle opinions, and arguments mainly concerning current events were frequent in the cafeteria, in the halls, and in IA discussions. Neither was criticism spared, es¬ pecially pertaining to school pol¬ icy, teachers and most of all, to the building itself. The energy crunch intensified the already poor heating system, and comments of " it ' s like being in an iceberg in here! " were simulta¬ neous with " you ' d never know there was a fuel shortage, it must be ninety in this room! " From a neighboring IA. Less serious complaints were made about the stairs, how " your feet kind of mold in with the grooves in the steps, and some¬ times when you reach down for a bannister, it isn ' t there, or if it is, it ' s broken. " And in the bath¬ rooms. It was rumored that the " ladies room " was the greater of two evils in that one had to wade through clouds of smoke and at least a foot of water only to wait in line, and then to find that maybe the toilet paper shortage had already hit A.L. Teachers were often criticised for asking the extraordinary of stu¬ dents, such as carrying burning trash cans down a flight of stairs to extinguish the fire outside. The trash cans became the center of attention whenever our local py- romaniacs decided to set fire to one of them. Although they had serious under¬ tones, most criticisms were made good-naturedly, and some even admitted that these things added to the total Lewis character. Life at Lewis was looked upon by each individual in a differ¬ ent way. Yet, we all were alike in feeling the drudgery of rou¬ tine rituals. Day 2 al¬ ways followed Day 1 with no variation. The piercing sound of the tone was heard, inevi¬ tably, every seventeen minutes, with the only exceptions of assem¬ bly schedules A, B, or C. Tests were studied for, crammed for, taken, passed or failed. The news of the day blared over the in¬ tercom in homeroom at exactly 8:40— ' ' Can I have your attention, please, for morning announcements? " . The boredom of these habitual occurrences could only be over¬ come by unexpected events and the differ¬ ences between people that made life inter¬ esting. New events at the beginning of the year prompted varied reactions. The Senior ' s homeroom in the au¬ ditorium, Junior ' s in the cafeteria, and study halls in the middle of big blocks of gain time, were all variations from the norm. People, be¬ cause of their differ¬ ences, made individ¬ ualism apparent at A.L., just as it was stressed by society. L - U - Tom Ryan uses an IA table for more than writing on as he listens to a teacher in a history class. 6 A fallen Lewis player shows that volleyball is rough at times. Spirit obvious As gone forever were the days of standing up our teams on to an¬ other victory. As we became per¬ haps a bit more sophisticated, or perhaps just more apathetic- school took other forms, it was more suttle. But it was there when someone quietly cleared a sloppy table in the cafeteria, even with¬ out Mr. Life telling them to do so. It was there whenever anyone bragged about our unique sched¬ uling to someone from another school. It was there whenever Lewis was proudly represented in a Debate tournament, of a Latin or Beta Club Convention. It was there when we felt a twinge of jealousy towards P.H. —State champs. So if we felt any at all we expressed " school Spirit " in quite, simple, and more indirect ways, for it wasn ' t shown in pep assem¬ blies. Many Athletes told cheer¬ leaders if that is the way it ' s going to be forget it. An alumnus and Wolverine Chris John¬ son were part of the minority that showed school spirit such as at the bonfire. With knowledge that it breaks the theme of the book. The Pioneer Staff has given two pages for dedication for we felt this person deserves the best. Thrusted into a position of responsibility not known to many people of-his age, this person worked hard to improve himself; hard in a job that often brings on depression and little cooperation. Often the system and he disagreed and hefoundhimselfpowerless.Yethehung in there modernizing the school as much as possible. This man many times has gone unappreciated working year round and only taking a small vacation. While trying to maintain a strict stereo¬ type character in the halls one will find that behind the scenes he is quite witty and humorous, but too often he keeps it well hidden. It is for these reasons that it gives the Andrew Lewis Yearbook Staff great pride and pleasure to dedicate the 1973- 74 Pioneer to Mr. Garland Reeves Life. 7 Discipline with humor; Carrying his s»n and holt tljfe son of a lab neighbor Mr. Life patrols the main hall dur ing the middle of a mod. 8 Once he had a female faculty mem¬ ber chase all the girls out of the girl ' s bathroom during the middle of a NUf cafeteria, for it ' s their school and th must keep it in order. mod, on hand he had a photographer to record the chase. When the girl ' s asked for what the pictures were being used, Mr. Life replied, " To send home to your parents, " then turned his back and tried hard not to laugh as the girl ' s mouths fell to the floor. He modestly tells to any photographer taking a picture of him that as soon as it is printed up he will sign it for them. You will find that Mr. Life gets a big kick out of walking out into the hall and watching students who don ' t know him well run in the opposite di¬ rection. What he doesn ' t like to do is constantly remind students to pick up bottles and trays laying around the The Yearbook Staff would again like to congratulate Mr. Garland Life on his dedication and wish him the best of luck in the upcoming years. Mr. Life discusses the latest problem that has arisen with Mr. Campbell. Courses that bored. Cours es that baffled us, bored us, or even occa¬ sionally satisfied us, varied in scope from the most basic required subject to a very specific elective. Despite distractions (being the only senior in a class with all freshmen, or the only freshman in a class with all seniors) and discouragements (hav¬ ing a Trig test and a Physics test all in the same day, or not being able to convince that teacher that you really did do the homework, but in¬ nocently left it at home) knowledge somehow penetrated these obstacles and was recognized when you finally understood that Geometry proof, or after hours of practice, managed a shaky cartwheel off the balance beam. Yet, whether a senior in line for a scholarship or a freshman ad¬ justing to his new situation, each individual dis¬ covered a unique method of excelling, main¬ taining an average, or just " getting by. " 10 enriched us 11 Changes, con¬ fusion prevail Hysterical reactions when a project fell apart, frantic searches for materials, and the sound of a constantly leaking water faucet characterized the art rooms. With the addition of office time to teachers ' schedules, students who wanted to use the art rooms dur¬ ing game time frequently had trouble getting in. The solution to a locked door was to find Miss Davis or Mr. Bullock and request the key. Art ists must have liked the challenge of a locked door, for in spite of it a great many stu¬ dents managed to produce qual¬ ity art work. A student ' s project, Sherlock Holmes, keeps a watchful eye over the Art Department. 12 As she criticizes a newspaper ad, Marsha Krippendorf gives an exasperated look Drawing I died out of our curricu- lum and was reborn as In¬ troduction to Art. Along with a new name the course was also changed to allow students to work with almost any material imaginable. The media ranged from broken bottles to watercolor. Commercial Art II was added for the benefit of students who had an eye on the artistic side of the business world. Some of the projects included working on Yearbook layouts and designing signs for the various office doors. Art Labs were phased out and with them went the para- professionals of the Art Depart¬ ment. Everybody worked toward the end of the year and the Art Show. This event featured the ac¬ cumulated works of the students. Homecoming posters in her Commercial Art class. The alarm went off and there was silence Often students walking by the typing labs were greeted by the sounds of typing, bells and alarms. Students in classrooms across from the labs sometimes found it hard to concentrate on work because of the noise. A new course, Business Law, was added to the business curriculum, making a total of thirteen differ¬ ent classes offered. The course and a new teacher, Mrs. Chappell, were received enthusiastically by students. The field trips which were taken in past years were cancelled be¬ cause of the fuel shortage. Speak¬ ers from places of business such as banks and consumer organiza¬ tions were invited to talk to the various classes. Having had her assignments checked, Mary Beth Goodwin looks over her typing papers to see how many mistakes she made. A confused Lynne Arnold attempts to discover the day ' s assignments. Pausing before the next paragraph, Sherrie Burnette intently studies her book. Speeding along, Butch Walton shows that boys can make good typists. 15 Surrounded by all the ingredients for a party, Bobby Moir dreams of managing his own grocery store. Bobby Lind helps an undecided customer compare values. Enthusiasm, drive and activity characterized the Andrew Lewis Chapter of the Distributive Edu¬ cation Clubs of America. One project which included all inter¬ ested students was an airplane ride from Woodrum Airport over the Roanoke Valley. D.E. mem¬ bers chartered a plane and han¬ dled reservations for the students who wanted to fly. In addition to participating in school activities, Lewis students competed in the Fall Rally, Dis¬ trict Contest and State Leadership Conference. At the District Con¬ test Debbie Bratcher and Brad Crowgey won first places and Donna Hartberger, Mitzi Harlow and Robin Turner placed second and third. The major activity of the year was an Employer Appreciation Ban¬ quet held at the Salem Civic Cen¬ ter. The idea behind the dinner was to thank the businessmen who had worked with D.E. stu¬ dents throughout the year. English students become ' enriched ' Changes were apparent in the English department, and the most obvious was the replacement of the old English books with a new series called " Responsive Read¬ ing " . These books do not rely on famous name authors such as Shakespeare, but instead on rela¬ tively unknown authors. The main purpose of this book is to make the student respond. There are no " right " or " wrong " answers, but instead the reader ' s opinions. The teachers felt that this line of study would better suit the majority of students not planning to go to college. Another new addition to the English department was the de¬ velopment of a course entitled Enrichment. All students were supposedly scheduled in one of the Enrichment classes, for al¬ though students are not graded in this course, it was required in or¬ der to pass English. The course was designed to enrich students with things that are not given in other classes and also to make use of student ' s gain time in a beneficial way. Films such as Charlie Chaplin movies were shown, and games such as " Pass¬ word " and " Charades " were played. Guest speakers on such subjects as advertising also came to the lectures. The overall stu¬ dent opinion of the Enrichment course was unfavorable, because many students felt it was a com¬ plete waste of time. However, there were those who did feel " enriched " by the course, and en¬ joyed it because it provided vari¬ ety to a sometimes dull schedule. Anne Craighead, Kathy Worley, and Jerry Mowles contidantly watch the seniors perform. Besides the additions to the cur¬ riculum, the English Department added a " Book Nook " , which is located in the English lab. The " Book Nook " , a small room within the English lab, separating rooms 201 and 203, contained all sorts of paperback books avail¬ able for students to check out. The general opinion of the stu¬ dents was that it was a good idea, but several felt that it was not open often enough. Much to the displeasure of the students, the English lab was no longer a place for gain time students who had nothing to do. It was, instead, simply where English labs were held and where students could go to check out books. Students were suprised to find that they had something constructive to do in every assigned English lab. It was not as in past years when English labs were sometimes used to do homework in other subjects or to read magazines. Mike Berry tries desperately to pantomime " The Agony and the Ecstasy " . Seniors Carolyn Wickham, Joyce Baughn, Mike Willis and Randy Sims nervously await their turn while trying to guess Mike Berry ' s book title. Inserting a bobbin in the sewing machine requires a little effort and steady hands for Debbie Vest. Mrs. Blake and Karen Stroud beam over a correctly sewn dart. 20 Adding a pinch of this and a dash of that, Mrs. Bell stirs another delicacy. Pin and fit, or sew and rip Jack Hartman finds that the only cure for torn pants is Terry Fogle and a needle and thread. Students who enrolled in Home Economics with visions of an easy class were certainly fooled. After a barrage of practical exams, Mrs. Bell ' s cooking students concluded that foods and nutrition add up to plain hard work. " You are what you eat, " was the motto of cook¬ ery classes, and many a student struggled to master food for the mind as well as for the body. In addition the class required home projects such as preparing a com¬ plete meal for the family. Said one student, " I took cookery as an elective. I didn ' t know it was the hardest class ever. " In dressmaking classes girls learned the basics of constructing a good garment and then put their knowledge to work making clothes individually fitted to their figures. In spite of Mrs. Blake ' s frequent admonition that it ' s bet¬ ter to pin and fit than to sew and rip, many a girl learn the self-dis¬ cipline of repeatedly doing a seam over until she got it right. In addition to creating fashions the girls learned to repair ready-made clothing. Warm spring days brought numerous boys with ripped trousers in search of girls with needles and thread. Liberated or not, girls continued to learn homemaking skills. In classes such as interior design, they were competing with the boys. Sexes aside, these students found that skills are necessary for a creative happy life. 21 22 The red wire is connected to the black wire The shop was no longer the sa¬ cred place for boys that it was, as girls slowly began to seep into such classes as Power Home Me¬ chanics. Girls had taken Technical Drawing for the last few years, but now entered into other Indus¬ trial Arts classes. Students racked junk yards and garages in order to find at least one 250 cc engine. They would triumphantly bring it to class, take the motor apart and then proceed to put it back together again in hopes that the engine would run even better than before it was tin¬ kered with. Many times the en¬ gines were assembled backwards forcing the mechanics to start all over again. Power Home Mechanics was a maze of wires, circuits and elec¬ tric toasters which burned the toast to a black hunk. Students learned why the fan goes off when you turn on the lights and why a blender won ' t work in a certain plug, not to mention what makes that annoying alarm clock go off. Besides the usual plastic mold rockets, students tried a new hand at tooling leather and cop¬ per. The copper was framed and placed in the front hall showcase. This was a change of pace from rockets, dragsters and other arti¬ cles made in the shop. While Jeff Bourne works diligently at the vise, Norman Washer looks on. Trying to get the sawdust out of his hair, Mike Jones is blasted by the air hose. Oblivious of the clutter in the shop, Randy Barnhart sits reading on the work bench. 23 Teachers unpack Returning from their student-free summer vacations, the foreign language teachers bravely fought their way into the cramped quar¬ ters of the language office. They were met by carton after carton of long awaited new textbooks. Confusion prevailed as the teach¬ ers attempted to sort the books, only to find that quite a few were missing. The students thought that they couldn ' t have class without books, but the teachers quickly proved them wrong through the frequent use of slides and lab sheets. Advanced foreign lan¬ guage students quickly adapted to the format of the new texts, while the first year students con¬ tinued to ask the same routine questions. During the school year, plans were made for a trip abroad to be taken by a few students under the leadership of Mrs. Lynch. Await¬ ing these trips made the year a little shorter for the students in the foreign language classes. As Miss Wolfenden considers the translation of a Spanish verb Jane Minyard daydreams. Concentrating on her bingo in French lab, Anne Craighead seems unaware of the photographer. 24 The evil grin on Jack Hartman ' s face indicates that there is something other than French 3 on his mind. The expressions on the faces of Greg Hancock, Mike Pace, Colleen Dalglish show their varied degrees of interest in Spanish 5 assimilations. 25 Math is a package deal . . . Learning Packages forced Math Survey students to work indepen¬ dently. The packages consisted of a pre-test on which the students had to score 95 or above, two pages of exercises and readings from textbooks, and a post-test. With only eight seniors taking Math Analysis, Mr. Basham found the year quite enjoyable, but some of the students had a diffi¬ cult time since the course ex¬ posed them to some college math. Other Math students found them¬ selves caught in a maze of home¬ work assignments. Students tak¬ ing Math 9 were introduced to some basic principles of Algebra while Geometry students were confused and aggravated from the many hours spent memo¬ rizing and proving theorems. Algebra One, Algebra Two, and Advanced Algebra and Tri¬ gonometry students were bound to the textbooks solving problems that dealt with equations with two variables, difficult slope equa¬ tions, and ratios of cosines and sines. To the joy of many students, M. Basham headed the Math Depart¬ ment teaching staff and Mrs. Jones returned after a two year absence. Mrs. Billings was the only department newcomer. In December the Math Department sponsored three outstanding stu¬ dents from Advanced Algebra and Trigonometry, and Math Analysis classes in the Math Rally Competition at Radford College. Taking an Algebra Two test requires deep concentration and headache pains, as Kathy Worley exemplifies. 26 Listen, ponder, and scribble are the words for the day as Algebra Two students bus¬ ily take down notes in Mr. Browder ' s quadratic formula lecture. Using her hands and mouth, Jenny Flora tries to explain a Trigonometry problem. Thoroughly involved in getting down As¬ signment 41, Robin Sturgill is unaware of a sneaky photographer. 27 . Each music teacher proudly felt As Christmas roJIed around, the that his own band or choir was Chorale gave certs at area the best ever. The Chorale began churches and theKand marched the year with an invitation to in the ChristmaMpM»de to the " Expo 74. " Running into some tune of " jolly Old%tlNicholas. " conflicts over the schedule with All of the choirs joined in, giving a the Band, which was going to Vir- concert which was open to ginia Beach, the problem was everyone, soon solved and it seemed the dreams would become reality. With the excitement of the end of the year, there was the Spring concert for the choirs. The Con¬ cert Band participated in many area festivals and Opus 74. At the end of the year, the Band and Chorale prepared themselves for Virginia Beach and Expo 74. While the Band and Chorale were preparing themselves for their festival, the Mixed and Girl ' s Choirs were learning music for the Christmas and Spring con¬ certs. Some of the members were experienced singers and some were not, but there was always new music to break the monotony. 28 Steve Bernard concentrates on hitting the right notes. The woodwind and drum sections prac¬ tice with the skillful direction of Mr. Reaser. 29 Co-Ed Rhys. Ed.? Balls bouncing, folk music playing and frantic screams when teach¬ ers left only two minu tes to shower and dress echoed from the walls of the gymnasium. Stu¬ dents taking Physical Education were taught competition, skills, and good sportsmanship. Not everyone who took Physical Education liked it. Going down to the dark cold locker room at 8:45 in the morning was misery. Cold chills ran through your body as you changed into your skimpy gym suit and then ran out in the cold to play field hockey or golf or shoot bows and arrows. Dress¬ ing out was an invigorating and painful experience. All students were glad when November came and they started playing inside sports like gymnastics, modern dancing, basketball and volleyball. Those upperclassmen were disap¬ pointed when Advanced P.E. was changed from co-ed to separate boys and girls because of lack of teachers. Advanced P.E. students enjoyed swimming, skiing at the Homestead, football, and bowl¬ ing. They felt privileged to have these activities when they com¬ pared the advantages with the past years of P.E. classes. Displaying perfect form, 30 Advanced and Tenth Grade Boy ' s Phys. Ed. get together to compete in volleyball. court to make another point for the blue team. Beth Sutherland prepares to fake a pass to Andria Eychaner. 31 • Greg Nunn muses at his calculations of the mass of copper and sulfer in Science Nine Lab. Get your telescope ready, the comet is coming! Space Science students took advantage of a comet that is seen only once in 50,000 years and was prominent in the sky during the months of November through January. Mr. Robertson found it hard to teach without a textbook as he con¬ stantly searched for material that was timely in the area of Space Science. Marty Wright decides the number of ventricles that are in the heart of a frog. Only twenty-two seniors strug¬ gled to learn the basics of Physics. Any morning of Day 1,3,4,5 or 6, groups huddled around smudged textbooks and crumpled note¬ book papers as they compared answers to homework problems. " Why is Physics so hard? " Horticulture and Ecology held more meaning because it was easy to apply them to today ' s needs. Ecology helped the stu¬ dent to better understand the en¬ ergy crisis, and Horticulture was a practical and useful way to recog¬ nize the need for conservation. Norma Blakely patiently counts fruitflies for Genetics class. Microscopes, Telescopes, and studentscopes I.P.S. students provoke a weary look on Mrs. Hitt ' s face. 33 Changes for the better? An energy crisis sparked the So¬ cial Studies Department on a cru¬ sade to conserve energy. Students were left in the dark as they franti¬ cally tried to see their maps and lab sheets. The gas shortage cur¬ tailed field trips, but students and teachers kept in touch with the outside world through the use of magazines and newspaper found in the lab. Old textbooks were exchanged for new ones in World History and American History. The teach¬ ers were proud of this event, and warned students to keep book co vers on, so the new books would not be soiled. By the end of a week, however, many stu¬ dents couldn ' t resist opening those brown covers to reveal the shiny new books, which soon dulled. The lab in 227 was changed too, with some teachers coming early in the fall to paint tables and trim the lab in a bright green. This transformation of the lab, along with more stacks of newspapers, magazines and paperbacks than ever before made the lab a better place for students to spend their time. It didn ' t take long, however, for the students to destroy and deface this room as they have most others in the school. Schedules changed too, with many teachers doubling up on classes. Miss Dawn Byrd shared the load in World History with Miss Kidd, while students in American Government had to go to three lA ' s a cycle instead of one. This extra load in lA ' s was evened out as the students only had one Social Studies lab a week. Using her hands as well as her voice. Miss Byrd makes her point in a History IA. am 34 Dottie Hagood finds something humerous to laugh at in her lab sheet. Demonstrating his enthusiasm in History, Bucky Dame sits in a Social Studies lab while trying to fall asleep. 35 The new chairs and the bright blue and white of the cafeteria did little to modify its depressive atmosphere. One rarely met a brave student that spent his entire gain time in the cafeteria. It was virtually impossible to withstand both the room itself and the an¬ tics of people—whether freshman or seniors, for more than a couple of mods each day. But for the student going to the cafeteria hoping to eat lunch, the situation became increasingly worse. For one thing, there seemed to be a shortage of chairs in the cafeteria, and desperate at¬ tempts were made by hungry stu¬ dents to secure one. Some went to such extremes as sitting on Coke bottle cartons or standing up to eat. Even though the new brightly col¬ ored chairs added to the appear¬ ance and quality of the cafeteria, the quantity was hardly enough to meet the demand. Juno Watson and Barry Saunders seem displeased with the conditions in the cafeteria during lunch. New chairs in the cafeteria did little to relieve the lunch hour rush. Coke Carton Cafe Crowded conditions in the cafeteria are emphasized by this gain-time scene. ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Saiem, Virginia 37 Some patrons of the block prefer to roll their own cigarettes. Sherrie Baily shares the enjoyment of a smoke with a friend. Small groups and couples often gather on the smoking block. Friends stop between classes for a smoke, relaxation, and small talk. Time—11:01 Place—smoking block an opinion Another day of smoking enjoy¬ ment began. This scene took place every day, maybe with dif¬ ferent faces, brands, and friends, but the block always looked the same. Dirt, smoke, and noise were the usual characteristics that a visitor would observe when en¬ tering school through the breeze¬ way. Students, too had to suffer just to get from the shop to the main part of the school. There were those people who would just go out for a quiet smoke and a chat with a friend, but the ma¬ jority went out with the purpose of making noise or destroying something. Threats from the ad¬ ministration of closing the block did absolutely nothing for the noise and confusion. The people who tear down an area always make the ones that don ' t and the entire school look bad, don ' t they? 40 Mr. Life exercises his administrative authority by decisively telling someone where to go. Oblivious to his class, Tim Stewart sneaks a glance at Sports Illustrated during English IA. " Students are reminded that they have four minutes to move to the next class. " Daring students venture into the hall between mods at the risk of a study hall. Although it was generally felt that priveleges were nonexistent, they did occurr, but were perhaps camouflaged by the disciplines. To other schools less fortunate, and also to parents, modular scheduling in itself was seen as a privelege. To have any amount of free time (no matter how small) to spend as one chooses, seemed phenomenal to those not familiar with the scheduling. However, the complaining nauure of the student body was once again evi¬ dent, as any kind of discipline was met with oppoisiton and dis¬ content. Time and time again it was announced that " students are reminded that they have four minutes to move to their next class or to their next gain time area " . Yet, continuously, students were seen wandering through the halls, usually not disturbing any¬ one, but occassionally making noise and interrupting class. Also, it was a well known fact that skipping school was illegal and more dangerous than walking in the halls between mods. Yet, the temptation of MacDonald ' s bur¬ gers or pizza was too much for many to withstand, The adminis¬ tration felt forced to curb these actions by assigning study halls— another, and perhaps justifiably, intolerable discipline. Terry Fogle and Jimmy Paxton are caught en route from the library. 41 Where has all the Gain Time gone? When modular scheduling started years ago a new thing was in¬ troduced—Gain Time. The stu¬ dents could be heard saying, " Oh no—more study halls under a new name. " This turned out not to be the case. The administration very carefully explained that Gain Time would be free time left up to each student to decide how to use it. This system worked out fine until the administration ate their words, and started giving out study halls. At first just the " bad kid " got stuck with them, and later every student ' s schedule ap¬ peared with STUDY marked on it in bold black letters. Mrs. Turner cautions the smirking Scott Muth to keep his mouth shut. 42 Tommy Alouf, Skipper Burke, and Steve Bratcher spend their valuable study hall time playing cards. The halls rang out with " Where has all the Gain Time gone? " As many students asked the ques¬ tion., " Is this what modular sched¬ uling is all about? " At the begin¬ ning Gain Time was an academic priveledge. Those who chose to do school work could do so with¬ out all the disturbance of a study hall. On the other hand, those who didn ' t want to study could do what they wanted to, since they weren ' t studying in study halls anyway. But all this changed. Study halls were the main topic at the beginning of school, the stupi¬ dity of them that is. They com¬ pletely defeated their purpose. The bad kids flew around room 103 like baboones while the studi¬ ous students beat their aching heads on the desks. This was a typical study hall scene, and even when the attending teacher stamped her on his foot down, the bedlam didn ' t subside. The administration pulled a good one this time. After all what ' s better- organized Gain Time, or the cir¬ cus known as a study hall? Using his persuasive powers Mark West tries to wiggle his way out of a study hall. 43 A quiet chat on the phone is enough gain time activity for Ann Williams. Gain Time: For those who did find a few blocks of gain time the freedom was spent with various activities other than sitting in the cafeteria or studying in the library. If in¬ volved, students could go to the Gain time provides suitable time for Jenny Flora and Betsy Klein to study. yearbook office, the journalism office, work on audio-visual, help a teacher, or tutor a student, Even though the Guidance Office was restricted as a place to spend Gain Time, students often con- 44 use it or abuse gretated there under the false premise of waiting to see a coun¬ selor, when actually using it as a study or tutor area. Activities out¬ side school grounds were also carried out during gain time, in¬ cluding SODA, which involved teaching at elementary schools. Gain Time, although abused by many, did provide time for those interested in participating in vari¬ ous constructive activities. know when I I you ’re It ' s said to make up the core of Andrew Lewis and with out this thing called sports there would be nothing to keep up the interest of students. In Cross-Country there was a team apathy and in football a last second field goal gave the Seniors the only thing worth remembering for the season. Basketball provided close games almost all the time, but we weren ' t always the victors. A medi¬ ocre track and tennis team provided little excite¬ ment with nothing but hope at the end. We were fortunate to be rewarded with a good baseball team, too bad none of the students knew it. Girl ' s sports gave us an excellent basketball team and a tennis team that is best not remembered, for even the coach couldn ' t remember six months later who was on it. For their first game the Wolve¬ rines traveled to Franklin County and ended the game with a 28-6 upset victory. With this first game behind them the team turned its attention to the home opener against Culpepper. Although the game was wracked with mistakes Lewis pulled through a 16-13 victory. The next week Lewis traveled to Staunton and came home with a 20-14 win. The following week¬ end Lewis made their record 4-0 with a 46-28 victory over Jefferson. Now with a 4-0 record the stage was set for the third annual battle of the unbeatens. This game against P.H. would probably de¬ termine the district champions. With the spirit rising all week the Wolverines took the field un¬ beaten and left it the sad victims of a 10-0 shutout. Even with chances at a district title almost gone and several stars missing from the lineup the Wol¬ verines managed a 28-10 victory over Covington the next week. Then the Wolverines traveled again and defeated Fleming 24-14 at Victory Stadium. Flarry Gaston watches the ball ' s trajec¬ tory in his last second field goal against Bluefield. A.L. 28 0 FRANKLIN COUNTY A.L. 16 13 CULPEPPER . A.L. 20 14 STAUNTON A.L. 46 28 JEFFERSON A.L. 0 10 PATRICK HENRY A.L. 28 10 COVINGTON A.L. 24 14 WILLIAM FLEMING A.L. 12 12 CAVE SPRING A.L. 34 0 NORTHSIDE A.L. 23 20 BLUEFIELD P.H. ruins district hopes 48 Mark Beach calls out the signals to Mike Pace in the pregame warmup before the Northside game. After intercepting a Northside pass, Melvin Dickerson waits for Ed- . die Reed and Mickey Reed to block for him on his return. Carey Casey turns the corner and leads his Jef¬ ferson pursuers upfield for long yardage. Mike Brancatti struggles to catch a pass against Jefferson. As Mickey Reed intercepts a Northside pass, Greg French and Eddie Reed watch. From here the Wolverines trav¬ eled to Cave Spring in an attempt to spoil their homecoming. Al¬ though the 12-12 tie wasn ' t a per¬ fect spoil, it proved to be merely a warmup for our own home¬ coming. It was the next weekend at our homecoming that Lewis pulled its most decisive victory of the year with a 34-0 shutout of Northside. Then the Wolverines played host to Bluefield for their final game of the year. This game was turned into a 23-20 victory with Corwin Casey ' s last second field goal to end the season 8-1-1. Leaping for extra yardage, Carey Casey tries to break his tackler ' s grip. 50 Coaches: Eddie Joyce, Head Deke Summers Mike Stevens Danny Wheeling Bill Winter Players: Mark Beach Mike Berry Mark Blevins Lester Bostic Tommy Bostic Ben Boyd Mike Brancatti Butch Brewer Bill Brown Ray Byrd Jimmy Carroll Carey Casey Corwin Casey Art Cole Leaping high, John Pence snags a pass. Scott Cole Scooter Darnell Jerry DeHart Melvin Dickerson Ricky Garst Harry Gaston Carl Hart Robby Irvin Jerry Mowles Vernon Neese Mike Pace Joe Paxton John Pence Carl Pugh Eddie Reed Mickey Reed Barry Shelor Mike Sowers Jim Turner Charleton Webb David Weeks Steve Witt 51 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL A.L. 14 14 WILLIAM FLEMING A.L. 12 22 NORTHSIDE A.L. 0 6 FRANKLIN COUNTY A.L. 12 6 CAVE SPRING A.L. 12 0 WILLIAM BYRD A.L. 6 0 GLENVAR Observed by Coach Wheeling, Charles Hopkins out-maneuvers his opponent. Relaxing after an exhausting win, the J.V. ' s are commended by their coaches 52 J.V s survive slow start Surviving a slow-starting season, the Junior Varsity football team pulled together to win the last three games. Tying the first and losing the second two games dis¬ couraged, but did not stop the ef¬ forts of both Coach Danny Wheeling and the twenty-one members of the team. Before the Wolverines ' season ended, most members of J.V. squad had played in or dressed out for a Var¬ sity game. J.V s defensive line demonstrates their aggressiveness. Freshman team member Randall Hodson holds the football as Zack Towler attempts the extra point in the game against Glenvar. J.V. Team Bobby Blankenhorn Larry Brumfield Matt Burton Ray Byrd Mark Camper Bucky Dame Charlie Equi Greg French Tommy Harrison Charlie Hopkins Tommy Moore Larry Morazzo Perry Nichols Larry Smith Billy St. Clair Mark Sweet Mark West Dan Wilbourne Todd Whitescarver Billy Williams Bobby Williams Freshman Football A.L. 8 6 NORTHSIDE A.L. 18 0 FRANKLIN COUNTY A.L. 7 27 CAVE SPRING A.L. 19 12 WILLIAM BYRD A.L. 50 0 GLENVAR 53 As spectators observe, Bob Stein hands Brian Carrigan a placement stick as Asst. Coach Graham cheers another runner. i -iTwt j 38i!di His facial expression telling the story, Bobby Brugh catches his breath after finishing the Dis¬ trict Meet at the Baptist Home. 54 Low morale; Killer from the beginning A low morale during most of the running season caused several members of the Cross-Country team to run poo rly. Bruce Carri- gan commented, ' ' Why should I give it my best when there were those who wouldn ' t? " One run¬ ner lost much of his spirit when he found he wasn ' t voted team captain. Coach Browder felt that those four runners who " de¬ parted " after the regular season made those who remained to run much harder in the District and the Regional Meet because they knew they had to. The first meet with Cave Spring proved to be tough, but one run well by Lewis who took six of the first ten places. The " Wolves " easily took ten places out of the first twelve and won by twenty- five points against William Fleming. It ' s amazing how a good oppo¬ nent and low spirits can make you lose a meet. Patrick Henry won the less than exciting race by 33 points, in a meet that could have been a thriller but became a run¬ away farce. The top men for Lewis were Bill Doberstein and Steve Ferguson respectively. I he " Wolves " went on to beat North- side and Jefferson easily. Post‘d season came to a disappointing finish with a fifth place ir. the Dis¬ trict and a ninth in the Regional. Unfortunately, if all runners had given their best it could have been a overall. much better season A. % ? First Row: Brian Carrigan, Steve Ferguson, Walton Nash, Frank Harrison, Mike Huffman, Flint Wright, Stan Moore Second Row: Bob Stein, Roy Miller, Billy Bird, Bobby Brugh, Lee Sheaffer, Bruce Carrigan, Bill Doberstein, Robert Smith, manager A.L. 24 32 CAVE SPRING A.L. 19 44 WILLIAM FLEMING A.L 48 15 PATRICK HENRY A.L. 22 36 NORTHSIDE A.L. 17 46 JEFFERSON Assistant Coach Graham tries to spark Bobby Brugh and Bruce Carrigan into running a better race Showing all the pains of running Cross Country Bruce Carrigan pushes up a hill. 55 Spurts of greatness Although at times different indi¬ viduals had spurts of great play, the overall basketball team suf¬ fered through a losing season. Many things contributed to this inconsistency, including inexperi¬ ence, but the fact remained that the Lewis team could not seem to put together the consistency nec¬ essary to produce a winner. Leaping high to shoot over his opponent Tom Umberger aims for two more points. 56 Keeping his eye on the ball in case a teammate gets in trouble, Donnie Angel moves downcourt. The Lewis players go through their pre-game warm up before the Jefferson game. Charles Campbell head coach Dave Layman John Beach Donnie Angel Steve Barnhart Melvin Dickerson Wade Edwards Tom Gasporolli Scott Gregory Andre Hester David Kummer Barry Saunders Tim Stewart Tom Umberger Chris Wilborne 57 team lacks consistency. ' 1 • ' -V ' ■ ■ -. ' • v A.L. 46-51 Cave Spring A.L. 75-44 Franklin County A.L 44-52 Patrick Henry A.L. 61-57 Jefferson A.L. 34-47 William Fleming A.L. 47-50 Cave Spring A.L. 47-44 Northside A.L. 51-59 R. E. Lee A.L. 42-66 Halifax A.L. 47-49 Martinsville A.L. 76-51 William Byrd A.L 68-60 Franklin County A.L. 47-49 Halifax A.L. 56-49 Patrick Henry A.L. 54-45 William Fleming A.L. 66-77 Martinsville A.L 57-55 R. E. Lee A.L. 79-75 William Byrd A.L 61-40 Northside Leaping high, Tim Stewart tries for two more points against the Leemen. 58 The victorious Wolverines leave the gym after beating Franklin Co. Even though they ranked low in preseason polls, the basketball team started off the season sur¬ prising everyone with two straight wins. Their inconsistency quickly showed up however, as they lost their next three games. Even though the rest of the season suf¬ fered both ups and downs, it seemed to suffer more downs as the final record ended up in a dis¬ appointing 6-12 fashion. The youth of the team provided one bright spot though, as head coach Charles Campbell pre¬ dicted that with the large number of players returning next year, the record should show an improvement. While looking for the open man, David Kummer moves the ball down court. 59 Webb More notices an opposing man as he passes off. Another year for the J.V s Pre-season practice started as usual with the team members running themselves to death in hopes of a good season. The first game was a let down as they lost to Cave Spring 46 to 51. The sec¬ ond game promised more and victory was made over Franklin County. As the season prog¬ ressed, the team continued to play inconsistently and ended up with a 10-9 record which was nei¬ ther spectacular nor unspectacular. The J.V. ' s lost Scott Gregory to the varsity early, and he turned out to be an important contribution. It was hoped that many more would turn out to contribute next year, which is really the purpose of a j.V. team. John Beach coach Randy Barnhart Bobby Ferguson - Greg French Robbie Irvin Robert Jefferson co-captain Steve Lewis Roscoe McFadden Webb More Wick Moorman co-captain Randy Pellisero Mickey Reed Juno Watson Dan Wilbourne Robbie Irvin shoots up for two in the game against M artinsville. 60 A.L. 75-73 Cave Spring A.L. 74-64 Franklin County A.L 67-69 Patrick Henry A.L. 65-69 Jefferson A.L. 51-59 Halifax A.L. 54-48 William Fleming A.L. 65-67 Cave Spring A.L. 70-74 Martinsville A.L. 66-78 Franklin County A.L. 47-60 Halifax A.L. 68-73 Patrick Henry A.L. 29-27 Jefferson A.L. 62-53 William Fleming A.L. 74-96 Martinsville A.L. 80-92 R. E. Lee A.L. 65-50 Northside district tournament: A.L. 65-68 Franklin County ick Morman takes th nmg 61 Grapplers use ' Braine ' techniques. What looked like the start of a very good season turned into a very disappointing one. Lack of participation from past years wrestlers was the beginning of the downfall. Disappointment fol¬ lowed throughout the season with several athletes quitting or receiv¬ ing injuries. But the boys who did participate got together and did their best in each of their in- duvidual weight classes and used techniques that were taught by Mr. Braine and Mr. Moore. The wrestling team ended with a good position in the Roanoke district. They tied 3rd in the district tour¬ nament with William Fleming, and Art Cole and Alan Robbins were first in their respective classes. Howie Burns Steve Carter Art Cole Scott Cole David Cox David Cummings Robert Franz Mike Minter Sam Minter Vernon Neese Alan Robbins Robert Sartelle Bill Shelor Ray Shelor Curtis Tanner Fred Tanner David Wells Steve Witt Mike Minter grimaces with pain as a Cave Spring wrestler tries to pin him. Art Cole steps through a turk as the Glenvar wrestler struggles to be released. 62 Taking full control, Steve Witt shows his ability to wrestle as he tries to pin his Glenvar opponent. A Glenvar wrestler grabs on to Howie Burns in an attempt to throw him on the mat. 63 The spark dies They may never be tennis pros, but the tennis team pulled out an amazing 2-8 season—the best in years. This should have pleased a team that hadn ' t won a match for so long, but to the spectator at the end of the season, they ap¬ peared very apathetic. The ap¬ pearance was probably accurate, for as one member said, " We went out there to play and have fun, and to get out of school early. " The team members paid for this time however, by having to practice afternoons while occa¬ sionally dodging weather condi¬ tions. Never knowing when games were to be held, the hard work proved to be of some value as the team did show an im¬ proved record. Spectators are not allowed on the court so they must view a match from this side of the fence. Michael Minter has no rest from practice on weekends. 64 At the start of a match " G " Sprinkle and Mike Good are all smiles. At the end they may not be so happy. Happy with his smash, Tommy Gaspo- rillie seems to laugh at his oppenent ' s predicament. 65 xj £ Si a t= x _ 03 n 13 co 2 u co LJ —I t— qj N. « 3 £ = O f " 2 LU 03 U c V 0 ; j: $ T 3 C 05 re c o ■a _aj c " re re u i- o 05 M— C 5 QJ C u. 05 44 l_ O) re l_ 3 re CT C 5 3 o 05 CA 0 " re .Q H— u 05 -C — c 4— re E 05 +4 M— i 5 ra C 5 o JZ u " m V t3 c c 05 — 4— ' O C _05 05 03 T s -° s 03 _Q o 05 C 3 o u T5 C 03 3 E 3 U U ro 05 DC_£ D 03 05 03 -C 0) CxO 3 2 « 15 C C . o.E " O CD C 05 E E a o c 5 u c 5 03 4 — u 05 05 £ OD 5 c £ _0) r? 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' 3 so r- i r C 5 05 -Q E 05 E 05 JZ 4— E o 05 JC sO 05 c 5 3 a DC 3 03 o 05 vl T DC 05 n °D U 03 £ E 18 a = 3 ro C c O 35 05 03 DC U 03 DC 05 t 5 O 3 re u C 5 a 05 3 JD 0 L- 44 OC c 05 c 3 O’ _C 05 k- ' -t— 44 3 44 Q. ' c O) E L- re re 1 5 C 5 c 44 ’re 0 $ 4— ' D 4— ' t: - z i 5 0 JZ 05 J0 3 . C 5 5 0— The track team started off on a bad note, and finished on a bad note (not to mention all the bad notes in-between). Even though the team failed to win one of their six matches, individual members did well. The six top scorers were David Weeks (48T2 pts.), David Heath (27Vi pts.), Martin Garinian (27 pts.), Mike Mason, the team captain, (26V4 pts.), John Gaston (2572 pts.), and David Wells(16 pts.). All of these six boys lettered, with a lettering requirement of fif¬ teen points. The trophy winners were David Weeks, " Most Out¬ standing " , and jerry Mowles, " Most Improved " . AL 8 LEE 89 WILLIAM FLEMING 65 AL 37 WILLIAM FLEMING 94 AL 8 Vi NORTHSIDE 95 2 CAVE SPRING 58 AL 54 JEFFERSON 77 AL 41 PATRICK HENRY 90 AL 57 FRANKLIN COUNTY 74 68 David Wells shows a strain as he successfully struggles to pass his opponents. A mean look and bulging muscles describe Mark West leaping the last hurdle. Runners trip through season Broadjumping skill is shown by David Heath to his uninterested foes. An outstanding member of the winning 880 relay team, David Wells, is carefully watched by his Coach Mr. Browder. The biggest highlight of the sea¬ son was the Cosmopolitan Junior Division Performance where the team had five first places in¬ cluding three records. In the 880 David Weeks took first with a record time, while David Wells took second. Harry Gaston placed first in both the shot and the discus, establishing a record in the latter. Martin Garinian won the 220 in record time. The 880 relay was taken by the victors Da¬ vid Weeks, David Wells, Danny Knight, and Martin Garinian, de- finantly making it the highlight of the track season in that Lewis fi¬ nally did well in a match. Of the thirty-three team mem¬ bers, eighteen scored points. The majority of these scorers were un¬ derclassmen. This leaves only high hopes for the track team next year, as even Coach Browder admits. Practice assures David Heath of his high place on the team. 69 You can ' t please all the people all the time Displaying one of the most tal¬ ented teams in recent history, An¬ drew Lewis ended their second season under Coaches Walter Braine and Stretch Beach with an 8-5 record. Even with such a fine record, Lewis still had some prob¬ lems. Foremost among these was the dissatisfaction of the bench warming crew. Most agreed that the coaches did not give them enough playing time, especially during the closing games of the season when it was impossible for Lewis to advance in the rankings. However, the regular use of the starters played an important role in producing the excellent season record. Another problem involved forces beyond the control of the players or coaches, namely, the Umpire. Many Lewis players and fans were upset by two calls made in the two to three loss to Cave Spring. The two calls, termed " bad " by Lewis supporters and " good " by Cave Spring supporters, allowed Cave Spring to score the winning run. This loss marked the end of a five game winning streak for Lewis and the beginning of a three game losing streak. The team eased its bitterness by de¬ feating Cave Spring in the final game of the season, knocking the Knights out of a first place finish. As usual, the students avoided the games in large numbers. The fa¬ miliar faces were there to cheer their team on, but the majority of students never attended any of the games except the one they got out of school to see. The stu¬ dents wanted a winning team, yet when they had one, they still wouldn ' t support it. The umpire ignores protests from the Lewis bench and continues to call a “bad " game after making two controversial calls in the first game against Cave Spring. 70 A.L. 7 1 Staunton A.L. 5 7 P.H. A.L. 2 1 Frankli n County A.L. 7 2 William Fleming A.L. 1 0 Northside A.L. 9 2 Staunton A.L. 2 3 Cave Spring A.L. 1 2 Patrick Henry A.L. 2 4 Franklin County A.L. 5 1 William Fleming A.L. 8 10 Northside A.L. 5 4 Cave Spring Bruce Nave skillfully avoids the tag at first during the victory over Cave Spring. Melvin Dickerson desperately tries to escape from the clutches of a Fleming trap. Empty stands and a full bench were trademarks of the Lewis Games. The opposition applauds as Meg Cook and Andrew Lewis " fall” in defeat. Hindered Squad gets " spiked " A difficult, problem-plagued sea¬ son was faced by the Andrew Lewis volleyball team. Many of the players had conflicts which were impossible to resolve; there¬ fore, practices and matches were missed by these members. Time upon time, close calls went in fa¬ vor of the opposition. The squad had to adjust to the playing style of a new coach. However, aided by an experienced captain, the team represented Andrew Lewis well, and finished the season with a respectable 2-6 record. A.L. 0 BOTETOURT 2 A.L. 2 NORTHSIDE 0 A.L. 0 JEFFERSON 2 A.L. 2 WM. FLEMING 0 A.L. 0 CAVE SPRING 2 A.L. 0 RKE. CATHOLIC 2 A.L, 0 PATRICK HENRY 2 A.L. 0 NORTH CROSS 2 72 Susan Highfill watches anxiously with hopes for Ann Moore ' s return of the ball. Sue Cook extends a hand of congratulations after a hard fought match. Preparing to send a non-returnable serve, Susan Highfill catches the opposition off guard. Katrina Perdue—Captain Kathy Allen Kathy Bedsaul Gerdie Campbell Meg Cook Sue Cook Ann Harvey Susan Highfill Jeri Kane Donna May Ann Moore Jane Murphy Chyleen Trammell Debbie Folden—Manager Betty Wells—Manager . V ■ r- •?: . ■ ' r ' J Katrina Perdue blocks a well-placed shot to the surprise of a visiting player. 73 Meg Cook joAnn Deacon Macon Fox Kit Givens Kelly Gough Susan Highfill— Co-captain Teresa Johnson Liz Liechty Ann Moore Katrina Perdue—Co-captain Kitty Stewart Donna Motley—Manager Sue Dillon—Scorekeeper Sue Cook-Statistician Miss Jane Painter—Head Coach Miss Kathy Doughty—Assistant Coach 74 Another point is added to the score as junior Teresa Johnson sinks a foul shot. Team has best record Returning players were the key to success for the basketball team. While the boys ' team was floun¬ dering in lack of experience, the precise girls ' team racked up vic¬ tory after victory. It gave the school its best interscholastic en¬ try for the 1973-74 seasons. Co¬ captains Katrina Perdue and Su¬ san Highfill were outstanding leaders for the squad and new faculty member, Miss Kathy Doughty added new strategies for a more prolific game. Coopera¬ tion could easily be noted among the members, as there was no one " star " ; their was success was definitely a team effort. Katrina Perdue aids Kit Givens as she " falls " into the hands of the opposition. 