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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 240

 

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



Page 6, 1975 Edition, Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1975 Edition, Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1975 Edition, Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1975 volume:

mm UJttSwfilSKirtl t — 0 D fi •: i • ’, : |j| R| S V ' |i| m 1 mMW LHWiS WfODii SCr. $em VirgfrJ a lV 0 mm .v w ? " !f s : 5 5 ' ■7S Old faces and new ones smiled while running down the halls to catch a class, or gazed in sym¬ pathy over a bad test grade. Page 12 Mrs. Gail Price, come on down, winner in the “Price is Right!” Page 10 Students went out on their own, perhaps to earn money, have a good time, or get out of school for a day, but basically to feel what it is to be an adult. Page 190 Andrew Lewis moved its classification to AA, due to the decreasing enrollment. The Wolverines quickly made their presence felt, as many teams dominated their respective divisions. Page 158 From early in the morning to late in the evening, clubs were a way for students to be themselves and have refreshments. Page 120 Teachers, students, and books jostled together to try and make this year the best they have ever experienced. Page 82 Prom, graduation, and then to the beach. Page 227 ' The commercials which made this book possible Students at Andrew Lewis were given that suited their interests and future a chance to be individuals. They were careers. Though modular scheduling was able to choose from a variety of courses not the same as past years most students felt it was still better than traditional scheduling. Many got involved in the different activities available after school. Competition was offered in both aca- the long run students were able to do demies and sports. Also, there were their own thing, many clubs which one could join. So in «! £ ‘■vf- ll tin 4 ajS ■»■ is tei fSL v ' V C ' . ' tW.’ d£ $? . ' -mC maKmmmm Wk wm f fi , W% iw m mmMm , II ip t; ? ilfalliifIPj gfnpj i» - ' ' 48»E$ ‘ ■ V-.- m -- P SMII ,i | ss ®»S .h PHp 3, ' •■ ‘ -fcA.W ■ : ' i, ---(A ■ r .■ vi ' ,. i;vA ' i - !§ § £ :? aa- f.Z GSfcS S y ML- if? : wmmmi: £1 ■ ; ' . ' f:- ■ . ; - a;3a ' " v--■ :.. ' • : • ■BHflHnHni •• •■ ■ , v .. jl|g|$8pg?® ,... ■isJliR ppP igS ■ m mm A.jAt. • ay Pi: sSgSLJ Plli If a man does not keep pace with his com¬ panions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music he hears, however measured or far away. —Henry David Thoreau To the average reader, this quote seems like a lot of words and no meaning. How¬ ever it may be summed.up in one word, Nonconformity. All of these words are a sophisticated way of saying. “Be your¬ self, no matter what the multitude tells you to do.” Society is infamous for mold¬ ing an individual to its standards. If one lets the ways of society run his life, he will not be totally satisfied with himself. A person will find that if his ideas are his own, people will eventually respect him So isn’t it wiser to follow your own idea: and decisions, rather than to allow your¬ self to be taken in by the multitude where trouble soon begins. Thoreau thought sc and that is what his quote is trying to get across to the individual. The crowd ma giggle at first, but in the end it will be the non-conformist that has the last laugh . As the tone rings, Mrs. Price quickly combs her hair before class. In a demonstration of gratitude and appreciation for many years of devoted teaching, the Andrew Lewis Yearbook Staff dedicates the 1975 Pioneer to one who has stood out from her colleagues in many ways. She is a stem teacher, one who requires her students to think and work. Yet her classes are frequently light-hearted and sprinkled with humor. When teaching, she will often interrupt herself to tell of a totally irrelevant incident that happened “just the other day.” This person is a warm, fun-loving woman, one who can always provoke a smile or laugh. She loves to chat with students, and will readily break off her work in order to do so. She takes time to know even those students whom she doesn’t teach, and will often surprise them by calling them by their first names. This teacher is a firm advocate of Ralph Waldo Emerson and Henry David Thoreau. She preaches their writings, and supports their ideas concerning indi¬ viduals and society. She is a noncon¬ formist who believes in honesty and in following the dictates of one’s conscience. She is loved by her students for her fair and just ways, and her ability to accept the beliefs and opinions of others without trying to change them. Thus for these many reasons, the Andrew Lewis Pioneer Staff, with great admiration and respect, dedicates the 1975 Pioneer to Mrs. Gail Price. Between classes and grading papers, Mrs. Price somehow finds time to eat lunch. The Price is Right v, i iffifiidfr mm?? fci Have you seen her walking through the halls? Can you feel the warmth when you, she calls. Loved by all, an outstanding teacher. She has the drive and faith of a preacher. A person can count on her advice. All these traits are those of Mrs. Price. Dale Dr ■ . • _ Mrs. Price takes time out other busy schedule to chat with Jack Hartman and 1 erry rogle Mr. Garland Life seriously ponders his daily paper work. Interrupted from his work, Mr. Life acknowledges a student’s presence. Enjoying the student’s joke, Mr. Life shows his relaxed self. fy.,K f Mr. Robert Lipscomb takes time out from parent-teacher conference day to enjoy the pot-luck lunch Variety Becomes Evident Mr. Lipscomb came to Andrew Lewis from William Fleming High School where he had taught and was dean. He was also the assistant principal of Lucy Addison High School. He also worked for Peery Realty for awhile. Mr. Campbell became athletic director after Mr. Joyce became the driver educa¬ tion teacher. If a student decided to skip a class or a study hall, a harsher punishment was administered. Also added was that if a student skipped, he not only was called to 103, he also was called to 122, 200, and the auditorium. This added a variety to their morning. Showing authority, Mr. Lewis Campbell instructs Mr. Colley on how to fill out the computer grade cards, Changes, Changes Everywhere In the guidance department there were many new things added. The first addition was a new senior guidance counselor, Mr. Glenn Camiol. Mr. Camiol graduated from the University of Arkansas. He taught in Fort Smith, Arkansas, for a year and then taught three years in Chat- tarn, Virginia. Last year he received his master’s degree from Lynchburg College. The guidance department also had a new department head, Mrs. McClure. She also changed to the Junior guidance counselor. There was a new Careers Center in the guidance department. It was the only room like it in the county. They had infor¬ mation for students on any job one would want whether going to college or not. Besides written information, there were film strips and cassettes. Students also could play the new career game. Two voluntary groups were started during the year. First, one could participate in group guidance. In this group, students shared information on careers, colleges, or technical schools. Secondly one could participate in group counseling where some students with common concerns got together and shared ideas with each other. Mr. Camiol and Mrs. Alger go about doing the business of the guidance department. Mrs. Lucas merrily does her work. “No you can’t change teachers just because she hates you;” replies Mrs. McClure. Mrs. Weeks is busily changing student’s schedule. 17 They Didn’t Even Leave a Tip The cafeteria workers and the maintenance crew were the unsung heroes of Andrew Lewis. They worked all day and after school. Usually, their work went unappreciated. The cafeteria workers labored throughout the year to make nutritious lunches for everyone. It was most comforting when one came out of a difficult class to be greeted with a plate lunch and a smile. Many students thought the smile was a very expensive one since the price of lunches rose from forty-five to fifty cents. 18 Tim Cannaday Meanwhile, the maintenance crew manned their brooms and dustpans and worked from dusk to dawn. They were constantly busy and deserved a lot of credit for cleaning the halls after the Spirit Week contest. The stu¬ dents don’t realize the frustration that goes hand in hand with cleaning up a mess that was created by someone else. But, it appears that the maintenance crew’s labors are taken for granted by the students here. Clyde Irving 19 Office- Pros Since not many students went into the office unless they had to, very few knew what really went on in there. It was a big job to keep attendance records straight, get messages to students and teachers, and answer phone calls from parents. Some days were busier than others, but the way all jobs were handled the students got the impression that work always went smoothly for them. With a serious air about her, Mrs. Speight is little disturbed by the camera. With unbelieving eyes, Janie Entsminger looks up and listens to another excuse for leaving school. As usual, the arrival of Mrs. Walker keeps the office happy and lively with her friendliness. 20 Working hard Mary Wells finds an amusing mistake in the letter she is typing. Indispensable was a word used to describe the para-professionals. Their job consisted of watching those fun study halls, and teaching labs. If you have ever tried to leave the cafeteria between mods, the person between you and the door was a para-professional. Many of the teachers found themselves depending on the para- professionals for extra work like grading and mimeographing papers. Karen Robertson rarely finds the English Department gossip boring. (jypsy Kroplt uses her lab time to catch up on the day’s news. 21 KiW It’s All In A Day’s Work 22 23 •MM Ml 25 Carol Billings 27 29 Dennis Reaser Kolmer Diane Brandon Dorothea Chick 31 I Look out world, here I come never had a crack-up, never had a hang-up, What a comedian ha, ha, ha I know where I’ve been but where am I going? Sometimes I want to lie in bed all day and think or dream but people won’t leave me alone. They ask, what do you want to be, who are you? Who knows? Except that I want to be special. § Occasionally I am truly amazing! I can hold my breath for three minutes wiggle my ears shoot 10 straight baskets say something about almost everything sew a straight hem dance all night and until last year I could beat my brother . at Indian wrestling. Sometimes I feel so shy, so lonely, so lost, I get mad at myself for feeling that way and yet sometimes I wonder. If I died tomorrow Would it make any difference? Graduation seemed so far off, now it seems so close .the last home game .the last spring fling wait world you move too fast I’ll miss the whiffs of library paste chalk (even) lunchroom meatloaf. Yet I am absolutely positive that tomorrow has secrets and promises belonging to me. So mostly, I’m filled with hope. We are the class of ’75 Soon we’ll be.more. c L A s s The class of 1975 began their four years at Andrew Lewis with the usual anticipation and misgivings. The school soon realized that, as a class, the Freshmen intended to make an impression not easily forgotten. They created a Viking ship for Home¬ coming which took second place, to the surprise and elation of those who worked to produce it. Outcheering even the Sen¬ iors, the Class of ' 75 seemed to find easily a place in the current of high school activi¬ ties. SPIRIT most aptly described the Class of ’75 as they entered their Sophomore year. Their “Charge the Knights " float took second place in the Homecoming parade. They also won prizes for highest attend¬ ance at games and memberships in clubs. When the class ordered their rings in the spring of ' 73, their dreams of being upper¬ classmen seemed almost within their grasp. 34 Becky Aldridge Donald Joe Angell Debra A. Arnold Rhea Marjorie Ashby Chris Edward Baker Freddy Warren Ball Linda Gail Barnes Benjamin Clinton Beach Patricia Beaty Robert Calvin Bell, Jr. Debora Morris Bethel Brian Keith Beverage Barbara Ann Bigham Rhonda Jean Blevins Kimberly Dawn Bloodworth Curtis Blount Price Ray Bowles Donald Bowles Robin Lynn Branson Kenneth Bratton Howard Douglas Brewer II Diana Brizendine Suzanne Brooks Gratton A. Brotherton Jr. Vicki V. Brown Sherry Leigh Brumfield Lisa Jo Butcher Diane Renee Bute Dale Edward Butler Walter Gardner Campbell Deborah Ann Carroll James Wesley Carroll Mark Carter Corwin Coles Casey Lisa Lenora Cash William Abraham Cassada III Mark Edward Childress Margaret Ellen Christianson Charlotte Ann Church Deborah Ann Clements Cynthia Lynn Collins 35 Joseph Darrell Collins Anita S. Colvin Cynthia M. Colvin Chandra Ann Combs Dreama Gills Cooper Gregory Carl Cossu David Cox Douglas Herbert Craighead Janie Marie Dalton Debbie Dane Allen Dixon Davis Gardner Alan Davis Linda Ann Davis Ralph Dawson Joann Deacon Donna Grace de Roode Charles David Dickenson Sonja Gail Dickerson Mary Lou Dooley Dale Joseph Drury Donna Eck Melinda Bothwell Eck Michael Wayne Epperly Susan Elaine Farris Tom Foley Robyn Renee Fore Macon Heald Fox Carl Neves Franklin Robert Edward Frazee Gene Melvin Fulcher Barbara Elizabeth Furr Deborah Jean Gallagher Paul Gallagher Loretta Gail Garlick Richard Calvin Garst Thomas Robert Gasparoli Deborah Lynn Gillespie Thomas Lee Gilsdorf Karen Glenn Bonnie Goad Sue Goens Mary Cabell Green Hunter B. Greene Peter Christopher Grina ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Sami, Virginia 37 Cynthia Ann Hagood Valerie Hall Mike Hambriek John Robert Hamilton Scott Andrew Harlow Donna Lynn Harris Jack Leon Hartman Jr. Gina Hawley Susan Porter Highfill Nancy Sue Hinchee Marvin Terry Hinchey Judy Ann Holdaway Ronald Mark Holdren Patsy Home Mark Hunter Howell Stephen W. Howell Kathy Sue Hudson Norman Hudson Elycia Ann Hummer Thomas Bedell Hunt Angela Jackson Wanda Anne Jarvis Stephen Jobe Barry Joe Johnson Catherine Anne Johnson Keith Alan Johnson Kim Elizabeth Johnson Teresa Joann Johnson Teresa Lee Johnston Jan Jones Robert Bailey Jones Michael Dennis Joyce Carolyn Sue Justise Jeri Diane Kane Bridget Sue Kelley Faron Lynn Kidd Carole Jane Kimberling Denise Kiser John Klein Kim Marie Larson Larry Lautenschlager 38 m ) f h ] Z- Aj. Si C: zi Because of a lack of judges at the Home¬ coming Parade, the Junior class was un¬ able to be rewarded fo r their bowl of “Viking Crunch”. But the Highlight of the year was yet to come as the Junior class prepared for the Prom. With the theme “Summer Breeze” the class of ’75 spent most of the week preceding the big night folding, tying, and shaping 750 paper flowers which were used to make the Prom the huge success it proved to be. 39 Anticipation, Enthusiasm, and Talent Following the precedent they set in years before, the class of ’75 took second place in the Homecoming parade one last time with their theme “Top Bote¬ tourt’s Bottle”. But this year the class of ' 75 also settled town to taking tests, applying to colleges, and making serious plans for their futures, either at work or in school. As a final activity together, the Seniors put on a talent show featur¬ ing many varied and entertaining acts. 40 Steve Lawrence Douglas Richard Lee Sabrina Lynn Lefler Aubrey A. Lester Betsy Anne Lewis Lynne Lewis David Liechty Linda Lynne Littreal Robin Anne Lockard Robert Givens Mann Debbie Leigh Manning Deana Bea Marion Diane Markham Betty Louise Massie Donna Louise May Robert McClanahan Mary McCormack Mary Elaine McCulley Bonnie Louise McCune William Douglas McDowall II Roscoe McFadden Robert Vaughn McKinney Jr. Cathie Lyn Meador Debra Lynn Meador Joseph Flora Miller Shirley Ann Missildine Joy Ella Moffitt Harry Stanley Moore Jr. Thomas John Moore Mary Elizabeth Morgan Richard Davis Moses Connie Dale Motley Jerry Michael Mowles Lysa Ann Mowles Scott Edward Muth Mary Glenn Mutter William Luther Myers Jr. Jane Elizabeth Nelson Debbie Sue Nichols Linda Anne Old Steven Marshall Oliver 41 42 Joyce Ann Otey Wendell Andrew Overstreet Vickie Overton Gerald Michael Pace Jr. Donna Jean Painter Ginger Patsel James Montague Paxton Franklin A. Peery Becky Sue Preas Michael Benjamin Preston John Bennett Price Kevin Piccot Prufer Mary Frances Radford Tamara Lynn Randolph John Reynolds Alan David Robbins Melissa Ingrid Roberts Sherry Dawn Robertson Robert Craig Rowell Patricia Ruff Thomas Scott Ryan Janet Lea Sain Robert Frederick Sartelle Paul Rogers Saunders Jr. William Barry Saunders Tracy Alan Saville Larry E. Sharpe Rex Sharr Linda Sue Shelor Debra Elaine Shiflett Susan Diane Shrader Jo Ann Shropshire Susan Camille Shropshire Lewis Elemer Slusher Jr. Karl Daniel Smith Janice Elaine Smith Lorraine Leigh Smith Rhonda Ann Smith Sonja Leigh Smith Derinda Kay Snead Raymond Michael Sowers Delmore Marvin Spangler Dale Barton Spraker Susan Gail St. Clair Carol Lynne Stein 43 Leslie Jean Stewart Sherry Leigh Stone Robin Elizabeth Sturgill Connie Louise Surface Steve Lee Sutherland Lynne Tate Ricky Lynn Terry Rachel Marie Thacker John Thompson Larry Thompson Virginia Diana Thompson Lisa Tuck Bryce Allen Turner Robert Evans Turner Susan Elizabeth Turner Donna Sue Venable Steve Wade Kenny Walker David Walters James Byron Walton Benjamin Holt Ward Cheryl Edna Washer Angela Dawn Webb Pam Wertz Robin Elaine Wertz David Carroll West Dale Marie Whitt Ann Carper Williams Betty Jane Williams Pamela Diane Williams Suzanne Carol Williams Murray Kenneth Charles Wilson Debra Kay Wingfield Steven Carroll Witt Cynthia Woods Kathy Anne Worley Susie Lynn Worley Jeannie Beth Wyatt Deborah Marie Young Vickie Lee Young Jerry Rene Zion 44 As the end of the year approached and Graduation drew nearer, the class of ’75 experienced mixed feelings. Some were happy and relieved, some were remini¬ scent and tearful, and some were a com¬ bination of both. They recalled humor and fun, some hard work, and a few un¬ pleasant memories in their years at An¬ drew Lewis. But whether they remem¬ bered joy or sadness, this year’s gradu¬ ating class took with them valuable les¬ sons, whether they be scholastic or in friendships cultivated while here. For the class of’75 . .. AN ENDANDA BEGINNING. .. 45 Wittiest: Lisa Cash But! Wour kP Ci Most Athletic: Susan High fill Melvin Dickerson Friendliest: Susanjxrris Mike Sowers Most Versatile: Mary Radford Mike Pace Most Talented: Steve Guidus Not Pictured, Patsy Ho Garst Most SchooVSpinted Robin Steve Sutherland Most Likely to Succeed: Carol Stein Andy Overstreet Awards Best-Looking: Pam Williams Tom Ryan NATIONAL MERIT FINALIST: Gard¬ ner Campbell. BROTHERHOOD AWARD: Andy Overstreet. WHO’S WHO: Anne Craighead, Mary Glenn Mutter, Tom Hunt, Pam Wing, Kim Larson. ALL REGIONAL CHORUS: Cindy Coleman, Anne Craighead, Mary Glenn Mutter, Jimmy Paxton, Robert Perdue, Jimmy Paxton, Bob McKinney, Bill Brubeck. ALL REGIONAL BAND: Donna May, Nancy Craighead, Jimmy Paxton, Fred Ball, Gardner Campbell, Lisa Ehlenfeldt, Lysa Cash, Michelle Green, Cindy Win¬ gate, Keith West, Teresa Janey, Paul Saunders, Brian Young, Mark Haynes, Lynn Kyle, Eddie Freeman, Jerry Woods, Ricky Holland. NATIONAL MERIT LETTER OF COMMENDATION: Robert Sartelle, Rhonda Snmith, Mary Glenn Mutter, Susan Shrader, Cheryl Washer. GOVERNOR’S SCHOOL FOR THE GIFTED: Gardner Campbell. QUILL AND SCROLL: Kim Larson, Jack Hartman, Angie Webb, Jane Dom- busch, Terri Bell. PRESIDENT’S CLASSROOM: Carol Stein, Robyn Sturgill, Tom Ryan, Leigh Smith, Susan Farris, Mike Pace, Linda Davis, Bill Cassada. Welcome to “Nightclub 75” Is this really a student of Andrew Lewis? 48 Mindy Eck does her rendition of “Dear Abby V ' W song at the senior talent show. 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Bottom—Kit Givens, T reasurer. 53 Spirit of’76 The Juniors started off their spirit filled year by winning the float competition with their float, “Cream the Cavaliers.” The float meet¬ ings drew big gatherings of devoted workers. All the hard work was rewarded when the float appeared in the parade and turned up with first prize. The next project was the magazine drive. Juniors were bombarded with promises of prizes if they sold so many magazine sub¬ scriptions. There were many prizes given out. The Juniors ended up with a fair amount of money from the drive to put in the pot for the prom. Next came spirit week for homecoming and all the classes decorated their assigned halls. The Juniors worked hard on their halls all decked out in blue and white. The decorations ranged from signs to crepe paper to “spirits” of ’76 on lockers. They even handed out ' 76 badges in homeroom for everyone to wear. Again the Juniors turned up with the best and won the competition. Robyn Aesy Julie Adams Donald Adkins Julie Agee Sarah Agner Tom Alouf Bill Anderson Diane Anderson Norma Arthur Russell Bach Jay Bain Randy Barnhart David Bauer Robert Beasley Daryl Beckner Terri Bell Dennis Beverage William Bird Lynn Blackmore Tony Bloomer Brian Boggs Donna Bohon Norris Boitnotte Tom Borchert 54 Karen Bowles Michael Bowman Donald Boyd Steven Breeden Carlos Brewer Dana Brown Kathy Brown Michael Brown Vicki Brown Bill Brubeck Larry Brumfield Deborah Buck Lester Burke Sherrie Burnett Howie Bums Matt Burton Robert Butts Jeff Cable Greg Caldwell Mark Camper Eric Carlen Liz Carroll Garland Cassada Robyn Cecil Janice Clapp James Clark Kim Clark Pam Clark Marvin Cline 55 Greg Clin gen peel Kathy Cole Scott Cole Meg Cook Teresa Cook Karen Cooper Vincent Copenhaver Mike Cox Gigi Craft Lynell Craft Mary Crippendorf Steve Crockett Brad Crowgey David Cummings Mitzi Cunningham Bucky Dame Carol Damewood Cathy Damewood Olivia Dearing Kathy Dehaven Sue Dillon Jane Dombusch Jimmy Dorton Rhonda Dotson Larry Driscoll Robin Drumheller Daniel Dutton Reggie Dyer Robert Eakin Susan Eastbum 56 Early Birds Take Test O ne dreary Saturday morning in October, many Juniors rose early to take the PSATs. This was quite different from the ac¬ tivities that these people were usually doing on Saturday morn¬ ing at 8:30. Faces, half awake, could be seen trying desperately to concentrate on challenging questions only a few minutes after waking up. Everyone was trying to do their best, some with hopes of winning some kind of grant or scholarship. Lisa Ehlenfeldt Charlie Equi Terri Esperti Becky Ewing Andria Eychaner Russell Farmer Charles Felts Linda Ferguson Richard Ferguson Tracy Fleming Terry Fogle Debra Foutz Arnold Francisco Greg French Robin Garst Harry Gaston Pam Gibson Wayne Gilmore Kit Givens Bob Gonzalas Mary Goodwin Robert Gore Kenny Graham Barbara Gravely Scott Gregory Morgan Griffith Robin Gusse Donald Flaag Michael Haga Dottie Flagood Donald Hale Nancy Hale 57 Terry Hall Tommy Hamblett Julie Hamden Janet Harless Mitzi Harlow Charles Harris Tommy Harris Frankie Harrison Mike Harrison Mary Hartley Ginger Harvey Robert Hawley Sarah Hildebrand Donna Hodge Ricky Holland Mary Holiday Tim Holman Zeb Hooker Lori Howell Kathy Irish Robbie Irvin Willie Jefferson Judy Johnson Marvin Johnson We Are the Juniors of Andy Lou! 58 Richard Johnson Anita Jones David Joumeil Donna Justis Carol Keen David Keister Steve Key Dennis Kidd Sharon Kidd Donna Kimberling Vicki Kimberling Karen King Cathy Klein Sherry Knapp Danny Knight Russell Kott Karen Kreger Karen Lancaster Kit Givens looks troubled during a Beta Club meeting. 59 James Laub Donna Law Gordon Lee Liz Liechty Ann Logan Leslie Lowdon Craig Luck Dennis Mabes Ins Mack Larry Marazzo Arm Moore Sam Minter Ray Miller Debbie McPhie Frances McClung Michael Moore Roderic Moore Webb Moore Ricky Motley Walter Mundy Ernest Murphy Debbie Williams stops to talk with some friends at the basketball game. 60 Janie Murphy Ann Mychesky Vernon Neese Walter Nelson Perry Nichols Sylvia Nowlin Becky Oakes Cathy Orange Donald Orange Shelby Palmer Kenny Parker Lynne Pedigo Peggy Peebles Cedric Peery Robert Perdue Mike Perry Ann Peterson Kevin Phelan David Poff JeffPoff Hard and Rough A big event in the late fall was the Powder Puff game. The junior girls practiced on Thursdays and weekends under the coaching of the 11th grade Varsity football players. Though the practice was hard and rough, the girls took the game seriously. The loss of the game didn’t dampen their spirits any because of the injuries they gave to the other team. Mike Poff Mary Jo Powell Nina Pratt David Preston David Radford Robert Ragin 61 Jefl ' Reil Dianna Robbins Leslie Robbins Dottie Hagood strikes again with her Masked Marvel look. Dale Roberts Kim Rolston Kevin Romeo Sherry Sandy Rebecca Schuder Lee Sheaffer Bill Shelor Leslie Shelor Diane Simpson Noel Sink Juna Sizemore Jay Slaydon Ann Smith Larry Smith Robert Smith Gerald Spencer Ed Spigle Kayla Sprinkle Kenny Stacy Cindy Stanley Mary Stanley Theresa Stanley Tony Stephens Sharon Stewart Billy St. Clair Paul St. Clair Robert Stone Carol Stout Herbert Stover Joseph Stoutamire 62 Juniors Are Number 1 Lewis Stump Kathy Suit Cara Sutherland Mark Sweet Fred Tanner Mark Thomas Steve Thrasher Tammy Tingler Sandra Tumer Warren Utt Nancy Van Hoff Lurana Vest Louis Walker Russell Walters William Watson David Weeks Linda Weeks David Wells Robin Wertz Keith West Mark West Nancy White Todd Whitescarver Edward Wiley Sheldon Wiley Billy Williams Bobby Williams Debbie Williams Barry Wirt Becky Wood Jerry Wood Deborah Woodward Curtis Wright Kim Wright Sarita Wright Janis Wycoff Steve Wygal Carl Yates Grace Yeuell 63 I i I ft J II fvj Sophomore Class Officers When the year started, the Sophomore class officers realized that they had a big and busy year ahead of them. Bake sales and car washes provided money for their activities, and among the first was Homecoming. In early October the meetings began, and a large number of spirited Sophomores came and put some work into their Homecoming float. Next, the officers decided on their class rings. After many hours discussing and planning, they finally decided on the style ring to offer their class. The rings were ordered in early December and were expected to arrive in April. The officers also began thinking ahead for the prom and plans were made to raise money. Alice F?ir, Treasurer Tommy Turner, Vice President Steve Johnson, President Anne Grove, Secretary 65 Kathy Allen James Alls Sharon Anthony Lois Ashby Danny Baker Frank Baker David Barker Teresa Barker Norman Beamer Joann Bedsaul Mike Berbert Gina Bevins Jerry Bischof Susan Blount Melissa Boardivine Gary Boggs Brenda Bohon Dee Bohon Julie Bolick John Boone Jeff Bourne Susan Bower Rieky Bowles Kim Branson Susan Hudson expresses her reaction to cafeteria food as Karen Stroud finds another per¬ son’s reaction amusing. 66 Tradition Proves Costly The time came when the Sophomores had to seriously think about buying their class rings. There were many difficult decisions to make: what stone to choose, what size ring to get, etc. The “ring man” came on a Thursday and returned for the second time on Monday just to make sure that the students who forgot to bring their money could order their rings. One nice thing about ordering your ring was that you didn’t have to pay for it all at once. You only had to pay 15 dollars down and you payed the rest when the rings came in. This gave the Sophomores plenty of time to save the remainder of the money. The rings were finally ordered and the Sophomores anxiously awaited the arrival of their rings. Bobby Brugh David Bryant James Bussey Debbie Butler Kevin Cable Patricia Caldwell David Callis Kirk Callison Nancy Campbell Arthur Cantrell Sigrid Carlen Steve Catron Debbie Clark Edward Clark Paula Clinevell Ronald Creggar Debbie Crotts Alex Czajkoroski Rita Dahlman William Dahlman Mark David 67 Have You Got That Spirit? The Sophomore class certainly did have “that spirit” as they proved throughout the year. At football games, basketball games, or just pep assemblies they would be cheering and yelling as hard as anyone else. Car washes and bake sales were suc¬ cessful, as they provided the money for Spirit Week and Homecoming. Decor¬ ating the halls for Spirit Week included painting signs, hanging posters and decor¬ ating lockers. By the end of the week, the second floor of Lewis was bright and alive with the Spirit of ' ll. Many meetings were held discussing the Sophomore float, but the final idea was not decided on until the last minute. Working on the float became an “every nite thing” at Jerry Bishofs house as Homecoming drew near. There was an abundance of work, with so many enthusi¬ astic Sophomores helping, making the float was plenty of fun, too. Have they got that spirit? YEA, MAN! Cindy Davis Wayne Davis Ruth Deck Robin DeHart Susan Delieto Susan Dennis Chet Dickerson Kenneth Dickinson Jennifer Dickinson Edith Dobbs Donnie Dodson Cathy Donnelly Scarlett Dotson Denise Drury Connie Dudding Terri Duncan Donna Duvall Mike Elkins Terry Epperly Diana Etter 68 Carol Farley Carol Farris Alice Fear Kim Ferguson Debbie Folden Lee Foutz Josepn Francisco Denise Frank Eddie Freeman Steve Fuller Gordon Gallimore Linda Gasparoli Lynn Garst Wesley Garst John Geib Richard Gorken Kelly Gough Gina Graybill Michele Green Andrea Greene Jeff Green way Donna Greer Deanna Guidus Charlene Gwaltney Ingrid Haemmerlein Karla fJaemmerlein Linda Hager Glenna Hall Susan Hall Charlie Hancock Ricky Harris Tom Harris Betty Harrison Rebecca Hart field Lois Harvey 69 In the Year 2 . . . On the first day of the school year there was much enthusiasm and excitement when one entered the building—darting here and there, talking to people you hadn ' t seen in awhile. Excitement was at its height for the Sophomores when they realized that they were no longer the youngest in the school. This seemed to add alot to their school and class spirit. On the whole it didn’t take the Sophomores long to accept the idea. They liked having a Freshman class under them, and they really felt that they were now a part of Andrew Lewis. Debbie Hinchey Milan Hitt Joan Home Susan Hudson Wayne Hull Loma Hummer Darrell H ungate David Hutton Drema Hutton Janice Ingram Teresa Ingram Richard Jefferson James Johnson Jennifer Johnson Lisa Johnson Steve Johnson Chris Jones Joyce Jones Penny Kanode Sharon Keen George Kelley Kathy Kessler William King Tony Kolb Mike Koon Tina Krupin Once again, Ron Creggor is seen arguing his point during class. 70 Doris Lamb Lisa Laub Mark Lawrence Sherrie Lee Rosalyn Liggones Jeff Little Margaret Littrell Kevin Lochner Nancy Lucas Gloria Lynn Bub Mack Jackie Mann Donna Martin Leesa Martin Lisa May Susan McCauley Hunter McCorkle Barry McCune Jim Migliarese Beth Milton Mark Mitchell Brenton Mongan Teresa Morgan Donna Motley Becky Mowles Scott Mullikin Duane Nelson Tammy Nichols Joyce Oyler Cathy Parker Mike Patillo Martha Patsel Mike Poe Becky Pugh Casey Ramos Wanda Reed Margaret Reynolds David Richardson 71 Kelly Rogers Lynn Roggencamp Susan Scheuer Lisa Sergent Karen Shawver Ray Shelor LeeAnn Simmons Cindy Siner Billy Slaydon Robert Smallwood Connie Smith Danny Smith David Smith Garry Smith Kevin Smith Robin Smith Susan Smith Jon Spangler Mark Spangler Robin Spencer Cathy St. Clair Hard Work Brings Rewards When the year started, so did the work, and sophomores realized that they had better begin to study. They had plenty of time to do their studying, with all of the study halls found on their schedules at the beginning of the year. But when the first nine weeks ended, everyone discovered that if their grades were high enough they were eligible to get removed from all study halls. When this was known, everyone worked a little bit harder than usual, because as you know, having a coke in the cafeteria with a friend is so much better than sitting in a dreary study hall. David St. Clair Robert Stanley Ann Staples Janice Stargell Karen Stroud Roxanne Stump Charles Surratt Bev Taney Curtis Tanner Teresa Taylor Nancy Thomas Greg Tonnnson 72 Slyly, Mike Koon watches the girls go by. Preston Trail Marie Tumer Tommy Turner Dale Tyree Jeff Vaught Debbie Vest Lydia Vest Bob Voorhee Larry Wade Ray Wade Kelly Ward Norman Washer Robert Watson Debbie Weeks Betty Wells Mark Wells Cammie Wertz James Wilkham Libby Wiley Sharon Willard John Williams Julie Williams Mark Williams Mary Williams Melody Williams Paula Willis David Wilson Van Wilson Albert Wingo Connie Wood John Wood Cindy Woody Sharon Woody Melissa Wright Linda Yagle Hardin Yeuell 73 The Female Touch The Freshman Class voted for their officers early in the year. Ballots were distributed in homeroom and four girls were selected for office. The class sponsor, Ms. Hitt, worked with them to get the freshmen working toward Homecoming which was not far off. Before any work could be done on the float or the Spirit Week Contest, money had to be raised for materials. The Freshmen had many different projects: a car wash, a bake sale, and a plane wash bringing in about eighty-five dollars. When the class had enough money, they went straight to work on the Homecoming float, and decorations for the third floor which was the Freshmen Territory. Even though they did not place in the Spirit Week Contest, they thought about winning future Homecoming contests. 74 freshman get larger IN NUMBER Q ,Cj ' C r? " ? ' - c- tlto C £ 3 u. ' J u tf Z .is £ o d • ! Q|Q§ .i,; e 55 £ | = 5 £ 4 . -j 00 i2 ; E Cj uT c o ' r • D ■ 23 a SS i _j £ H uqM uT Q Q O _J oi o • w c g H c o V-T c f E u r -C c J; •— o E o c x | _ 2 ° 3 - Cfl « « d § S 3 l iS ■ - r7 -5 i 5 “U C r ; 5 _r “ 2 J J ts .CO c f - a CJ C } ■— i- • S g ■ O j- ' (J ; £ « ou -a uJ • r 9 .y . E o CQ U C -, — ' ' °- u .• £ u r c ; 3 - g u l S?£ | 1 11 " 1 ) -3 — L : « o S - ■ J u _r Q cy .I a £ -tt! a J 2 i ' ■% s 5 g 1 3 «S °:S - 2 H « C 5 D i tA - a o 3 — £§ £ O . ■ u o d h iil ° o ° I £ ■— •— C 5 But smaller in size New School, New System The first day of school is always the most hectic, but the class of ' 78 seemed to adjust quickly. Most freshmen could find their way around, so the orientation day prior to school obviously helped. There were some students who got caught in the rush, but there always seemed to be a teacher nearby who would help. Along with the change of schools came the change of scheduling. Modular scheduling was new and different but not as hard to follow as expected. Reid Acree Kevin Agee Nancy Agee Tony Akers Jr.