75 Victories abound for veteran team Liz Liechty attempts to dodge opposition on three sides for a needed score. With North Cross player Marilee Hawthorne in pursuit, co-captain Katrina Perdue chases an escape ball. 76 Tennis team " nets " gain The nation ' s most rapidly growing sport proved itself at Andrew Lewis as some thirty players joined the tennis team. Though many were not terribly skillful, ev¬ eryone practiced diligently and cheered the more advanced play¬ ers during competition. The first ladder, led by top-seeded Norma Blakley, provided area schools with talented opponents, even with much needed experience was lacking. Norma Blakley Meg Cook Sue Cook Linda Davis Robin Downing Kit Givens Teresa Johnson Karen Kummer Liz Liechty Mary Beth Morgan Katrina Perdue Kitty Stewart Miss Jane Painter—Coach Revenge for a charging foul is taken as Teresa Johnson aims for her free shot. ms it up for the camera during a Christmas party vt;: p n v it w w • 1 HSh ' S?- •• R yjm In who make Many couples find time to meet in the halls in Lewis. 78 During the parade, part of the Homecoming Court reflect on the crouds reaction in front of the school. . . . like it is. When one tries to tell it like it is for the people who make it happen, one must include those dedicated men who cleaned our halls and wiped our desks. No job was ever too hard or large for them to handle. Although it seemed that is what destructive students tried to give them. If these kids weren ' t carving on desk tops they were throwing confetti in study hall. Students found out that even teachers once in awhile " lost track of the time, " and administrators lacked pep in carrying out their jobs fully. People at Lewis are no different than at any other high school. Perhaps though one may find less in¬ termingling of different people than other schools in which cliques are common. In each group at Lewis there is the incorrigibility of an intransigent and sardonic crowd who wish to stay with each other. What are they afraid of? 79 A sur e was taken with e er sixth student in the school partici¬ pating. The purpose of the sur e was to gi e the students an idea of how their classmates felt on different subjects. Most of the questionaires were taken seri- ousk; although se eral answers amused the staff member count¬ ing them. Some of the answers turned out marginal. On a subject such as the S.C.-V, the otes were e enl divided. However, the majoritv of the students felt ditferentlv on the Questions asked Nothing could hold 82 it With the exception of either a mistake made by a speaker, or an extremely unusual event. The comment was made by a student that " we sit up here like vultures just waiting until somebody ' goofs up ' so we can have some fun " . The American Field Service ass embly was typical of the action brought about by this attitude. When the exchange student from New Zealand attempted to share a part of his culture with the school by performing a native dance, he was received with ridi¬ cule. Yet the A.F.S. assembly was felt by many to be one of the bet¬ ter assemblies of the year. It seemed virtually impossible to present an assembly that would hold the sincere interest of the student body. Students and fac¬ ulty alike began to think that maybe assemblies were a thing of the past that should be either modified to fit the students needs or abolished. Tine Bjornobye and Anne Marietatness perform a folk dance from Norway during the American Field Service assembly. the attention of the masses . . . Mr. Life crowns joyful janet Setzer as the 1973 Flomecoming queen. 83 Animals excite students Once again, assemblies were highlighted by the antics of Chris Johnson, who dressed as the school ' s symbol, a wolverine. Ac¬ customed to seeing his old wol¬ verine suit, many people were surprised when they attended the first basketball pep assembly and discovered his new wolverine outfit, this one complete with a tail. Ms. Sayers, sponsor of the cheer¬ leaders, said that the cheerleaders found it depressing and frustrat¬ ing that students didn ' t respond during assemblies. She also com¬ mented that the cheerleaders felt it would help to have more as¬ semblies, as the number allowed decreased to five for the year. Even in pep assemblies spectacu¬ lar happenings (such as the use of animals) were all that would bring any sign of emotion to the masses. Apparently any efforts to generate pep were wasted on an unattentive audience. A poster demonstrates how cheerleaders try to promote pep in assemblies. Faces in the audience reflect a sense of apathy and loss of pep 84 Chris Johnson cavorts around in the gym in his new suit during its debut at the basketball pep assem Although she enjoys the American way of life, Naoko always welcomes news from home and other A.F.S. students. Naoko is received enthusiastically by the crowd as she is named honorary princess. Made in Japan Naoko was honored on a Friday morning in November, along with foreign exchange students from all over Virginia. The student body was entertained in the as¬ sembly by the various A.F.S. tal¬ ents including native dances and songs. That night to complete an active day, the guests attended a pizza party following the chilly Bluefield game. Naoko finds English and Psycology Sociology in her new environment a challenging experience. 87 Naoko Yamamoto I ' m a foreign exchange stu¬ dent under the American Field Service. I ' m staying with a lovely family, the Harveys, and attending Andrew Lewis with my three American sis¬ ters, Ann, Ginger, and Lois. Andrew Lewis is great! I like the classes, scheduli ng, and the pretty old building. The school life is more enjoyable than my high school in Japan. We had to go to school Monday through Saturday in my country and we had only a month off in summer. There was not a school cafe¬ teria, so we took lunch in a lunchbox every day. But many of the people went out to MacDonalds for lunch. Al¬ though I was familiar with American hamburgers, ev¬ erything else that I see or hear is different. At first, it was pretty hard for me to fit into American life, but here the people are mighty nice. I have such happy days at school and at home. I am so happy being in America with you. Written by Naoko Yam¬ amoto, 1974 AFS student. A dance of Japanese culture is demonstrated by Naoko Yamamoto. The lid from Professor Alda ' s dust explosion barely misses the ceiling. Oddly enough, several people changed seats during this demonstration. Field trips fill Bi-Phy-Chem year One afternoon in October, a flood of Lewis students signed out and proceeded to Roanoke Col¬ lege to get what they expected to be a good nap. The Chemistry lecture that they intended to sleep through turned out to be quite lively, with the professor singing and dancing across the platform. Professor Alda espe¬ cially liked to tell jokes, set fires, and blow up candles (which coin¬ cided with the interests of the stu¬ dents attending). Again, on November 16, this group of students sacrificed after¬ noon classes to attend a career day at Virginia Tech. Each loyal member spent the afternoon hik¬ ing across campus, interrupting classes, visiting campus relatives, and listening to lectures. Other field trips were planned through¬ out the year, which provided members with interesting ways to learn outside of school. Mary Beth Love—Pres. Bill Cassada—V.Pres. Pam Williams—Sec.Tec. Lynn Blackmore Rhonda Blevins Bill Brubeck Howie Burns Brian Carrigan Bruce Carrigan Garland Cassada Greg Cassu Linda Davis Jim Dornbusch Neal Fisher Morgan Griffith Steve Guidus Tommy Harrison Susan Hudson Janice Ingram Glen Lavoie Nancy McCulloche Hunter McKorcle Beth Milton Mike Minter Jane Minyard Mary Glenn Mutter Susan Osborne Terry Pellisero Katrina Perdue David Radford Carol Stein Glenn Simmons Kay Snead Ed Snyder Cheryl Washer Betty Williams Pam Wing Theresa Wooddall Suzie Worley Carl Yates £■ W Kfcrtgaf tV jk to- wr e Arjf iirw ! I Garland Cassada, Greg Cassu, Suzie Worley, and Brian Carrigan face the cold and wind to escape from school on a field trip. 89 After school ' fun ' pays off The marching season for the " Pride of Salem " started much earlier than most Lewis students even wanted to think of any school activity. Out in the unusu¬ ally hot, August sun, band mem¬ bers were seen marching up and down the field, nearly always picking knees up to a precise point. A new marching exercise for practices was introduced—the marching marathon. The " MM " consisted of marching a hundred yards with critical observers on every yard line making sure all facets of marching were met ade¬ quately. Along came band camp and the week of work and fun passed quickly, making way for the first football game. Marching from the end zone to the strains of " Small, Small World " the fin¬ ished project was unveiled. Versatile circle formations are becoming a mark of the band. An anticipating Ed Spigle concentrates on the game. 90 Blowing charge gets tedious after the 20th time during one game. The harshness of practices started to pay off in the middle of the season when the band journeyed to the Chilhowie Apple Festival where they received a One rating. A week later the " Pride of Salem " went to the Southeastern Band Festival at Bristol and received 96.7 out of 100 points, well over the limit for a One. The band fin¬ ished out the season with more than one member wondering if all the hassels were really worth it. This remained to be seen as Opus 74 and the end of the another year had not yet come. Drum major Chris Poulton leads the way on the Trombone section “Walks the line, field. 91 The spice of the band As trumpets blared out the first two notes of " It ' s a small world " , the step off, the majorettes and the Drill Team began their march down the field to perform in the halftime show. With pompoms and batons flying, the girls went from one routine to another. The excitement of the first foot¬ ball game awaited the girls as they came home from a week of hard work at band camp. Four weeks after their opening debut, the but¬ terflies returned as they went to Chilhowie. The following week, the climax of the year was reached as the band went to Bris¬ tol. To the amazement of many members, the band received a Number One rating. As a success¬ ful marching season ended, the Drill Team and Majorettes looked forward to their next performance in Opus 74. Becky Ewin, Norma Blakely, Judy Johnson, and Mary Mutter step off in rhythm. With serious expressions, Terry Fogle and Judy Johnson display the banner. 92 Making use of their hands, Teresa Milliron, Karen Kessler, and Suzanne Guidus add a bit of soul to the drum beat. with the band in an afternoon practice. Susie Burke, Peggy Hancock and Suzanne Guidus enter the stadium smiling. 93 Mrs. Pitts laughs with teacher ' s aide Anne Craighead as she explains a humorous incident occuring in the English office. Cindy Apostolou Ben Beach Norma Blakley—Secretary Kim Bloodworth Leslie Bower Vicki Brickey Diane Bute Gardner Campbell Brian Carrigan Cindy Collins Anne Craighead Linda Davis Donna deRoode Jim Dornbusch Mindy Eck Neal Fisher—Treasurer Jenny Flora Nancy Fuller Tommy Gasporoli Betsy Griffith Janet Hall Ann Harvey Patrick Hincker Mark Holdren Linda Holt Tom Hunt Cathy Johnson Chris Johnson—President Teresa Johnson Teresa Johnston Mary Beth Love Peggy Manning Bonnie McCune Tonia Mozoe Charles Moir Grace Moorman—Secretary Mary Glenn Mutter Susan Osborne Jimmy Paxton Terry Pellisero-Vice President Mary Radford Tom Ryan Robert Sartelle Doug Scaggs Janet Setzer Susan Shrader Glenn Simmons Jeff Slayton Ronda Sm ith Kay Snead Carol Stein Lynn Sutter Becky Thomason Warren Thompson Joyce Vaughan Pat Walker Holt Ward Cheryl Washer Angela Webb Betty Williams Pam Williams Debbie Wingfield Theresa Woodall Kathy Worley Susie Worley Naoko Yamamoto Debbie Young Kathy Young 94 New Constitution Contributes to Improved Club Boasting the largest membership ever, the Beta Club began its year last spring with a banquet honor¬ ing newly installed members and elected officers. After the summer break and the realization that the treasury was nearly depleted, Beta members organized several bake sales which were quite prof¬ itable. A new constitution was drawn up which greatly simplified the " points system " for its mem¬ bers. Points could be earned by tutoring, aiding teachers and washing blackboards. Several months were spent planning for the 1974 convention, held at Ho¬ tel Roanoke. This concluded a se¬ ries of events which definitely led to improvements in the Beta Club. Beta Club tutor Cindy Collins explains Spanish verbs to Robert Perdue. Ms. Sayers and Beta Club vice-president Terry Pellisero grade senior themes. 95 Cheerleaders add new dimensions The first practice on June nine¬ teenth began a long and busy sea¬ son for the Varsity Cheerleaders. The squad cheered at the Virginia all-star basketball game and then attended the all-star dance held at Roanoke College. Janet Setzer, Donna John, Carolyn Wick¬ ham, Jane Minyard, Jenny Flora, Robin Branson, Mary Radford, Kay Neese, Leigh Smith, Robin Wertz, Colleen Dalglish, Robin Sturgill, Rebecca Black- well, Jeanne Painter. A tense Mary Radford hopes for a complete shutout in the game against Northside. Teresa Morgan, Kim Ferguson, Lisa Laub, Dottie Hagood, Cindy Coleman, Terri Es- perti, Robin Aesy, Kayla Sprinkle, Kim Branson, Kathy Klein. In July the cheerleaders went dutifully to the Dynamic Cheer¬ leaders Association ' s camp held at Roanoke College from July fif¬ teen to July nineteen. Arriving on campus everyday at eight o ' clock in the morning, the cheerleaders came home, exhausted, every night at nine o ' clock. In spite of the hard work, and long hours, the camp turned out to be worth¬ while because the cheerleaders learned some " soul " cheers, like " red hot " . In the summer the girls taught cheers to sandlot cheer¬ leaders, and also baked cookies and other goodies and took them to the football camp in Craig County. During football and cross country seasons, the cheerleaders made signs and decorated lock¬ ers. Marcia Krippendorf helped the cheerleaders by drawing orig¬ inal decorations for the lockers. The cheerleaders wore new " ze¬ bra " uniforms at the opening as¬ semblies of the year. This was the first year that there were fourteen girls on the cheering squad. One more girl was added so that dur¬ ing wrestling and basketball sea¬ son, half the girls would cheer for wrestling, and the other half for basketball, switching in mid season. Winning third place at the cheer¬ leading camp held at Roanoke College began the season for the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. The J.V. ' s taught cheers to the sandlot clinic during the summer. Throughout the summer, car washes and bake sales were held to raise money for new uniforms and selling programs for the Sports Foundation at the all-star game was another summer activ¬ ity. The Junior Varsity Cheer¬ leading Squad not only cheered at the J.V. football games, but they also helped the Varsity squad in leading the student body in cheers at Pep assemblies. Taking a breather before selling pro¬ grams Jenny Flora, jane Minyard, and Kay Neese, discuss the latest events. 97 The basses " sing along with Uncle Bill " in a concert. It ' s debatable whether Ann Williams enjoys singing Fauns Requiem. Chorale was a success as a singing group because in a selective choir the voices are good to start out with, their director (Uncle Bill) is a very talented and special man, and the friendships within assure close bonds. You might say to sing in harmony, a choir must be in harmony, and the Chorale cer¬ tainly was that. Singing around the piano (Charlie Brown song rang out) and goofing off were popular choir room pastimes. Besides all the good times, members were consoling to each other through the bad. Everyone has gloomy days (Depression Corner) some¬ time or another, but rotten times only proved to pull the Chorale closer. The Chorale was filled with good and bad, but the good seemed to prevail as many compliments and honors were given. EXFTD EXPEDITION Friendships in the Chorale are exemplified by singing ' round the piano and wash¬ ing a dirty black board. ' 1st Soprano 2nd Alto Peggy Campbell Charlotte Church Terry Fogel Rita Kneiss Anne Grove Donna May Martha Hyatt Marry Mutter Lysa May Becky Rimley Ann Wiliiams Amy Willets Pam Williams Jeanne Wyatt 2nd Soprano Tenor Anne Craighead Vincent Copenhaver Suzanne Guidus Steve Guidus Judy Johnson Jimmy Paxton Karen Kessler Robert Predue Robin Shockley Roger Peterson Tammy Tingler Kim Wright Jim Sizemore 1st Bass 1st Alto Bill Brubeck Kim Bloodworth Steve Craighead Cindy Collins Dale Drury Olivia Dearing Bob McKinney Ann Harvey Linda Old Johnny Williams Joyce Vaughn 2nd Bass Ben Beach Mark Beach Gardener Campbell Mike Minter Ben Beach and All Regional Chorus member Mike Minter memorize Jingle Bells for the annual Christmas Concert. All wasn ' t perfection with Cho¬ rale, but despite the imperfec¬ tions, the Chorale was invited to Expo 74 in Spokane, Washington. Complications unknown at first were brought out at a meeting planned to discuss the trip. For this reason three months passed before a decision was made and after much debate, it was decided that if money for the expedition could be raised, the Chorale would travel to Expo. If the needed money could not be raised a long awaited tour would be taken. The Chorale was a success, but what would it have been if Mr. Snyder had not been their direc¬ tor? The general opinion of the members was that the top choir of Lewis wouldn ' t have been the best choir in Va., and one of the best on the east coast without his guidance. Their appreciation and admiration went out to " Snyder " during the year. Ann Harvey smiles as Ben Be ach serenades her with Hodie Cristus Natus Est. 99 Improvement was the word for Mixed Choir and Girls Chorus, as they astonished everyone with their performances. In past years these choirs were good, but noth¬ ing fantastic. When they ap¬ peared on stage for their perfor¬ mances at the Annual Christmas Concert the audience was supr- ised and overwhelmed at the good sound these choirs put out. Many obstacles had to be over¬ come in both choirs. In Mixed Choir the male section consisted of Mr. Snyder, Jeff St. Clair, and Steve Fuller. Three men to bal¬ ance out fifty women, a pretty hard task to do—but Mixed Choir did it. In Girls Chorus the second sopranoes and altos were both weak sections, but this Chorus, like Mixed Choir overcame its obstacles. Again in the spring these two mu¬ sical groups satisfied their au¬ dience with a good performance. Gina Bevins Brenda Bohon Kay Brown Margie Cauffman Nancy Campbell Paula Clinevell Denise Drury Donna Dural Carol Farris Kim Ferguson Mary Fear Vicky Feguson Linda Gasparoli Barbara Gravely Deanna Guidus Charlie Gwaltney Linda Hager )aon Horne Lois FHarvey Lorna Hummer Jeniffer Johnson Sabrina Lefler Nancy McCulloch Donna Motley Mary Otey Frances Peters Laura Robinson Karen Shawver Cindy Siner Robin Smith Ann Staples Karen Stroud Kelly Ward Mary Williams Melody Williams Melissa Wright Overcome obstacles bring improvements Foreign Exchange student, Naoko Yamamoto, exhibits her piano playing talent. too The only male members of Mixed Choir, jeff St. Clair, and Steve Fuller, practice their duet for the Christmas Concert whi ' e the rest of the choir hums along. ■ •: ; ' C- : Kathy Beales Anita Lerk Diane Brizendine Charlotte Miller Vicki Brown Ann Moore Sherry Brumfield Jayne Murphy Diane Bute Linda Olinger Debbie Clark Janet Otey Cynthia Colvin Katrina Perdue Joann Deacon Ann Peterson Sue Dillon Mary Powell Robin Drumheller Nina Pratt Susan Eastburn Diana Robbins Jane Fallis Linda Roush Nancy Fuller Rebecca Schuder Steve Fuller Juna Sizemore Barbara Furr Ronda Smith Bonnie Goad Carol Stein Becky Hall Jeff St. Clair Janet Hall Sharon Stewart Judy Hartless Beth Sutherland Ginger Harvey Nancy Van Hoff Nancy Hinchee Diana Volley Judy Holdaway Debbie Webster Tenoncee Huffman Debra Wingfield tlyaia Hummer Corolyn Whitlock Teresa Johnston Naoko Yamamoto Kim Larson Debbie Young i Under the direction of Mr. Snyder the Girls Chorus sings King, Tiny King. 101 Things are Looking better. The debate team returned with a lot to live up to after last years trip to the state championships, but a lot of experience too. All four of last years varsity team that made it to the state championships last year returned. Complications set in immediately, though, as work and other activities got in the way and debate work was shoved aside. The prospects for the year im¬ proved even more when the var¬ sity team of Jim Dornbusch and Neal Fischer made it to quarter-fi¬ nals at the High Point Invitational early in November. They went to many other tournments later in the year including the Lord Bot¬ etourt and Wake Forest In¬ vitational. At the VMI tourna¬ ment their efforts were rewarded again as the varsity four man team won honors as 4th team overall. Putting all of his feeling into it Neal Fisher rehearses his speech. Walter Robinson coach varsity: jim Dornbusch Neal Fisher Tom Hunt Doug Scaggs Jeff Slaton novice: Kim Bloodworth Cindy Collins Anne Craighead Susah Farris Steve Oliver Keith West 102 During one of their practice debates Jim Dornbusch cross-examines Neal Fisher. Meanwhile the novice team be¬ gan the year by going to several novice tournaments to gain expe¬ rience. They received many hon¬ ors at scrimmages at Lord Bot¬ etourt and James River. After several of these tournaments at VMI to gain full fledged tourna¬ ment to prepare them for four man competition in district. So it was with more experience and more people than ever be¬ fore that the debate team faced district competition. And pre¬ dictably, their expectations were probably higher too. An attentive Anne Craighead listens to Jim Dornbusch explain his file system. 103 THE PLAY ' S THE THING The December opener of the Lewis Drama Department for the 1973-74 season was a production of Thornton Wilder ' s comic trag¬ edy " Our Town. " The play showed how typical human beings in a modern small town are failing to realize the beauty of mankind ' s daily life. Using a set known as theactralism, which provided only the barest of sce¬ nery, was quite new to the stu¬ dent body. However, the set used the most effective designer play¬ wrights have used for centuries: the imagination of the audience. Relying on the talents of a cast of twenty-four, the play proved to be a success both artistically and finacially with the Drama Depar- —Shakespeare ment getting out of the red and making a profit. For the one-act play festival held in March, Direc¬ tor Dorsey Smith presented " The Wood Shed " . With seasoned vet¬ erans performing the roles, the psychological drama dealt with people using excuses as crutches in their inability to live life. Unless the gas crunch affects the situ¬ ation, Mr. Smith hopes to con¬ tinue as in past years the return of the touring performances for the area elementary schools. Also an¬ ticipated as a final play for both the students and the public is the production of a " mystery thriller " with that terror-in-your-heart feeling. 