- ' ies Alexander Mike Anderton Mike Ashley Randy Ashley Betty Sue Atkins Jimmy Bain Marianne Barnhart Lisa Bayse Barry Beckner Steve Beckner Tim Beckner Lori Bell Brian Bennett Stephanie Bent Susan Bishop Colleen Blount Bruce Bohon George Bowles Reggie Bowles David Boyd Pat Bralley John Brewer Aaron Brown Anita Brown Gibson Brown Laura Brown Mike Brown Terence Brownley Tracy Bums Debbie Burton Steve Burton Mike B ussey Fred Campbell Lisa Candler Anna Charlton Sam Clark Vickie Clark Langhome Clark Nelson Clemons Kelly Clineville Victor Clinginpeel Perry Coles Terry Coles Robert Collins Vicky Collins Lisa Conner William Conner Sandra Cooper James Corey Charles Crabtree Alan Crane Mat Crippendorf William Critz Mike Crockett Lisa Cummings Craig Dalglish Jeff Davis Marc Davis Randall Davis Traci Davis Jennifer Deegen Catherine Deskins Alice Disher Mickie Dooley Roger Dove Paul Downing Gregg Doyle Rhonda Draper Tom Dunbar Bonnie Duncan Greg Duncan Diana Dutton Glenn Dutton Cindy Dyer Peggy Eakle Della Economy Dawn Ehlenfedlt Alisa Eychaner Sandra Farrs Cathy Fear Tammy Felty Linda Ferguson Brack Fore Carrie Forrester Benita Foster Peggy Francisco Carolyn Frantz Margaret Gasporoli Charles Gearheart Jim Geib Mark Gibson Mark D. Gibson Diane Gillock Alita Glasgon Enos Glaspie Ann Gleason Danny Graham Doug Graham Teresa Graham 77 Floyd Greene Gail Gregory Ronald Grovenor David Guthrie Laura Gutzwiller David Lee Hall David Hall Ken Hall Ricky Hall Donna Hamblett Sherry Hampton Ken Hancock Chuck Harris Claude Harris Sherry Harris Janet Harrison Pam Harrison Linda Hendrick Jeff Henson Tom Dunbar ponders over his yearbook pages while eating lunch. Mike Henson Randy Hodson Julie Holman Scott Howell Roy Hudgins Linda Hudson Mary Hummer David Hunt Mike Irby Gina Irvin Cindy Jackson Teresa Janney James Jarrett Mark Johnson Lisa Johnston Donna Jones Juanita Jones Ruth Jones Tina Joumell Joni Joyce Sylvia Kaiser Susan Kanode John Kelly Karlyne Kessler Tim Kessler Eddie King Freda King Vicki King 78 Robin Kinser Randy Kirby Cliff Kirk Cindy Knight Lynn Kolb Wendy Kreger Alice Kyle Lynn Kyle Michelle Larson Becky Lee Kevin Lee Josh Lester Lynne Light Jeanette Long Curtis Luck Chuck Lynch Mike Lynch Mary Beth Lynn Jeannie Mann Dannie McAllister Lewis McClung Tommy McClung Jeff McCray Bill McCreig Jeff McDaniel Debbie McNutt Kevin McPeak Candy Miller Allen Mitchell Lisa Mitchell Harold Moore Joan Moore Rose Marie Moore Brenda Moose Mike Murphy Curtis Musgrove Mark Mutterspaugh Tim Mutterspaugh Cabell Mutter Price Mutter Kim Myers Kathy Newton Teri Nicholos John Oedel Ronnie Ogle Matt Oliver Chris Owen Jon Pace Kime Patsel Martha Paxton Beth Pearson 79 4 ? Clare Pearson Ralph Peck Bob Penn Steve Perdue Anne Plymale June Price Tammy Price Tracey Prillaman Marla Poff Gina Polster Joe Puckett Carolyn Pugh Nancy Radford Dawn Reid Tim Rhodes Cindy Roberts Terri Robertson Melinda Robinson Cindy Ruff David Ryan Ann Sarver Charles Saunders John Saunders Laurie Scheuer Russell Schoonover Melody Semones Debra Shelor Jeff Shelor Julie Shelor Sue Shenberger Skip Shepherd Jeff Shively James Shober Terri Short Marvin Shropshire Judy Simmons Sarah Simpson Jill Sizemore Cindy Slaydon Becky Slone Susan A. Smith Susan D. Smith Jim Snyder Pat Spangler Roger Spangler Susan Spessard Sonny Stacy Johnny Stanley 80 David Ryan and Marianne Barnhart have the same opinion of cafeteria lunches. Charles Stephenson Ralph Stevenson Scott Stinson Tim Stout Eva Stoutamire Kim Stump Sherry Stump Clay Sturgill Kim Surratt Gaye Sutherland David Sweeney Roger Switzer Sonny Talley Emory Tarpley Mark Tate Trudy Terry Wayne Thacker Eddie Thomas Patricia Thomas Donna Thompson Paul Thompson Tommy Thompson Linda Thrasher Dixie Thurman Mike Toney Dana Tuck Stephen A. Turner Steven R. Turner Tim Turner Jennie Tyler Molly ' Jtt Pam Vaught Catherine Walters Cindy Walters “Cavaliers That Go Crunch” The Class of ’78 ventured into their first Homecoming in October. Class meetings were held frequently and after a long period of time they came up with a theme for their float, “Cavaliers that go Crunch.” The slogan was on a banner which trailed behind a plane piloted by the Cheetos mouse. The freshmen were very proud of their work and most people thought it was good for their first attempt. Ricky Walters Cindy Webb David Whitt Thom Whitt Alvin Whorley Claris Whorley Sandra Willard Julie Williams Larenizo Williams Sally Williams Barbette Williams Randall Willis Tammy Wimmer Victor Wimmer 81 English Books Cause Problems There was a great controversy over the English textbooks, the “Responding” series. Some parents said the books had “profane language and were vulgar”, and because of this they wanted to get rid of the texts. The County School Board had several meetings about the books, and parents, teachers, and students gave their views. The major¬ ity of students did not mind the books, and those who were offended by the stories were told they could leave the classroom. There were no additions in the English Department staff, though some teachers were teaching different courses or levels of English from last year. Enrich¬ ment, which was previously handled by the English Department, was alternated between Departments. There were different curricula for the English stu¬ dents. Juniors started out the year discovering the wonderful philosophies of Ralph Waldo Emer¬ son and Henry David Thoreau. Seniors did the usual themes, and later studied MACBETH and THE CANTERBURY TALES. Sophomores began with JULIUS CAESAR and IDYLLS OF THEMUNG Freshmen, having enough trouble with a new kind of scheduling, struggled through OEDIPUS. Mr. Robinson glares at the camera which disrupted his English 10 class. 84 Students Oust Teachers The school year began early for the foreign language department. Over the summer, the teachers moved out of the office they formerly shared with the math department and into the old Driver Education room. They promptly changed the room to meet their needs, changes which included the addition of a refrig¬ erator. The vacated office then became room 108, the Latin lab, and was car¬ peted and decorated by the Latin students. Latin requires much work and concentration, as shown by Ben Gore and Don Haag. Reading from her teacher’s manuel, Ms. Brandon prepares her lesson before class. Learning of the Spanish, French, German and Latin languages was accomplished in a variety of ways. Films, slides, dis¬ cussions and parties helped break the monotony of textbooks and gave each student a chance to be taught as he liked best. Potential trips to Spanish and French movies were discussed, as well as a possible visit to Mexico by Ms. Lynch and students. 86 Garland Cassada and Howie Bums laughingly show Susie Worley that she signed up to sing in the Latin Club’s Enrichment program. 87 Terri Bell and Lois Harvey find history amusing. New Additions Arrive The year began with the arrival of the new government books, AMERICAN POLITICAL BEHAVIOR . There were varied opinions on these including “I don’t like them, you don’t leam anything from them” to “I like it, you don’t have to study the constitution.” But it turned out they all had to use the books in spite of their feelings. Much to many students’ amusement, the government books were from the same publisher as the controversial English literature books. The government books consisted of many case-studies of actual political controversies. They made the government classes much more enjoyable than previous years. There was a new addition to the Social Studies Dept, this year, Mrs. Newell. She teaches American and Frontier History. Besides the new addition, Mr. Landis returned after continuing his education to teach Psychology and Sociology once again. 89 Biology seems to be a tiring and exasperating task for Brenda Bohon. With 5 minutes left before the tone, Charles Crabtree and Timmy Rhodes decide that class is over. The science department began its year with a new addition to the biology staff. The addition was Mrs. Sharon Stevens, the wife of Mr. Michael Stevens, also a biology teacher. The Anatomy and Genetics class began with its usual routine of dissecting dog¬ fish and breeding fruit flies. Everyday when classes changed, one could hear that old familiar question, “What is that smell?” Usually the Horticulture and Ecology classes could be seen outside. They would either be observing changes in plants, flowers and vegetables or start¬ ing a new garden. The ninth graders found themselves enrolled in earth science rather than I.P.S. Other courses made available by the science department were Physics, Chemistry, and Biology. Today’s Scientist Mrs. Stevens can’t believe an answer on a test. Another routine Chemistry IA for Tony Surrat. Robin Sturgill and Tom Hunt hurriedly work on an overdue assignment before Mr. Stevens arrives. 91 Simplify Simplify Students wandering around the halls looking for desperately needed help in math suddenly realized that the Math office had vanished. Racing down the halls to find it, they discovered that the office had been moved to where the old D.E. office had been. Overcome with joy, the students ran in to find a larger place to confide their woes to the math teachers. The teachers were pleased to have a new office near the math lab, and not having to share one with the language department. In Geometry and Algebra 1 this year, there was a new twist to the scheduling of classes. There were no IA ' s and lectures this year, just labs. Trying to make the courses more interesting, projects on math were added. A shortage of books caused many stu¬ dents to go the first two cycles without texts. They either frantically borrowed their classmate’s, or rushed down to the new math office to complain. Jane Dombusch and Janet Harless argue over assignment 17. Marvin Hinchee seems desolate at the thought of doing his Trigonometry homework. 92 • • Disqusted with her IA, Susie Worley takes over. Mr. Browder explains the intricacies of an ob¬ lique triangle to Tommy Gasparoli just in time for tomorrow’s test. » 0 93 Rodger Shiplett takes time out at a meeting to give the photographer a sly grin. Steve Guidus, president of the DECA club, presides over a meeting while Bobbie Lynn and Debbie Shifflett look on. I, 1 1 Career Education In Distributive Education many jobs were offered to the second and third year students. The D.E. students worked at shopping centers, like Tanglewood, local food hang-outs, and other places around the valley. The students taking D.E. 1 prepared for future jobs by learn¬ ing how to operate a cash register, studying about many different careers, and preparing for job interviews. All students who took D.E. were also affili¬ ated with the DECA club, Distributive Education Clubs of America, which went along with the students’ work in D.E. classes. At the end of the year the D.E. students gave an Employer Appreciation Banquet for their employers. Roscoe McFadden tries very hard to please his Mick or Mack customers. 95 For those students who had a preference for working with their hands, the area of Industrial Arts had much to offer. Handcrafts such as leather work, metal work, and wood work were a few subjects offered to students with an urge to express themselves in a creative way. Items made in these classes included rockets, wooden cars, and metal plaques. Designs for these projects were either created by the student or found in magazines. More girls than ever enrolled in the classes offered by the Industrial Arts Department. The reasons were varied. Some indicated that they took the courses because of the variability of their content. Others enjoyed making use of their dexterity. Always, there was great satis¬ faction on the final completion of a project. Jeff Vaught and David Wilson prepare materials for their Industrial Arts project. Women’s Lib Strikes Being careful not to make a mistake, Tom McClung applies himself to his drawing. Mr. Penn demonstrates proper shop procedure for his students. 96 Striving for perfection, students work under the expert guidance of Mr. Wright. " Aw Cone Belh; oar ojoo J " $ou n believed i r [ . Uemeni LiV 3nij 4 Mr. Scudder works with Sabrina Lefler as she wades through her technical drawing. The Art Department started out with many students doing different types of art that they enjoyed. Many different courses were offered, such as Beginning and Advanced Painting, Commercial Art 1 and 2, Introduction to Art, Crafts, and Design. Through their long hours and hard work, their individual talents were shown at the Annual Art Show. November seventh and eighth, the Art Department sponsored the Enrichment classes. The guest speakers were Andy Williams, who owns the Old England Framing shop, and Dorsey Taylor, who owns Dorsey Studios. Mr. Williams spoke on the Art Explosion in the Roanoke Valley and How to Deal with it. Taking the utmost care, Tony Stevens does a sketch for his next painting. 98 Kayla Sprinkle and Terri Bell try their best not to put watercolor in any wrong places on their masterpieces. 99 A Way Out There was one “safe” way of getting out of that study hall. A student could go up to the Home Economics Depart¬ ment to cook (and eat) or to sew. This exploratory program proved interesting for many students. The cookery classes had more boys than any previous year. Women’s lib has liberated not only women but men too! In the new quick¬ sewing class, girls, moving at their own pace, learned tips for quicker, easier sewing. Rhonda Draper finds needlework more tedious than machine sewing. Mrs. Blake gives Ann Sarver a little advice about matching plaids. 100 Donned in aprons and hats, Libby Wiley, Donna Jones, and Kathy Damewood set the table. Concentrating on his stitching, David Wells teams how to operate a sewing machine. j —h (f - 9 «l i V •, I Be-lieve In Mus-ic “One more time” Mr. Snyder tells the Sopranos. »1 i I The music department at Andrew Lewis really does believe in music. The year started off with many eager and talented members practicing hard to become the best they could be. The work paid off because not only did they entertain and please hundreds of people around the state, but they also became a special part of Lewis that everyone was proud of. The Chorale members joined in perfect harmony as they treated many audiences to fine concerts. New uniforms enthused them along with the hopeful possibility of going on tour later in the year. The Mixed and Girl’s choirs worked hard learning new music and sang well for Christmas and Spring concerts. There was a new addition to the music depart¬ ment this year called the Madrigal Choir. It consisted of twelve students chosen from Chorale. They sang difficult pieces they learned during the year and they soon became a big success. The ‘Pride of Salem’ marched on to have a great year. Practice began in early August and devoted band members gave up some of their summer vacation to practice in the hot sun. They partici¬ pated in many band festivals during the year and took top honors at Chil- nowie and Bristol. Students had a chance to hear the Stage Band perform when they entertained the Enrichment classes. Many new ensembles were formed such as the Percussion, Woodwind, and Brass. Each ensemble allowed each student to excell in the instrument of his choice. While the bands prepared for scheduled concerts and Opus, each individual worked hard to try for all county and all regional. S " M M . -ij ais WWHr ‘Music fills the air’ as Calvin Bell directs the band during a pep assembly. Music is the universal language of all mankind.”—Longfellow 103 Physical education has meant different things to different people. But most people thought P.E. was fun and educational. Competition sports like basketball, foot¬ ball, and soccer were popular with the boys. While the girls were geared more for the individual, there were also some team sports. In developing their coordination sports like tennis, modem dancing, fencing, and gymnastics were enjoyed by the girls. The Freshman classes participated in the 50’s dance in which the girls dressed up as in the 1950’s and danced the jitterbug. Field trips were taken by Advanced P.E. classes to the Homestead, Inter¬ skate, and the bowling alley which were enjoyed by all. While his classmates stop to watch, Scott Stinson kicks the ball down the Held. Pairing off, the girls in ninth grade enjoyed learning the five foot two square dance. 104 Ready, Begin Waiting in line is a good time to catch up on gossip in P.E. class. The Steady Rhythm Continues Bells dinging, mysterious clickings, and frantic pecking sounds came from within closed doors. Behind these doors lies the key to the business world, hard work and practice. “Practice makes Perfect”, is definitely true in the business world. Many conscientious students are care¬ fully considering their future in the business area of today. Students are preparing themselves for a career in business. A new addition to the business depart¬ ment is C.O.E. Cooperative Office Edu¬ cation. COE is a new program employed by the school, in which senior business students that meet special requirements are allowed to leave school to work as secretaries, file, typing, or credit clerks. COE is designed for students pursuing a business position in life. Connie Thomas checks her paper for mistakes. Mike Poe and Sam Robertson carefully correct their papers for Recordkeeping class.. 106 ; k I • Diane Bute, and Marvin Hinchey are in deep concentration while Corwin Casey is distracted by an unruly classmate. 