104 Expressing her fears before her marriage, Emily Webb (Juana Sizemore) is calmed by her father (Chris Johnson). With the upstairs bedroom represented by the ladder, George Gibbs (Andy Overstreet) tries to do his homework. Pondering a change in a scene, Mr. Smith attempts to Consoling her son George ' s pre-marital fears, Mrs. Gibbs (Marion decide what the final effect will be in the production. Musgrove) starts to cry. Choir Master Simon Stemson as played by Terry Rhodes leads the choir in a rousing chorus of " Rock of Ages. " An interscholastic organization, The Fellowship of Christian Ath¬ letes was made up of nea rly all athletes from the high schools in the Roanoke Valley. The Breakfast Bunch Randy Barnhart Butch Brewer Larry Brumfield Matt Burton Mark Camper Jimmy Carrol Carey Casey Corwin Casey Bucky Dame Charley Equi Greg French Ricky Garst Tom Gasparoli Scott Gregory ' Peter Grina Lynn Hall Roy Miller Sam Minter Stan Moore Thomas Moore Webb Moore Wick Moorman Mike Pace Joe Paxton Terry Pellisero Randy Pellisero Eddie Reed Mickey Reed Billy Williams Bobby Williams Barry Wirt Breakfasts were held once a month for all Roanoke F.C.A. chapters and were attended by the Lewis representatives. This provided a way for the Lewis F.C.A. to get to know athletes from other schools. The F.C.A. had many guest speak¬ ers attend the meetins, including a talk from Coach Mel Hankin- son, Head Basketball coach at Roanoke College who talked about sportsmanship and athlet¬ ics. Also, during one meetings the members heard a tape by Jerry Stovall Pro Football Player. They also had various discussions on player-coach relationships throughout the year. Terry Pellisero relaxes as he explains what he plans for the next meeting. Food fills faculty. Surprisingly, the Future Home¬ makers of America became known partly as a service organi¬ zation. For Christmas, they made food baskets and gave them to needy families, and in February, the club gave a party for under- priveleged children. The F.H.A. was also a money¬ making organization, as they raised forty four dollars at the first bake sale. They had various par¬ ties including pizza parties and a tea in December which several faculty members attended. They produced a fashion show in which the girls made and mod¬ eled their own clothes. Overall, the F.H.A. had a purposeful and busy year. Ann Peterson and Charlene Carper make more punch for a waiting mother. Mrs. McClure, Miss Lucas, and Miss Alger decide on their second helping at the Mother Daughter Tea. 107 What happened, French club? For its first year, the French club got off to a good start with a bike hike and picnic at Longwood Park in October. However, as the year went on, a large number of mem¬ bers felt that " the French club just doesn ' t do anything. " An eclair¬ making project was planned, but because of complications with the Home Economics Depart¬ ment, preparations for this activity were ended. Miss Brandon and Mrs. Fry, the sponsors, felt that one reason for the club ' s dormant behavior was the administration ' s ban on field trips, because of the gas shortage. As spring ap¬ proached the sponsers planned for the club to attend a hockey game, present a play, eat at " The Gourmet " restaurant, and close out the year with a party in May. Gain time permits Miss Brandon and Kim Bloodworth to discuss plans for the clu Cindy Apostolou Lynn Blackmore Kim Bloodworth Kathy Brown Lysa Cash Ellen Christensen Cindy Collins Vincent Copenhaver Steve Crockett Anne Craighead Mitzi Cunningham Linda Davis Kathy Dehaven Sue Dillon Robin Downing Susan Farris Tracy Fleming Jenny Flora Greg French Pam Gibson Andrea Greene Betsy Griffith Peter Grina Julie Hamden Janet Harless Carlos Hart Robert Hawley Mary Holliday Linda Holt Bridget Kelly Danny Knight Karen Kummer Kevin Lochner Ann Logan Steve Lucas Dennis Mabis Lisa Martin Gerald Martin Barry McCune Sam Minter Webb Moore Wick Moorman Becky Mowles Becky Oakes Shelby Palmer Mike Poff Mary Jo Powell Nina Pratt Dianna Robbins Cathy St. Clair Teri Schroeder Leslie Shelor Ed Spigle Greg Stephens Paula Stofie Jenny Terry Tammy Tingler Pat Walker Robin Wertz Becky Wood Kim Wright Jeannie Wyatt Debbie Young 108 New members add Needed " bounce " As usual, the GAA consisted mainly of girls who participated in interscholastic sports. Some new members joined and nearly pro¬ vided the " bounce " into nonex¬ istence. Dues went unpaid and a bowling trip was called off be¬ cause of lack of responsiveness. However, the old members re¬ mained loyal, and participated in a very successful pot-luck dinner and party. Sue Cook JoAnn Deacon Macon Fox Kelly Gough Susan Highfill Patsy Horne Teresa Johnson Liz Liechty Nancy McCulloch Ann Moore Katrina Perdue Kitty Stewart Bev Taney AA member Katrina Perdue displays her basketball skills and deep concentration. 109 A: Is there an Interact Club? B: Yes. It was in late November when Warren Thompson remembered with great astonishment that he was Interact Club president and decided he better hold a meeting to find out who the other mem¬ bers and sponsors were. Ama¬ zingly, some fellow Interact Club- ers showed up and Warren was able to learn from them that Mr. Petcher and Mr. Athey were to be the sponsors. At this one and only meeting, Dr. Thompson found himself in the spotlight as guest speaker and presented an enjoy¬ able lecture and some colorful slides on his expedition to Antartica. With nothing else to do, Interact Club president Warren Thompson gives seri¬ ous thought to adjourning the meeting. Warren Thompson, President Bruce Carrigan, V. President Jim Dornbusch, Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Athey, Sponsor Mr. Petcher, Sponsor Brian Carrigan Mark Carter Bill Cassada Garland Cassada Greg Cossu David Cummings Neal Fisher Charles French Mark Gutzwiller Lynn Hall Patrick Hincker Mark Howell Tom Hunt Chris Johnson Philip Johnson Doug Lee Mike Minter Joe Moses Bobby Nolen Kevin Prufer Ed Snyder Steve Thrasher Holt Ward Jim Dornbusch takes time to warn Warren Thompson about what the 1973-1974 Pioneer is going to say about his memory in the Interact Club copy. A: Who ' s president? B: No one knows. 110 Tradition is just part of the picture Getting the year ' s activities to an early start in October, the Key Club continued its traditional role as being a service organization. This custom was carried on by the not so traditional activity of clean¬ ing up the Municipal Ballpark Sat¬ urday mornings after the previous nights football games. This was a voluntary activity on the club ' s part and saved the Department of Parks and Recreation many hours. For November, tradition entered the spotlight as the Homecoming activities were once again spon¬ sored by the club. Due to a gen¬ eral misunderstanding, judging of the floats in the parade turned out to be nonexistent. However, the rest of the festivities such as the Homecoming Dance went off without a flaw as approximately 250 people were entertained for the evening. Financial matters had the club ' s attention throughout most of No¬ vember and December. Working with their female counterparts, the Keyettes, the club sold eight- track tapes. Trying to please any¬ one ' s taste, the tapes ranged from Country and Western to Hard rock such as Deep Purple. Both clubs seemed pleased with the re¬ sults as the Key Club netted around $300. Looking ahead, the club had as another service project the repair of old bicycles for needy children; donated anonymously, it was an¬ ticipated that the bicycles would be rolling under new ownership by the end of March. Also planned for many members was the state Key Club Convention to be held in Richmond during April. Mark Beach, President Eddie Reed, V. President Mark Blevins, Secretary-Treasurer Butch Brewer Tom Ryan Holt Ward Bob Rowell Steve Barnhart Joe Paxton Jim Paxton Keith West Mike Sowers Mike Brancatti Robbie Irvin Mickie Reed Mike Pace Billy Williams Jerry Mowles Joe Miller Steve Witt Wick Moorman Ray Byrd Mark Camper Vincent Copenhaver Greg French Charles Equi Jimmy Carroll Allen Davis Charles Felts Tom Gasparolli Another Monday Evening Sees Presi¬ dent Mark Beach Presiding As Plans Are Made For Future Meetings. in KVG ' s promote ecology Ricky Anderson Tom Booth Billy Brown Larry Brumfield Dale Collins Eddie Crabtree Richard Dooley Carl Franklin Scott Harlow Charlie Hawkins Stephen Howell Ronnie Jefferson Barry Johnson John Lawerence Larry Laughtenschlager Michael Moore Pete Moses Saul Patterson Butch Perry Keith Smith Charlie Stover Bernard Troutman John Turner Garland Wood Curtis Wright Many fires flared up in S.W. Va. in the spring, and the KVG ' s were called on to do th eir part in aiding other area firefighters. Skill is re¬ quired to combat fire, and to learn this skill a field trip spon¬ sored by the Va. Division of For¬ estry was held in early fall. This expedition at Mowles Spring Park, is an annual affair, and teaches the KVGers the art of fire fighting. After the lectures and demonstra¬ tions, this club was fully prepared to douse firs and conserve soil with the help of crew chiefs Ricky Anderson and John Lawerence, and sponsors Mr. Penn, Mr. Scud- der, and Mr. Waldron. The KVG clan departs to do their fire fighting service once more. Keyettes don ' t help the whole world, just a little part of it. Community service and school projects, friendships, and tradi¬ tions prevailed in the Keyettes. In¬ stallation of officers and. formal initiation of new members took place in the traditional ceremony at the beginning of the year. After this Secret Pals were drawn, and the girls were suprised and de¬ lighted to find cards and presents given them at each special day of the year. The Homecoming Dance came, and the Keyettes joined with the Key Club in presenting this successful activity. The Keyettes also held the AFS weekend in honor of their special member, Naoko Yamamoto. This weekend brought in Foreign Ex¬ change students from all over Va. to participate in an assembly, football game, dinner, party, and much fun. At the Christmas Sea¬ son a family was supported by the Keyettes. This brought enjoyment to both the family, and the service minded girls. After Christmas, a project was started which in¬ volved visiting patients at the Camelot Nursing Home. Many projects have been attempted and accomplished by the Keyettes which proved to benefit the community, the school, and the girls themselves. Lee Sheaffer requests a chocolate cookie from Joyce Vaughn and Naoko Yamamoto. Teri Schroeder, President Ann Harvey Mary Beth Morgan, Vice President Linda Holt Pat Walker, Secretary Cathy Johnson Debbie Thompson, Treasurer Vickie Kanode Lynne Lewis, Historian Debbie Lochner Karen Kessler, Chaplain Debbie Manning Norma Blakely, Senior Representative Gloria Manko Kathy Worley, Junior Representative Bonnie McCune Kathy Brown Sophomore, Representative Becky McNutt Kathy Bedsaul Teresa Milliron Sherry Burnette Leesa Shaw Colleen Daiglish Robin Shockley Linda Davis Lisa Tuck Debbie Gillespie Joyce Vaughn Suzanne Greene Debbie Wingfield Betsy Griffith Lynn Hall Ginger Harvey Lois Harvey Susan Highfill Sarah Hildebrand mmm V . ;; -r ■ ' ‘■, • ■ ■ k : mV: a; ' r , j?v■ ' • . ' ' IS-- ' mm ’ m;m£ I ■ . eal Fisher, Pr Terr Pellisero Garland Cassa Cinch Colema Carol Stein, Se Ka Anthonv Eddie Barnett Bill Beasle Joann Bedsaul Craig Berglowe Jerr Bishor Brenda Bohon Leslie Bower Susan Bower Rickv Bowles Costal Brown Dana Brown Ka Brown Howie Burns Dale Butler Debbie Butler Ra B rd Karen Campbell Arthur Cantrell Eric Carlen Sigi Carlen Bill Casada Charlotte Church Denise Clark S$ott Cole Meg Cook Steve Craighead Dann Dalton Cind Davis Olivia Dearing Jennifer Dickenson ftlindy Eck Donna Epperly Alice Fear Terri Fogle Debra Folden Denise Frank Robe Edddie t Lynn Gar Debbie ' Kit Givens Ben Gore Tammy Gi Michele G Betsy Gri Morgan Gr Donald Haag Nancy Hinchee Chip Hitt Donna Hodge Sana Van Horr Rickv Holland Sara Hudson Tom Hunt Janice Ingram Jennifer Johnson Teresa Johnson Dennis Jo ce Karen Kessler Kathv Kessler Tina Kruper Paige Lamb Sherrie Lee Cindv Liner Gloria L nn Debbie Manning Deana Marion Frances McClung Hunter McCorkle Becky McNutt Joy Moffit Stan Moore Brent Mongan ■ £ Cindy Morgan Chris Moxley Chery Muth Scott Muth Mary Mutter Perry Nichols Linda Old Mary Otey Jimmy Paxtord Kelly Rogers Kenny Rymer Karen Shawver Glen Simmons Robert Smallwood Bob Smith Dan Smith Delmore Spangler Fred Tanner Teresa Taylor Marvin Towler Marie Turner John Varney Lurana Vest Harriet Waldrop Cheryl Washer Angie Webb Ann Williams John Williams Pam Williams Paula Willis Barry Wirt Connie Wood Susie Worley Steve Wygal Mrs. Annie Aldridge, Sponsor Mrs. Brenda Turner, Sponsor Latinas Vivit The Latin year at Andrew Lewis began with the arrival of a new series of textbooks, which sent shock waves throughout the classrooms. The enthusiasm of the Latin Club, however, melted all classroom dismay, and the various club activities, such as picnics, skits, conventions, and the arrival of the Latin Club paper enhanced the slogan " Latin lives " . Latin Club members spent No¬ vember preparing to host 1000 Virginia junior Classical League members at the annual conven¬ tion which was held at Hotel Roanoke, December seventh and eighth. At the convention, An¬ drew Lewis representatives either spent their time dancing to the music of the Royal Kings or par¬ ticipated in the various scholastic competitions. During the next whole week, the sixty-four An¬ drew Lewis members who at¬ tended, tried to recuperate from the busy, party-filled weekend. At meetings, the courageous Latin With the start of the Homecoming parade coming ever closer, Deana Marion and 3,4, and 5 class provided enter- Cheryl Washer, apply the finishing touches to the Latin Club float. tainment by means of some un¬ usual skits, while the rest of the club stuffed their mouths and stomachs with delicious refresh¬ ments. Also, included in the year ' s events was the annual Roman banquet, where everyone came dressed in togas, and a picnic at Longwood, where the Lewis members enjoyed the company of some quiet Cave Spring Latin Club members. Latin lives. One can tell by the smile on her face, that Mrs. Aldridge is announcing the arri¬ val of the long awaited Latin I Books. 115 Bring your own chair ... • ■ Frantic over his Geometry homework, Steve Fuller races against the tone to get it finished in time for class. Before school a few students visit the li¬ brary to catch up on their homework. Students display various reactions to the silence in the IMC. Crowded conditions in the library emphasized the need for a new Andrew Lewis building program. While librarians fought the pr ob¬ lem of overcrowded shelves, stu¬ dents struggled to be first at the periodical rack for their favorite magazines and the morning pa¬ per. The morning newspaper was a popular item but was rather hard to read in a cramped carrel. Why did students go to the li¬ brary? Their truthful answers ranged from " no place else to go " to " I needed a quiet place to study. " Few students had class as¬ signments which required the use of research materials. Those who came were looking for entertain¬ ment in the form of magazines, paper wad battles, and games of " fool the librarian. " Students had noticed small changes in the atmosphere such as friendlier librarians and more materials. A library budget that was more than doubled over last year was the result of the 1972 General Assembly ' s Standards for Quality Education. Students wanted to see changes in the li¬ brary such as better lighting and seating, and additional popular magazines and new light fiction. Students, as always, had the op¬ portunity to suggest books and magazines for purchase, but few of them took the opportunity. Brian Carrigan pauses to look for his favorite magazine. 117 ; Danny Knight coaxes Rex Sharr, Lee Sheaffer, Andy Overstreet, Mark Howell, and Bill Doberstein to bug the fac¬ ulty lounge. Dedication, self confidence, and ability characterised the students who worked on the IMC Audio- Visual Crew. Ten young men and one young lady donated much of their time to help teachers in the presentation of nonbook material. Without their able assistance, many teachers would not have used the films, filmstrips and recordings which enriched their classes. " It ' s the only club in school that ' s active every day, " said one mem¬ ber. No matter what personal work the workers had, they usu¬ ally put it aside to answer a teacher ' s request. Often the job was a thankless task. Sometimes the boys felt that they were held personally responsible when a film broke or a record stuck. Oc¬ casionally they were the objects of scorching criticism brought on by a day when nothing went right. Was working audio-visual really worth it? You bet it was! Mark Howell and Glenn Simmons agreed that it was fun, but the fun came from a sense of being a vital part of the educational process. 118 Carey Casey—President Jerry DeHart—Vice President Eddie Reed—Secretary-Treasurer Mark Beach Mark Blevins Lester Bostic Tommy Bostic Ben Boyd Dickie Branson Howie Burns Brian Carrigan Bruce Carrigan Art Cole Scott Cole Dave Cox Melvin Dickerson Bill Doberstein Steve Ferguson Paul Fulwider Tom Gasparoli Peter Grina Mike Pace Jimmy Paxton Joe Paxton Carl Pugh Micky Reed Alan Robbins Keith Roggencamp Tim Stewart Charlton Webb David Weeks David Wells Barry Wirt Steve Witt The Monogram Club, in line with traditions was the selector of the Homecoming Court. This turned out to be a bigger problem than planned, however, as the club, faced with severe financial diffi¬ culties set out to buy coursages for the Court and the teachers. Through the selling of stationary and dues however the money was raised and the Monogram Club ' s duties for the year were met. Humor invades a Monogram Club meeting as Jerry DeHart declares them bankrupt. 119 Members listen carefully to the Pep Club notes in a crowded room 103. Vickie Kanode, President Tina Ryan, Vice President Kay Snead, Secretary Gloria Manko, Treasurer Julie Agee Sarah Agner Cindy Apostolou Susan Barker Kathy Bedsaul Rebecca Blackwell Rhonda Blevins Robin Branson Dana Brown Robin Cecil Judy Colley Colleen Dalglish Carol Damewood Kathy Dehaven Robin Drumheller Terri Reperti Linda Farnsworth Susan Farris Kim Furgeson Jenny Flora Nancy Fuller Debbie Gallagher Rosilyn Hancock Bonnie Goad Andrea Greene Suzanne Greene Charlene Gwaltney Dottie Hagood Kathy Hall Donna Harris Nancy Hinchee Mary Holiday Linda Holt Janice Ingram Hope Jennings Donna John Kim Johnson President Vickie Kanode listens while Kay Snead nominates someone for Homecominj King. Jane Kelson Kim Larson Betsy Lewis Francis McClung Nancy McCulloch Elain McCully Cathy Meador Debbie Meador Kathy Miller Teresa Milliron Jane Minyard Joy Moffet Grace Mormon Connie Motley Donna Motley Cheryl Muth Kaye Neese Becky Okes Jeanne Painter Lisa Pingor Mary Radford Sherrie Robertson Jeanette Sain Sherrie Sandy Terri Schroeder Robyn Shockley Janet Setzer Cindy Siner Janice Smith Pep . . . spread it around Following the Lewis tradition of extensive Homecoming prepara¬ tions, the Pep Club made their contribution by electing the King and Prince of the court and by decorating the gym for the as¬ sembly. King Carey Casey and Prince Chris Johnson were re¬ ceived enthusiastically at the as¬ sembly when they each prompted a standing ovation. Projects to raise money and spirit were the chief concern of the club. On Fridays before every home game industrious members signed up to decorate the goal posts in an effort to brighten up Salem Municipal Field. Money making projects to boost the club ' s low budget included selling programs at the game and " Turn out the Knight ' s light " button be¬ fore the Cave Spring game. Tina Ryan sits in a meeting con¬ templating her duties as Vice President. Leigh Smith Rhonda Smith Diane Spraker Kayla Sprinkle Karen Stamper Ann Staples Carol Stein Robin Sturgill Connie Surface Beth Tanny Lynne Tate Rachel Thacker Debbie Thompson Marie Turner Harriet Waldrop Pat Walker ' Robin Wertz Carolyn Wickham Mary Williams Pam Wing . . The lively band at the SCA sponsored swim pool party for all new students jives along with their own music. Nancy Fuller tries making a point about the dance clear. Tried, but . . . Two SCA projects turned out in¬ cluding, student directory sales which were fair. Lack of participa¬ tion among the sophomore class prevented this project from being a booming success. The second successful project was the Big Spring Picnic. A good band was hired, it was a beautiful day, and many people showed up. The meal was potluck, and admission was a dish of food. For once people actually came and enjoyed an SCA activity. The SCA didn ' t do too well, but neither did the student body. SCA stands for Student Cooperative Association, and if the students don ' t cooperate, how can the SCA survive? 122 Well-Oops! The efforts of the S.C.A. were good, but the results, well-oops! The dance held at Arrowood in honor of new students was the first flop, because attendance was underexpected. Those who came had a good time, but as the stu¬ dents didn ' t cooperate enough to come, this project could be con¬ sidered a flop. Next on the SCA ' s agenda was the Stuart McGuire disaster which needed student participation it didn ' t get. Students were to go to Stuart McGuire, buy articles at a 10% discount, SCA getting 10% profit on all articles sold. No one made the drive to Stuart McGuire, hence—10% of 0 is 0. Now the huge flop, the Christmas Dance. Planning for this was care¬ fully done, but to no avail. Very few came to the dance, and the band was said to be bad. Again, because of lack of student partici¬ pation the SCA failed. As sponsor Miss Miller vetoes another SCA plan, President Mark Beach gives an unbelieving look. As Janet Setzer falls asleep, Jenny Terry looks bored, and Mor¬ gan Griffith wonders when the speech will end. A yearbook is many things to many people, yet to the staff it¬ self, it was something to be con¬ quered in three attempts. Dead¬ lines consisted of, among other things, short tempers, instant panic, and punchiness in the early morning hours. The weeks before the December first, January fif¬ teenth, and March first deadlines soon found everyone laboring long hours and sacrificing grades for a better book. Between dead¬ lines, the yearbook office was practically stagnant, yet the com¬ ing of deadlines brought anxiety to each staffer as mad rushes were made to have some thing different and better than anyone else. Continuous late weeks nights at school had everyone on edge and it seemed very little was being ac¬ complished. However when deadline night arrived, everyone was in a state of shock. After school, the editors and the spon¬ sor began to get organized; people started working as a team—with the editors as coaches and a versatile sponser who filled in whenever needed. And finally, everything began to click. Pages started to roll in and Jim Dor- nousch was appointed chief proof reader. It was his task to find and correct all mistakes on every page. Some left as their pages passed approval, but others stayed on until all pages were fin¬ ished and the deadline was met. So with hard work, the staff and sponsor, Miss Justice, tried to pro¬ vide a better than average book. The Lunatic Lounge In serious concentration, Jim Dornbusch works desperately before another deadline. Staffers frequently met outside of school in order to complete their pages. 124 Pat Hincker sets up another shot. Hard, tedious work proved successful in the end. M A Special Minority A few students were awarded for their true talent, academic and otherwise. Theses students were known as " joe Cool " , " Susie Scholar " , or maybe even " Patti Popularity " . But, names aside, it was the talent of this minority that counted. ALL STATE CHORUS gardener Campbell jimmy paxton ALL REGIONAL BAND mark hayes rita kneiss steve lucas donna may mark wing jerry wood ALL REGIONAL CHORUS gardener Campbell peggy Campbell BETTY CROCKER AWARD steve guidus bob mckinney kathy bea , es mike minter jimmy paxton joyce vaughn amy willets BROTHERHOOD AWARD grace mooreman DAR AWARD norma blakely DU PONT AWARD jim dornbusch terry pellisero HOLLY COURT karen kessler janet setzer FOOTBALL AWARDS outstanding offensive back—carey casey outstanding defensive back—eddie reed outstanding defensive lineman— steve witt outstanding defensive lineman— lester bostic 126 NATIONAL MERIT LETTER OF COMMENDATION jim dornbusch jeff slayton PRESIDENTIAL CLASSROOM jim dornbusch QUILL AND SCROLL cindy collins anne Craighead jim dornbusch pat hincker kim larson theresa wooddall ROANOKE VALLEY RELATIONS COUNCIL mark beach anne Craighead mindy eck suzanne greene WHO ' S WHO colleen dalglish jim dornbusch neal fisher suzanne greene pat hancker mary beth love terry pellisero katrina perdue jeff slayton carolyn wickam theresa wooddall SOCIETY OF OUTSTANDING AM. SCHOOL STUDENTS cindy apostolou norma blakely Virginia flora neal fisher nancy fuller donna john joe paxton chris poulton janet setzer HIGH 127 With a school day longer than most, Andrew Lewis was a well rounded school. Lewis offered 135 different courses, excluding vocational subjects as well as a wide assortment of clubs or orga¬ nizations. Under the modular sys¬ tem students were able to expand their interest to more specialized fields while they covered the re¬ quired courses. Sports also play an active part in Lewis. Lewis has a sport team for anything it can get enough members for. Lewis students seem physically inclined as anything they play they fair well. Summed up Lewis is an all around school. ■ pmm v„ .-5 m Bonfire sparks off weekend Homecoming weekend began a little differently than in past years. It began Thursday night before the Homecoming game with a bonfire sponsored by the Pep Club, and was held at the athletic field. Those attending formed a circle around the bonfire, singing school songs and shouting cheers against Northside. Upon arrival at school on Friday one could sense the excitement in the air in anticipation of the festiv¬ ities of the day. In honor of homecoming, the entire women faculty were presented hugh chrysanthemum corsages by the football team. Mr. Life took the Homecoming Court and the pep club officers, along with their sponsor, Mrs. Pitts, and the monogram club officers and Mr. Brain out to a roast beef lunch at the Holiday Inn. Newly crowned prince, Chris Johnson, smiles upon receiving a standing ovation. Carey Casey, Janet Setzer, Kay Neese, and Chris Johnson, await the remaining homecoming activities while riding in the parade. ■pPKXi jmm 11 JQr j| i ' l ; i i U jM ri n 1 § Mi . : «fl M! S w ■ U’ ; M nul 4 First row: Rebecca Blackwell, Lynne Suitor, Betsy Klein, Jenny Flora, Jenny Terry Second row: Donna John, Janet Setzer, Kay Neese, Debbie Thompson, Carolyn Wickham, Naoko Yamamoto, Not Pictured: Teresa Milliron, Karen Kessler. In the afternoon,. classes and teachers were constantly inter- ruped with visits by alumni. An assembly was held at the end of the school day honoring the Homecoming Court. During the assembly, a proud janet Setzer was announced Queen, and Kay Neese became Princess. Carey Casey and Chris Johnson, when named King and Prince, respec¬ tively, brought the student body to a standing ovation. This was the first year that the King and Prince were elected by not only the Pep Club, but by the senior class as well. After the assembly, school was dissmissed early in order that the students could watch the parade. Much hard work and time went into the building of flo fortunately, there w to decide on the win M m Sr A dazzling Lester Bostic is greeted en¬ thusiastically at the Homecoming As¬ sembly as he escorts Rebecca Blackwell. 