107 Smoke Gets In Your The area assigned for smoking continued to be a problem for some students and faculty members. A dense fog engulfed all smokers and passers-by until their ident¬ ities were hidden. Thus, the smoking block became a place where one could follow Thoreau’s teachings and “Be Yourself’. Conversation topics usually included the latest concert, the usual gossip of Satur¬ day night’s dates, and the results of the latest football game. For most students, the smoking block was simply a place to relax and have fun; however asthma vic¬ tims and contact wearers continued to suffer. Eyes While listening to Price Tumer, Beth Sutherland smokes a cigarette. Letting his mind wonder, Larry Hall tries to listen to the latest gossip. After finishing his daily 12:00 feeding, John Thompson finds time to chat with “Hopeless” Jennings and Pete Moses. Like many students. Bill Harris buys extra helpings to fill his stomach. PLEASE FEED THE STUDENTS It may not compare with Burger King or with Mom’s home cooking, but for a minimum of fifty cents (five cents increase over last year due to the rising cost of soybeans) one could get a well-balanced, sometimes hot, sometimes tasty meal in the cafeteria. For those who did not care to eat the plate lunch, the a-la-carte and snack bar lines provided the necessary “stomach-filler”. Those who dared to venture into the cafeteria had to wade through empty Coke bottles, trash, and occasionally spilt food. This tremendous amount of garbage strewn about the cafeteria was solely the fault of the students as it has been for many years. If one could find a seat in the over-crowded atmosphere, the cafeteria was the best place in which to relax, have a Coke, and chat with friends without the prevalent SHHHHHH! of a teacher or librarian. Norman Washer appears to be quite cautious about reaching into his lunch bag. 109 GainTiireMeant... . . . last minute cramming for a test. . . . sleeping. . . . cruising through the halls. . . . spending time with that special someone. . . . reading the newspaper . . . catching up on homework. .. . tormenting the librarians. . . . daring to eat cafeteria food. . . . loitering in the halls and chatting with friends. . . . playing basketball. . . . gossiping. ... a cigarette break. .. . goofing off. . . . skipping school and going to Burger King for lunch. .. . maniacs in the Yearbook Office. Gain time meant a few moments to make those important phone calls. Unaware of the photographer, Walton Nash continued to find out what was going on in the world by reading the newspaper. Some students used their gain time to enjoy the outdoors and chat with friends despite how hot or cold it was. 110 To Janice Smith and Susie Worley, gain time meant a chance to do some homework in the quiet solitude of the library. Gain time is slowly shrinking through¬ out the student body and faculty. Its appearance on schedules was far less than it had ever been and one wondered if gain time was becoming an item of the past. At the beginning of the school year, when schedules were first passed out, students found a lack of gain time be¬ cause of assigned study halls. Some stu¬ dents had three to four study halls and throughout the year were assigned to more because of disciplinary action. Students used the gain time that did appear on their schedules for studying, catching up on homework, make-up tests, eating, and being with friends. For those who dared, gain time provided a few moments in which to skip school, meander in the halls between mods, and disturb classes. If a student was caught using his gain time destructively he was either expelled, suspended, or had his gain time taken away and . . . W% .Assigned M°re... Like many other students, Mary Otey and Janice Ingram risked having their gain time taken away for being in the halls between modules. Ill ...STUDY HALLS The overall impression of a study hall as one enters the room, is one of students striving for more know¬ ledge. Heads are deeply buried in books and pencils are moving a mile a minute. Teachers are also busily engrossed in making lesson plans or grading papers. A pin drop would sound like a sonic boom. However, once an individual was observed, one would realize that the students were only pretending to be busy. For this reason, it was generally felt that study halls were a waste of time. This problem was solved by the ad¬ ministration who exempted A-B honor roll students from study halls. The administration felt those who had grades below B must need those study halls. Jeanne Mann studies diligently. Students show varied expressions as they use their study hall. 112 Norman Hudson finds something else more interesting than his book People entering enjoy a quick chat before study hall begins. Joy Moffit looks at various books of fiction at the book fair. Well, It’s Different The students this year were again en¬ tertained by the Enrichment program. Although part of the English program last year, this year Enrichment was a class in itself. The program definitely removed the average student from the humdrum, nonchalant atmosphere of modular scheduling. One of the many advantages of the Enrichment program turned out to be the variety it proposed throughout the year. The entertainment consisted of such things as singing, group discussion, lectures, musical in¬ strument playing, dramas, debates, and hair cutting. But it seemed that many students took it upon themselves to thoroughly humiliate the people per¬ forming by talking, shouting things, and generally acting very immature. But fortunately others were very polite and courteous. Some, however, were too quiet for they were asleep. 114 A new activity came about when a beautician came from Miller Rhoades to give haircuts. 115 Wanted and Found: Spirit Assemblies have needed and have taken a refreshing change. Enthusiasm and spirit have come into the scene. In two of the assemblies, in the fall of ' 74, spirit played a great part. During the American Field Service Assembly, some of the foreign exchange students per¬ formed dances, and others joined in to sing songs from their native countries. “Zap¬ pa, " our AFS student, received a standing ovation after telling an attentive audience about Australia. The AFS assembly was in “Zappa ' s " honor, not only because it was to be his .birthday the following day but also because he is Fewis ' foreign ex¬ change student. As usual, the Homecoming Assembly was full of enthusiasm. Everyone clapped as the Court proudly paraded around the gym. As Robin Sturgill was crowned . . . During the AFS Assembly, Vedat Gunay, from Turkey, and Anna Bianco, from Spain, liven-up the assembly with dances from their native countries. Daniel Duo sang to the delight of the students, especially the females. ZfiPPrt DAY . . . Queen and Andy Overstreet, King, the crowd showed their approval through applause. As always, at the end of every assembly Seniors were proudly asked to leave first. Respectfully Juniors and Under¬ classmen allowed them to depart. The changes that were needed have certainly made a change for the better. With the help of the J.V. Cheerleaders, the Soph¬ omore class shows the enthusiasm needed to make a pep assembly great! Robin Sturgill and Leigh Smith proudly stand awaiting the announce¬ ment of King and Prince. At the Homecoming Assembly, Calvin Bell leads the marching band in a spirit-raising round of “Salem Bom”. 117 Robin Branson announces the upcoming sports events to the student body Robert Perdue takes a break from his tuba. Greg Cossu escorts Mindy Eck during the assembly. Trombone players add some “soul” to the pep rally. 118 LVV The freshman class cheers for the “Red Hot” Wolverines at the Glenvar pep assembly. AFS Student “Jumps” Into Lewis Life Friday, November fifteenth was “Zappa” Day here at Lewis. The Keyettes with help from the student body served as host for foreign exchange students from all over Virginia. In the assembly each AFS student performed one of his talents or told of his country. The day ended with a party at the Covenant Pres¬ byterian Church. Smiling happily, Zappa receives a birthday gift from Kathy Brown, a Keyette member. Zappa poses with his American family, the Overstreets. AFS students join together to sing the AFS song. During the AFS assembly, Zappa gives an inside view of Australia. My first days at Lewis were both an ex¬ citing and frightening experience. I was not used to seeing girls walking into my classes and taking part in IA’s. Another unusual happening to me was the dress of the students; back home we wear uniforms everyday. My first thoughts of Lewis were un¬ usual and at first comical. When I ar¬ rived in my homeroom nobody had me on the W-Z roll; instead I was on the M-0 roll. (Kenneth Murray they called me!) That helped my nerves alot. I thought that I had met many people before school started, but when I saw the crowds there that first day 1 nearly had a heart attack. Down in the cafeteria I was amused by the way the people talked and when I mentioned a southern drawl it was laughed off with the answer, “I haven’t got a drawl; have ya’ll got kangeroos in Australia?” Students all make fun of the food in the cafeteria and I have to admit some is not so good, but if you could see what most Australians eat for lunch you would think you were having a three course meal here. The students at Lewis are extremely friendly people and I admire them for it. They will do almost anything to help you out and I am very fortunate to have been placed here for the 1974-75 school year. I must admit that this modular sched¬ uling has buffed me. People have kept on asking me what I think of it and I answer safely, “It’s different.” (That’s a safe answer.) By Murray “Zappa” Wilson 123 Aiding, Tutoring, Partying With the aid of new members and a new sponsor, the Beta Club began the year by once again rewriting their constitution. In order to keep members active in the club, it was decided to continue the point system with a minimum of ten points nec¬ essary every nine weeks. Points were earned throughout the year by attending meetings, tutoring, and acting as teachers’ aids. In mid-December, the club gave a Christ¬ mas party in appreciation of the faculty and staff at Lewis. Entertainment, food, and drinks were provided. In March, the club was responsible for an Enrichment program, and then early in spring, the majority of the members combined work and play in attending the State Beta Club Convention in Richmond. State officials were elected and all had a good time. The year ' s activities ended when members of the Beta Club competed in Klassroom Kwiz, matching their wits against those of an area high school’s students. Having cornered Ms. Moseley, Mr. Colley attempts to amuse her with a joke. Trying to understand the concepts of the molecular theory, Beatrice Alvarez listens to her tutor, Jane Dombusch. Ben Beach Betsy Griffith Sherrie Sandy Terri Bell Don Haag Robert Sartelle Kim Blood worth Mike Haga Becky Schuder Kathy Brown Julie Hamden Susan Shrader Howie Bums Janet Harless Leigh Smith, Secretary Diane Bute Chuck Harris Ronda Smith Ray Byrd Ginger Harvey Kay Snead Jeff Cable Susan Highfill Cindy Stanley Gardner Campbell Sarah Hildebrand Susan St. Clair Eric Carlen Mark Holdren Carol Stein, V. President Garland Cassada Mary Holliday Leslie Stewart Marvin Cline Tom Hunt Robert Stone Cindy Coleman Cathy Johnson, Treasurer Robin Sturgill Cindy Collins Teresa Johnson Becky Thomason GiGi Craft Teresa Johnston Steve Thrasher Anne Craighead David Keister Bryce Turner Greg Cossu Karen Kummer Nancy Van Hoff David Cummings Ann Logan Holt Ward Allen Davis Frances McClung Cheryl Washer Linda Davis Bonnie McCune Angie Webb Donna de Rhode Suzanne Moe Debbie Webster Jane Dombusch Webb Moore Betty Williams Lisa Ehlenfelt Mary Beth Morgan Pam Williams Mindy Eck Mary Glenn Mutter Bobby Williams Andria Eychaner Perry Nichols Debbie Wingfield Terry Fogle Becky Okes Becky Wood Greg French Jimmy Paxton Kathy Worley Tom Gasparoli Robert Perdue Susie Worley, President Pam Gibson Mike Poff Kim Wright Kit Givens Mary Radford Debbie Young Ben Gore Tom Ryan Grace Yewell At the Beta Club Tea given for the faculty and staff, teachers discuss plans for the coming Christmas holidays. 125 The 1974-1975 Lewis Band started slowly. With 47 new persons who had never marched before, it managed to overcome many obstacles and become perhaps one of our finest bands ever. Starting in early August, the band got off to another banner year. During camp, members could be seen marching as early as 5:30 a.m. and as late as 9:00 p.m. One practice involved starting over 183 times to make sure it was done right. Even oc¬ casional cries of “Hi-Yo” didn’t ease the grueling practices. The end of camp brought the traditional Friday night “show”, and on Saturday, 94 tired, but proud Lewis band members arrived back in Salem. The next few weeks involved practices after school, and going to the football games in support of the football team. In September, the band marched into the limelight. Traveling to Chilhowie, Virginia, the band was given a Division 1 rating, and many there felt it was the best. The next week found it traveling to Bristol. Competing with 70 bands, the band registered its sixth consecutive Divi¬ sion 1 rating. The “Pride of Salem” plays as Drum Major Calvin Bell conducts. Price Bowles plays as Ricky Terry looks on in disbelief. 126 Head Drummer Steve Davis plays the song “Cute” Following Bristol, the band was invited to march in a Hampden-Sydney football game in November. It worked on a special half-time show which was a big hit with the crowd there. The end of marching season brought the beginning of many other facets of the Lewis Band. The Concert Band readied itself for a tough District 6 festival. The Stage Band was again formed, this year featuring an experienced trombone section. This group attended many Jazz festivals. There were also three new groups formed The Percussion Ensemble, Woodwind En¬ semble, and Brass Choir. These groups also per¬ formed in the solo and ensemble festival held in February. At the end of the year OPUS 75 was presented. This year’s show had all the outward signs of being one of the best ever. And why not? With perhaps THE best all-around band in the State of Virginia, one can look at the Andrew Lewis Band and say, “It is truly the Pride of Salem”. Drum Major Calvin Bell. Row 1, Left to Right: Diane Bute, Lysa Mowles, Lee Ann Simmons, Melissa Boardwine, Pam Wing (Head), Olivia Dear- ing, Donna Venable, Debbie Wingfield. Row 2: Cindy Hagood, Terry Fogle, Judy Johnson, Mary Glenn Mutter, Kim Rolston, Debbie Young, Kathy Worley, Viekie Kirk. Row 3: Lynn Blaekmore, Susan Bower, Alice Fear, Julie Boliek, Linda Davis. Nancy McCulloch, Karen Stroud, Karen Bowles. Row 4: Lisa Cash, Nancy Radford, Carolyn Frantz, Michelle Larson, Reggie Bowles, Lisa May, Martha Paxton, RachaelThacker. Row 5: Joann Bedsaul, Susan Smith, Jeff Etheridge, Julie Williams, Cindy Wingate, George Bowles, Wayne Thacker, Bernice Peery. Row 6: Paul Saunders, Donna May. Lisa Ehlenfeldt, John Brewer, Teresa Janney, Greg Duncan, Lurana Vest, Jeri Kane. Row 7: Nancy Craighead, Steve Turner, Jeri Wood, Keith West, Sandra Nolle, Roy Hudgins, Mark Haynes, Craig Cooper. Row 8: Michelle Green, David Wirt, Marc Davis, Leslie Loudon, Dawn Ehlenfeldt, Eddie Freeman, Mark Gibson, Robert Perdue. Row 9: Donnie Bowles. Ed Spigle, Gardner Campbell, Harold Moore, Mark Tate. Row 10: Steve Davis, Lynn Kyle, Steve Wygal. Wayne Hull, Price Bowles. Mike Henson, Scott Stinson, Tom Gilsdorf. Row 11: Bryan Young, Clay Sturgell, James Shober. Ricky Holland, Jeff Davis, Steve Bernard, Tom Alouf, Skipper Burke. Row 12: Fred Ball, Roy Strickler, Ricky Terry. 127 Cindy Hagood, sporting the drill team ' s newest uniform, prepares for the pre-game show. 128 The “Red Platoon” leads the Homecoming parade with a smile. Pam Wing Mary Glenn Mutter Cindy Hagood Linda Davis Diane Bute Lynn Blackmore Melissa Boardwine Julie Bolick Susan Bower Karen Bowles Olivia Dearing Alice Fear Terry Fogle Judy Johnson Vickie Kirk Nancy McCulloch Lysa Mowles Kim Ralston Lee Ann Simmons Karen Stroud Donna Venable Debbie Wingfield Kathy Worley Debbie Young The Red Platoon The Andrew Lewis Drill Team began preparations for the ’74-75 school year early, with weekly practices crowding their summer schedules. All 24 girls, including Platoon leader Pam Wing, at¬ tended Band Camp in August. The week of hard work and occasional fun obviously paid off, for the “Red Platoon” was re¬ ceived enthusiastically as they made their debut at the Franklin County football game. The girls shared in the excitement of “superior” ratings at Chilhowie and Bristol and received many favorable com¬ ments from judges at these festivals. After football season, the drill team par¬ ticipated in many activities with the band, such as performing at college football and basketball games and in OPUS ‘75. End¬ ing the year, the drill team was proud to have been part of the best band in Va., “The Pride of Salem”. Led by the banner, the Drill Team enters the William Fleming game. 129 Victory, Victory That’s Our Cry! Robin Branson, Leigh Smith, Jeanne Painter, Robin Sturgill, and Debbie Webster wait for the cross-country runners’ return. Varsity Cheerleaders—Sherrie Sandy, Leigh Smith, Debbie Clements, Kay Snead, Andrea Eychaner, Terri Esperti, Robin Branson, Captain; Jeanne Painter, Co-Captain; Robin Sturgill, Dottie Elagood, Cindy Coleman, Mary Radford, Leslie Robbins, Debbie Webster. 