131 Fiesta time Sets the mood Friday night at the football game during half-time the Home¬ coming Court was announced again, and the girls were escorted across the field by their fathers. Homecoming became a com¬ plete success with Lewis ' win over Northside—a fantastic 34-0. Saturday night a dance was held in the new gym from eight o ' clock to twelve o ' clock. Those attending were entertained by the music of the Fareway dance band. The theme of the dance was " Fi¬ esta-Time " and the gymnasium was decorated by the Keyette Club. The dance concluded an active and exciting homecoming weekend for those who partici¬ pated in the activities. Taking a break from her majorette duties, Karen Kessler shows a proud smile as her father, Mr. Lee, escorts her across the field during half-time of the Homecoming game. Chris Johnson leads the students attend¬ ing the bonfire in cheers against North- side, as in the background, Jimmy Pax¬ ton talks with an alumni cheerleader. 132 Naoko Yamamoto displays a puzzled smile as Anne Harvey and Lynn Hall shout cheers at the bonfire ' ' Split the Viking ' s ends with Pro- Team 74 " is what the senior float advocates. - J 133 Seniors again prove to be superior. Powder Puff has to be one of the most dangerous games on earth, yet surprisingly many daredevils turned out. Approximately 30 Ju¬ niors and 25 Seniors showed up at the Salem Municipal field on a Sunday afternoon. The game started at 2:00. The action started as soon as the Seniors kicked off to the Juniors. Everyone ran, tearing hair, screaming, and ripping shirts. It wasn ' t surprising that Doris Dixon chipped her two front teeth. Tackled girls fell to the earth rais¬ ing mammoth dust clouds. The senior girls proved to be the tougher of the two, scoring 14 points to the juniors ' 6 points. The seniors ' touchdowns were made by Katrina Perdue, and Susie Burke. The Juniors ' touchdown was made by Joann Deacon. It may be hard to see but Norma Blakely is being thrown to the ground. 134 Norma Blakely runs with the ball while Janet Setzer comes up behind her. Lisa Cash looks on as Doris Dixon clob¬ bers her opponent Joann Deacon. What do weekends mean to you What do weekends really mean to people? For some, Friday night is the time to run around, free of school worries, just having a good time, being somewhere maybe you shouldn ' t be. Of course, you could play it safe and stay home, but who wants to stay home on a Friday night? And what about the people who work? Well their weekend is filled up, unless they work on day shifts. Of course, there are jobs like baby sitting and mowing lawns for people not yet old enough to work or willing to put in long hours. But weekends can be fun; going out with a person you ' ve been dying to go out with for several weeks, having your football team win another game, going to a good party or just relaxing. What do weekends mean to you? Dunkin ' Donuts, one of the few 24 hour stores, sees little action during a day. Gale Stalling, Dianne Spraker, and Vicki Holdren prepare for a Friday night of work at Long John Silver ' s 136 Donna May and Norma Blakely drop by Dunkin ' Donuts on The Tower Theater was where many students ended up. a Sunday. 137 After it first opened the Civic Center sign annonces the arrival of Joe Walsh The Roanoke City police car inevitably appears on the MacDonald ' s scene. “Yes " appeared in concert, early in their tour, at the Roanoke Civic Center. The Pizza Hut was one of the very few places that stayed open late. Concerts, Late Food The long, never ending, last minutes of the day seem even longer on a Friday. The silence is ended by the slow coming last tone of the day. A sudden rush comes on, people seem to come from nowhere as the halls fill, and the building seems to come alive. A sudden dash for your car or bus takes place and traffic quickly jams up. up. The usual Friday fol¬ lows the same pattern as well as vacations and 3-day weekends. People get together on the week¬ ends in groups, field trips to col¬ leges, the FHomestead, or even Spain. Yet dates are still what takes up most people ' s time. Of¬ ten you see students at movies, skating rinks, or just riding around. A usual crowd is always down at McDonalds for some¬ thing to do. It seems to be a place to meet after movies. And after things close down, some people are seen at Dunkin Doughnuts or the WROV Late Show. On Sun¬ day night Lewis students can only think of the next weekend. Many a good show was brought to the Roanoke Civic Center by National Shows 139 The energy crisis affected everyone . . . Whether it was the student driver whose parents demanded he ride the school bus, or the club spon¬ sor who suddenly found his field trips cancelled. At first, Salemites were stunned by the dotted ap¬ pearance of no gas signs and the absence of Christmas lights. Re¬ turning from Christmas vacation, complaining students found an icy cold building, minus heat. Coat-clad students with teeth chattering suffered through classes on January 2, hoping to get out early. Then, on January 7, as a result of a bill passed by the school board, school started thirty minutes later and was dismissed thirty mintues later. Petitions cir¬ culated protesting the 4:03 dis¬ missal time, but to no avail. Going to school later soon became a habit—along with joining car pools or riding the bus, limiting Sunday trips, lowering tempera¬ tures, and turning off unnecessary lights. Even the energy crisis failed to relieve the bumper to bumper tie up at the Lee Highway-419 intersection. Widening this road is in progress. Signs proclaiming " no gas " were seen at many stations in the Roanoke Valley, including this one on Riverside Drive. Bob Stein and Colleen Dalglish decide that snowy, wet Wednes¬ days were made to confuse those with the job of organization. Community Ser¬ vice Corps . . . Wednesdays after school Last year, C.S.C. was newly sprung from a dream. Its progress and results turned peoples ' minds to the future, and proved how much an entirely youth oriented and governed organization can accomplish. Besides being one year older, other factors helped C.S.C. grow. For Lewis students, giving time to the community in Operation Incentive no longer meant a trip across town. A tutor¬ ing center was established at Shi¬ loh Baptist Church in Salem, within walking distance from school. This new tutoring center plus the publicity from a slide presentation in all Enrichment classes attracted tutors so that no child in the neighborhood with reading problems had to be turned away. Chyleen Trammell awaits a response from her " tutee " . Lynne Tate makes learning to read as easy as a game of bingo. 141 The Kroger " Superstore " opens providing a close grocery store for West Salem. With the Salem Tannery ablaze it seems nothing can be done to stop the progressing flame. 142 I- _-y The sky fills with smoke as the tannery slowly crumbles to the ground. Longwood Park undergoes severe changes to be made into a recreation area. Valley feels growing pains Numerous buildings were erected in Salem in the Roanoke Valley demonstrating that the area is definitely growing. Tanglewood, the largest shopping center in the valley, attracted Saturday shop¬ pers as well as students searching for part time jobs. Interskate, a new roller skating rink located on Lee Highway, provided a new source of recreation, but was used mostly by junior high and elementary school students. West Salem Square was the first shop¬ ping center to be built in the west Salem area. The Center included a Grocery store, a drug store and several miscellaneous stores, which have detracted from down¬ town Salem ' s business. An arti¬ ficial ski slope was being con¬ structed on the Longwood park grounds. Yet as new building were being constructed others were being burnt, or torn down. In the middle of October, the tannery filled Salem ' s sky with smoke as it was accidentally burned almost to the ground. However, the tannery was no great loss to the city since it was planned to be torn down. 143 In the national scene people were surprised by shortages and cri- sises. National news seemed to pop up every other day. First of all, the Watergate scandal af¬ fected everyone while Richard Nixon emphasized that we should try to forget it and concentrate on more important matters. How¬ ever, Watergate was not left be¬ hind as question after question was raised. Vice President Agnew had his problems too, as a scan¬ dal from years before finally caught up with him. After many weeks of denials, Mr. Agnew fi¬ nally resigned and received a $10,000 fine for income tax evasion. But the political scene wasn ' t the only area of crisis, as the econ¬ omy suffered some too. While in¬ flation was pulling prices up at a 9% rate annually, shortages were popping up all over. First of all, the rumor circulated that there was a shortage of toilet paper, then through the rapid, panic buying of the housewives, the shelves were empty. But as if a shortage of toilet paper were not enough, Americans were soon faced with an even more serious shortage of gasoline. It was of little concern to the consumer whether the shortage was real or not, what mattered was that driv¬ ers began to wait in line for 30-60 minutes just to fill up and then pay 60 a gallon for the gas. But in case Americans became too concerned over their short¬ ages and politics, the entertain¬ ment world provided its shocks too. First, all the male chauvinists were shocked about Bobby Riggs downfall to feminist Billy Jean King. They found some solace, however, as the ERA suffered through some more slowing de¬ feats, including one in Virginia. As President Nixon spoke during cere¬ monies at a Miami hospital several anti- Nixon demonstrators were protesting. However, large numbers of Americans soon faced more lines, this time for tickets to " The Ex¬ orcist " , which drew large crowds all over. So while Lewis students were spending their days secure in school, the rest of the country was continously scandalized, shocked, or shorted out. rMtA ' . At —■ ‘ •, , • • . . MMK ' , 1 . • " ; • V : ' Si " -- ■ ■ ' ; . ■ ■ 1 " -■ . - • ' : Vf : ' ■ ■■ ----- V - ■ ' .V ' - :- v; ■ ' ii—-■ 7 ' V ' The three men of high principle The difficult task of making sure the school operated smoothly was rarely acknowledged as the administration ' s main function. Instead, what students observed was administrators roaming the halls snatching bored gain timers and placing them in a dreaded study hall. Another time-con¬ suming chore was moving around the cafeteria rearranging chairs and checking schedules to see if a student really did have lunch. The average student failed to see the pile of paper work and problems accumulated in the office of each administrator. •• • j ' v; Debbie C. White Financial Secretary; Margaret Ramsey Attendance Secre¬ tary; Phyllis Speight Receptionist and Secretary; Lewis W. Campbell Assis¬ tant Principal Milligan-Radford; Eddie M. Joyce Assistant Principal Garland R. Life Principal Bridgewater—Univer¬ sity of Virginia; Janie Entsminger At¬ tendance Secretary. 1 f 1 ; V A , Phyllis Speight c Margaret Ramsey 148 Shelby Lucas When you need a friend . . . Ironing out problems with stu¬ dent ' s schedules and coping with parents were only two of the has- sels faced by the Guidance Coun¬ selors. A constant search for stu¬ dent jobs added extra work to their heavy load. Even though stu¬ dents were told when they filled out new schedules that their course requests were final, the flow of angry students com¬ plaining " I did not sign up for cookery " persisted. Students also took their personal problems to Guidance and found that coun¬ selors understood and were able to help. Shelby Lucas Guidance Secretary; Jane Alger Freshman Guidance Counselor; Radford—V.P.I.; Martha McClure Se¬ nior Guidance Counselor Madison; Edna Weeks Soph¬ omore Guidance Counselor Radford; Ralph Shupe Emory and Henry-West Va. U. Guidance Co-ordinator Ralph Shupe 149 Mr. Robinson is one of the few who is used to long hair Fashion Teacher ' s fads and fashions occa¬ sionally became the subject of great interest to students. Faculty members began to dress more casually as jeans were worn, skirts were shorter, shag haircuts were popular, and beards and or mus¬ taches were grown. It was some¬ times hard to distinguish between students and teachers as their styles came closer together. However, there were teachers who remained conservative in dress, but even they were swayed to a certain extent by society ' s changes. Suits were more color¬ ful, platforms were common, and longer hair was more accepted, even to usually ultra-conservative faculty members. These subtle changes reminded students that teachers could be just as style- J eans ' baggies, and worn ten¬ conscious as they often were. nis shoes ' surprised many students. Mr. Moore greeted new styles with the same style he ' s always worn. Mrs. Pitts was among some teachers who showed a new style of haircut. 150 151 Foreign affairs affect main- jp. w sm- ' •• tenance crew 152 Another unfortunate incident which affected the maintenance crew was the hospitilization of chief of maintenance Mr. Butler following a motorcycle accident early in the fall. During Mr. But¬ ler ' s absence, the school fre¬ quently echoed with the call " Would Tim Cannady please s Come to the Main Office? " The work was capably handled by Mr. Cannady until Mr. Butler returned W and was congratulated on a forty pound weight loss. It took a close x call and a fuel shortage to make us aware of our debt to the main¬ tenance crew. Free of student rush, Zack FHunt sweep debri off the stairs. A far off war in the Middle East af¬ fected everyone, including the maintenance crew at Andrew Lewis. The complete cut off of oil shipments from the Arab countries, as well as talks of seri¬ ous fuel shortages and com¬ pulsory lowering of temperatures, made the custodians aware of the importance of conserving energy. Everyone felt a new responsibility to use lights sparingly and to keep windows and doors shut on win¬ ter cold days. Lunches are prepared production style by Madeline Anderson and Louise Adams. Complaints . . . . . and rebuttals were heard through out the year in the cafe¬ teria. Student comments ranged from " It ' s the worst " to " It ' s bet¬ ter than I get at home " . Actually, complaints about the food were aggravated by the atmosphere in the cafeteria, and a portion of the unfavorable conditions could have been remedied by keeping the tables clear of books and empty trays. The cafeteria workers had a tough job in preparing meals that were well rounded and nourishing and still fit their limited budget. Be¬ cause of the sky rocketing food prices, Mrs. Roop the cafeteria manager, had to find food sub¬ stitutes for meat. Since soybean meal is less expensive source of complete protein, it was used to stretch the meat in hamburger. Strangely, the pizza and ham¬ burger meals turned out to be the favorite of even those who com¬ plained the loudest. From the av¬ erage of 400 plate lunches served each day last year sales rose to approximately 700 lunches, or in¬ creased by 75%. Whether it was the high cost of food on the prob¬ lem of packing a bag lunch, the numbers indicated that things were not as bad as they sounded. Because a student requested it, Ruth Kyle adds a few extra french fries to his lunch. 153 " See me in my office " An overcrowded office situation was complicated by the addition of office time to teachers ' sched¬ ules. With this addition, teachers could no longer frequent the lounge as often, but were con¬ fined to the various offices, where students could seek aid and ask questions. Students took the ad¬ vantage, and the English, Math and Language Departments were the most popular areas where stu¬ dents and teachers congregated to discuss subject matter. Malinda Sayers Mary Washington English; Doris Otey Rad¬ ford General Business; Walter Braine Appalachian State P.E.; Carole Chappell Radford Business; Kathy Doughty Roanoke—Appalachian State P.E; Dorsey Smith E.T.S.U. Drama; Connie Asproudas West Virginia Institute of Tech¬ nology; Joanne Coleman Madison English; David Layman Lynchburg—Radford P. E. Walter Robinson Emory and Henry—V.P.I. English; Michael Stevens University of Virginia Biology Doris Otey Carole Chapped 154 Dawn Byrd History Radford; Judy Wolfenden Spanish Roanoke; Ann Thomason English V. Commonwealth—V.P.I. English; Gypsy Kropff Paraprofessional Ferrum; Karen Smith Elon Algebra—Trigonometry; Dematris Meador Typing Rad¬ ford; Brenda Turner English—Latin Radford; Betsy Miller I.P.S. University of Tennessee; Barbara Bell Cookery Pem¬ broke State—University of Alabama; Barbara )ones Math Longwood; Deke Summers History Hampden—Sidney— Radford; Wayne Robertson Science V.P.I.; William Winter P. E. Marshall University Study Halls; Study Hall duty usually added an extra burden to an already heavy roll book, and several groups were so large and unruly that the teacher spent the entire fifty-one minutes calling roll and keeping the mob quiet. The teachers who were able to maintain discipline, however, used the time wisely to grade papers or make lesson plans, and hardly noticed that an extra large and time-consuming class had been added to their busy schedules. Teacher ' s Problem Carl Colley Oklahoma State English; Ray Moore V.P.I. English; Janice Hitt Longwood I.P.S.; John Beach, Jr. Hampden—Sidney History; Miss Story Student Teacher History Roanoke; Dorothea Chick Bridgewater Math; Freda Fry Roanoke French; Judith Pitts Radford English; Wilford Penn Vir¬ ginia State Industrial Arts. Evelyn Blake Ms. Billings Math Radford; Evelyn Blake Home Ec. Con¬ cord—V.P.I.: Lynne Lynch Spanish Radford; Beth Byrd English Radford; Lynne Davis Drawing Radford; Ms. Walker Library Aide; Nancy Kolmer English Mary Washington—U. Va. Cary Basham Math Survey Roanoke; Annie Aldridge Latin Randolph—Macon—Columbia; Margaret Bailey Math Roanoke; Ward Athey I.P.S. Findlay; John Oberlin Dis¬ tributive Education V.P.I. 1 l ' ‘1 1 _ WWH Otha St. Clair Roanoke History; Peggy Hurt Roanoke Chemistry; Dorothy O ' Dell E.T.S.U. Biology; Clinton Scudder Western Kentucky Industrial Arts; Alice Coulter North Carolina—Hollins Science; Gail Price Radford English; Don Tillman Alabama—Colorado German; Karen Hallberg V.P.I. Social Studies; Charles Campbell Milligan—E.T.S.U. Basketball—Driver Ed.; Elizabeth Lawrence Concord Office Practice; Richard Browder V.P.I. Al¬ gebra-Trigonometry; Ruth Yates Radford Driver Ed.; Hazel Waters Rad¬ ford Geometry [L f y 1 f ■ i . . 1 St " miX ■ XvV, ts a A H ■Ifp] Wjp™. 162 Karen Hallbe Charles Campb Elizabeth Lawrence Richard Browder A ' - ' u . A; ( • 5 r . • HS$?Z2 " ■ ■■ AAA ; ■ S AvA : WCfl -V, --t ' -vj • ” i.. s . ;, -■ •. ,-;S» . -r ...- • , : •3CV : r - •• . V Seniors it was four years of your life think about it . . . mi. y?: ' Y |R-- • A ■ • ■’ . •’ cA-MtLk ‘ A ' , t " ■• • - - k V i .vti " With an embarrassed smile, Chris John¬ son is crowned prince of the home¬ coming court. Class of 74 starts unorganized The Class of 74 started their cycle of high school as most freshman classes do, unorganized. In the organized activities such as foot¬ ball, the freshman class excelled, but in the activities which needed the organization, such as the Homecoming float; very little was accomplished. This lack of orga¬ nization may have been due to the shock of both high school and mod scheduling. As the year went on, the students began to sepa¬ rate into the leaders, the helper, and the apathetic. The major problem that the Class of 74 faced through its years at Andrew Lewis was that the number of those who did not care far ex¬ ceeded the number of those who did. Carolyn Ann Adkins; Ricky Ander¬ son; K.V.G. 2 yrs.; Ronnie Lee An¬ derson; Cynthia Dianne Apos- tolou; Science Club 8; Drama Club 8, award; Pep Club, 8,9,10,-12, Vice Pres. 11; International Club, 9; French Club Pres. 12; Beta Club 10- 12; Society of Outstanding Amer. H.S. Students; Who ' s Who; Jour. 9,10; Susan Gail Barker; Pep Club 12; Girls Chorus 10; Roger lames Barker; Steven David Barnhart; 8 Pres., 9 Hr. Rep; Key Club 2 yrs; F.C.A. 2 yrs.; Hr. Rep. 10; Basketball 8-12; Jun. Ex. Rep.; Juanita Marie Bass; Marcella Laura Bass; Pep Club 10; D.E. Club 10,12; Mark Stephen Beach; Basketball 8-11; Football 8-12; Track 10,11 9 Hr. pres.; 11 S.C.A. Vice-Pres.; S.C.A. Pres,; Key Club Pres,; Kathy Ann Beales; F.T.A. 10,11; FHA 10-12; GAA 9; Science Club 8; Choir 8; Hr. V.P. 8; Walter Williams Beasley; Joseph Leonard Beaty; Kathy Sue Bedsaul; Keyettes 4 yrs.; V.P. 12; Who ' s Who; Volleyball 3 yrs. Carolyn Ann Adkins Ricky Anderson Cynthia Dianne Apostolou Susan Gail Barker Steven David Barnhart Juanita Marie Bass Marcella Laura Bass Mark Stephen Beach Kathy Ann Beales Walter William Beasley Joseph Leonard Beaty Kathy Sue Bedsaul 165 Failure and success marked sophomore year As the Class of 74 became Soph¬ omores the continued lack of or¬ ganization and the abundance of apathy, helped make the Home¬ coming float a dismal failure. It was redeemed, however, with a surprising first place in the Pep Club membership drive. Athletics continued to dominate the classes ' success with a powerful football and Basketball team. Thomas Michael Berry; Football, 9- 12; Monogram 11,12; Rebecca Elaine Blackwell; Hr. Rep., 9; ICC, 10; Pep Club, 9-12; Cheerleader, 9,10,12; Head, 10; Homecoming court; Norma Jean Blakley; Beta Club, 11, Rec. Sec. 12; SCA, 11; Who ' s Who; Keyettes, 12; SODA; Tennis, 11; Drill Team, 11,12; Jack Stephen Bland; Mark Walton Ble¬ vins; Football, 8-12; Baseball, 8-12; Key Club, 11 Sec. Trea. 12; Marie Diane Booth; Lester Wiley Bostic Jr; Football, 8-12; Track, 8-12; Latin Club, 9-11; Monogram Club, 10-12; Hr. Rep. 9; Thomas Alvin Bostic; Benjamin Edward Boyd; Football, 8-12; Wrestling, 9,10; Richard Je¬ rome Branson; Debra Lynn Brat¬ cher; Pep Club, 8; DECA, Sec. 12; Vicky Bricky; Ronald Lewis Britt; Susan Dianne Burke; Band, Major. 10,11, Head, 12; Hr. Rep. 21; Bar¬ bara Burnette; SCA, 8; Rita Virginia Butt; Band, 8-12; Who ' s Who; Ka¬ ren Natelle Callis; Cathy Diane Campbell; Peggy Ann Campbell; FHA, 11; Choir, 8-10; Chorale, 11,12; Charlene Ervin Carper; FHA 11,12; Brian Charles Carrigan; Cross Country, 11-12; Baseball, IQ- 12; Monogram, 12; Bi-Phy-Chem, 12; Interact, 11,12; Beta Club, 11,12; Who ' s Who; Bruce Harold Carri¬ gan; Steven Lee Carter; Basketball manager 11; Latin Club, 10,11; Golf 11,12; Carey Walden Casey; V.P. 12; Football, 9-12; Basketball, 10,11; Monogram, 10,11, Pres. 12; FCA, 11,12; SCA, 12; Timothy Wayne Casey; Vickie Sharlene Clapp; Christopher Ervin Clayton; Jacqueline Laverne Claytor; Rob¬ ert Eugene Cofer; Arthur Daniel Cofer, Jr.; Arthur Cole, Jr.; Foot¬ ball, 8-12; Wrestling, 8-12; Hr. Pres. 9; Monogram Club 10-12; Zelda A group of dedicated seniors listen in awed silence to an idea of Norma Blakely ' s. Crabtree; Drama, 10-12; Jour. 11; Drama Award; KVG, 12; Pres. Church Scholar.; Ronald Crockett; , Joseph Samuel Croft; Carol Lynne Crotts; Band 8-10; Janet Ann Czajkowski; Coleman; Dale Thomas Collins; Janet Bonita Compton; FHA; Peter Heath Connely; Jennifer Conner; Darrell Allen Cook; Latin Club, 9; Kyle Dean Cook; Robert William Cooper; Hr. Pres. 10; Eddie Thomas Michael Berry Norma Jean Blakley Mark Walton Blevins Marie Diane Booth Thomas Alvin Bostic Benjamin Edward Boyd Debra Lynn Bratcher Vicky Bricky Susan Diane Burke Barbara Burnette Rita Virginia Butt Karen Natelle Callis Cathy Diane Campbell Peggy Ann Campbell Charlene Ervin Carper Brian Charles Carrigan Bruce Harold Carrigan Steve Lee Carter Carey Walden Casey Vickie Sharlene Clapp Christopher Ervin Clayton Jacqueline Laverne Claytor Arthur Cole Jr. Zelda Coleman Dale Thomas Collins Janet Bonita Compton Jennifer Conner Darrell Allen Cook Kyle Dean Cook Eddie Crabtree Carol Lynne Crotts Janet Ann Czajkowski 167 Goals surpassed and goals overestimated As the Junior year started, it took the Class of 74 awhile to realize that they were finally up¬ perclassmen. This slow realization may have come about because of the new six-day cycle, which re¬ minded many Juniors of their unorganized Freshmen year. The class started the year off right with a well planned float which about 20 dedicated Juniors planned and built. The " organized " float cap¬ tured the first place victory very easily. Once again, the lack of help hurt the fund raising drive for the Prom. Falling short of the $1500 goal by $300, the $1200 raised in the extended magazine drive was done mainly through the hard work and dedication of only a few Juniors. Colleen Rugh Dalglish William Wayne Davis Debra Anne Dawson Karen Davis Sharon Davis Jerry Wayne DeHart Doris Dixon Richard Lee Dooley James Paul Dornbusch Debra Ann Doss Joseph Boyd Earhart Pamela Sue Eastburn Jeffery Eaton Ricky Kevin Farrar Ruby Jane Ferguson Stevie Elwood Ferguson Sharon Field Shirley Firebaugh Neal William Fisher Faye Madelene Fitzgerald Virginia Lynn Flora Nancy Lynn Fuller Kathy Faye Garman Donna Elaine Gills Pamela Jean Glover Carol Goens Teresa Ann Goodwin Sharon Gravely Suzanne Camille Greene Shermaine Anita Greenhowe 168 Choir, 10; Drama 8; Steve Elwood Ferguson; Basketball 8; Sharon Field, Shirley Firebaugh; Neal Wil¬ liam Fisher; V.P. 9; Sec. 10; Foot¬ ball 9-11; Track 10,11; Interact 11,12; Bi-Phy-Chem, 12; Debate, 11,12; Beta Club, 11,12; Latin Club, 9-11 Pres. 12; Drama Award; Soc. of Out. Am.; H.S. Students; Faye Madeline Fitzgerald; Choir 9,10; Virginia Lynn Flora; Beta Club 10- 12; SCA House Rep. 9-12; Cheer¬ leaders 9-12; Inter. Club 9,10; Who ' s Who; Soc. of Out. Amer. H. S. Students; Pep Club 9-10; Home¬ coming Court; French Club 12; Nancy Lynn Fuller; H.R. Rep. 8,10,12; Pep Club, 8-12; Trea. 9, Pres. 11; Exec. Coun. 11; Beta Club 11,12; Who ' s Who; Soc. of Out. Am. H.S. Students; Charles Rush French; Reggie Lacy Gardner; Kathy Faye Garman; Donna Elaine Gills; DECA, 10-12; Choir 8-10; Track 8; P.E. Award 8,9; Pamela Jean Glover; FHA, 9; Gym 9-11; Drill Team, 11,12; Carol Goens; Te¬ resa Ann Goodwin; FHA 9,10, Sec. 11, Pres. 12; Sharon Gravely; Su¬ zanne Camille Greene; H.R. Pres. Finding her general business homework wasn ' t as easy as she thought, Donna Epperly corrects her assignment. Colleen Ruth Dalglish; Pep Club, 11,12; Keyettes 12; Cheerleader, 11,12; Who ' s Who, Hr. Rep. 12; Steven Fulton Damewood; Karen Davis; Sharon Davis; William Wayne Davis; Debra Anne Daw¬ son; Jerry Wayne DeHart; Cheryl Romona Dillon; Doris Dixon; Hr. Rep., 9,10; Jour. 9-11; Track 9; Vol¬ leyball 9,10; Basketball 10; Pep Club, 11,12; Richard Lee Dooley; House of Del., 8,9; Chess Club, 8,9; KVG 12; Who ' s Who; James Paul Dornbusch; SCA Rep. 10; Y-book, 11,12; Interact 10 Sec. 11, Trea. 12; Beta Club, V.P. 11,12; Who ' s Who; Bi-Phy-Chem 12; Debate 10-12; DuPont Scholar; Debra Ann Doss; Joseph Boyd Earhart; KVG; FCA; Track; Cross Country; Pamela Sue Eastburn; Jeffery Eaton; Robert Kenneth England; Donna Lynn Ep¬ perly; Noel Evans; Linda Karen Farnsworth; Pep Club 10,11,12; Homeroom Rep. 9; Ricky Kevin Farrar; Ruby Jane Ferguson; Mixed 9; Pep Club 11,12; Exec. Coun. 11; SCA Sec. 11; Keyettes 12; French Club 12; Drama Award 11; Sher- maine Anita Greenhowe: $ ' s don ' t dim Junior dedication This lack of money severely lim¬ ited the planning for the Prom, but again a few dedicated Juniors made the Prom a surprising suc¬ cess. In sports, the Junior athletes continued to excell, helping make the football, basketball, and other teams successful. The Junior girls got in the sports picture also, but their efforts were thwarted when they were defeated by the Senior girls in the Powder puff game. The classes ' college bound stu¬ dents took their PSAT ' s and Col¬ lege Boards during the year. Sharon Kaye Green way; Choir, 8; Cynthia Greer; Duane Grice; Sherry Suzanne Guidus; HR. Rep. Chorale 10-12; Band 8-12; Major¬ ette 11,12; Ann Julia Gutzwiller; Thomas Joseph Gutzwiller; Becky Ann Hall; Janet Elizabeth Hall; Beta Club 11,12; International Club 10; Kathy Diane Hall; Raymon Lynn Hall; J.V. Basketball; Latin Club 11,12; FCA 12; Interact Club 12; Tennis 12; Gregory McConnell Hancock; Spanish Club 8; Chess Club 8; Cross Country 11; Peggy Gail Hancock; Band 8-12; Major¬ ette 11,12; Lisa Harris; Carlos Hart; Football 9-12; Key Club 11; Track 10-12; Who ' s Who; French Club 12; Donna Lynn Hartberger; DECA Pres.; Judy Elaine Hartless; Ann Gray Harvey; Beta Club 11,12; Keyettes 10,12; Volleyball 11,12; Chorale 11,12; FT A 9,10; Latin Club 8-10; Class Secretary 10; J.V. Cheer¬ leading 10; Who ' s Who; David Lee Hawkins; Patrick Anthony Helvey; Brenda Gail Henderson; Latin 11; Debra Lynn Henderson; FHA; DECA Trea.; Patrick Hincker; Drama 8,12; Track 10; Interact IQ- 12; Beta Club 11 ,12; Cross Country 11; Y-Book 9-11, Co-Ed 12; Who ' s Who; Quill and Scroll; Robert Ed¬ ward Hodge, Jr.; Wrestling; Drama; Jour. 12; Stephen Ira Holdaway; Vicki Angela Holdren; Linda Kaye Holt; Class Sec. 12; French Club Sec. 12; Beta Club 11,12; FHA 10; Keyettes 12; Pep Club 9-12; Cy¬ nthia Horne; Althea Louise Huff; Jerry Wayne Huffman; Susan Nell Hunnicutt; Martha Ann Hyatt; Wendell Ingram; Donna Jo John; Christopher Alan Johnson; Wolve¬ rine 10-12; Senior Class Pres.; Beta Club 11, Pres. 12; Homecoming Prince; HR Rep. 11; Drama Award; Spirit Award; Who ' s Who; Interact 12; French Club 12; Phil David Johnston; Michael Jones; Julie Ly- nette Kane; Band 9-12; Track; Keyettes; Vickie Kanode; Vickie Kanode; Katharine Anne Keister; Karen Kaye Kessler; Chorale 10-12, Pres; Keyettes 11, Chap. 12; Major¬ ette 11,12; Latin Club 12; Trea. 8; Choir 8; Pres. 9; Ex. Coun. 10-11; HR. Rep. 12; Holly Court; Home¬ coming Court; Bruce Kidd; Looking up from her Trig book, Norma Blakely finds her answer is correct. Sharon Kay Greenway Duane Grice Sherry Suzanne Guidus Ann Julia Gutzwiller Thomas Joseph Gutzwiller Becky Ann Hall Janet Elizabeth Hall Kathy Diane Hall Raymon Lynn Hall Gregory McConnell Hancock Peggy Gail Hancock Lisa Harris Carlos Bowers Hart Judy Elaine Hartless Ann Gray Harvey Debra Lynn Henderson Patrick Thomas Hincker Robert Edward Hodge, Jr. Vicki Angela Holdren Linda Kaye Holt Cynthia Horne Althea Louise Huff Jerry Wayne Huffman Susan Nell Hunnicutt Martha Ann Hyatt Wendell Ingram Donna Jo John Christopher Allen Johnson Julie Lynette Kane Vicki Kanode Vicki Kanode Katharine Anne Keister Karen Kaye Kessler Bruce Kidd 171 an enough to rent , 1 likic Center for nL ' n eg it or U :S of the Set m£ ties. T hi S ( t-iMj lir iSS Lynn Sutter smilingly gives her own rendition of Roberta Flack ' s “Jesse " with her own accompaniment. 172 Foot-stomping and hand-clapping accompany this wash board and bottle music. Showing his talent, Chris Johnson per- Decked in authentic costume, Elvis Presley forms his bull imitation between shows. (Pat Hincker) entertains. " Never, never, never, pick your nose " , sings Warren Thompson of the third grade. Members of the Smith and Rucker Band prepare for another song. Showing off their legs, Jim Dornbush, Steve Barnhart, Neal Fisher, and Mark Blevins compete for the prettiest legs. Clinger (Neal Fisher), Trapper (Terry Pellisero), and Hawkeye (Steve Barnhart), engage in a poker game in a scene from Mash. Imogene Betsy Klein Ginger Koogler Edward Laub Glenn Arthur LaVoie John David Lawrence Patricia Marlene LeFew Aleta Fay Lewis Yolanda Vanessa Lewis David Lindsey Robert Lindsey Anita Kay Link Deborah Ann Lochner Mary Elizabeth Love Stephen Jackson Lucas Gloria Ann Manko Cherie Lynn Martin Tonia Lynn Mazol Katherin Lee Miller Teresa Milliron Michael Blair Minter Jane Elisabeth Minyard Charles Robert Moir, Jr. Linda Diane Moore Grace Warren Moorman Karen Moran Valerie Diane Moran Cynthia Ann Morgan Danny Harris Morris Thomas Chester Mowles Marian Jeanette Musgrove Cheryl Ann Muth Kaye Jewell Neal Cynthia Kaye Neese Linda Susan Neighbors 174 No jane, stifling yourself after that statement won ' t help Testing resting and besting As their hectic Junior year came to a close the Class of 74 could look back on it with pride and re¬ lief while looking ahead with anx¬ iety and expectation to their Se¬ nior year. The Senior year finally arrived, and for some it met their expectations while for others it didn ' t. Jerry Wayne Kirby; Imogene Betsy Klein; Ginger Koogler; Martha Krippendorf; Edward Laub; Glenn Arthur LaVoie; John David Law¬ rence; Patricia Marlene LeFew; Al- eta Fay Lewis; Yolanda Vanessa Lewis; David Lindsey; Robert Lin¬ dsey; Anita Kaye Link; Deborah Ann Lochner; FTA 8, Trea. 9; SCA 8; Pep Club 10,11; Keyette 12; French Club 12; Michael David Lockhart; Geary Long; Mary Eliza¬ beth Love; Bi-Phy-Chem 11, Pres. 12; Beta Club 11,12; Who ' s Who; Scott Loy, Richard Lee Lucas; Stephen Jackson Lucas; Band 9-12; Gloria Ann Manko; Pep Club Trea. 11,12; Keyettes 12; Jour. 10,11; Y- Book 12; DuPont Scholar; Cherie Lynn Martin; Tonia Lynn Mazol; Beta Club 10-12; Latin Club 9,10; Deborah Ann Olinger Meadows; FHA 9; CAA 10; Charlotte Miller; FHA; FBLA; Katherine Lee Miller; Pep Club 10-12; French Club 12; Teresa Milliron; Michael Blair Minter; Band 8,9; Football 10; Wrestling 11,12; Tennis 11,12; Bi- Phy-Chem 12; Jane Elizabeth Min- yard; Pep Club 9,12; Cheerleader 11,12; Spanish Club 9,10; Bi-Phy- Chem 12; Charles Robert Moir, Jr.; Basketball 8,9; Y-Book 10; Latin Club 11; Beta Club 11,12; James Pritts Moore; Drama 8-10; Audio Crew 9,10,11,12 Co-Chairman; Who ' s Who; Linda Diane Moore; Drill Team 11; Grace Warren Moorman; Pep Club 8-12; SCA IQ- 12; Sec. 11; Beta Club, 11 Sec. 12; SODA; Karen Moran; Valerie Diane Moran; Who ' s Who; Latin Club 8; Pep Club 8; Cynthia Ann Morgan; Pep Club 3 yrs.; Latin Club 10,12; Danny Harris Morris; Charles Adrian Morris; Thomas Chester Mowles; Football 9,10; Key Club; Rick Mullen; Marian Jeanette Musgrove; Basketball; Red Cross, V.P.; Who ' s Who; Che- VICA 11; Cynthia Kaye Neese; Pep Court; Linda Susan Neighbors; ryl Ann Muth; GAA 2 yrs.; Latin Club 9-12; Cheerleader 10-12; Girl ' s Choir 8-10; Keyettes 9-10; SCA 9- Club; Pep Club; Bannister Dale State; Who ' s Who; Homecoming 10; Pep Club 8-11; Neal; Kaye Jewell Neal; FHA 10; 175 176 Sheree Ann Nichols Bobby Lane Nolen Jane Ogle Terry Owen Joseph Samuel Paxton Joann Patricia Pedigo Terrance Wilbur Pellisero Katrina Camden Perdue Douglas Ray Poff William Chris Poulton Carl Pugh Julie Madeline Pugh Donald Eugene Quackenbush Keith Louis Roggenkamp Susan Scott Rudolph Cathy Lugene Russell Tina Marie Ryan Douglas Edward Scaggs Teri Lynne Schroeder Janet Gayle Setzer Leesa Mellott Shaw Teresa Gwen Shell Robin Gale Shockley Glen Alan Simmons James William Sizemore, Jr. Diane Elizabeth Spraker Melanie Gale Stallings Edward Phillip Snyder Karen Leslie Stamper Nannie Sue Stanley Jeffery Lyn St. Clair Robert William Stein III Kitty Kathleen Stewart Tim Lewis Stewart Cheerleader 10-12; Outstanding Amer. HS Students; International Club 9-10; Lessa Mellott Shaw; Te¬ resa Gwen Shell; Robin Gale Shockley; Keyettes 9-12; Chorale 10-12; Pep Club 12; Glen Alan Sim¬ mons; Mixed Choir 8,9; Band 8-11; Orchestra 8-11; Stage Band 12; Pep Band 8-10; FBLA 10; Spanish Club 9,10; Latin Club 11,12; Bi-Phy- Chem 12; Audio Visual Club 11,12; CSC 12; Beta Club 11,12; National Jr; Honor Society 8-12; Who ' s Who; Randall Nile Simms; James William Sizemore; Vice Pres. Cho¬ rale 12; Pep Club 10; Yr. Book 11; Chorale 11,12; Jeffrey Moss Scaggs; Gary Lin Smith; John Wayne Smith; Leslie Keith Smith; KVG 11,12; Edward Philip Snyder; Yr. Book 11,12; Bi-Phy-Chem 11,12; Freshman Football; Tennis 2 yrs; Pep Club 1 yr; International Club 1 yr; Photography 1 yr; Interact Club 1 yr; Diane Elizabeth Spraker; Bas¬ ketball Mgr, 11; Hr. Rep 10; Pep Club 12; GAA Club 10,11,12; Me¬ lanie Gale Stallings; Karen Leslie Stamper; Pep Club 12; Nannie Sue Stanley; FHA; Jeffery Lyn St. Clair; Mixed Choir 9-12; Robert William Stein III; Cross Country 9-12; In¬ door Track 10,12; Spring Track 9- 11; CSC 11,12; Ad vis 8; Latin Club 9,10; Who ' s Who; Science Club 8; Chess Club 8; Mary Stewart; GAA 11, Pres, 12; Basketball 11,12; Ten¬ nis 11; Volleyball; Kitty Kathleen Stewart; Tim Lewis Stewart Expectations But most were relieved to find that they had but 1 or 2 study halls a cycle. The senior FHomecoming float in most people ' s opinion did not match up to their Junior float. No one knows where it placed because through a lack of insight there were no official judges. The Class of ' 74 didn ' t have the Prom to worry about, but the problems associated with graduation loomed in the future. Sheree Ann Nichols; Bobby Lane Nolen; Jane Ogle; Terry Owen; Jo¬ seph Samuel Paxton; Key Club; Hr. Rep. (8-11); Class Pres. (10); So¬ ciety of outstanding H.S. Students; Football (8-12); Bi-Phy-Chem; Ex¬ ecutive Council (9,10); Joann Patri¬ cia Pedigo; Pep Club (9,10); Cheer¬ leader (8,9);.Y Teens 8; GAA (-11); .Newspaper (9-12), Editor (12); Who ' s Who; Gregory Huston Peery; Terrance Wilbur Pellisero; Beta Club 10,11, Vice-Pres. 12; Latin Club 8,10, Tres. 11, Vice-Pres. 12; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 10, Vice-Pres. 11, Pres. 12; Bi-Phy- Chem 12; Hr. Rep. 8; Executive Council 12; Basketball 9,10; Who ' s Who; Du Pont Scholarship to UVA; Katrina Perdue; GAA, Sec. Pts. Char. 9-12; Who ' s Who; Basketball 9-12; Volleyball 10-12; Track 1 yr; Bi-Phy-Chem 12; Douglas Ray Poff; William Chris Poulton; Band 9-12; Stage Band 9-12; Drum Major 12; Julie Pugh; DECA 10,12; Julie Madeline Pugh; Donald Eugene Quackenbush; Cathy Elaine Rakes; Ivan Chambers Ritter; Karl Alexan¬ der Robertson; William Barry Rob¬ ertson; Keith Lewis Roggenkamp; Susan Scott Rudolph; Band 8-12; Majorette 11; Squad Leader 12; Jerry Wayne Rush; Cathy Lugene Russell; Brian Keith Quick; Tina Marie Ryan; Girls Choir 9; FHA 10; Pep Club 11; Vice-Pres. 12; Scott Anthony Sampson; Douglas Ed¬ ward Scaggs; Beta Club 11,12; Yr. Book 11,12; Debate 11,12; Hr. Rep. 8,10; International Club 10; Chess Club 8; Interact Club 11; Science Club 8; Who ' s Who; National Merit Scholarship Letter of Com¬ mendation; Terri Lynne Schroeder; Pep Club 9-12; Keyettes 11,12, Pres. 12; Yr. Book 11; International 9-10; French Club 12; Hr. Rep. 9-12; June Marie Secrest; DE 3 yrs.; Janet Gayle Setzer; SCA Rep; Exec. Council 10-12; Beta Club 10-12; Thus ends the cycle Athletics once again played a large part in the class activities; the football team finished 8-1-1, and all the other sports main¬ tained the Lewis tradition of a good season with an admirable showing. The girls Basketball team was very good and the se¬ nior girls gained vengence over their loss in the senior year by soundly defeating the inexperi¬ enced juniors 14-6 in the pow- derpuff game. Johnnie Rene ' Stone; Pep Club Pres.; Y-Teens, 9; Drama Club; Latin Club; C.S.C.; Mark Anson Stover; Latin Club 2 yrs.; Deca Club 2 yrs. Paula Jean Sturzenbecher; Lynne Elizabeth Sutter; Newspa¬ per staff; Math Club; Nat. Honor Society; 10th; F.F.A. Sweetheart; Science Club, 9,10; Pep Club, 9,10; Bi-Phi-Chem 11,12; Beta Club; C.S.C.; Homecoming Court; Ta- mora Lee Taylor; Jennifer Louise Terry; Pep Club 8-12; Spanish Club 8; French Club 12; Hr. Rep. 12; Homecoming Court; Deborah Kay Thompson; Keyettes 11,12; Treas. 12; Pep Club 8,12; Homecoming Court; Gary Wayne Thompson; Warren McCulloch Thompson; Chyleen Trammell; Band 8-12; Ma¬ jorette 10-12; Basketball 8; Yr. Book 8; International Club 8-9; GAA 10-12; House Rep. 10; Volley¬ ball 12; C.S.C. 12; S.O.D.A. 12; Greg Authur Tribley; Lee Trout¬ man; Baseball 3 yrs; KVG ' s 2 yrs.; Kathy Turner; Robin Roxann Turner; DECA Club 10-12; Choir 8- 10; Vice Pres. 8th; Joyce Lynn Vaughn; Forensics 8-10; Chorale 11,12; Sec. 12; Keyettes 10-12; FTA 8-10; Vice Pres. 9,10; SCA Rep. 8th; Beta Club 10-12; Amer. Legion Oratory Award 8,9; International Club 8; Patricia Anne Walker; Keyettes 11,12; Sec. 12; Inter¬ national Club 8,9; Hr. Vice Pres. 12; Pep Club 10-12; Grand Marshall 11; Beta Club 10-12; Senior Class Treas. French Club 12; Treas. 12; Robert Weaver; James Webb; Samuel Charlton Webb; Christl Elaine White; Carolyn Anne Whit¬ lock; Sheridan Whitt; Carolyn Sue Whickham; Cheerleader 9-12; Pep Club 9-12; Hr. Rep. 9-11; Exc. Sec. 12; Who ' s Who; Homecoming Court; Milton Eugene Wiley; F.F.A. 9; Linda Kaye Wilkerson; Band 8- 11; Pep Club 8,9; Daniel Wayne Willard; Melody Ann Willard; Deca 2 yrs. Pep Club 2 yrs; Tim Al¬ len Williams; Michael Bruce Willis; Patricia Ann Wilson; Fea¬ ture twirler 11; Mark Wing; Band 9- 12; Stage Band 11-12; Golf 11-12; Monogram Club 12th; Hubett Wise; Garland Richard Wood; Li¬ brary Club 8; Science Club; KVG 12; Theresa Geroldyne Wooddall; Yr. Book 11,12, co-editor 12; Inter¬ national Club 10; Beta Club 12; Quill And Scroll; Who ' s Who; Bi- phi Chem 12; Pep Club; Josephine Margie Wright; DECA 10-12; Rob¬ ert Erie Wyrick; Naoko Yam¬ amoto; Keyette National; Beta Club; Gloria Yates; Dorothy Lou¬ ise Yopp; Kathy Young; Pep Club; 9-12; Beta Club 10-12; Jerry Zion I ' I I Mark Anson Stover Paula Jean Sturzenbecher With graduation, one ends the cycle that took twelve years to complete. The long cycle maybe ends, but a far more important one looms in the future. Lines such as, " The hopes of Tomorrow rests with the Seniors of today " , may be cliche, but they do hold a certain amount of truth. It may have started in another city or an¬ other state; but that cycle draws to a close with graduation from Andrew Lewis. The memories may be sweet or bittersweet, but the memories are there. Lynne Elizabeth Sutter Tamora Lee Taylor Jennifer Louise Terry Debora Kay Thompson Warren McCullouch Thompson Chyleen Trammell Greg Arthur Tribley Kathy Turner Robin Roxann Turner Joyce Lynn Vaughan Patricia Anne Walker Samuel Charlton Webb Christl Elaine White Carolyn Anne Whitlock Sheridan Whitt Carolyn Sue Wickham Linda Kaye Wilkerson Daniel Wayne Willard Michael Bruce Willis Patricia Ann Wilson Mark Wing Hubert Wise Garland Richard Wood Theresa Marie Wooddall Robert Erie Wyrick Naoko Yamamoto Gloria Yates Dorothy Louise Yopp Kathy Sue Young 179 Barn provides shelter for Wol¬ verine Crunch In early October Juniors pon¬ dered ideas to find the right slo¬ gan for a winning float. Finally someone came up with an idea that consisted of a box, contain¬ ing a free viking doll and a bowl of cereal. The Juniors class did not have the whole class participa¬ tion, but with about 20 regular workers and a few occasional vol¬ unteers, the float was finally fin¬ ished after long nights at the Bap¬ tist home barn. When Homecoming arrived, Juniors stood beaming as their float went by certain that theirs was the win¬ ning one. Unfortunately there were no judges. To reinforce the inside of the bowl Alan Robbins inserts a two by four as Steve Guidus questions its sturdiness. 180 Donna Harris paints the Wolvorine Crunch box as Angie Webb skeptically watches. Agner-Church Claude Agner Donald Angell Debra Arnold Lynn Arnold Rhea Ashby Chris Baker Fred Ball Ben Beach Calvin Bell Steve Bernard Brian Beverage Rhonda Blevins Kim Bloodworth Curtis Blount Leslie Bowers Donald Bowles Price Bowles Robin Branson Mike Brancati Ricky Bratton Howard Brewer Diane Brizendine Suzanne Brooks Bill Brown Diane Bute Dale Butler Gardner Campbell Jimmy Carroll Lysa Cash Mark Childress 181 Clements—Gibbs Saturday morning Debbie Clemments Cindy Collins Joe Collins Chandra Combs David Cox Anne Craighead Doug Craighhead Allen Davis Gardner Davis Linda Davis Robert Davis Fred Dennis Robert Dennis Donna Derodde Bill Doberstein sets scene 182 Folege—Hamilton Besides school work Juniors were involved in testing for enrolling in college. Most Juniors spent Satur¬ day morning, October 27 taking the PSAT test (a preliminary col¬ lege board test). When the scores came back in January, Students huddled nervously around Mr. Shupe ' s office to get their results. In late April Juniors were taking their first real College Boards. Faced with trying to decide which college to attend or if they should enroll, Juniors anxiously at¬ tempted to do well on the PSAT, SAT and various other tests. The quietness of the gymnasium pro¬ vided a place for the Juniors concentra¬ tion on the Step Scat tests. Mary Lou Dooley Dale Drury Mindy Eck Wade Edwards Wayne Epperly Susan Ferris David Firebaugh Tom Foley Robyn Fore Macon Fox Robert Frazee Gene Fulcher Paul Fllwider Barbara Furr Deborah Gallagher Loretta Garlick Debbie Garst Luther Garst Ricky Garst Tom Gasparoli David Gautier Robert Gentilini Ricky Gibbs Deborah Gillespie Thomas Gilsdorf Karen Glenn Evelyn Goens Hunter Green Mary Green Betsy Griffith Pete Grina Cindy Hagood John Hamilton 183 Harlow—Lynn Mole matter Juniors felt more compelled than ever to earn good grades. Those enrolled in Chemistry found out very early in the first semester that it took real effort to understand that a mole isn ' t an animal but a term used to measure matter. Other subjects such as Algebra II, Anatomy and Genetics, and even ocassionally Biology were tackled with long hours of hard study by the Juniors. Besides involvement in academ¬ ics, Juniors participated in many sports. Such as wrestling, girls basketball and many others. Ju¬ nior boys contributed great deal to the Varsity Football and Bas¬ ketball teams. Juniors efforts were widely needed in most sports. Eddie Reed intercepts the ball to score a touchdown against Northside. During Algebra 2 IA, Elaine McCulley and Tom Hunt listen attentively to Mrs. Jones as Jeanne Painter catches up on the latest assignment. Scott Harlow Donna Harris Linda Harrison Eugeina Hawley Andre Hester Susan Highfill Nancy Hinchee Marvin Hinchey Ronald Holdren Judy Holloway Patsy Horne Mark Howell Stephen Howell Sara Hudson Tom Hunt Wanda Jarvis Hope Jennings Steve Jobe Barry Johnson Cathy Johnson Keith Johnson Kim Johnson Teresa Johnson Teresa Johnston Jan Jones Robert Jones Dennis Joyce Carolyn Joyce Jeri Kane Brenda Keen Bridget Kelley Faron Kidd David Kummer Kim Larson Steve Lawrence Doug Lee Betsy Lewis Lynne Lewis David Liechty Linda Littrell Bobbi Lynn Deborah Manning Deana Marion Betty Massie Donna May Roy McClanahan Mary McCormick Elaine McCulley 184 Harris—McCulley 185 Meetings began in late August as the Juniors got together to start raising money for the prom. At the first meeting Jimmy Paxton was elected chairman, to get things rolling. When school started a class meeting was held to get everyone involved in selling magazines. Students were bribed by getting prizes with so many coupons, and other money op¬ portunities. Even all these rewards some students refused to sell them. But with the efforts of Pres¬ ident Tom Ryan, the majority of students at least tried to sell their quota of three magazines. Besides this, they raised money by selling the most tickets to the Get Together at Arrowwood Swim Club sponsered by the S.C.A. for all new students in our school. Juniors received $25 for this activity. These provided a great start for the planning of the prom. Bonnie McCune Bill McDowall Steve McGuinnes Robert McKinney Joyce McKnight Rebecca McNutt Philip Meador Joe Miller Joy Moffit Stan Moore Mary Morgan Debbie Morris John Morris Pete Moses Bonnie Motley Connie Motley Jerry Mowles Lysa Mowles For the Junior float Alan Robbins hammers the cereal bowl to the base. 186 Get together proves profitable Mary Mutter Bill Myers Linda Old Susan Osborne Andy Overstreet Mike Pace Jeanne Paintei Ginger Patsel jimmy Paxton John Pence Lisa Pinegar Becky Preas Mike Preston Kevin Prufer Mary Radford Tammy Randolph Eddie Reed Alan Robbins Sherry Robertson Mark Robinette Robert Rowell Patricia Ruff David Rush Tom Ryan Janette Sain Robert Sartelle Paul Saunders Tracy Seville Larry Sharpe Barry Shelor 187 Shelor-Williams 188 Smith-Young Linda Shelor Pam Shields Roger Shiplett Susan Shrader Joann Shropshire Susan Shropshire Lewis Slusher Dan Smith Janice Smith Leigh Smith Robert Smith Ronda Smith Russell Smith Kay Snead Mike Sowers Delmore Spangler Dale Spraker Danny Staples Carol Stein Sherry Stone Connie Surface Steve Sutherland Lynne Tate Ricky Terry Rachel Thacker Becky Thomason Jo Thompson John Thompson Larry Thompson Virginia Thompson Marvin Towler Lisa Tuck Bryce Turner James Turner Robeit Turner Tom Umberger Donna Venable Kenneth Walker David Walters Holt Ward Cheryl Washer Debbie Watson Harold Walton Angela Webb David West Chris Wilbourne Ann Williams George Williamson Juniors unite Juniors were involved in many ex¬ periences that they had never be¬ fore had a chance to. Junior girls went out for powderpuff football which all enjoyed despite the cuts and bruises from rough practices. With the help of the Junior Varsity Football players, Junior girls got out and did the best they could playing the experienced Seniors. Only to lose 14 to 6. As the year progressed Juniors came to feel more like up¬ perclassmen as they tried to unite to work on the prom. The class of 75 had a very eventful year with the help of Ms. Ann Thompson and class officers Tom Ryan; Pres¬ ident, Leigh Smith; Vice President, Mindy Eck; Secretary, and Robin Wertz; Treasurer. Dodging Carol Crofts, Debbie Gallagher runs down the field to be tackled by a Senior. Pam Wing Debbie Wingfield Dale Witt Steve Witt Vicki Wolbers Bobby Woolwine Kathy Worley Susie Worley Debbie Young 189 Adams-Bloomer Apathy Dying? Maybe apathy IS dying. Soph¬ omores apparently hadn ' t heard of the word as they came out in droves to decorate the float, the " Viking Adventure " for the Homecoming parade. When the big day arrived, the class of 76 watched proudly as their entry rolled down College Avenue. No they didn ' t win but neither did anyone else. The parade chair¬ man forgot to appoint judges. Backseat driver Kim Wright prays that she will return to school safely. Julie Adams Donald Atkins Robyn Aesy Sarah Agner Becky Aldridge Debra Alley Diane Anderson Norma Arthur Russel Bach Jay Bain David Bauer Robert Beasley Daryl Beckner Dennis Beverage Barbara Bigham William Bird James Blankenhorn Tony Bloomer 190 Boggs-Butcher Brian Boggs Donna Bohon Norris Boitnotte Liz Bondurant Karen Bowles Micheal Bowman Steve Breeden Carlos Brewer Billie Brickey Timmy Brillhart Dana Brown Kathy Brown Michael Brown Randy Brown Vicky Brown William Brubeck Sherry Brumfield Debbie Buck Lester Burke Sherrie Burnette Howie Burns Matthew Burton Peggy Bush Lisa Butcher Just before the homecoming parade, Janet Harless makes last minute preparations on the float. 