130 July eighth marked the official beginning of the season for the Varsity Cheer¬ leaders. After the first meeting, they had practice every other day. From July twenty-second to July twenty-sixth, the cheerleaders attended the American Cheerleaders Association Camp at Roan¬ oke College. They learned many new cheers and met new friends. After camp, the girls sold programs at the All-Star Basketball game on July thirty-first at the Civic Center, and on August second, they cheered for the East at the All-Star Football game at Victory Stadium. Throughout the summer, the girls had bakesales and sold donuts. During the school year, the cheerleaders decorated lockers and made signs to decorate the halls. The girls baked cookies and cakes for the football players to take to camp, and they also had a breakfast for the team. The cheerleaders were picked to cheer for the Jaycee’s Star-City College Football Classic, which was held at Victory Stadium on November thirtieth. The weather was cold, and not many people attended. The squad split into two seven-girl squads during wrestling and basketball season. The girls had a reception for the basketball players and their parents after the Patrick Henry game, and had a breakfast for the wrestlers. The Junior Varsity squad also went to Cheerleading Camp at Roanoke College. They had various bakesales to pay for new uniforms. The J.V.’s cheered for all J.V. games, and gave support to the Varsity squad at Varsity games. As the game starts, Teresa Morgan looks at the referee’s call with disbelief. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders—First Row: Kathy Allen, Lisa Mitchell, Lynne Kolb, Kim Branson. Second Row: Lisa Laub, Alisa Eychaner, Teresa Morgan, Lynne Light. Third Row: Lynne Garst, Kim Ferguson, Captain; Marianne Barnhart. • • • • Terri Esperti, Cindy Coleman, and Leslie Robbins lead the fans in basketball cheers. 131 Note the Chang e None but the Snyder lovers themselves knew that a new Chorale appeared with¬ in the school. The change began in the spring of 1974 when new uniforms and robes were purchased. This new clothing added a fresher look and variety to the choir. The Chorale members also exper¬ imented with a new method for preparing and learning the music of their concerts. Instead of just studying the music in the scheduled time for Chorale at school, the vocalists carried it home with them to be studied regularly like other homework. Although the “Chorale homework " exper¬ iment failed, the Chorale’s performances proved to be very successful. Tschaikow- sky’s “Nutcracker Suite " was sung at the Christmas concert to everyone’s delight, and the Chorale joined with the First Methodist Church Sanctuary Choir in performing the Christmas portion of Handel’s “Messiah " . Both performances were greatly enjoyed and appreciated by the audience. After Christmas, Chorale members were pushed into more hard work in prepara¬ tion for a concert in Victoria, Va., in February. This concert demonstrated the new look in the Chorale. Unlike their typical stand up, strict concert, the choir’s performance was solo filled and jazzed up; it even included some dancing. Chorale members remembered this concert as “the fun kind " . In the spring, the Chorale again joined with the Sanctuary Choir to present another concert. This time they pre¬ sented the “Passion” and “Easter " por¬ tions of the “Messiah " . The members, Mr. Snyder, and the parents also planned for a tour. All spent hours of hard work raising money through bake sales, and other major money-making projects. Row One, Left to Right: Ann Williams, Kathy Brown, Cindy Coleman, Nancy Agee, Anne Grove, Lysa May, Terry Fogle, Pam Williams, Kim Blood- worth, Cyndi Collins, Ronda Smith, Linda Old, Debbie McPhee. Row Two, L. to R.: Anne Craighead, Alice Fear, Debbie Young, Tammy Tingler, Judy Johnson, Kim Wright, Mary Glenn Mutter, Donna May, Charlotte Church, Kelly Ward, Nina Pratt, Ginger Harvey, Juna Sizemore. Row Three, L. to R.: Steve Craighead, Cabell Mutter, Price Mutter, Calvin Bell, Jimmy Paxton, Robert Perdue, Vincent Copenhaver, Roger Peterson. Row Four, L. to R.: John Williams, Bob McKinney, Bill Brubeck, Freddy Ball, Dale Drury, Gardner Campbell, Matt Burton, Mike Poff, Ben Beach. 132 Chorale is hard work, but not always, as one can see by the members’ faces. Madrigal—Anne Craighead, Terry Fogle, Pam Williams, Cyndi Collins, Charlotte Church, Linda Old, Donna May, Mary Glenn Mutter, Jimmy Paxton, Bill Brubeck, Gardner Campbell, Bob McKinney. All Regional—Cindy Coleman, Anne Craighead, Linda Old, Mary Glenn Mutter, Jimmy Paxton, Robert Perdue, Bill Brubeck, Bob McKinney. Pointing out someone’s mistake, Mr. Snyder says to get it right the next time. 133 Choirs Add Life To Music Department The Mixed Choir began the year with total confusion. It was September, and new choir robes were due any day. Finally the big day arrived, the only problem being that the robes were not the correct sizes. Because of this the robes were sent back to the manufacturers. The Mixed Choir worked diligently on music that was performed at the Christmas and spring concerts. All in all the year proved to be a success for the amateur singers. The Girls Chorus proved to be a choir of high expectations and talent. The members were hard workers, and even though at times all did not go right, they never gave up hope. Confusion comes over the faces of many as they start on new music. Betty Atkins Laura Brown Channing Dawson Alisa Eychaner Carol Farris Sandra Farris Tammy Felty Ruth Furrow Bonita Foster Alita Glasgow Ann Gleason Teresa Graham Mary Hummer Donna Jones Sharon Keen Karlyne Kessler Sherrie Lee Brenda Moore Rose Marie Moore Martha Paxton Margaret Peebles Anne Plymale Marla Poff Gina Polster Carolyn Pugh Terri Robertson Melody Semons Julie Shelor Jill Sizemore Cindy Slaydon Becky Slone Susan Spessard Ann Staple Eva Stoutamire Sherry Stump Kim Surratt Jennie Tyler Catherine Walters Cindy Webb Sandra Willard Laura Brown looks puzzled at what she finds in the Choir room. 134 Norma Arthur Brenda Bohon Kim B ranson Kay Brown Sherry Brumfield Lisa Butcher Paul Clinevell Gigi Craft Rita Dahlmar Jeff Davis Jo Ann Deacon Sue Dillon Robin Drumheller Susan Eastbum Carol Farley Steve Fuller Linda Gasparoli Deanna Guiddus Ingrid Haemmerlein Karla Haemmerlein Judy Holdaway Lisa Butcher laughs at Mr. Snyder’s imitation of Mixed Choir’s singing. Lisa Hummer Jennifer Johnson Teresa Johnston Kim Larson Ann Moore Janet Otey Frances Peters Ann Peterson Diana Robbins Becky Schuder Rex Sharr Karen Shawver Karen Stroud Nancy Van Hoff Melody Williams Grace Yeuell Joyce Crockett Elizabeth Jackson Sylvia Stverak Wanda Talor Sandy Carr 135 Grace Yeuell lunges into action as her boarding house’s reputation is threatened. The Drama Department got off to a slow start this year, due to difficulties between the department and the adminis¬ tration. A budget was very slow in coming, and in the meantime the depart¬ ment was without funds. Added to the problems of a budget was the turmoil of charging admission for student per¬ formances. However these problems were solved and in January the play SUR¬ PRISE!, a rollicking farce about the misadventures of a New England board¬ ing house, was put on. Student apprecia¬ tion was very high, giving the play a standing ovation. The next drama pro¬ duction, a horror festival full of one’s favorite ghouls, was planned for the spring. Danny Knight stands proudly waiting for Debbie McPhie to open her gift. 136 As MaryJo Powell deftly applies makeup, Juna Sizemore sits patiently. Debbie McPhie suggests to Casey Ramos the proper way to carry the screen up the stairs. 137 Debaters Wine and Dine The Andrew Lewis Debate teams had many obstacles to overcome before the season started. Among these problems were loss of all veteran varsity debaters because of graduation last year, except one. Only one other debater had actual debate experience to complicate the situation. The change of classification from AAA to AA also posed a problem for the “ thinking man’s athletic team " . In AAA’s western district the competi¬ tion was few in number and weak, as evidenced by the competition in the past two year’s district and regionals. The switch to the Blue Ridge District presented a challenge in the name of Lord Botetourt, a perennial Virginia debate power. Against these odds, the teams did well in the tournaments that they attended. Both varsity and novice teams proved throughout the season that they were among the best teams in the state. The season included trips to such places as V.P.I., S.U., Wake Forest, Univ. of Richmond, V.M.I., High Point and many other tournaments. The duration of the trips ranged from three days to one day. Each debate participant usually spent about five to seven dollars above what the school gave them on each trip in order to travel and dine “first class.” Coach Walter Robinson often said that it was just as important for his debaters to be exposed to the finer things in life as well as the excellent educational opportunities found within the debate procedures and research. Tom Hunt hurriedly copies down the opponents’ arguments during a practice round. Gardner Campbell reads the affirmative speech to make a point about the political system. 138 The preliminary tournaments were in preparation for the district, and hope¬ fully regional debate tournaments. The area of Political Reform was the scope for the national debate topic, probably one of the more timely topics in past years because of the Watergate incidents. The future could hold much for the A.L. debate team as the school is only losing two senior varsity debaters, Tom Hunt and Gardner Campbell. Next year as many as six people will have substantial experience with more members having a working knowledge of debate; there¬ fore, expectations of good future seasons are foreseeable. COACH: Walter Robinson VARSITY: Tom Hunt Gardner Campbell Eric Carlen Keith West NOVICE: David Callis Janice Ingram Ron Cregger Jerry Bischof Casey Ramos Before speaking, Eric Carlen waits for the judge to watch him. Varsity Debate Team—Left to Right: Eric Carlen, Tom Hunt, Gardner Campbell. Not Pictured: Keith West. 139 Lettermen Bake for Money The Monagram Club is an organization of varsity letter- men. It annually sponsers the Homecoming Court and hand¬ les half of the Homecoming Assembly. Having the problem of a lack of funds, the club had to rely on several bake sales to come up with the necessary money for the Court’s flowers and other costs. With the Homecoming Activities gone, the club turned its eyes to helping next year’s club by selling candles during the winter months. All in all, the Monagram club proved to be an essential part of the school. From Left to Right: President Eddie Reed, Vice-President Corwin Casey, and Treasurer Tom Ryan (Secretary Tom Gasparoli not present). First Row, From Left to Right: Tom Umberger, Eddie Reed, Mike Pace, Wade Edwards, Pete Grina, Melvin Dickerson, Corwin Casey, Larry Smith, David Wells. Second Row, L. to R.: Alan Robbins, Mickey Reed, Tom Ryan, Greg Cossu, Jimmy Paxton, Dale Drury, Scot Cole, Vernon Neese. Third Row, L. to R.: Jerry Mowles, Mike Brancati, Ricky Garst. Female Spirit Patsy Home appears to be rather puzzled at one of the GAA meetings. The GAA enjoyed cheering the Girls’ basketball team on to victory. The main purpose of the Girls Atheletic Association was to promote interest in athletics and outside activities. This organization was opened to all girls in the school. Each month they sponsored some new activity, one of which in¬ cluded a scavenger hunt and picnic for all new members. Kathy Doughty, sponser of the GAA, seems to be startled at the presence of a photographer in the gym. 141 Secret Pals The Keyettes started out the year by drawing secret pals. These pals anony¬ mously placed gifts and cards in the lockers on special holidays. Under the leadership of president Cathy Johnson and the sponsers, Ms. Joanna Harris and Ms. Dawn Byrd, the club began their many service projects. They visited Camelot nursing home, made favors at Christmas for the children in hospitals, sponsored a child, and sold links for a spirit chain at the Glenvar football game. Their main event was A.F.S. Day, when the Keyettes hosted the visitors and planned the festivities. Besides all the club projects, each Keyette had an individual activity of her own. Kathy Brown Sherrie Burnette Charlotte Church GiGi Craft Lynell Craft Anne Craighead Rita Dahlman Cindy Davis Linda Davis Linda Gasparoli Pam Gibson Debbie Gillespie Betsy Griffith—Treasurer Anne Grove Linda Hager Mary Holliday Dreama Hylton Janice Ingram Cathy Johnson Teresa Johnston Sharon Keen Kim Larson Betsy Lewis—Secretary Debbie Manning Donna May Bonnie McCune Mary Beth Morgan—V. President Bonnie Motley Lysa Mowles Terry Mullen Linda Old Mary Otey Mary Jo Powell Dianna Rpbbins Becky Schuder Alison Semen kovich Karen. Shawver Linda Shelor Susan Shrader—Historian Cindy Siner Janice Smith •Mary Stanley Carol Stein Cara Sutherland Lisa Tuck Sandra Turner 142 Whom Do We Hear From Today? Members of the F.C.A. listen attentively as Mike Pace speaks to them. The letters F.C.A. stand for Fellowship of Christian Athletes. This is a club found in many schools of the area. The number of clubs was shown in part by the number of people present at the Bill Glass Crusade, which was held early in the school year and attended by many of the F.C.A. clubs in the Roanoke Valley. Another activity supported by the F.C.A. was a monthly breakfast held every third Thursday in the month. These meetings were highlighted by talks and programs given by guest speakers. Mike Brancati Butch Brewer Corwin Casey Meg Cook Greg Cossau Jo Ann Deacon Linda Ferguson Scott Gregory Peter Grina Theresa Johnson Donna Jones Russell Kott Liz Liechty Roy Miller Ann Moore Thomas Moore Webb Moore Wick Moorman Andy Overstreet John Pace Mike Pace Peggy Peebles Eddie Reed Mickey Reed Dale Tyre Steve Witt Sponsor—Mr. Layman Mike Pace tells about plans for the Thursday Morning breakfast. 143 The Key Club started the year with a dis¬ abled president due to a football injury. But as in years before, the members came through. With the Homecoming Festivities pushed up a month, the Key Club had less time than ever to raise money for the Home¬ coming Dance, sponsored by the Club. The few weeks before the dance found members peddling tickets. The night of the dance found the club taking its first profit in five years. With the Homecoming Activities gone, the club turned its attentions to more money¬ making projects, and some community proj¬ ects during the winter months. In the spring came the annual Key Club Convention which was looked forward to with anticipa¬ tion. With the excellent leadership of Presi¬ dent Mike Pace, Vice-President Tom Rayan, and Secretary-Treasurer Jimmy Paxton, the Key Club has proven to be a successful part of our school. “Blast”, the band at the Homecoming Dance, was well accepted by those attending. Bob Rowell, a veteran member, ponders over the upcoming activity. Disabled President Leads Key Club Mike Pace Tom Ryan . Jimmy Paxton Jimmy Carroll Allen Davis Tom Gasparoli Joe Miller Jerry Mowles Eddie Reed Bob Rowell Mike Sowers Holt Ward Butch Brewer Mike Brancati Doug Craighead Greg Cossu Corwin Casey Pete Grina Doug Lee Alan Robbins Chris Baker Ray Byrd Mark Camper Vince Copenhaver Charles Fqui Greg French Charlie Felts Robbie I rvin Wick Moorman Mickey Reed Billy Williams Keith West Warren Utt David Cummings Mike Pofl Scott Gregory David Radford Lee Shaeffer Mark Williams David Ryan Jon Pace Greg Hart 144 Wayne Epperiy calls a meeting to order. Roster Jay T. Bain Curtis W. Blount Gary B. Boggs Richard N. Bowles Michael W. Epperiy Carl Franklin Kenneth Graham Stephen Howell Darrell Lee Hun gate Barry Johnson Franklin Peery David E. Poff Michael E. Preston Dale Roberts Brain K. Smith Delmore Spangler Gerald L. Spencer John A. Thompson Roy M. Wade James B. Walton Carroll West Fire Fighters Plus Sponsored by the state Division of Forestry, the K.V.G. was composed of chapters from different schools in the state of Virginia. In the first part of the year, meetings were held where con¬ servation and fire fighting techniques were taught. During the second semester the skills and knowledge gained in this training program were put to use. The members of the club were divided into two crews, each led by an experienced leader. The members were on call twenty- four hours a day so that they could assist forest rangers and other groups if a disaster occurred. 145 Learning Through Sight and Sound Once again the Audio-Visual crew proved that learning materials are not restricted just to books. Filmstrips, records, and many other forms of audio-visual material showed up on the classroom scene. Many students found these forms of learning just as effective as books, because they took away from the monotony of the class. The seal of audio-visual Presentation Proves Worthwhile Casey Ramos looks through a mesh screen at the diffraction of light. m s ■ ’• ' ■ % ' A---- ■■■ - .•• ■■■-■ Colonel P.B. Peters explains the hazards and uses of the laser beam. The Bi-Phy-Chem Club began the year by going on a field trip to V.M.I. After all the members had boarded the bus Monday afternoon and had settled in their seats for the hour long ride, they started to sing and the singing continued until they reached Lexington. At V.M.I. the students saw an interesting laser presentation and visited the planetar¬ ium and observation center. V.M.I. also donated five geiger counters to the science department which were greatly appreciated. Bill Brubcck Ilowic Burns (iurdncr Campbell Bill ( assada Greg Cossu Alan Davis David Dickerson Mindy Lck V.