191 Butts-Dutton Robert Butts Ray Byrd Jeff Cable Greg Caldwell Mark Camper John Canterbury Mike Poff watches a swish go through the net. Eric Carlen Liz Carrol Garland Cassada Robyn Cecil Margaret Christensen Janice Clapp Danny Clark Denise Clark Dennis Clark Kim Clark Marvin Cline Greg Clingenpeel Cathy Cole Scott Cole Cindy Coleman Cynthia Colvin Meg Cook Sue Cook Teresa Cook Vincent Copenhaver Mike Cox Gigi Craft Lynnell Craft Steve Crockett Ricky Crotts Brad Crowgey David Cummings Mitzi Cunningham Chesley Cutchens Janie Dalton Bucky Dame Debbie Dame Carol Damewood Cathy Damewood Steve Davis Ralph Dawson Olivia Dearing Kathy DeHaven Sue Dillon Lisa Doberstein Larry Donahue Wanda Dooley Jane Dornbush Jimmy Dorton Rhonda Dotson Robin Downing Mark Draper Larry Driscoll Robin Drumheller Danny Dutton 192 fljjaiHBI Dyer-Ewing A Ring Around Your Finger In the Spring the Sophomores spirit was raised when the time came for buying class rings. Some people said it made them feel more like an upperclassman even though they were still so ph- omores. Others said that they didn ' t feel any different only that they had a little more weight on the opposite hand. Another good thing about the ring sale was that the sophomores made a profit to help raise money for the Junior- Senior Prom. Dennis Mabes wonders, Which one tastes better peanut butter or chocolate chip? 193 Eychaner-Harrison Truck driver or babysitter? The Ohio Vocational Interest Sur¬ vey tests were taken by the Soph¬ omores in October. This test was supposed to help the students de¬ cide what they would do with their lifes work. Though some stu¬ dents took this seriously, others did not. For example, girls would answer " yes " to " Would you like to be a truck driver? " and boys would say " yes " to being a pro¬ fessional babysitter. This puzzled the Guidence Counselors but they soon realized that some of the sophomores didn ' t take the test too seriously. Catching fourty winks, Sherry Knapp sleeps during a boring art class. Tom Hamblett Julie Hamden Janet Harless Mitzi Harlow Charles Harris Frankie Harrison Mike Harrison Tommy Harrison 194 Hartley-Hummer Andria Eychaner Jane Fallis Russell Farmer Charlie Felts Keith Ferguson Linda Ferguson Tracy Fleming Terry Fogle Debbie Foutz Arnold Francisco Greg French Cathy Garst Robin Garst Harry Gaston Pam Gibson Susan Gills Wayne Gilmore Kit Givens Robert Gonzales Robert Gore Kennith Graham Barbara Gravely Jerry Gravely Donna Greer Brenda Gregory Scott Gregory Morgan Griffeth Mark Gutzwiler Mike Haga Don Hagg Dottie Hagood Don Hale Nancy Hale Teresa Hall Terry Hall Mary Hartley Ginger Harvey Robert Hawley Charles Henson Kenny Hicks Sarah Hildebrand Donna Hodge Ricky Holland Mary Holiday Tim Holman Lori Howell Kathy Hudson Tanonecc Huffman Elycia Hummer J.V. football players crowd around to find out who has possession of the ball. 195 Irish-Kott Kathy Irish Robert Irvin Judy Johnson Marvin Johnson Richard Johnson Anita Jones Donna Justis Carol Keen David Keister Allen Kernthe Steve Key Dennis Kidd Sharon Kidd Cynthia King Karen King Karen King Donna Kimberling Vickie Kimberling Vickie Kirk Denise Kieser Rita Kniss Kathy Klien Danny Knight Russell Kott Two down, two to go! Dribbling down the court, Kit Givens prepares to make two more points against North Cross. " Two years down and two more to go, almost an upperclassman ' said one hopeful sophomore. Ev¬ eryone looks forward to being an upperclassman but it seemed more evident in the class of 76 as they anxiously looked forward to being Juniors. They began looking into the future when they decided to start making money for the prom. Attending meetings and planning money making projects seemed to take up most of the time. The biggest project for the sophomores was a carnival, which they planned for the spring. Bake sales held in the cafeteria also helped to add up the money. Even after all of the projects, the prom seemed far off. 196 Kregger-Meador Singing on key re¬ quires thinking for Sue Dillon and Di¬ ana Robbins. Karen Kregger Karen Kummer Karen Lancester Nanette Lancester James Laub Gordon Lee Sebrina Lefler Liz Liechty Robin Lochard Ann Logan Craig Luck Kin Lupton Dennis Mabes Larry Mabry Iris Mack Teresa Markham Donald Marshall Frances McClung Preparing for his biology experi¬ ment, Marty Wright examines the chart in the book. Shirley Missildine Mark Mitchell Ann Moore Michael Moore Roderic Moore Thomas Moore Webb Moore Ricky Motley Walter Mundy Earnest Murphy Janie Murphy Ann Mychesky Beth Nallis Walter Nelson Sherry Neighbors Perry Nichols Sylvia Nowlan Becky Okes Linda Olinger Steve Oliver Donald Orange Janet Otey Shelby Palmer Gail Patterson Saul Patterson Lynne Pedigo Peggy Peebles Randy Pellisero Robert Perdue Mike Perry Ann Peterson 198 Poff-Smith Maryjo Powell Nina Pratt David Preston David Radford Glenn Reed Becky Remley Don Reid Jeff Reil Terry Rhodes Dianna Robbins Dale Roberts Mellisa Roberts Kim Rolston Gwen Rose Sherry Sandy Caroline Scarborough Rebecca Schueder Allison Semenkovich Rex Sharr Sandra Shaver Lee Shaffer Leslie Shelor William Shelor Debbie Shifflett Gary Simms Noel Sink Juna Sizemore Jay Slaydon Ann Smith Larry Smith Vacation Topples Trees Sophomores had big ideas to raise money during the Christmas holidays. Selling Christmas trees was the main topic of sophomore class meetings during December, but due to lack of cooperation and the early Christmas vacation, the Christmas tree plan failed. 199 Smallwood-Sutherland Robert Smallwood Sonja Smith Steve Smith David Sowers Jon Spangler Gerald Spencer Ed Spigle Kyla Sprinkle Kenny Stacy Cindy Stanley Mary Stanley Teresa Stanley Making sure she doesn ' t spill the punch Ann Peterson hands Teresa Goodwin the cup. Serving punch; Cleaning up Several Sophomores took part in helping with the S.C.A. Christmas dance held on December 15. Serving punch and cleaning up the gym on Sunday afternoon were two ways sophomores par¬ ticipated in this S.C.A. activity without attending the dance for¬ mally. However, the class was represented at the dance in num¬ bers equal to or surpassing the at¬ tendance of Freshmen, Juniors, or Seniors. Paul St. Clair Susan St. Clair William St. Clair James Stephens Debbie Stevens Sharon Stewart Robby Stone Joe Stoutamire Ron Strickler Lewis Stump Kathy Suit Lee Sumpter Tony Surrat Beth Sutherland Cara Sutherland 200 Sweet-Yates Mark Sweet Fred Tanner Mark Thomas Steve Thrasher Tammy Tingler Greg Tominson Jerry Towler Kay Trent Tommy Trivialain John Turner Sandra Turner Nancy Van Hoff Luranna Vest Louis Walker Russell Walters Brenda Watts David Weeks Linda Weeks David Wells Robin Wertz Keith West Mark West Todd Whitescarver Amy Willets Billy Williams Connie Williford Barry Wirt Becky Wolds Jerry Woods Debbie Woodward Carl Yates 201 Abbott-Carkin Debbie Abbott Kathy Allen Sandra Alley James Alls Mike Anderton Lois Ashby Danny Baker David Barker Teresa Barker Eddie Barnett Norman Beamer Charles Benson Mike Berbert Gina Bevins Gerald Bischof Debbie Black Susan Blount Gary Boggs Brenda Bohon Dee Bohon Rodney Bolden Julie Bolick David Bondurant Jeff Bourne Susan Bower Ricky Bowles Kim Banson Denise Briggs Ricky Brightwell William Britts Kevin Brizendine Crystal Brown Kay Brown Bobby Brugh Mike Bryant James Bussey Debbie Butler Tina Butler Kevin Cable Patricia Caldwell David Callis Karen Campbell Kim Campbell Nancy Campbell AuthuV Cantrell Bryan Carkin 202 Carlen-Dobbs Sigy Carlen Kathy Carter Steve Catron Margie Cauffman Sandra Childress Debbie Clark Paula Clinewell Charlotte Cockran Judy Coleman Pam Cook Ray Cooper W.J. Corell Steve Craighead Kelly Crawford Ricky Crawford Jay Creasy Ron Creggar Debbie Crotts Alex Czajkowski Steve Damus Mark David Cindy Davis Edmond Davis Susan Dennis Jennifer Dickenson Chet Dickerson Kenny Dickerson Richard Dickerson First frightened freshmen The first day of school was ex¬ citing for almost everyone, but for the freshmen it was probably the most bewildering day of the year. For some freshmen, the thought of modular scheduling threw them in to a " tizzy " and they couldn ' t understand why the up¬ perclassmen took it so lightly. Af¬ ter getting used to the startling tone and seventeen minute mods, things began to run much more smoothly. Mr. Robertson explains to students in his I.P.S. lab, the importance of listening. 203 Dodson-Guidus Donald Dodson Cathy Donnelly Denise Drury Connie Dudding Terri Duncan Donna Duvall Mike Elkins Terry Epperly Diane Etter Carol Farris Alice Fear Kim Ferguson Vicky Ferguson janet Fisher Debbie Folden Lee Foutz joey Fransisco Denise Frank Robert Frantz Eddie Freeman Steve Fuller Barbie Gallimore Gordon Gallimore Lynn Garst Tony Garst Wesley Garst Linda Gasparoli John Geib Kelly Gough Tammy Grahm Michele Green Andrea Greene Jeff Greenway Tim Greenway Anne Grove Deanna Guidus 204 Gwaltney-Hylton The great float flop The unusual freshman flush ' float brings up the end of the Homecoming parade. The freshmen float was good considering the fact that progress was slowed by an S.C.A. officer ' s interference. Also, since freshmen were new at float building, the float lacked originality. The two consolations were that they did present a float and at least it wasn ' t a Volkswagon covered with paper. Even if it was a " flop " the freshmen were enthusiastic and did try hard. Charlene Gwaltney Linda Hager Glenna Hall Susan Hall Charlie Hancock Wayne Hanes Ricky Harris Tom Harris Betty Harrison Lois Harvey Shawn Hathaway Danny Hayes Mark Haynes Bernice Helm Granger Helvy Robyn Henson Harold Higgs John Hinker Chip Hitt Joane Horne John Houches Susan Hudson Wayne Hull Lorna Hummer Darrell Hungate David Hutton David Hilton Dreama Hilton 205 Ingram-Moran Wanted: 291 chairs Janice Ingram Teresa Ingram Jennifer Johnson Lis a Johnson Pete Johnson Stephen Johnson Joyce Jones Penny Kanode Sharon Keen George Kelley Kathy Kessler Billy King Jackie Kirby Vivian Kniess Tony Kolk Mike Koon The cafeteria was another experi¬ ence. After several frantic fresh¬ men were left stranded holding plate lunches, they quickly learned never to leave an un¬ guarded chair while waiting in line. As freshmen wandered to¬ wards the cold, smelly locker rooms, they were astounded at the discovery of two gyms. These experiences only added to the bewilderment of freshmen. Doris Lamb Lisa Laub Mark Lawerence Sherrie Lee Tyrone Lee Calvin Lewis Rosalyn Liggones Margaret Littrell Kevin Lockner Nancy Lucas Chuck Lynch Gloria Lynn Bud Mack Jackie Mann Billy Marshall Donna Martin Leesa Martin Lisa May Susan McCauley Hunter McCorkle Nancy McCullock Barry McCune Johnny Melvin Beth Milton Mark Mitchell Brent Mongan Mark Moran Charles Moran 206 Moore-Quesenberry Darlene Moore Teresa Morgan David Morris Donna Motley Becky Mowles Terry Mullin Scott Mullikin Ronnie Myers David Neal Duane Nelson Tammy Nichols Sandy Nolte Greg Nunn Mary Otey Tom Overstreet Joyce Oyler Louis Painter Cathy Parker Mike Patillo Martha Patsel Edward Patterson Frances Peters Bernice Perry Sandra Perry Debbie Perdue Kevin Perdue Roger Peterson Becky Pugh Mike Poe Ken Quesenberry As she watches the volley ball game, Betty Wells anxiously awaits her turn. 207 The Wolverine helps four of the freshmen J.V. cheerleaders promote pep. Wanda Reed Margaret Reynolds Tim Reynolds Lynn Roggencamp Laura Robinson David Richardson Kelly Rogers Cindy Ruff Pam Rupp David Sacco Tommy Sargent Suzy Scheuer Lisa Sergent Linny Shaffer Karen Shawver Ray Shelor Carolyn Simmons Lee Ann Simmons Edna Simpson Cindy Siner Billy Slaydon Robert Smallwood Connie Smith Danny Smith David Smith Kevin Smith Gary Smith Robin Smith Susan Smith Sherry Snyder Vickie Snyder Robin Spencer Robert Stanley Ann Staples 208 Stargell-Young Schedules, Handbooks, A New Way Freshmen were seen struggling through the halls consulting schedules and flipping through student handbooks. They soon learned that the third floor is only half a floor and cutting through the library was a mistake one doesn ' t make. The freshman class is expected to be the first to graduate from the new Salem High School. Although complaints are heard about the present building, no one really wants to leave for a new school. Janice Stargell Cathy St. Clair David St. Clair Greg Stephens Paula Stone Karen Stroud Roxanne Stump Steve Surratt Bev Taney Teresa Taylor Curtis Tanner Connie Thomas Nancy Thomas Marie Turner Tommy Turner Dale Tyree Jeff Vault Debbie Vest Bobby Voorhees Larry Wade Harriet Waldrop Kelly Ward Robert Watson Debra Weeks Mark Wells Cammie Wertz James Wickham Libby Wiley Sharon Willard John Williams Mark Williams Mary Williams Melody Williams Tammy Williamson Paula Willis David Wilson Albert Wingo Alex Wood Connie Wood Melissa Wright Herbert Wyrick Linda Yagle Brian Young Donna Young 209 ■pOLjJSLU UMop-apisdn,, ue |ensnun ue u; peq aiujp J 0 q 108 oj pa|4 u0pu0j|OM ssjw •sn jo jsoLU ueqj poiu 0 jouj 8mo8 U0A0 pue peq J0A0U seq 0Lj qxjqAA 0L|0ejsoiu e 8 uue 0 A Aq uA op- 0 p(sdn 0 qi jo jjed S0q!|duj0X0 A0||O3 Jw •By ‘uiajBS ‘jtuoy : suoqepuouiiuoooy 103fans 3HX 303 axnoaoMova aivnOaavNi nnoujia oox xoafans acmxixxv Hood S3IXIAIXOV WW NI ,NOIXVdI0IXaVd 30 MOV3 3JSIX NO axv A3303 3HOA 3X33dISO0 OX 3HmiV3 SSV30 NI NOIXN3XXVNI y K ' A » " S ' on.vavj3iiii imva axvnOaav 30 movt SXS3X NO 3Ha ' IIV3 Efr j r- MMO.V I ox 3an3i 3 30 3sav 3AISS30X3 3UOA AUOX3V3SIXVSNA 30 NOSV3H ( r »1WX 4 SJUOA A[0J0OUl§ •p0A o[|oj Apnjojao oju uoai 8 suoqepuoiuuioooj oip p jaojcIuu {jim ai[(s) [imp { ' sup joj o[({isuods0j oju OAOipq j ijoujm suosuoj oin JO 9U.IOS J09LJS SUJ} UO pOJVOipU} 0AIH[ { . 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Jack HARTMAN ft CO., INC. 2840 PETERS CREEK ROAD ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 24019 P O. BOX 6262 Audio-Visual Sound for Schools, Business, and Industry Jack L. Hartman President 362-1891 Res. 389-3720 BROWN HARDWARE 115 E. Main Street Phone 389-4431 Bob Says, " Why pay more at some other store? " Salem Appliance Center 109 E. Main Street Salem, Va. General Electric Appliances T.V. ' s and Stereos—all at discount prices Peters Creek Pharmacy 1120 Peters Creek Road EM-65525 Free Delivery TARPLEY ' S, INC Salem, Virginia 24153 Compliments of Merle Norman Cosmetics Hobbie ' N Craft Tanglewood Mall Your Complete Hobbie Center 989-3096 Compliments of Smith Gravely Tax Consultants Salem, Virginia For Service That Measures Up Salem Office Supply, 400 E. Main Street Salem 389-6168 212 Where your dollar buys more: B R Auto Parts of Salem 829 West Main Street Salem, Virginia 24153 Phone 389-8683 Complete Stock of Standard and High Performance Auto Parts KNIT WORLD VENDING EQUIPMENT SINCE 1931 Finest in Double Knits 307 First St., S.W. Roanoke, Virginia 24011 TURN ON A HEALTH CAREER Sales and Service Fawn Vending Sales, Inc. COMMUNITY HOSPITAL P.O. Box 803 Roanoke, Va. 24004 Phone 342-5558 Compliments of General Stone Material Corp. of the Roanoke Valley Lee Hi Automotive Service Roanoke, Virginia 1813 Murray Rd. S.W. Roanoke, Virginia 24018 213 Dave Kinton P.O. Box 2775 Roanoke, Virginia 24001 JEWELRY ' S FINEST CRAFTSMEN GIFT OF YOUTH Compliments of a Friend This gift was embodied in a mythical ring, be¬ longing to a hero, Ogier the Dane. Ogier ' s ring not only removed the wearer ' s in¬ firmities; it also restored his youth. Try your Balfour class ring 50 years from now. Maybe it can do the same. Compliments of Liberty House Carpets 1601 Lynchburg Turnpike Salem, Virginia Phone: 343-5239 OLD VIRGINIA BRICK Compliments of Salem, Virginia Compliments of HIGHWAY MACHINERY P.O. Box 752 Salem, Virginia 24153 389-2384 Professional Pharmacy fil Telephone: 389-2357 We Can Show You The Way FARMERS NATIONAL BANK A Full Service Bank With Convenient Offices Serving Salem and The Roanoke Valley MEMBER FDIC 214 GRAHAM-WHITE SALES CORPORATION 1209 Colorado Street Salem, Virginia Ralph Via Hardware, Co. BEST of LUCK, SENIORS GENERAL ELECTRIC VIRGINIA SALEM, 215 Eaton Corporation Industrial Truck Division Salem Plant 1242 Colorado Street Salem, Virginia 24153 Telephone (703) 389-5454 Lewis Gale Hospital Inc. 1900 Electric Road 216 Lee Hartman Costume clothes Alterations Langhorne Pharmacy Free Parking Business 362-9774 Jim Williams Tailor 220 Main Street Salem, Virginia 24153 1709 Peters Creek Road Roanoke Virginia 24017 Say it with flowers Service Jobe Florists 3507 Shenandoah Ave. N.W. Roanoke, Va. 24017 ommonwea Audio 215 College Avenue Salem, Virginia Phone: 389-7284 Elegant Dining Cocktails in The Tiffany or Red Baron Room at THE SHERATON MOTOR INN One mile north of Lakeside on Rt. 419 Salem, Virginia ■ - ! V " v- - ' «r 1 V- ■. -S : " • W- -f, " , ' ifJL •- im 3236 Cove Road N.W. 217 PSS ■ i ■ . s? -nt i a4£ EtjBvfnP at k mm :. r aWafe- :• ;•;, f ,-.-vx- : - • ■. ' —•• • ' 3 - j. ' v r f 3bt ' ■ ■ A frU - - ■ ■ ■ - $K 4. " .•-«: a■ jr • ' ! ' W- 7■ ' ■ ■■f y ■ ' mk , “ 8 et © n mm PEPPER BOTTLINO CO 218 Roanoke Salem Plaza Tel. 362-2311 or 342-0648 Beach Brothers Dodge New Dodge Cars Trucks Orangd ' Market , and Greenmarket 220 22 ) INDEX Abbots, Deborah 202 Adams, Julie 109 Adkins Carolyn 165 Adkins, Donald 190 Administration 146, 147 Aesy, Robyn 190, 97 Agee, Julie 120 Agner, Claude 180 Agner, Sarah 190, 120 Aldridge, Ms. Annie 114, 115 Akdridge, Rebecca 190 Alger, Jane 107, 148 Allen, Kathryn 202 Allen, Pamela Alley, Debra 190 Alley, Sandra 202 Alls, James 202 Anderson, Diane 190 Anderson, Gracie Anderson, Judith Anderson, Oscar Anderson, Ricky 165 Anderson, Ronnie Anderton, Michael 202 Angel, Donald 181 Anthony, Sharon Apostolou, Cynthia 173, 94, 120, 94, 120, 173 Apostolou, Efronia Arnold, Debra 181 Arnold, Lynne 14, 121 Art Dept. 12, 13 Arthur, Norma 190 Ashby, Lois 202 Ashby, Rhea 181 Athey, Mr. Ward 161 Audio-Visual Crew 118 Austin, Mark B R Auto Parts 212 Bach, Russell 190 Bailey, Ms. Margaret 161 Bailey, Sherrie 38 Bain, Jay 190 Baker, Chris 181 Baker, Daniel 202 Ball, Freddy 181 Band 91-93 Barker, David 202 Barker, Susan 120, 165 Barker, Teresa 202 Barnes, Linda Barnes, Roger Barnette, Edward 202 Barnhart, Randall 23 Barnhart, Steven 165 Barlett, Randy Baseball 70, 71 Basham, Mr. Gary 161 Basketball Bass, Juanita 165 Bass, Marcella 165 Bauer, David 190 Beach, Ben 94, 99, 181 Beach, Bros. Beach, Mr. John 158 Beach, Mark 50, 99, 122, 165 Beales, Kathy 100, 165 Beamer, Norman 202 Beasley, Robert 190 Beasley, William 165 Beaty, Leonard 165 Beckner, Daryl 190 Bedsaul Kathy 120, 165 Bell, Ms. Barbara Bell, Calvin 181 Benson, Charles 202 Berbert, Michael 202 Berglowe, Craig Bernard, Steve 28, 181 Berry, Michael 19, 50, 166 Beta Club 94, 95 Beverage, Brian 181 Beverage, Dennis 190 Bevins, Gina 100, 202 Bigham, Barbara 190 Billings, Ms. 160 Bird, William 190 Bischof, Gerald 202 Black, Debra 202 Blackmore, Lynn 89 Blackwell, Rebecca %, 120 Blake, Evelyn Ms. 20, 160 Blakely, Norma 33, 92, 94, 113, 134, 166, 171, 136 Bland, Jack Blankenhorn, Robby 52, 190 Blevins, Mark 50, 166 Blevins, Rhonda 89, 120, 181 Bloodworth, Kim 94, 98, 108, 181 Bloomer, Anthony 190 Blount, Curtis 181 Blount, Susan 202 Boardwine, Melissa Boggs, Gary 202 Bohon, Brenda 100, 202 Bohon, Dee 202 Bohon, Donna 191 Boitnotte, Norris 191 Bolden, Rodney 202 Bolick, Julie 202 Bondurant, David 202 Bondurant, Liz 191 Bonham, Mary Booker, Randy Boothe, Diane 166 Brochet, Thomas Bostic, Lester 50, 130 Bostic, Thomas 50, 166 Bott, Carolyn Bourne, Jeff 22, 202 Bowgr, Leslie 95, 181 Bower, Susan 202 Bowles, Donald 181 Bowles, Karen 191 Bowles, Price 181 Bowles, Richard 202 Bowman, Mike 191 Boyd, Benjamin 166 Boyd, Donald Boyd, William 50 Braine, Mr. Walter 154 Brancati, Mike 49, 50, 181 Brand, Edward Brandon, Ms. Diane 108 Branson, Kim 97, 202 Branson, Richard Branson, Robin 96, 120, 181 Bratcher, Debra 166 Bratcher, Steven Bratton, Kenneth 181 Bray, Anthony Breeden, Steven 191 Brewer, Carlos 191 Brewer, Howard 50, 181 Brickey, B.J. 191 Brickey, Vicki 94, 166 Briggs, Denise 202 Brightwell, Ricky 202 Brillhart, Timothy 191 Britts, William 202 Brizendine, Diana 100, 181 Brizendine, Kevin 202 Brooks, Ralph Brooks, Suzanne 181 Brotherton, Gratton Browder, Mr. Richard 16, 33 Brown, Bill 50, 181 Brown, Blake Brown, Crystal 202 Brown, Dana 120, 191 Brown, David Brown Hardware 213 Brown, Kathryn 113, 191 Brown, Kay 100, 202 Brown, Michael 191 Brown, Randy 191 Brown, Vicky 191 Brown, Vicky V. 100 Brubeck, William 89, 99, 191 Brugh, Robert 54, 55, 202 Brumfield, Larry 52 Brumfield, Sherrie 100, 191 Bryant, David 202 Bryant, Ms. Lynn 160 Buck, Debra 191 Bulaski, Laura Bullock, Mr. John Burke, Lester 191 Burke, Susan 93, 166 Burnette, Barbara 166 Burnett, Sherrie 15, 113, 191 Burns, Howard 89, 62, 63, 191 Burton, Matthew 52, 191 Bush, Peggy 191 Business Dept. 14, 15 Bussey, James 202 Butcher, Lisa 191 Bute, Diane 94, 100, 181 Butler, Debbie 202 Butler, Dale 181 Butler, Tina 202 Butt, Rita 166 Butts, Robert 192 Byrd, Ms. Beth 160 Byrd, Ms. Dawn 156 Byrd, Ray 50, 52, 192 Cable, Jeff 192 Cable, Kevin 202 Cafeteria Workers 153 Caldwell, Greg 192 Caldwell, Jasper Caldwell, Patricia 202 Callis, David 202 Callis, Karen 166 Campbell, Charles Mr. 163 Campbell, Diane 166 Campbell, Gardner 94, 99, 181 Campbell, Mr. Lewis 146 Campbell, Kimberly 202 Campbell, Nancy 100, 202 Campbell, Peggy 99, 166 Camper, Mark 52, 192 Canterbury, Jay 192 Cantrell, Arthur 202 Carkin, Bryan 202 Carlen, Eric 192 Carlen, Sigrid 202 Carper, Charlene 107, 166 Carrigan, Brian 54, 55, 89, 94,117, 166 Carrigan, Bruce, 54, 55, 89, 166 Carroll, Debra Carroll, Liza 192 Caroll, Jimmy 51, 181 Carter, Catherine 166, 203 Carter, Mark Carter, Steven 62 Casey, Carey 51, 130, 167 Casey, Corwin 51 Casey, Timothy Cash, Danny Cash, Donna Cash, Lysa 135, 181 Cash, Selia Cassada, Bill 89, 84 Cassada, Garland 89, 192, 85 Cassu, Greg 89 Catron, Steven 203 Cauffman, Margie 100, 203 Cecil, Robyn 192, 120 Chappell, Ms. 154 Chick, Ms. Dorothea 159 Cheerleaders 96, 97 Childres, Mark 124, 181 Childress, Sandra 203 Choirs 98-101 Christensen, Ellen 192 Church, Charlotte 99, 181 Clapp, Janice 192 Clapp, Vickie 167, 174 Clark, Danny 192 Clark, Debbie 100, 203 Clark, Dennis 192 Clark, James 193 Clark, Kim 192 Clatterbuck, Teresa Clayton, Chris 167 Claytor, Darlene Claytor, Jacqueline 167 Clements, Debbie 113, 182 Cline, Marvin 192 Clinevell, Paula 100, 203 Clingenpeel, Gregory 192 Cockran, Charlotte 203 Cofer, Paul 174 Cole, Arthur 50, 62, 167 Cole, Cathy 192 Cole, Scott 51, 62, 192 Coleman, Judy 203 Coleman, Kim Coleman, Ms. Joanna 155 Coleman, Zelda 167 Colley, Judy 120 Colley, Carl 158 Collins, Cindy 94, 95, 98 Collins, Dale 167 Collins, Joe 182 Colvin, Anita 192, 100 Combs, Chandra 182 Community Hospital 213 Compton, Janet 167 Connelly, Pete Conner, Jennifer 167 Cook, Brenda 72 (look, Darrell 167 Cook, Kyle 167 Cook, Meg 72, 74, 192 Cook, Pamela 203 Cook, Teresa 192 Cooke, Paula Cooper, Craig Cooper, Darrell Cooper, Karen Cooper, Ray 203 Cooper, Robert Copenhaver, Vincent 99, 192 Corel I, W.J. 203 Coulter, Ms. Alice 162 Cox, David 62, 182 Cox, Laurie Cox, Michael 192 Crabtree, Eddie 167 Craft, Georganna 192 Craft, Lynell 192 Craighead, Anne 18, 24, 94, 183 Craighead, Doug 182 Craighead, Steve 99, 203 Crawford, Kelly 203 Crawford, Ricky 203 Creasy, Jay 203 Creggar, Ronald 203 Crockett, Joyce Crockett, Ronald Crockett, Steve 192 Crockett, Thomas Cross Country 54, 55 Joseph Croft Crotts, Carole 167, 189 Crotts, Debbie 203 Crotts, Ricky 192 . Crowgey, Brad 16, 192 Doughty, Ms. Kathy Fore, Robyn 182 Gravely, Jerry 195 Cruff, Ramond Downing, Robin M. 192 Foreigh Language Dept. 24, 25 Gravely, Sharon 168 Crutchman, Charlotte Drama 104, 105 Foutz, Debra 195, 199 Green, Jeannie Crutchman, Richard Draper, Ricki Foutz, Lee 204 Green, Mary 183 CSC 141 Draper, William M 192 Fox, Macon 182, 74 Green, Michele 204 Cummings, David 62, 192 Drill Team 93 Francisco, Arnold Greene, Andrea 120, 204 1 Cunningham, Mitzi 192 Driscoll, Larry 192 Francisco, Joseph 195, 204 Greene, Hunter 183 j Cutchins, Buddy 16, 192 Drumheller, Robin 100, 120, 192 Frank, Denise 204 Greene, Suzanne 120, 169 Czajkowski, Alex 203 Drury, Dale 99, 182 Franklin, Carl G renhowe, Jeffrey Czajkowski, )anet 167 Drury, Denise 100, 204 Frantz, Jimmy 62 Greenhowe, Shermaine 169 Daglish, Colleen 25, 96, 113, 120, Dudding, Connie 204 Frantz, Robert 204 Greenway, Jeffery 204 141 Duncan, Terri 204 Frazee, Robert 182 Greenway, Sharon 170 Dalton, |anie 192 Dunn, Ms. Sandy Frazier, Keith Greenway, Timothy 204 Dame, Bucky 52, 192 Dutton, Danny 192 Frazier, Pamela Greer, Donna 195 Dame, Debbie 192 Duvall, Donna 204, 100 Frazier, Marshall Greer, Janet Damewood, Carol 120, 192, 199 Dyer, Reginald 193 Freeman, Eddie 204 Gregory, Brenda 195 Damewood, Cathy 192, 199 Eakin, Robert 193 French, Charles Gregory, Scott 195 Damewood, Steven Earhart, Joseph 168 French, Gregory 50, 52, 195 Grice, Duane 170 Damus, Steve 203 Eastburn, Pamela 169 Fry, Michael Griffith, Betsy 94, 113, 183 Darnell, Phillip 51 Eastburn, Susan 100 Fry, Ms. Freda 159 Griffith, Morgan 16, 89, 122, 195 1 David, Mark 203 Eaton Company Fulcher, Gene 182 Grina, Peter 183 Davis, Allen 182 Eaton, Jeff 168 Fuller, Nancy 94, 100, 120, 122 Grove, Anne 99, 204 Davis, Barry Eck, Donna 193 Fuller, Stephen 116, 100, 204 Grovenor, Keith Davis, Cindy 203 Eck, Mindy 12, 94, 182 Fulwider, Paul 182 Grubb, Tony Davis, Cheryl Edwards, Debra GAA 108 Guidance Dept. 148, 149 Davis, Clifford Edwards, Wade 182 Gallager, Deborah 120, 183, 189 Guidus, Deanna 100, 204 Davis, Charles Ehlenfeldt, Lisa 193 Gallimore, Barbara 204 Guidus, Stephen 89, 99, 180 Davis, Edward 203 Eldridge, Laurel Gallimore, Gordon 204 Guidus, Suzanne 93, 99, 171 Davis, Gardner 182 Elkins, Mike 204 Gardner, Reginald Guthrie, Tamara Davis, Karen 168 England, Robert Gardner, Ronald Gutzwiller, Ann 171 Davis, Linda 89, 95, 113, 182 English, Betsy Garinion, Martin Gutzwiller, Mark 195 Davis, Ms. Lynn 161 English Department Garlick, Loretta 182 Gutzwiller, Tom 171 Davis, Robert 182 Entsminger, Janie 146 Garman, Kathy 168 Gwaltney, Charlene 100, 120, 205 Davis, Sharon 169 Epperly, David Garst, Kathy Ann 195 Haag, Donald 195 Davis, Steven 192 Epperly, Donna 169 Garst, Anthony 204 Haga, Michael 195 Davis, William 168 Epperly, Wayne 182 Garst, Debbie 182 Hager, Linda 100, 205 Dawson, Debra 168 Epperly, Terry 204 Garst, Luther 181 Hagood, Cindy 183 Dawson, Ralph 192 Equi, Charles 16, 52, 193 Garst, Lynn 204 Hagood, Dorothy 97, 100, 195 Deacon, Joann 74, 100, 135 Erickson, Mark 193 Garst, Richard 50, 182 Hairstonk, Larry Dearing, Brian Esperti, Terry 97, 120, 193 Garst, Robyn 195 Hale, Donald 195 Dearing, Olivia 99, 192 Etter, Diane 204 Garst, Wesley 204 Hale, Nancy 195 DeHart, Jerry 50, 169 Evans, Noel Gasparoli, Linda 100, 204 Hall, Ms. DeHart, Robin Ewing, Rebecca 92, 193 Gasparoli, Tommy 65, 94, 182 Hall, Alma DeHart, Vickie Eychaner, Andria 31, 195 Gaston, Harry 48, 50, 195 Hall, Becky 100, 171 Dehaven, Kathy 120, 192 Fallis, Jane 195, 100 Gautier, David 182 Hall, David Delieto, Susan Farmer, Russell 195 Geib, John 204 Hall, Glenna 