-Pres JelT Btheridgc Susan Harris Lynn Garst Betsy Griffith Pete Grina—President Karla Haemmerlein Mark Howell Janice Ingram Hope Jennings Teresa Johnson Kathy Kessler Deana Marion Hunter McCorkle Nancy McCulloch Bill McDowell Cathy Meador Joe Miller Joy Moffit Stan Moore Webb Moore Mary Radford John Ragin Casey Ramos Bob Rowell Tom Ryan Robert Sartelle Allison Semen kovich Larry Sharp Dan Smith Kay Snead Bryce Turner Cheryl Washer Angie Webb—Secretary Betty Williams—Treasurer Mary Williams Pam Williams Susie Worley Carl Yates 147 The Latin Club began the year by once again hosting the Virginia Junior Classical League convention at Hotel Roanoke. More than one thousand delegates at¬ tended this year’s convention, filling up not only Hotel Roanoke, but other lodgings in the area as well. Frances McClung, a Lewis student, was elected state Vice President. On the homefront, the Latin Club was a collage of events and people. With Frances being V.P., one of the club’s duties was to publish THE FORUM, the state VJCL newspaper. Another pro¬ ject included the club’s annual home¬ coming float. The theme this year was “Sir Volvere Parcas,” meaning “defeat the Cavaliers.’’ A group of hardy mem¬ bers paraded behind the float in their togas. In late November, the Latin Club joined with the Chorale in presenting a Thanks¬ giving Enrichment progam. The perform¬ ance was designed to show how little thankfulness has changed over the years. Club meetings throughout the year con¬ tinued to have their usual barrage of refreshments, skits, and general good fun. One can say that the Latin Club year has been a kaleidoscope of people and very unusually exciting events. toe: ’75 Wants First Row, Left to Right: Mrs. Aldridge, Sponsor; Mindy Eck, Susie Worley, Cherly Washer, Co-Aedile; Frances McClung, VJCL Vice-President; Karlynne Kessler, Plebian Consul; Garland Cassada, Howie Bums, Tribune; Pam Williams, Pontifex Maxima; Mary Glenn Mutter, Patrician Consul; Morgan Griffith, Quaestor; Carol Stein, Bill Cassada, Stan Moore. Second Row, L. to R.: Russell Kott, Angie Webb, Larry Sharpe, Ricky Holland, Don Hagg, Ben Gore, Meg Cook, Ginger Harvey, Kit Givens, Sarah Hildebrand, Ray Byrd, Danny Dutton, Donna Hodge, Jimmy Paxton. Row Three, L. to R.: Lois Harvey, Alice Fear, Censor; Michelle Green, Susan Bower, Chip Hitt, Margaret Reynolds, Lisa Mitchell, Lynn Garst, Hunter McCorkle, Sigy Carlen, Kay Anthony, Debbie Gillespie, Lurana Vest, Wanda Tabor. Row Four, L. to R.: Rita Dahlman, Kelly Rogers, Debbie Butler, Jerry Mowles, Peg Peebles, Scott Muth, Kevin McPeak, Mark Gibson, Kay Brown, Kathy Brown. Fifth Row, L. to R.: Mary Beth Lynn, Terri Jo Nichols, Sylvia Kaiser, Marla Poff, Yvonne McKinney, Gale Gregory, Jane Worrel, Anna Charlton, Bob Smith, Richard Mays, Roger Peterson, Marie Turner, Eddie Freeman. Sixth Row, L. to R.: Kim Surratt, Cindy Webb, Clare Pearson, Melanie Semones, Terry Fogle, Ann Gleason, Fred Tanner, David Cummings, Jeff Bourne, Jerry Bischof, Mark Spangler. Row Seven, L. to R.: Nina Pratt, Ann Plymale, Tom Dunbar, Bob Penn, Cabell Mutter, Josh Lester, Price Mutter, Ralph Stephenson, Jim Snyder, Jimmy Bain, Reid Acre. Eighth Row, L. to R.: Doug Yeuell, Kathy Kessler, Janice Ingram, Cathy Fear, Lynelle Craft, Robert Smallwood, David Hunt, Tommy McClung, Pete Johnson, Barry Wirt, Scot Cole, Praetor. Ninth Row, L. to R.: Mrs. Turner, Sponsor, Dan Smith, Tracy Bums, Joy Moffit, Lynn Tate, Cathy Meador, Tom Hunt, Provincial Governor. Not Pictured: Steve Beckner, Bruce Bohon, Cindy Coleman, Steve Craighead, Jay Creasy, Paul Downing, Denise Drury, Andrea Eychaner, Gordon Gallimore, Bob Goodwin, Betsy Griffith, Co-Aedile; Mary Holliday, Deanna Marion, Brent Mongan, Perry Nichols, Robert Sartel le, Karen Shawver, Connie Smith, Robin Smith, Delmore Spangler, Tammy Thompson, Norman Washer, Steve Wygal. Virginia Junior Classical League Contest Winners—Anna Charlton, 2nd place, scrapbooks; Cheryl Washer, 2nd place, artwork; Mary Holliday, 2nd place, Latin I vocabulary; Tom Dunbar, 2nd place, Latin I Roman Life and History; Fran McClung, 3rd place, Latin III Roman Life and History; Betsy Griffith, 2nd place, Latin IV Mythology. 149 ENTHUSIASM ... SPIRIT ... RAH RAH!!! Susan Highfill and Kit Givens are enjoying the refreshments at the party given in their honor. As the year began the Pep Club’s spirit soared throughout the school. They be¬ gan their activities by participating in Homecoming, in which they elected the King and Prince. They were also in charge of the assembly and the decora¬ tions. Time rolled on and their vigor did not cease. Many members of the Pep Club made signs and posters for the Girl’s Basketball and the Cross-Country teams. They held a party for the Girl’s Basketball team, and they gave gag presents to the top players. Susan High- fill was elected as Ms. Basketball for the 1974 season. During the regular basketball season, the girls took a great part in building up the spirit chain. At the Glenvar game the members sat together and boosted spirit an d cheered “Big Blue’’ on to an¬ other victory. The Pep Club was very active this spring in promoting spirit for spring sports as well. JoAnn Deacon seems to be the “center of attention” at the Pep Club party. 150 Left to Right, 1st Row: Robin Drumheller (Vice-President), Kay Snead, Kathy Kessler, Mary Holliday (President), Sherry Robertson, Anita Brown. 2nd Row: Margaret Reynolds, Marianne Barnhart (Treasurer), Becky Schuder, Gigi Craft, Sandra Tumer, Carol Stein (Secretary), Gail Gregory, Teresa Graham, Mrs. Turner (Sponser). 3rd Row: Dana Brown, Sherry Brumfield, Becky Okes, Kathy Dehaven, Julie Holman, Terri Jo Nichols, Charlene Gwaltney. 151 We Can Make It Happen The Student Cooperative Association proved itself to be a worthy organization in ’74-75. Beginning at the State Confer¬ ence in ’74, Gardner Campbell, Nancy Van Hoff, Mary Glenn Mutter, and Steve Craighead learned the responsibilities of their offices. Determined to make the year a huge success, they met the incoming freshmen at Orientation Day with smiles and high hopes. In their meetings each cycle, the Executive Council composed of the SCA officers and the president and vice-president of each class, made plans for activities such as Homecoming, the Necking Party, the Christmas Jam, and the Sweetheart Dance. Through home¬ room representatives, who made up the Student Council, plans for activities spread throughout all grade levels, and the SCA began to be a vital part of Lewis activities. In disbelief, Greg French listens to an idea for the Sweetheart Dance. SCA President Gardner Campbell finds that, when all else fails, a snarl works miracles. The Student Council ponders nominations for the Holly Court. 152 la % jH k mCr ' i ■ w jp. | m I f ilkr- The Executive Council: Top to Bottom, L. to R.: Steve Craighead, Treasurer; Mary Glenn Mutter, Secretary; Nancy Van Hoff, Vice Presi¬ dent; Gardner Campbell, President; Tom Hunt, Mary Radford. Bobby Williams, Tommy Turner, Steve Johnson, Joni Joyce, Alisa Eychaner, Jimmy Paxton, Parliamentarian. As Secretary Mary Glenn Mutter reads the minutes of the last meeting, Greg French looks on with approval. Organizing isn’t the only thing we do well, says the Executive Council, as they do a pretty good job of loafing. 153 •MM : M - Such forceful statements such as, “Aw, come’on y’all” and “But, you promised”, could often be heard coming from inside the “Hole in the Wall” (Yearbook Office). Along with her concerned and despairing looks, she withstood the criticism of “The Gang” inside “The Hole” and of those outside. She accomplished what it would have taken ten people to do: she lasted the entire year as editor of the 1974-75 PIONEER. Like a few of the loyal staffers, she sac¬ rificed much of her free time to publish this yearbook and to make sure that it was the best that it could be. Therefore, through the efforts of our new sponsor, Diane Brandon, and what the staff feels was the best editor ever, Kim Larson, the students are pre¬ sented with the 1975 PIONEER. Steve Johnson watches as President Mike Poff gives Sponsor Miss Brandon an uncertain look. i french CLUB Students from all grades are brought together and have time to gossip before French meetings. Back by popular demand, the French club started with the backing of all the French students. With only a monthly meeting most of the activites were carried on with¬ in each years’ classes. The usual activites such as cheese parties, tasting mineral water, picnics, and bike rides were again repeated this year. After a couple of meet¬ ings the French club as a whole planned meetings with the local stars of the Rebel Hockey team and helped to cheer them on to victory at their next game. There were also plans for a Christmas party. Great enthusiasm but sparse attendance was shown by the students which seemed to make plans for the future uncertain and a little dim. 155 L To the surprise of many staffers as they stepped into their little hole on the second floor, they saw a newly painted room of bright orange. With hours of hard work ahead, the staffers got together to work on a book for the students of Andrew Lewis. Many late hours were spent working on pages and developing pictures, with dinner usually consisting of pizza and Burger King hamburgers. Staffers soon found out that copy was not easy to write or pictures easily obtained from the overworked photographers. After hours of waiting and redoing, pages were approved and sent to Josten’s for printing. Even though all deadlines were not met, the devoted workers of the yearbook staff did their best. Without the help of Miss Brandon and Mr. Boe, this book would never have been possible. emotions 157 VARSITY BASKET BALL A, LEWIS OPP. 45 Patrick Henry 43 75 Wm. Fleming 68 81 Botetourt 64 85 Covington 75 83 Alleghany 57 CROSS COUNTRY (Low Score Wins) 69 Franklin Co. 65 71 Pulaski Co. 73-3 0.T LEWIS OPP. 55 Cave Spring 66 9-24-74 Fleming 19 40 61 Glenvar 50 10-1-74 Glenvar 24 32 74 Clifton Forge 57 10-8-74 Clifton Forge 17 46 93 Wm. Byrd 63 10-16-74 Alleghany 15 48 51 Patrick Henry 53 10-19-74 Roanoke Metro Meet 1st 30 points 64 Wm. Fleming 69 10-26-74 District Meet 1st 35 points 77 Botetourt 60 11-2-74 Regional Meet 1st 71 points 79 Covington 82 11-9-74 State Meet 3rd 84 points 64 Glenvar 65 82 Wm. Byrd 58 66 Cave Spring 55 69 Alleghany 41 79 Clifton Forge 64 14-6-0 INDOORTRACK Jan. 11-75 First Lewis 751 2 Clifton Forge 42 Glenvar 40 Covington 29 x h J.V ,BASKET BALL Botetourt 20 William Byrd 16 LEWIS OPP. Jan. 18-75 Second 41 Patrick Henry 49 38 Wm. Fleming 62 Blacksburg 51 Vi 75 Botetourt 48 Lewis 48 55 Covington 53 Liberty 48 68 Alleghany 38 Staunton River 46 Vi 34 Cave Spring 35 Radford 35 37 Glenvar 44 Glenvar 9 49 Clifton Forge 25 Christian sburg 6 75 Wm. Byrd 61 47 Patrick Henry 48 Jan. 31 Blue Ridge 26 Wm. Fleming 67 District—First 68 Botetourt 46 47 Covington 36 Lewis 94 x h 44 Glenvar 37 ANDREW LEWIS HOCKEY Glenvar 37 63 Wm. Byrd 57 Clifton Forge 24 37 Cave Spring 39 LEWIS OPP. Botetout 23 60 Alleghany 39 Covington 20 31 Clifton Forge 29 10 Cave Spring 3 William Byrd 20 7 Cave Spring 2 Alleghany 5 11-7-0 11 Wm. Fleming 1 INDOOR STATE MEET 15 North side 7 Mike Brancati 3rd in 300 5 Cave Spring 0 Bobby Brugh 5th in 2 mile 11 Wm. Fleming 3 6 - 0-0 FEMALE BASKETBALL LEWIS OPP. 60 Glenvar 17 46 Wm. Fleming 48 51 Clifton Forge 25 VARSITY FOOTBALL 55 Covington 44 67 Wm. Byrd 19 LEWIS OPP. 53 Wm. Fleming 51 61 Alleghany 48 Sept. 7 28 Pulaski 14 70 Botetourt Forge 35 Sept. 13 12 Franklin Co. 12 75 Glenvar 23 Sept. 20 14 Wm. Byrd 0 70 Clifton Forge 31 Sept. 27 13 Wm. Fleming 19 71 Covington 69 Oct. 4 52 Covington 12 52 Wm. Byrd 19 Oct. 11 56 Botetourt 0 62 Alleghany 35 Oct. 18 6 Patrick Henry 6 82 Botetourt 23 Oct. 25 13 Glenvar 6 District Tournament Nov. 1 36 Clifton Forge 8 Nov. 8 28 Allegheny 8 77 Clifton Forge 54 64 Covington 58 7- 1-2 Regional Tournament 64 Nelson Co. 51 52 Covington 53 16-2-0 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL LEWIS OPP. 52 S.I.S. 37 WRESTLING 38 Hidden Valley 20 50 Cave Spring Jr. 58 LEWIS OPP. 44 Glenvar 34 39 Cave Spring Jr. 54 58 Clifton Forge 12 28 North side 38 30 Wm. Fleming 19 33 S.I.S. 36 30 Cave Spring 22 34 Hidden Valley 31 15 Wm. Byrd 33 69 Wm. Byrd 48 41 Botetourt 17 48 Glenvar 43 28 Alleghany 31 62 Northside 88 12 Glenvar 38 26 Ca ve Spring Jr. 42 32 Covington 25 63 Wm. Byrd 33 33 Patrick Henry 21 19 Glenvar 19 7-6-0 23 Wm. Byrd 25 6-4-1 J.V. FOOTBALL LEWIS OPP. 0 Fleming 0 0 Northside 0 6 Glenvar 0 8 Wm. Boyd 14 21 Franklin Co. 0 wmm The play is completed as Charlie Hopkins runs with the ball. Players try to stop him, but in the end he scores. Blue RidgeChamps -e. - V jSmK- ■ Compiling a season record of seven wins, two ties, and one loss, the Varsity foot¬ ball team was again short on size, but big in spirit. Head coach Eddie Joyce was assisted by Micheal Stevens, Deke Summers, Bill Winters, Danny Wheeling, and sometimes Eddie Joyce Jr. Highly rated Lewis (for the first time in years) kept its winning tradition with a 6-0 district record. Rated as a powerhouse, “The Big Blue Machine” rolled over all district opponents by an average of 25 Vi points. Lewis also broke tradition in the first meeting of the only two Salem high schools. In the long awaited battle for who was number one in Salem, Lewis showed style and poise in handling Glen- var by winning 13-6, and just missing several other scoring opportunities. Many people considered this game one of the highlights of the season along with matches against Fleming and Patrick Henry. However, most considered it just another game and victory for the All- Powerful Wolverines of Salem. V ’ S A ' • ,. c.. Wc ; At practice, Robbie Irvin misses the catch, but Billy Britts quickly receives the ball. • -w v ... _ • hard, Ray Byrd tries fora touchdown. Number 1 Greatly increased spirit, and cheers of “we’re number one” showed in the halls of Andrew Lewis as well as on the field and in the bleachers. Like a “Big Blue Marble” the Lewis Wolverines rolled stomping even on the feet of many of its former AAA comrades, Fairing well in “out of League” play and undefeated in District, Lewis finished with an overall record of 7-1-2, Having just moved down from AAA to AA competition, Lewis was considered no threat to AAA teams. However, as usual, the small Wolves chased Pulaski back into the woods, were frustrated by Franklin,and were narrowly defeated by state ranked William Fleming when a fourth quarter comeback fell short on time. All this restored Lewis as a challange and enabled them to be ranked in the overall state top 10 polls. Shining individually and as a team the scene was set 1 for the yearly rivalry match with top state ranked Patrick Henry. Scoring fast, Lewis made P.H. chase them most of the game. Allowing only one score by P.H., Lewis proved that they could shut down the Patriots when they wanted to. But, as the game was coming to a close, the fans saw a somewhat disap¬ pointing tie. However, not ones to disappoint fans, the Lewis machine burned up the Patriots as they moved down the field only to be let down in the last seconds by a missed 35 yard field goal. There was some joy, for the once lowly Wolverines had almost independantly knocked the Patriots out of state competition. Hatred followed the winning season as Lewis had itself eliminated from the playoffs because of its ties and losses in AAA matches any one of which, if they had been a victory, would have put Lewis in the play¬ offs. Students felt the decision was unfair and that Lewis ranking was judged partly on the fact that Lewis was a AAA team the year before. Corwin Casey watches the game in hopes that his team¬ mates will make the winning touchdown. At the Salem-Roanoke Civic Center, a Lewis hockey player takes the puck down the ice. It Just Takes a Little Bit of Enthusiasm A new sport, hockey, was introduced to the Andrew Lewis student body this ear. Lewis players, a group of students who formed the team under their own initiative, competed against local schools at the Salem-Roanoke Civic Center. Some of the area high schools combined teams. Nevertheless, they could do nothing against Lewis. The team ended the season undefeated after a series of high scoring games. Having a high school hockey team is very unusual in the South, but the teams in Virginia proved to be very successful. Not being a traditional school sport did not affect the student body, and at each game the attendance was outstanding. The local high schools are now trying to gain recognition from the Virginia High School League. First Row: L. to R.: John Saunders, Mike Preston, BoBo Dame, Chris Owens. Second Row, L. to R.: Jeff Shelor, Wayne Epperly, Buddy Franklin, Mark Camper, David Preston, Bucky Dame. Third Row, L. to R.: Ben Gore, Barry Shelor. Incredible, mixed reactions erupted one Friday in November as head football coach Eddie Joyce resigned. Many had suspected that Joyce would quit because of legal involvement during the summer, but most thought it would have been earlier. His resigna¬ tion came just after another one of his championship teams had, according to most people, been cheated out of a playoff spot. While at Lewis, Joyce compiled a fantastic winning record of 140 wins to 32 losses. Football, Joyce, and Andrew Lewis became a traditional winning team throughout the state. During some¬ time at Lewis, all students had love and respect for Mr. Joyce, either as a football coach, teacher, or administrator. Along with state championships, Eddie Joyce brought excitement and enjoy¬ ment to the citizens of Salem, through many hours of working on his own. Because of this, this page of the 1974-75 yearbook is dedicated to Mr. Eddie Joyce, depicting him in action with his players. We would also like to wish Mr. Joyce happiness and luck in the future. 