205 Dennis, Fred 182 Farmers National Bank General Stone Material Corp. 213 Hall, Janet 33, 94, 100, 171 Dennis, Robert 182 Farnsworth, Linda 120 General Electric 216 Hall, Kathy 120, 171 Dennis, Susan 203 Farrar, Ricky 168 Gentilini, Robert 182 Hall, Larry DeRoode, Donna 94, 182 Farris, Carol 204, 100 Gibbs, Ricky 182 Hall, Lynn 132, 171 Deyerle, Tobie FCA 106 Gibson, Donny Hall, Susan 205 Dickinson, David Fear, Alice 100, 202 Gibson, Pamela 195 Hall, Terry 195 Dickenson, Jennifer 203 Felts, Charles 195 Giles, Calvin Hall, Teresa 195 Dickerson, Chet 203 Ferguson, Bobby 168 Gillespie, Debora 113, 183 Hall, Timothy Dickerson, Kenneth 203 Ferguson, Keith 195 Gills, Susan 195 Hallburg, Ms. 163 Dickerson, Melvin 49, 70, 50 Ferguson, Kimberly 97, 204 Gills, Donna 168 Hamblett, Woodrow 195 Dickerson, Richard 203 Ferguson, Linda 195 Gilmore, Stanley 195 Hambrick, Mike Dickerson, Sonja Ferguson, Marshall Gilsdorf, Thomas 183 Hambrick, Tim Dillion, Cheryl Ferguson, Nicky 100 Girls Basketball 74-76 Hamden, Julie 195 Dillion, Janet Ferguson, Ruby Girls Tennis 77 Hamilton, John Dillion, Sue 74, 100, 192, 196 Ferguson, Steve 54, 55, 169 Givens, Kathryn 74, 195, 1% Hancock, Charlie 205 Distributive Education 16 Fewell, Susie Glenn, Karen 183 Hancock, Gregory 25, 171 Dixon, Doris 135, 169 FHA 107 Glover, Pamela 168 Hancock, Peggy 93, 171 Dobbs, Edith 203 Field, Sharon 169 Goad, Bonnie 100, 120 Hancock, Rosilyn 120 Doberstein, Bill 46, 55 Firebaugh, David 182 Goens, Carol Hanes, Wayne 205 Doberstein, Lisa 192 Firebaugh, Shirley 169 Goens, Sue 183 Harless, Janet 191 Dodson, Donald 204 Fisher, Janet 204 Golden, Sharon Harlow, Mitzi 195 Donahue, Larry 192 Fisher, Jeff Golf 66, 67 Harlow, Scott 184 Donnelly, Cathy 204 Fisher, Neal 89, 94, 104, 169 Gonzales, Robert 195 Harmon, Ms. 156 Dooley, Mary 181 Fitzgerald, Faye 169 Good, Mike 65 Harris, Billy Dooley, Richard 169 Fleming, Tracy 195 Goodwin, Teresa 168, 200 Harris, Charles 195 Dooley, Wanda 192 Flora, Virginia 27, 94, 97, 120 Goodwin, Mary 14 Harris, Debbie Dooley, Wilmer Fogle, Terry 21, 92, 99, 195 Goodwin, Teresa Harris, Donna 120, 181 Dornbusch, Jane 192 Folden, Debra Lynn 204 Gore, Ben 16, 195 Harris, Keith Dornbusch, James 89, 94,110, 169 Foley, George Gough, Kelly 74, 204 Harris, Lisa 171 Dorton, James 192 Foley, Tom 182 Graham, Kenneth 195 Harris, Richard 205 Doss, Debra 169 Football 48-53 Graham-White Sales Corp. 215 Harris, Thomas 205 Doss, Donna Forbes, Rita Graham, Tommy 204 Harris, Thurman Dotson, Rhonda K. 192 Ford, Lisa Gravely, Barbara 100, 195 Harris, Ray 223 Harrison. Betty ?05 Harrison, Linda 184 Harrison, Franklin Harrison, Michael 195 Harrison, Tommy 52, 89, 195 Harshburger, Lynn Hart, Carlos 50, 171 Hartless, Judy 100, 171 Hartley, Mary 195 Hartman, Jack 21, 25 Harvey, Ann 94, 99, 113, 132, 171 Harvey, Ginger 100, 195 Harvey, Lois 100, 205 Hathaway, Shawn 205 Hawley, Eugenia 184 Hawley, Robert 195 Hawkins, David Hayes, Danny 205 Haynes, Mark 205 Haywood, Ricky Helm, Bernice 205 Helvey, Granger 205 Helvey, Patrick Henderson, Brenda Henderson, Debbie 171 Henson, Claude 195 Henson, Robyn 205 Hester, Andre 57, 184 Hicks, Kenny 195 Hicks, William Higgs, Harold 205 Highfill, Susan 73, 74, 185 Highway Machinery 214 Hildebrand, Sarah 195 Hilton, Jerry Hinchee, Debra Hinchee, Nancy 100, 120, 184 Hinchey, Marvin 185 Hincker, John 205 Hincker, Patrick 94, 171 Hitt, Ms. 158 Hite, Robert Hitt, Chip 205 Hixon, David Hobbie ' n ' Craft 212 Hodge, Donna 195 Holdren, Mark Hodge, Robert 171 Hodson, Randall 52 Hoffman, Ms. Hogge, James Holdaway, Judy 100 Holdaway, Steve Holdren, Mark 94, 184 Holdren, Vicki 136, 171 Hollaway, Judy 185 Holland, Ricky 195 Holliday, Mary 120, 195 Holmes, Ellen Hollman, Timothy 195 Holt, Linda 94, 113, 120, 171 Home Economics Dept. 20, 21 Hopkins, Charles 52 Horne, Cynthia 171 Horne, Joan 100, 205 Horne, Patsy 184 Houchens, John 205 Hough, Cynthia Howell, Lori 194 Howell, Mark 118, 184 Howell, Steve 185 Hudson, Kathy 194 Hudson, Sara 185 Hudson, Susan 89, 205 Huff, Althea 171 Huff, Raymond Huffman, Jerry 171 Huffman, Michael 55 Huffman, Tenoncee 100, 194 Hull, Wayne 205 Hummer, Elycia 100, 194 Hummer, Lorna 100, 205 Hungate, Darrell 205 Hunnicutt, Susan 171 Hunt, Thomas 94, 185 Hurt, Ms. Peggy 162 Hutton, David 205 Hyatt, Martha 171 Hylton, David 205 Hylton, Dreama 205 Hylton, Melvin Industrial Arts 22, 23 Ingram, Janice 89, 120, 206 Ingram, Teresa 206 Ingram, Wendall 171 Interact 110 Irish, Kathy 1% Irvin, Robert 50, 1% Jack L. Hartman, Aud io-Visual 212 Jamison, Ms. Daphne Jackson, Donald Jackson, Elizabeth Jarvis, Wanda 185 Jefferson, Robert Jefferson, Ronnie Jennings, 120, 184 Jobe Florists 217 Jobe, Stephen 184 John, Donna 96, 120, 131, 170 Johnson, Barry 185 Johnson, Cathy 94, 113, 185 Johnson, Chris 84, 94, 130, 131, 165, 170 Johnson, James . 3 Johnson, Jennifer 100, 206 Johnson, Judith 92, 98, 96 Johnson, Keith 184 Johnson, Kim 120, 184 Johnson, Lisa 207 Johnson, Marvin 1% Johnson, Richard 197 Johnson, Stephen 206 Johnson, Teresa 74, 77, 94, 184 Johnson, Phillip lohnston, Teresa 94, 100, 184 lones, Anita 197 Jones, Mrs. Barbara 157 Jones, Christopher Jones, Jan 185 Jones, Joyce 206 Jones, Michael 23 Jones, Robert 184 Journell, David Joyce, Dennis 184 Joyce, Mr. Eddie 50, 146 Justice, Donna 197 Justis, Carolyn 184 Justice, Ms. Mary Kane, Jeri 185 Kane, Julie 12, 170 Kanode, Penny 207 Kanode, Vickie 120, 170 Keen, Brenda 184 Keen, Carol 194 Keen, Sharon, 206 Keister, David 1% Keister, Katharine 171 Kelley, Bridget 184 Kelley, George 206 Kelly, Brian Kelley, Michael Kerntke, Allen 196 Kesler, Wallace Kessler, Karen 93, 98, 132, 171 Kessler, Kathy 207 Key Club 111 Key, Steven 197 Keyettes 112 Kidd, Becky 197 Kidd, Bruce 171 Kidd, Dennis Kidd, Faron 184 Kidd, Sharon 1% Kidd, Ms. Mildred 159 Kimberling, Carol Kimberling, Donna 1% Kimberling, Vickie 1% King, Billy 207 King, Cynthia 196 King, Karen 197 King, Karen Sue 197 Kirby, Jackie 206 Kirby, lerry Kirk, Vickie 1% Kiser, Denise Klein, Betsy 131, 174 Klein, Catherine 97, 197 Knapp, Sherry 194 Kniess, Rita 99, 196 Kniess, Vivian 206 Knight, Danny 118, 197 Kolmer, Ms. Nancy 161 Kolb, Anthony 207 Koogler, Ginger 13, 174 Koon, Michael 207 Kott, Russell 1% Kregor, Karen 1% Krippendorf, Marsha 13 Krippendorf, Mary Krispy, Kreme Doughnuts 218 Kropff, Ms. Gypsy 156 Krupin, Tina Kummer, David 184 . Kummer, Karen 1% KVG ' s 113 Lamb, Doris 206 Lancaster, Karen 1% Lancaster, Nanette 197 Langhorne Pharmacy 217 Larson, Kim 100, 120, 184 Latin Club 114, 115 Laub, Edward A. 174 Laub, James 197 Laub, Lisa 96, 206 Lautenshlager, Lan-y LaVoie, Glenn 89, 175 Law, Donna Lawrence, Miss Elizabeth 163 Lawrence, Guy 174 Lawrence, Mark 206 Lawrence, Steve 184 Layman, Mr. David 155 Lee, Doug 185 Lee, Gordon 197 Leen, Kenneth Lee Hartman and Sons 216 Lee, Sherrie 207 Lee, Tyrone 207 Lee Hi Automotive Parts 213 LeFew, Marlene 175 Lefler, Sabrina 100, 1% Leonard, Sabrina Leek, Anita 100 Lester, Butch Lewis, Betsy 120, 184 Lewis, Calvin 207 Lewis, Fay 175 Lewis Gale Hospital 216 Lewis, Lynne 113, 185 Lewis, Sam Lewis, Steve Lewis, Yolanda 175 Liberty House Carpets 214 Library 116, 117 Liechty, David 185 Liechty, Elizabeth 1% Life, Mr. Garland 146 Liggones, Rosalyn 206 Lindsey, David 174 Lindsey, Robert 174 Link, Kaye 174 Littrell, Linda 185 Lottrell, Margaret 206 Lochner, Deborah 113, 174 Lochner, Kevin 206 Lockard, Robin 1% Lockhart, Michael Logan, Ann 197 Long, Geary | Looney, Robert Love, Mary 59, 94, 175 Loy, Scott Lucado, Donna Lucado, Mark Lucas, Nancy 206 Lucas, Richard 16 Lucas, Mrs. Shelby 107, 148 Lucas, Stephan 175 Lucion, Joseph Luck, Steven 197 Lupton, Kim 197 Lynch, Mrs. Lynne Lynch, Charles 207 Lynn, Bobbie 184 Lynn, Gloria 207 Mabes, Dennis 192, 197 Mabry, Larry 197 Mack, Bud 206 Mack, Iris 197 Mack, Richard Maintainance 152, 153 Majorettes 92, 93 Manko, Gloria 113, 120 Mann, Jacquelyn 206 Mann, Robert 185 Manning, Debbie 113 Manning, Peggy 94 Marion, Deanna 115, 185 Markham, Theresa 197 Marazzo, Larry 52 Marshall, Billy 206 Marshall, Donnie 197 Martin, Carol Martin, Cherie 175 Martin, Donna 206 Martin, Leesa 206 Massie, Betty 184 Math Dept. 26, 27 May, Donna 99, 136, 184 May, Lisa 99, 206 Mazol, Tonia 94, 174 McCauley, Susan 206 McClanahan, Rob 184 McClung, Francis 120, 197 McClure, Ms. 107, 149 McCorkle, Hunter 89, 206 McCorkle, Kevin McCormick, Mary 185 McCulley, Elaine 120, 184 McCulloch, Nancy 89, 100, 120 McCune, Barry 206 McCune, Bonnie 15, 113, 186 McDaniel, Timothy McDowall, Bill 186 McFadden, Roscoe McGuinnes, Steve 186 McKinney, Robert 99, 186 McKnight, Joyce 186 McLaughlin, Bruce McNutt, Becky 113, 181 Meador, Cathie 120 Meador, Debra 120, 197 Meador, Ms. 156 Meador, Phillip 186 Meadows, Deborah Meldrum, Mary Melvin, Johnny 206 Merle Norman 212 Michener, William Miller, Allen Miller, Ms. 122, 157 Miller, Charlotte 100 Miller, Joe 186 Miller, Kathy 121, 174 Miller, Roy 55 Milliron, Teresa 93, 113, 120, 17 Milton, Elizabeth 89, 206 Minter, Mike 30, 31,62, 64, 89, 9 Minter, Sam 62 Minyard, Jane 24, 89, 96, 121 Missildine, Shirley 198 Mitchell, Mark 206 Mitchell, Mark 198 Moffit, Joy 121, 186 Moir, Charles 94, 175 Mongan, Brent 206 Monogram Club 119 Moore, Anne 100, 198, 74 Moore, Dharlene 206 Moore, James Moore, Linda 175 Moore, Mr. Ray 150, 158 Moore, Michael 198 Moore, Robert Moore, Roderick 198 Moore, Stan 55, 198 Moore, Thomas 52, 198 Moore, Tony Moore, Webb 198 Moorman, Grace 94,121,175,177 Moorman, Warren 197 Moran, Charles 206 Moran, Mark 174, 206 Moran, Valerie 174 Morgan, Cindy 174 Morgan, Mary Beth 113, 186 Morgan, Teresa 97, 206 Morris, Charles Morris, Danny 174 Morris, David 206 Morris, Debra 186 Morris, John 186 Moses, Pete 186 Motley, Bonnie Motley, Connie 120, 186 Motley, Donna 74, 100, 120, 206 Motley, Ricky 198 Mowles, Jerry 18, 50, 186 Mowles, Lysa 187 Mowles, Becky 206 Mowles, Thomas 174 Mullen, Terry 206 Mulliken, Scott 296 Mundy, Walter 198 Murphy, Earnest 199 Murphy, Jayne 100, 198 Musgrove, Marian 174 Music Dept. Muterspaugh, Jerry Muth, Cheryl 121, 174 Muth, Scott 22 Mutter, Mary 89, 92, 94, 99, 186 Mychesky, Ann 199 Myers, Ronnie 206 Myers, William 186 Nallis, Beth 198 Nash, Walton 55 Nave, Bruce 71 Neal, Dale Neal, David 206 Neal, Kaye 174 Neese, Kay 96, 121, 130, 131, 174 Neese, Walter 50, 62 Neighbors, Linda 174 Neighbors, Sherry 199 Nelson, Duane 206 Nelson, Jane 120 Nelson, Walter 199 Newton, Morris Newton, Walter Nichols, Debra Nichols, Perry 52, 199 Nichols, Sheree 176 Nichols, Tammy 206 Nolen, Bobby 176 Nolte, Sandra 207 Nowlin, Sylvia 198 Nunn, Gregory 32, 206 Oberlin, Mr. John 161 O ' Dell, Miss Dorothy 163 Ogle, Jane 176 Okes, Rebecca 121, 198 Old, Linda 99, 186 Old Virginia Brick 215 Olinger, Linda 100, 198 Oliver, Steven 199 Orange, Cathy Orange, Donald 199 Osborne, Susan 89, 94, 186 Otey, Mrs. Doris 154 Otey, Janet 100, 199 Otey, Joyce Otey, Mary 100, 206 Overstreet, Anay 118, 187 Overstreet, Thomas 206 Owen, Teresa 177 Oyler, Joyce 206 Pace, Gerald 49, 50, 25, 186 Painter, Miss Jane 74 Painter, Jeanne 96, 121, 186 Painter, Louis 206 Palmer, Shelby 198 Parker, Cathy 206 Patillo, Mike 206 Patsel, Ginger 186, 206 Patterson, Edward 206 Patterson, Gail 198 Patterson, Saul 198 Paxton, Jim 94, 99, 133, 186 Paxton, Joseph 50, 176 Pedigo, Joann 176 Pedigo, Lynne 198 Pedigo, Marvin 218 Peebles, Pegge 198 Perry, Franklin Perry, Gregory Pellisero, Randall 198 Pellisero, Terry 89, 94, 95, 176 Pence, John 50, 51, 186 Penn, Mr. Will Pep Club 120, 121 Perdue, Debbie 206 Perdue, Kevin 206 Perdue, Katrina 73, 76, 89, 100, 109, 176 Perdue, Robert 95, 99, 198 Perkins, Ms. Perry, Bernice 206 Perry, Cedric Perry, Mike 198 Perry, Sandra 206 Petcher, Mr. Peters Creek Pharmacy 213 Peters, Frances 100, 206 Peterson, Ann 100, 107, 198, 200 Peterson, Lynn Peterson, Roger 99, 206 Phillips, Harold Phillips, Tracy Physical Education Dept. 20, 31 Pinckney, Judith Pinegar, Lisa 121, 186 Pitts, Ms. Judy 151, 159 Poe, Mike 206 Poff, David 192, 198 Poff, Douglas 177 Poff, Jeffrey 198 Poff, Michael 199 Poff, Sherry Porter, Mike 199 Poulton, William 89, 176 Ppwell, Mary 100, 198 Pratt, Nina 100, 198 Preas, Becky 186 Preston, David 198 Preston, Mike 186 Price, Charles Price, Ms. Gail 162 Price, John Professional Pharmacy 214 Procejus, Connie Profitt, Thomas Prufer, Kevin 186 Pugh, Becky 206 Pugh, Carl 50, 177 Pugh, Julie 177 Quackenbush, Donald 177 Quesenberry, Kenneth 206 Quick, Brian Radford, David 89, 199 Radford, Mary 94, %, 121 Raines, Ricky Rakes, Cathy Raikes, Ms. Ramos, Carlos Ramsay, Ms. 146 Randolph, Tamara 186 Rankins, Tony Reaser, Mr. Dennis 29 Reed, Eddie 50, 184, 186 Reed, Mickey 50, 199 Reed, Wanda 208 Reid, Donald 198 Reid, Jeffrey 198 Remley, Rebecca 99, 199 Reynolds, John Reynolds, Margaret 208 Reynolds, Timothy 208 Rhodes, Terry 198 Richardson, David 208 Ritter, Ivan Robbins, Alan 19, 62, 180, 186 Robbins, Dianna 100, 197, 199 Robbins, Leslie Roberts, Dale 198 Roberts, Dennis Roberts, Melissa 199 Robertson, Mr. 156 Robertson, Karl Robertson, Barry Robertson, Ms. Karen Robertson, Samuel Robertson, Sherry 121, 186 Robinette, Mark 186 Robinson, Laura 100, 208 Robinson, Mr. Walter 150, 155 Rogers, Kelly 208 Roggencamp, Keith 177 Roggencamp, Lynn 208 Rolston, Kim 198 Roop, Paul Rose, Gwen 198 Roush, Linda 100 Rowell, Robert 186 Rudolph, Susan 177 Ruff, Cindy Ruff, Patricia 186 Rupp, Pamela 208 Rush, David 186 Rush, Jerry Russell, Cathy 177 Ryan, Tina 120, 177 Ryan, Tom 6, 94, 186 Rymer, Kenneth Sacco, David 208 Sain, Jannette 121, 186 Sain, John Salem Appliance Center 213 Salem Office Supply 212 Sampson, Scott Sandy, Sherrie 121, 198 Sargent, Thomas 208 Sartelle, Robert 62, 94, 186 Sasser, Lucy Saunders, Barry Saunders, Paul 186 Saville, Tracy 186 Sayers, Ms. Malinda 154 Scaggs, Douglas 94, 177 Scarborough, Carol 199 Schever, Susan 208 Schroeder, Teri 113, 121, 176 Schuder, Becky 100, 199 Science, Dept. 32, 33 Scudder, Mr. 162 Secrest, Anita Secrest, June Semenkovich, Alison 199 Sergent, Lisa 208 Setzer, Dwaine Setzer, Janet 82, 94, 96, 121, 122, 130, 131, 134, 176 Shaffer, Linny 208 Sharpe, Larry 186 Sharr, Rex 118, 198 Shaw, Leesa 113, 176 Shawver, Karen 100, 208 Shaver, Crystal Shaver, Sandra 198 Sheaffer, Lee 55, 118, 199 Shell, Teresa 176 Shelor, Barry 50, 186 Shelor, Leslie Shelor, Linda 186, 198 Shelor, Ray 62, 208 Shelor, William 62, 198 Shepard, Jeff Shepherd, Rose Sheraton Motor Inn 216 Shields, Pam 188 Shifflett, Debbie 198 Shiplett, Debbie 198 Shockley, Robin 98, 113, 121, 177 Showalter, Janet Schrader, Susan 94, 188 Shropshire, Joann 188 Shropshire, Susan 188 Shupe, Mr. Ralph 149 Simmons, Carolyn 202 Simmons, Gary Simmons, Glen 89, 94, 177 Simmons, Lee Ann 208 Simms, Debra Simms, Gary 198 Simms, Gertrude Simpson, Edna 208 Simpson, Harold Simpson, Ricky Siner, Cindy 100, 121, 208 Sink, Noel 16, 198 Sizemore, Jim 99, 177 Sizemore, Junalee 100, 198 Slaydon, James 198 Slaydon, William 208 Slayton, Jeff 94 Slusher, Lewis 188 Smallwood, Robert 208 Smith, Anita 198 Smith, Brian Smith, Connie 208 Smith, Dan 188 Smith, Danny 208 Smith, Mr. Dorsey 155 Smith, Gary 208 Smith, Janice 121, 188 Smith, Ms. Karen 157 Smith, Kevin 208 Smith, John Smith, Larry 52, 198 Smith, Leigh 96, 121, 188 Smith, Leslie Smith, Michael Smith, Robert 188 Smith, Robert 55 Smith, Robin 100, 208 Rmith, Ronda 94, 100, 121, 188 Smith, Russell 188 Smith, Sarah Smith, Susan 208 Smith, Sonja 200 Smith, Steve 200 Smith Gravely Tax Consultants 213 Snead, Kay 89, 94, 120, 188 Snider, Sherry 208 Snyder, Edward 89, 176, 199, 200 Snyder, Vickie 208 Snyder, Mr. William 98 Social Studies Dept. 34, 35 Sowers, David 200 Sowers, Mike 50, 188 Spangler, Delmore 188 Spangler, Scott 200 Speignt, Ms. Pjyllis 146 Spencer, Gerald 200 Spencer, Larry Spencer, Robin 208 Spencer, Warren Spigle, William 89, 200 Spraker, Dale 188 Spraker, Diane 121, 136, 177 Sprinkle, Grant 65 Sprinkle, Kayla 97, 121, 200 Sprouse, Douglas Stacey, Kenneth 200 Stafford, Mark Stallings, Melanie 136, 176 Stamper, Karen 121, 176 Stanley, Cynthia 200 Stanley, Mary 200 Stanley, Nannie 176 Stanley, Robert 208 Stanley, Teresa 200 Staples, Ann 100, 121, 208 Staples, Danny 188 Staples, Steven Staples, Suzanne Stargell, Janice 209 St. Clair, Cathy 209 St. Clair, David 209 St. Clair, Jeff 100, 176 St. Clair, Mr. Otha 162 St. Clair, Paul 200 St. Clair, Susan 200 St. Clair, William 52, 200 Stein, Carol 89, 94, 100, 121, 188 Stein, Robert 55, 141, 176 Stephens, Gregory 209 Stevens, James 200 Stevens, Mr. Mike 50, 155 Stevenson, Debra 200 Stewart, Kitty 74, 177 Stewart, Sharon 100, 200 Stewart, Timothy 177 Stone, Johnnie Stone, Paula Stone, Robert 200 Stone, Sherry 188 Story, Ms. Susan 159 Stout, Carol Stoutamire, Joseph 200 Stover, Charles Stover, Herbert Stover, Mark 178 Strickler, Roy 200 Stroud, Karen 20, 100, 200 Stump, Roxanne 209 Stump, Lewis 200 Sturgill, Robin 27, 96, 121 Sturzenbecker, Paula 178 Suit, Kathy 200 Summars, Mr. Deke 50, 157 Sumpter, Lee 200 Surface, Connie 121, 188 Surratt, Steven 209 Surratt, Tony 200 Sutherland, Beth 31, 100, 200 Sutherland, Cara 200 Sutherland, Steve 188 Sutter, Lynne 94, 130, 178 Sweet, Mark 52, 200 Talley, Reid Taney, Beverly 121, 209 Tanner, Curtis 62, 200 Tanner, Frederick 62, 200 Tarpley ' s Inc. 212 Tate, Lynne 121, 141, 188 Taylor, Tamara 178 Taylor, Teresa 209 Teachers 150 Tennis 64, 65 Terry, Jenny 122, 131, 178 Terry, Ricky Thacker, Racheal 121, 188 Thomas, Connie 209 Thomas, Kevin Thomas, Mark 200 Thomas, Nancy 209 Thomas, Rebecca Thomason, Ms. Ann 156 Thomason, Becky 94, 188 Thompson, Debora 121,131, 178, 113 Thompson, Gary Thompson, Joe 188 Thompson, John 188 Thompson, Larry 188 Thompson, Virginia 188 Thompson, Warren 94, 110, 178 Thrasher, Steve 200 Thrush, Doug Tillman, Mr. 163 Tingler, Tammy 98, 200 Tolley, Debbie Tomlinson, Greg 200 Towler, Jerry 52, 200 Towler, Marvin 188 Track 68, 69 Trail, Preston Trammell, Chyleen 135, 141, 179 Trent, Kay 200 Trevillian, Tommy 200 Vaught, Jeffrey 209 Venable, Donna 188 Vending Equipment 213 Vest, Debbie 20, 209 Vest, Lurana 200 Vest, Lydia Via, Ralph 215 Volley, Johnella Voorhess, Robert 209 Volley, Diana 100 Wade, Larry 209 Wade, Roy Wade, Steven Waldron, Ms. Waldrop, Harriett 121, 209 Walker, Kenny 188 Walker, Louie 200 Walker, Ms. 161 Walker, Patricia 94, 113, 178 Walker, Patricia L. 121 Walters, David 188 Walters, Russell 200 Walton, Harold 188 Walton, James 15 Ward, Holt 94, 188 Ward, Kelly 100, 209 Washer, Cheryl 89, 94, 115, 188 Washer, Norman 22 Waters, Ms. Hazel 163 Watts, Brenda 200 Waston, Debbie 188 Watson, Robert 209 Watson, William Weaver, Robert Webb, Angela 94, 181, 188 Webb, Charlton 50, 178 Webster, Debbie 100 Weeks, David 50, 200 Weeks, Deborah 209 Weeks, Ms. Edna 148 Weeks, Linda 200 Wells, Ms. Wells, Betty 206 Wells, David 68, 200, 62 Wells, Mark 209 Wertz, Cammie 209 Wertz, Robin 96, 121 Tribley, Gregory 179 Trolsen, Patricia Troutman, Bernard Tuck, Lisa 188, 113 Turner, Ms. 157 Turner, Bryce 188 Turner, James 50, 188 Turner, John 200 Turner, Kathryn 179 Turner, Marie 121, 209 Turner, Robert 188 Turner, Robin 178 Turner, Sandra 200 Turner, Susan Turner, Tommy 209 Tyree, Dale 209 Umberger, Victor Umberger, Thomas 188 Valleydale Meats 219 Van Hoff, Nancy 100, 200 Varney, John Vaughan, Joyce 98,19, 94,178,113 Wertz, Robin D. 200 West, David 188 West, Mark 50, 52, 68, 200 West, Keith 200 White, Christl 179 White, Debbie 146 Whitescarver, Todd 52, 200 Whitlock, Carolyn 100 Whitt, Dale 188 Whitt, Sheridan 179 Wickham, Carolyn 19, 96, 121, 131, 179 Wickham, James 209 Wilbourne, Chris 188 Wilbourne, Daniel 52 Wiley, Libby 209 Wiley, Stephan Wilkerson, Linda 178 Willard, Daniel 178 Willard, Melody Willard, Sharon 209 Willetts, Amy 99, 200 Williams, Ann 98, 188 Williams, Betty 89, 94 Williams, Jim Tailor 217 Williams, John 99, 209 Williams, Julie Williams, Kathy Williams, Mark 209 Williams, Mary 100, 121, 209 Williams, Melody 100, 209 Williams, Pam 89, 94, 99 Williams, Robert 52 Williams, Tim Williams, William 52, 200 Williamson, George 188 Williamson, Tammy 209 Williford, Connie 200 Willis, Michael 19, 178 Willis, Paula 209 Wilson, Ms. Wilson, Van Wilson, David 209 Wilson, Patricia 178 Wimmer, Debra Wing, Mark 179 Wing, Pamela 89, 121, 188 Wingfield, Debbie 94, 100, 113, 188 Wingo, Albert 209 Winter, Mr. 50, 157 Wirt, Barry 200 Wise, Hubert 179 Witt, Steve 50, 62, 63, 188 Walbers, Vicky 188 Wold, Rebecca 200 Wolfendon, Ms. 24, 156 Wood, Alex 209 Wood, Connie 209 Wood. Garland 179 Woodward, Debbie 200 Woolwine, Bobby 188 Worley, Kathy 18, 26, 94,113,188 Worley, Susie 89, 94, 188 Wrestling 62, 63 Wright, Mary 32 Wright, Flint 55 Wright, Jettie Wright, Josephine Wright, Kim 30, 31, 99, 190 Wright, Melissa 100, 209 Wriston, Ms. 151, 154 Wyatt, Jeannie 99 Wygal, Steven Wyrick, Herbert 209 Wyrick, Robert 178 Yagle, Linda 209 Yamamoto, Naoko 86, 88, 94,100, 131, 132, 178, 113 Yates, Carl 89, 201 Yates, Gloria 179 Yates, Ms. Ruth 163 Yearbook 124, 125 Yopp, Dorothy 179 Young, Brian 209 Young, Debbie 94, 100, 182 Young, Donna 209 Young, Kathy 94, 179 Zamorski, Joey Zion, Jerry 179 Summer thoughts carry Alison Semen- kovich from her class. Spring arrives By the first of March, the novelty of Lewis life had long worn off and was replaced by an intense longing for something new and different—whether a new season or, as for the seniors, a new way of life. It became increasingly difficult for students to make it to class on time, or even to make it to class at all. Restlessness prevailed in the classroom as attentions wondered to summer activities, the beach or graduation. The summer sun infiltrates the deserted arcade as spring finally arrives. 227 ill v WmiS?, mam With spring near, even practical science classes ventured outside. Mr. Campbell keeps an ever watchful eye out for students with ■. the urge to skip. ■■ •T» » yjr V ’ ' ' P ' £ , ' -1, . ► «w ««? :»v Sat r , Nmi MS ' At 1 i f . 9 , ' +Mcrf . »«JS. V- -1 »f p». A " k- •►A. ► 5 ? _ Ztk ’% ' w v; - - i f .i. .n ' $• »» Lewis plagued with spring fever Senior slump was contagious, as everyone felt the urge to pro¬ crastinate concerning themes or nine weeks projects. Yet teachers were ruthless in their attempts to continue the learning process even until the very last day of school. Although by the time spring ap¬ peared and students were weary of school and all its routines, there was a certain inexplicable sense of achievement felt when it came time to fill out next year ' s schedule. Freshmen were no longer the lowest class, Soph¬ omores were finally up¬ perclassmen, Juniors awa ited their senior year, and Seniors awaited a new way of life. Everyone recog¬ nized his advancements as the end of another year approached. Bridget Kelly shows that school can become boring after the first semester. The final day The inevitable boredom with school was somewhat alleviated by the anticipation of the last few weeks. There was a certain aura of relief and excitement in these weeks, perhaps due to warm weather and early tan, the awards assembly, receiving yearbooks, or approaching Cycle 30 and being able to say " This is the last Day 1! " Yet even though everyone re¬ joiced on the last day, the friend¬ ship made and the knowledge and experience gained were last¬ ing valuable possessed by each student, whether he had attended Lewis for one, two, three, four or five years. 230 Completing her French project Susan Farris sighs with relief. The 74 Pioneer has been put to gether by the determination of the following people: Kim Bloodworth Sigrid Carlen Cindy Collins Anne Craighead Jim Dornbusch Robin Downing Neal Fisher Terry Fogle Michael Haga Jack Hartman Lois Harvey Tom Hunt Kim Larsen Gloria Manko Lysa Mowles Mary Mutter Susan Osborne Lynn Pedigo Kevin Prufer Doug Scaggs Lisa Sergeant Rex Sharr Ed Spigle Ed Snyder Angela Webb Kim Wright Credits—Kevin Prufer cover pho¬ tography and Patrick Hincker cover design. Special Thanks to the following for their contributions: Mr. Arthur Cournoyer Mr. Alan Farley Mr. Ralph Shupe Mr. Denver Sizemore Patrick Hincker Theresa Wooddall Co-Editors Once again we come to the end of a school year, and to the end of another Pioneer. Once again year book staffers found that outside help was needed and the aid was accepted with gratitude. Through the use of our theme, telling it like it is, it is obvious that we have tried to be honest and open. However, there are times when this honesty may be tinged with sarcasm. Nevertheless, re¬ member that . . . 1000 copies of the Pioneer were printed by Paragon Yearbooks in Montgomery, Alabama. Paper used in the Pioneer is semigloss Satina. Headlines are 30 pt. Op¬ tima Medium with Black, body type is 12 pt. Optima Medium with Black, and the caption type is 10 pt. Optima Medium with Black. Opening and closing sec¬ tions along with division pages are set in 42 pt. Letraset Ve Bold. Endsheets are 96 pt. Letrs Venus Bold printed on white per with 30% and 100% Peace Blue ink applied. The cover is ; and smyth sewn with round ed and two 4 color transparent Spot colors which were u‘ were: Reflex Blue 14, Proc Yellow 5, Flame Red 10 c Purple 13. 232 ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL •; ■ iMi)w s : ■IS f | pm L j v® ratnyjL k ,4jj 11, ' v I IS flip;; lWf| l |ii ill®! ■«■ ,HHllKin0iiiiil msmx MSifflfflSf ill ' ll fim. «1» !,! till:- iPW At ' 1 -; ' " _ ' .. ' ■ ' 5 liml:: • ' f MMMili¥il«illliifc1IM lilill ill,. . $mmSBw aC;.


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

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

1971

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

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

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

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

1976

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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