0 Powder Puff Seniors vs. Juniors Practices were usually held on Sunday afternoons for two to three hours at Municipal Stadium and Salem Intermediate School. How¬ ever as it approached the time for the “Big Game " , practices were held after school, once even in the rain. The coaches, football players from the Wolverines, donated their time and patience to help the girls have a really good game. Before the game, the seniors had a practice at Salem Intermediate, the site of the game, to review their strategies while the juniors looked on. Soon warm up exercises began. Statements, some said with a sneer, such as “Ain ' t nobody gon¬ na bring me down” and “I ' m gon¬ na kill ’em” could be heard. The coaches called a huddle, reviewed strategies, gave advice, such as “hit’em " hard on the first play and you ' ve got’em " and said a prayer. The kickoff, by senior Sue Scott, and the game had begun. As the game continued, senior Mary Radford made two touch¬ downs and junior Kit Givens made one touchdown. Sue Scott made two extra point plays to help the senior team to victory with the score of 16-6. 168 At halftime, a band made of of seniors and juniors entertained the crowd. Led by Calvin Bell, Tom Gilsdorf, Jimmy Paxton, Paul Saunders, Fred Ball, Zappa (our foreign exchange student), and Roy Strickler did a halftime show while the girls conversed and caught their breath. The officials, Mr. Walter Braine and Mr. “Stretch” blew the whistle to signal the end of the game, there was a rush to the center of the field to congratulate teammates and opponents. The enthusi¬ asm and spirit was high and the seniors realized this was their last, but victorious Pow¬ der Puff football game. Seniors: Rhonda Blevins Joann Deacon Mindy Eck Cindy Hagood Karen Glenn Hope Jennings Cathy Johnson Teresa Johnson Carolyn Justis Jeri Kane Kim Larson Betsy Lewis Cathy Meador Linda Old Mary Radford Carol Stein Robin Sturgill Connie Surface Lynn Tate Donna Venable Pam Wertz Robin Wertz Betty Williams Suzanne Williams Angie Webb Debbie Young Senior Coaches: Junior Kayla Sprinkle is being pursued by senior Debbie Young while others make faces of varied emotions. Butch Brewer Corwin Casey Melvin Dickerson Jerry Mowles Eddie Reed Mike Sowers Steve Witt Juniors: Robin Aesy Donna Bohon Sherri Burnette Karen Cooper Robin Drumheller Terri Esperti Kit Givens Janet Harless Ginger Harvey Donna Hodge Judy Johnson Karen King Kathy Kline Liz Liechty Iris Mack Anne Moore Jane Murphy Nina Pratt Sherry Sandy Leslie Shelor Kayla Sprinkle Ann Smith Cindy Stanley Cara Sutherland Tammy Tingler Sandra Turner Nancy Van Hoff Junior Coaches: Scott Cole Charlie Equi Greg French Kevin Phelin Mark Sweet Bobby Williams Senior Joann Deacon is tackled by an angry junior. 169 With almost all veterans back Coach Browder had high hopes for his Cross Country team. He had every reason to, for with the long hours of practice the team looked better than ever. The team ran for endless miles everyday. All of their work showed as they were unde¬ feated in District and Regional compe¬ tition. Out of district play also saw the mighty “Wolves” undefeated against superior rated teams. Lewis’ greatest “spirit raiser” came when they defeated annual arch rival Northside. The match was a showdown between Lewis’ Bobby Brugh and Viking man Tim Whitt. How¬ ever, the contest ended with Northside watching the burning heels of the Cross Country team as they crossed the finish line. Coach Browder looks like a proud father as his team crosses the finish line. 170 171 Almost “Almost” was never a question with the Cross Country team. Team work and determination made Lewis an all around powerhouse. With Bobby Brugh breaking a record everytime he ran during the regular season and with the “Wolverine pack” following his example, being first became a way of life. After running away with the District championship the “Wolve pack” put Salem on the map as they took the Regional championship at Martins¬ ville. Traveling to Williamsburg with its best shot for a state title, the Wolverines fell short with third place. However, the running Wolves suceeded in making Salem and Andrew Lewis famous for something other than football. Coach Browder’s Wolverines showed everyone that Lewis keeps producing the best teams and athletes. Bill Cassada and David, Cox hold the newly won trophy proudly for the crowd to see. First Row—L to R: Bill Cassada, Doug Graham, Bill Byrd, Bobby Goodwin. Second Row: Bill Dahlman, Alex Wood, Coach Browder, David Cox, Bobby Brugh, Assistant coach Mr. Darr Graham. Not pictured Frankie Harrison, Garland Cassada, Lee Sheaffer. M « 1 T m 4 n ' A- ||L| , J; ' ' ' ■ ' « ' r ' ' ■ ' ‘• ' •V , y 00 . By DOUG DOUGHTY Times Sports Writer For 6-8 Tom Umberger. who resembled an Egyptian mum¬ my in his team’s season ' s open¬ er, reincarnation came swiftly Tuesday night as the big An¬ drew Lewis center scored 18 points and collected 22 re¬ bounds to key a 75-68 victory over Fleming at the Lewis gymnasium. ' For 6-8 Tom Umberger, who admittedly played like an Egyptian mummy in his team’s season opener, reincarnation came swiftly Tuesday night as the big Andrew Lewis center scored 18 points and controlled 22 rebounds to key a 75-68 vic¬ tory over William Fleming. “I was scared to death when we played Patrick Henry since it was the first game, but it was a different story tonight,” said Umberger minutes after An¬ drew Lewis scored 57 points in the second half to win its sec- ond game in a row against a higher-classified AAA team. With coach Charles Campbel!p|pt demanding tough defense, the Wolverines scrapped to a nar row 18-17 halftime margin . Despite an elaborate pre-gann J .. ballhandLing routine. Fiemin . committed 19 first-half turnc vers; but, it was his team ' s foi trouble that upset Colonel: coach Charlie VanLear th most As his team’s ballhandlir improved in the second ha VanLear saw experienced fc wards Tom Brown and Ste Robinson get in foul troub and eventually pick up five p Is. Lewis, which shot 3-on-2 fast break that gave me Wolverines a 37-27 lead with 3:01 to go in the third quarter. At that point. Brown collect¬ ed his fifth foul and center James Clement was left all alone for Fleming u nderneath. Clement responded ““ — ing 26 points (22 : half), but he Lewis Too Big, Too nels had unde Fleming within t By DAN SMITH Times Sports Writer The battle in the Blue Ridge Distric will most likely be for second plac with the entry ' of Andrew Lewis fron the Group AAA ranks. Lewis has its best team since Charlie Campbell took over four years ago am with the accompanying devaluation t Group AA. prospects look brilliant foi the Wolverines. Lewis is huge, experienced ant quick. Its returning players averaged ; combined 67 points a game with thret of them in double figures. Campbell considers six of his player college prospects. Ask Charlie how his team will do ant he loses eye contact, grins and says, “ don’t know much about double-A.” Hi won’t make a committment, but one gets the idea he thinks his team will no lose a lot of games. A possible challenger is Lord Bote tourt. The Cavaliers have some height a lot of bulk and a good deal of experi ence. Botetourt won the regular-seasoi title last year, but it did not pla; against the competition Lewis played. A short sketch of each team in proba ble order of finish follows: ANDREW LEWIS: Scott Gregor; (6-3) and David Kummer (6-2) aver aged 16 and 15 points a game respec tively last year. Tom Umberger is on of the biggest players around at 6-8 an he gives Lewis a great advantage i rebounding since he will see no one ii the district nearly his size. Melvin Dickerson’s a quality guar and Wade Edwards (6-4) and Barr Saunders (6-4) add even more heigl under the backboard. Campbell consic ers each of the aforementioned player college prospects and adds Donnie Ar gell (6-2) to that list. h Lewis Trio: Scott Gregory (left), Tom Umberger (center), Donnie Angell Tou Times Photo by Wayne Deet William Fleming ' s Barry Simmons Moves in To Tie Up David Kummer of Lewis TOO MUCH, TOO GOOD . .. ... for mistakes? The Wolverines started out on top of the world with first place in the preseason polls and a large experienced team. In the first games of the season the team lived up to its promise. However as time wore on, things began to fall apart. One of the major players, Wade Edwards, was out sick for a lengthy period of time. Lewis’ first loss in district play was to Covington, and their second loss was to Glenvar, which dropped the team to second place. Coach Campbell, in an effort to improve his team, changed his starting lineup. The next game after the Glenvar loss was against Cave Spring, and in the words of a local newspaper, “The team was tremendous”. Despite Lewis’ great efforts, Glenvar hung on to win the district title. . s§ J.V. Basketball included high spots with star players and star moments. The team had its upsets and down¬ falls as even the best teams have; however, Lewis’ second varsity team proved itself more than just average by using teamwork in its play. The Wolverines com¬ bined, in their newness, spirit with rigorous training to make the perfect highlight for the Varsity games, which always followed directly afterward. Lewis fans often got a double treat in upsets from both teams which started a tradition of large crowds for a long unrecog¬ nized J.V. squad. lip .,— Quick hands and tough defense proved the difference in many games. I i ' M V 11 faK 4 ■ . : ' : • jC” :i " ■ ■ ’ !’ mr . U I , - l i 4U ”L A ' mm;- CQ rm , mmmmm ■Mi ‘-V? . c t: r; no , i ' aa IX iS J Jubilation fills the air after the first win of the year. Showmanship developed thru need as scoring was often difficult. i -MMi 179 ' The Best Around .. . Before an important game, the girls warm up and get ready to overtake the opposition. Teresa Johnson studies the basketball situation while, at the same time, our photographer catches coach Kathy Doughty in a long blink. What a season! Coaches and players of the Girls’ Basket¬ ball team can be very proud of themselves. They deserve it after all the fantastic playing that they gave us this year. The tremendous amount of talent and teamwork that goes into making a winning team was definitely present on this one, and it took them all the way through the Blue Ridge District Championships. There they easily took first place and went on to the Regional Championships, where, after defeating Nelson County with a score of sixty-four to fifty- one, they lost to Covington. During regular season play the girls beat Covington three times, once by eleven points. But during the Regional tournament Covington pulled ahead and beat the mighty Wolverettes by a score of fifty- three to fifty-two. On lousy point! But being first in the District is nothing to sneeze at, and Andrew Lewis is and will always be very proud of you. Give yourselves a pat on the back for a job very well done. 181 till Next Year—The World?? The changing of districts had little effect on this year’s Girl’s Basketball team. They have always been good and have always given us a good name and game. With all the other teams winning honors is district competi¬ tion, the Girls District Championship stands out as one of the better efforts put forth this year. Basketball seems to be the game that they know everything about. We’re all hopeful that they don’t get too tired of winning. Andrew Lewis is a funny school—when one of its teams wins one year, the team is expected to do twice as well during the next year. So keep up the good work, girls— this year the district, next year—THE WORLD! Stop action catches Lewis’ team ready for the ball . . . and Victory! L. to R., First Row: Jayne Murphy, Donna Jones, Kit Givens, Molly Utt. Second Row: Tracy Bums, Ann Moore, Linda Ferguson, Joann Deacon, Meg Cook, Teresa Johnson, Susan Highfill, Liz Liechty, Coach Kathy Doughty, Coach Jane Painter. 182 With visitors-19 and Lewis-39, victory awaits, as both teams gather under the basket fora rebound. 183 Row 1: Louis Painter, Ray Shelor, Ron Grovesner. Bill Shelor, David Wells, Alan Robbins. Row 2: Andy Overstreet, Steve Witt, Scott Cole, Vernon Neese, David Cox, Howie Bums. 184 David Wells takes control as he ties up his opponent. Bill Shelor confidently goes for a victory. For the wrestlers the year included much hard work and practice. The only times the boys were not at school practicing were on Sundays and the days set aside for matches. During the season some of the boys acquired injuries such as bloody noses, pulled ligaments, and dislo¬ cated shoulders. In spite of all the difficulties and injuries, the boys thought that wrestling was a worthwhile activity. Steve Witt contemplates another victory as he begins his bout. Louis Painter seems to be on top of the situation. 185 On Your Mark, Get Set, Go! The indoor track team started off with a good season because most of the boys were from the Cross Country Team. The boys had to travel quite a distance to the meets which were in Lexington or Lynch¬ burg. The team, not like many other teams, was based on individual talents in which most of the boys succeed, like pole vaulting, hurtle jumping, and the different running lengths. The boys prac¬ ticed in school by running around the halls, knocking over many teachers as they turned the comers. Pracitce and hard work was evident when they won the Blue Ridge district. Individual scorers in the state meet were Mike Brancati, who took third place in the state for the 300 dash, and Bobby Brugh who was fifth in the two mile run. Mike Brancati and Larry Smith practice for the next track meet by running around the halls. June Price enjoys talking with a friend as she warms up, by doing different types of leg exercises. 186 3 API First Row, L. to R.: William Bird, Garland Cassada, Bill Cassada, Alex Woods. Second Row, L. to R.: David Radford, Kelly Crawford, David Weeks, Robby Stone, Coach Browder. Third Row, L. to R.: Larry Smith, Mike Brancati, Charles Hopkins, Bill Dahlman. Not Pictured: Jerry Mowles, Tommy Harrison. Siggy Carlen warms up for practice as she is preparing for the coming girls track team. 187 SPmpiBBw _, M • ■ tHl I M K I K | f y IV 9 LEWIS h I DOWN otrU visitor ••• • •• TO GO BALL ON WOLVERINE TERRITORY SPONSORED BY SALEM SPORTS FOUNDATION Confusion Work, and Fun Confusion, work, and fun were the things students faced in getting ready for homecoming. Floats were the biggest project for all the classes. When work on the floats started, problems arose for everyone. The first problem that came up was getting enough people and materials to work with. Even then one had to find a place to meet and build the float. The places ranged from garages to bams. After many weeks of hard work, the results finally appeared when the parade began on Friday afternoon in front of the school. Many floats were entered in the float contest with the new additions of the Audio Visual dept, and DECA club floats. Though everyone worked hard, the Junior class took the contest with their prize winning float. The day ended with the Wolverines topping Boutetourt’s bottle 56-0 .. Jerry Mowles struggles for a few extra yards. Everyone participated in Spirit week and worked hard decorating his class’ halls. Bright posters, banners, mobiles, streamers and spirit chains hung on the drab walls and everyone discovered that the spirit of Lewis was very much alive. The Class of ’76 won the eontes r but everyone deserved credit for a great spirit week. The Homecoming dance was a big success despite the heat. Couples came dressed in semi-formal attire and danced to the music of the ’Blasts’ who provided the entertainment. Refreshments were provided by the sophomore class and the freshmen decorated the gym. Along with soul music, rock and bluegrass were played and couples took a try at flatfooting. It was a fun and enjoyable evening for all who came. I y V ' The Homecoming Court consisted of twelve senior girls chosen by the Monogram Club. They participated in halftime at the football game, where they were escorted across the field by their fathers. Queen Robin Sturgill and King Andy Overstreet were happily crowned at the Homecoming assembly. The Prince and Prin¬ cess were Pete Grina and Leigh Smith. Mr. Life shares comments with students after Homecoming Parade. i iw %i : C Branson, Leigh Smith, Robin Sturgill, Nancy Hinchee. Hang In There Baby, It’s Friday On Friday afternoon at 3:00, students poured out of the doors of Andrew Lewis to waiting cars and buses. These students were preparing to fultill the plans which had been started on Monday and were to be carried out on the WEE KEN D. During the fall, Friday nights meant foot¬ ball. The winter months meant basketball. Sports fans could always be assured of an exciting game, and most always ol a vic¬ tory. The Pizza Hut or Burger King was usually the follow-up of a game. If there were no games, Lewis students could be found cruising the local “ham¬ burger joints.’ ' On any occasion, one only needed to drive by, and there would be the majority of the student body. Pete Moses seems upset over the decision of the basketball referee. 194 ' Rhonda Smith, Kim Larson, and Cathy Johnson exchange gossip at a basketball game. 195 Where the Fun’s at Saturday mornings meant sleeping late, or to some people, Saturday was deemed a work day. After finally waking at the early afternoon hours, some students “messed around” at home, visited friends, went shopping, or prepared for Saturday night. VvV . Dating was the important thing on Satur¬ day nights. There most always were par¬ ties to go to, or movies. Double dating was always fun, and sometimes three or four couples joined together in celebrating the two day holiday. But, some people preferred to spend a quiet night at home watching the T.V. For those who weren’t quite as fortunate as to have a date, there were parties which a conglomerate of people attended. The late shows were also a popular place to spend a Saturday night. Church was the Sunday morning event. Sunday afternoons were spent at sorority meetings, with family, or just plain bum¬ ming around with friends. With another school week approaching, Sunday eve¬ nings were spent preparing for the long week ahead. Warren Utt and Jo Ann Deacon share a bag of French fries. Curtis Blount adds another two points to his team’s score. A basketball victory brings many people to McDonald’s to celebrate. Neighborhood guys give Curtis Blount a hand in putting up a net. Mindy Eck spends Saturday afternoon washing cars to raise money for the Senior class. " Do you think he will make it, nurse? " “Oh, it was nothing, " said Mr. Wheeling after giving blood. Donations Were in The Red If a student was fortunate enough to be seventeer ith per¬ mission from his parents, or eighteen years of age, one could have given blood during Red Cross Week. Students were encouraged to do so by the annual Red Cross assembly. Students could have given blood two times during the school year, if their nerves could take it. The two times to give were established because of the growing need for blood. At the beginning of the year, there were enough brave souls to give about fifty pints of blood. Near the end of the year, there were more students of age so they were able to bring the count up to about one hundred fifty. Mr. Moore is being fattened up for the kill. “Name, address, and whom to contact in case of accident, please.” 198 SODA, or Student Organization for Developing Attitudes, has become an important part of the A. L. lifestyle. Only in its second year of existence, this group has risen in membership from only a small handful to a great number of participants. Mrs. Alger Lynn Blackmore Kim Blood worth Lisa Cash Greg Cossu Meg Cook Anne Craighead Ron Cregger Brad Crowgey Linda Davis Mindy Eck Susan Farris Ricky Garst Tom Gasparoli Cindy Hagwood Judy Johnson Wick Mooreman Most students and teachers thought of SODA as a group of kids who got out of school once a week, or once every two weeks to go to see a bunch of fifth graders; in other words they saw SODA as a goof-off organization. But this was a false concept. SODA took a lot of work. The SODA year started off with a two day workshop at the Sunrise House in Roanoke, followed by mor¬ ning meetings with Mrs. Alger in the Guidance Office; then followed the con¬ ferences with the fifth grade school tea¬ chers, planning the SODA lessons, and getting out of scheduled classes. All of this showed that SODA wasn’t all fun and games. But neither was it all hard work. The SODA workers had a very good time teaching their fifth grade stu¬ dents how life might face them in the future; and they also enjoyed learning from the childish knowledge of their SODA kids. Student Organization for Developing Attitudes has proved its worth. It has grown and prospered in its two years of existence, and the 74-75 year has exemplified this worth. Jerry Mowles Terry Mullins Mary Glenn Mutter Andy Overstreet Mike Pace Jeanne Painter Mickey Reed Sherry Sandy Bill Shelor Jay Sladon Mark Sweet Patty Walker Mark West Betty Williams Bobby Williams Pam Wing Kathy Worley There Really Is a Santa Claus Santa Claus, Dan Smith, makes another child happy with a Christmas Eve gift. Community Service Corps, better known as C.S.C., started its program of tutoring after a Sunday afternoon training course in October. The following Wednesday, twenty tutors ventured into Salem Presby¬ terian Church to meet their “tutorees”. The children were from the second and third grades, and the tutors helped them to develop reading skills. Tutors learned early that they had to make learning fun to get the kids’ attent ion. Tutors were encouraged at the beginning of the year not to miss a Wednesday because of the disappointment their “tutorees” would experience. Many tutors became really close to the children and got together with them outside of school. Besides tutoring, the C.S.C. had a Santa Claus project where they visited twenty underprivileged families on Christmas Eve. Dressed as Santa Clauses, clowns, and elves, they gave out candy and toys to the children in the families. For many students involved, this year proved to be very successful because the students not only helped themselves but helped other people. 200 Kim Johnson and Hunter McCorkle make their lessons a joint effort. Carol Stein helps Michael Jones improve his reading skills. 201 WM, Hove •pove ■hrukxrtl Stairs- tveryone ( 0 U 9 h 6 v ? fA ?V »wrt ' • " 1 fiSfeSP _ I ' l». ’3tomS Reaches. n nude,-take Vjo+hfr+vM ' r Lc+foqflM Out| ( iS5 .11 IS •fat ' •re L on wncu down iSSft fSU 1 Ss: kt 0 t rr. bocK® roSSS? wSSfcis? r i i 4 Vc»»«£e diO 0V ppill lunch mup qobocK 3 . Lean on $ 3 £ s U « Onm raw g [JpeAC J Find I buried | treasure 1 ir down iSp ' ri; Hm iOw m-tocon CN i ‘jOK 5 ch 66 »U Ou+ xV c : iimL 6 Se t. uwTwJiJ Directions: Each player must have a mar¬ ker, with which to move around the board. Then one must have a coin o.f some sort, in which heads is one space and tails is two spaces. {We UhnHo " fteckinq fVhi " [fc Aened HtMTOUC K ' ta en Sh»«qy toS fl ef V 203 Top—The rendering of the new Salem High School. Left—Second floor of the new school featuring the open library and classrooms. Above—First floor of the new school featuring the gymnasium and auditorium. 204 T The high school which leaves many gener¬ ations with fond memories of friendship and many years of learning experiences will soon depart from the long-loved building. A new school, to be called Salem High School, will provide many modem tools of learning near West Salem. Glenvar and our school, long hated rivals, will com¬ bine into one student body with the old schools becoming intermediate schools with the same names. The new school will have six tennis courts, a fantastic open library, a bowl-shaped football stadium, a gymnasium that holds 4,000 people, and many more modem conveniences. To the stu¬ dents of Andrew Lewis this does not sound so great. Many students have mixed emo¬ tions about coming back on homecoming and returning to a school with no meaning to them. The freshman class will probably be the first class to graduate from there, and they would be separated from many of their old friends who lived in Roanoke County. What will it be like to enter a strange place for a reunion? What will happen to our Wolverines and our “Big Blue Machines?” Will they still sing our school song or will it change too? What will hap¬ pen to the school we love and cherish and hope that our kids will see one day? Our school is a place full of laughter, sadness as end becomes reality, cries of joy for our Wolverines, and the happiness of going to Andrew Lewis. ' h vandalized in Salem Snow Means Many Things Andrew Lewis High Sch and ConehurstSr±ool wt vandalise — V report on, the total cost mages. Photo i y John Cook Youngster reboards bus for trip home after schools closed text Ban Deferred . n Roapoke County retrial on truants By JACK CHAMBERLAIN Education Writer A slight drop in school attendance has caused the Roanoke County school ad¬ ministration to take a harder stand against chronic absenteeism and class cutting by students. Leonard Hale, director of secondary education, said attendance by stude " ; last year dropped from the iis " " ’ cent to 93 per cent, sn u noke Countv c « ' A aPPT • • After 15 days of accumulated ab- senses, the school will psk for a confer¬ ence with the parents. After 20 days of accumu ' af " ’ senses, the parents will h . _ visiting teacher the horn £ the student thf . „wcr will be assigned t tne problem, if the student i TAs study boo, beat pressure Streaker 7 Man Struct 0N£ SHOW ONLY at 7:1 The most magnificent •? picture ever! S| pAVID 0. SE12N1CKS xocucw . makca ct mjtch€1£S R- »ut 15 persons provided lively il- way and over the fence,” Roberts ; it iion at Lakeside Amusement Park “It was like they were marching by night as country music singer band, except they were going full spe Ij Sevens sang his popular hit, “The The crowd roared its appreciaW and Stevens interrupted his perform N tverly Roberts, manager of the and said; “Sure enough, here they civ cnent park, said a group of people and there they go,” Roberts said, ited” in the nude before 8,000 peo- Stevens belted out his song about a Then Stevens quipped, “I just ca;l jsr. Roberts said Stevens told him the tail end of that,” and the crowd l . ) ord has sold 4 million copies. ini ' laughter, Roberts said. Jt was the funniest thing I ever Stevens said the. stuqt has 060 } € iR lhprts Said ‘ . covcral timoc cinns hie cntio bl CLARK GABLE VIVIEN LEIGH Awvdsj] LESLIE HOWARD OLIYlAdeHAVILLAND met ocolok fr l . He atUAUO av I Vxl METRO GOLOWY jyiAYER . - ' Aputrs $ioo —children $1.00 Photo by Jack Gak| GONE WITH THE WIND " Loal available in area but costly ■ t f was ■ ■ ' a , ' »o «na n . B r» u «r PCo Hearings Dn Rate Increase o Begin Today RICI er w )0 s mrm wm dr)u " $ S U o £, £ V 9 ? G o ca " ¥0 «e1 s B - S . ° y mi2£ ’h. Hps, iingsn f nsulting economist and a utility consultant itnesses. The attorney general ' s office v ’ icipate. but has no witnesses of its own. 4 lnter ' enors include at least two C mblv members who are lawyers a ross-examine witnesses, plus la ' - ing Patrick County. Henry C of Roanoke. Owens-Illim a plant at Big Island, als With so many lawv es. a lot of time • k. 1 lump has esitant a ' ' sis 1 ... jared m of the " money ock divide bred e’ lents lias aination. Today ' s he -4J or M Ghost of Past s gasoline pump at Springwood in etourt County is from another era when in was a little less complicated, there ne paid ei weren ' t QS mQ ny crises and gas- ne was not as expensive. Try to nember the time when regular gas was ’ey ling for 31 cents a gallon. It really sn ' t too long ago; it just seems like ages :k when the motorist didn ' t tremble ugh. or he any and eu the question: ocal government •unique in Virginia » Survey on loot .:hian contends it n , ield a 9.65 per cent ra .nents. But a consulting economis jCC has suggested that Appalac an 8.6 per cent to 8.9 per cent which apparently would mean between $24 million and $27 mill shows increase be t iss. :ial i ?. continue ;rs’ demands. , t issue, most c ,rs argut , bills that have gv. .en higher jjths and which Appalachian nov. I? even higher. I ' Vhat Appalachian is asking, essentially, is 25 % in vea q which ajjpuicutiy vvuuiu mccui mey between $24 million and $27 mill Substitutes Found valley s Jobless Rate ' Close to Peak ' of 3.2$ For Sugar dicated in leeds rate stomers v higher rates sometime this s much higher won’t be known f Si President Nixon resigned. Vice Pres¬ ident Gerald Ford stepped up to fill the vacancy and Nelson Rockefeller be¬ came the new Vice President. AMERICANS, IS THIS TRUE DEMOCRACY? Republicans suffered from Watergate in gubernatorial and congressional ele¬ ctions held in November of 197 Wilbur Mills drank his way through reelection, the Washington Tidal Basin, and Fanne Foxe. F.rlichman, Haldeman, Mardian, and Mitchell were found guilty at the Water- ga te triaIs. Streaking went out when the cold came in. Inflation set in and food prices went beyond reach. Thousands were laid off from their a jobs. X Our taxes went into building B-l f bombers for the Air Force. Women gained in poltical offices. Gold went on sale, but nobody bough The coal miner strike ended just in time to thaw everyone out. There was scandal in the C.I.A. Boston high school students had extra holidays when schools closed because of rioting over desegregation. I hVE AGETTEIk [ MfZ c.T _Y_ JVMMVABVE ' 1 as®® Controversy HE LOOKS LIKE HE’S ABOUT TO ' HANGE THE SHAPE OF THINGS! " a.1 w© rvr lin 4hiS, Sl »viro«r Good News, Some RS.: There s Lou Brock set a new stolen bases record. Muhammad All punched his way back to the top by beat¬ ing George Foreman. Billie Jean King signed a sportscasting contract with ABC.Look out Howard Coselli Tennis stars Jimmy Connors and Chris Evert called off marriage plans. ,, The Oakland A 1 s remained 771 in baseball. Pittsburgh Steelers beat ctle Minnesota Vikings in the Super Bowl. Ohio State lost to USC in the Rose Bowl. Hank Aaron hit homerun num ber 715 to break a record pre- Babe Ruth 1 l F M nf I t Jl •LOBE HOPPING I Egypt and Saudi Arabia can be con- ' Ldered the new world powers because j of their oil exports. The Arabs and Israelis continued to fight desnite the treaty set up by Kissinger. Bombing and fighting went on heavily in Northern Ireland. Millions starved to death while the United States sold surolus wheat to Russia. Isabelita Peron succeeded her hus¬ band as President of Argentina after A his death. Mm ASSIST ! PS OL$hw£» Games in Tt)E orJ6-wrest■ jtr» Movie companies competed to see who could p;et the most stars in one movie. " Murder on the Orient Express " and " The Towering Inferno " led the competition. J Rhoda moved to Mew York and got married. Is Mary next at the altar? People paid to see thousands of other people die and suffer in disaster movies, " Earthquake " , " The Towering Inferno " , " Airport 1975 " . Bob Dylan went back on tour. Duke Ellington and Jack Benny died. Famous author, Alexander Solzhenitsyn,was exiled from Russia. Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton went their separate ways; he to a princess, she to a used car salesman. Sonny and Cher split. Kurt Vonnegut Jr. became the favorite author of the students. On canvas Americans turned on to the surrealisi of Salvador Bali. TV ' S RHODA TAKES THE SUBWAY TO HER WEDDING fHF WAY WF LIVE NOW MOURNER VIEWING BODY OF DUKE EllINGTON (1 899-1974) Donor ' s pulmonary sttfchod to potionf ' s fight atrium Uft vantrklo RATIENfS HEART Sight vontrklo pulmonary r ii TiVii STi » » ri L7iT iT« . VI ||R§ ar V M w o R 1 D Id • SCI tJ • SQbl sau □ CD □ d satd - sau -sat mu-sod-say • sad Dd ' - ' □ sad -sau sat Dj)D • SsSi D D • r-j CoRUm iiS ' D S RDS - RDS - RDS • FI RDS•RDS RDS•RDS RDS F CD RDS-RD RDS- RDS- RDS • RDS • F 210 ;cid • sad sau• soce - saw•saw sas m • sad - sad sau f n a K sad - sau-SQ c a Clcn w • a“ era ' u - • rr 03 [0 □ C£ □m era d . Q- cr □ CD • cnCLQd □ ’ d D ce . a IDS • RDS-RDS- Qcn • DS•RDS RDS- R □ £ HDS-RDS-flDS-R DS • RDS RDS • RDS - 11 GREEN AND QRFN5E KWETS W. MREN ST IN GFLEM PHONE NO. - 3BR-S630 MCN-9RT 7 " M -11 PM SUM HOME Or THE FAMOUS CHILI f IS PROUD TO HAVE BEEN SELECTED T 0 PHOTOGRAPH H-E Q-FEG CF GOOD LUCK 9 m l ROWN □cwjrENrs RRDWARE JS E. MAIN VERYTHIN6 In ROMANS 5x nce ? HONE ri D 31 213 FERRO’S PIZZA LAMPLIGHTER MALL 5524 WILLIAMSON RD. TELEPHONE 36Z-9776 214 marc center L R V MR N CRNDV 163 7 E. MAIN rFDNsr -asi flXI ILLRRD ' S 215 ong.e U) bb c on PL I MEN T5 co«ii« g or x|§ III C ,4 the toup . v Q 03 a_3«l«.rui. x M O v x ° - 03 aa un h xmv ' how - °c £ v- ' - -op ya a. a.n h. im¥How - co aj -o x n r kow ' 03 3 a ' anji x m Vhow - co aaQ t 1 _ — --_ ■ a « «A a m. m « 03 xmvhow OUR P n T R 0 N S RRHRNT 1 Sh n f F?C PHi R 5«t.Crt F 4 «r« Su rply Corp, Lee K. 5hwr« Trtfl i u ' a Tw i Fioyo £ Eta a E fit Shop 216 mohawk •RUBBEP GENERRL ELECTRIC 217 BLUE RIDGE G R R D E N S 1830 RPPER- SON38P - 8333 R GREAT PLRCE TO PURCHRSE R L I—. O F VOUR GARDENING NEEDS f 218 t □ n " s FOOD LTD. 13-=fO WEST HflIN ST. 3 B ? - S 3 51 TFE EQUIPMENT CQR P. 1?-M PETERS CREEK ROAD 219 TOMORROW’S MEMORIES Keep them alive with a class ring you can wear forever... °£o(W Represented by: v •S DAVID H. KINTON P. O. Box 2775 Roanoke, Virginia 24001 PRTRCNS-HELEN SPPhQ WOZY KORNEP 220 INDEX Acree, M. Reid 76,149 Bent, Stephanie 76 Brown, Crystal 66 Cassada, Bill 34.172 Adams, Julie L. 54 Bent, Stephanie 76 Brown, Dana 191,120,55 Cassada, Garland 55.87 Adkins, Donald L. 54 Berbert, Michael D. 66 Brown, Gibson 76 Catron, Steven 67 Administration 14,15 Berglowe, Craig Brown, Kathryn 55,122 Cauffman, Margie 100 Ads 210-221 Bernard, Steve 28,181 Brown, Kay 66 Cecil, Robyn 55 Aesy, Robyn 54 Beta Club 124-125 Brown, Laura Chappell, Miss Carol 154 A.F.S. 122-123 Bethal, Debora 35 Brown, Michael 55 Charlton, Anna 76 Agee, Julie K. 54 Beverage, Brian 35 Brown, Mike 76 Cheerleaders 130-131 Agee, Kevin 76 Beverage, Dennis 54 Brown, Vicky L. 34 Childress, Mark 34 Agee, Nancy 76 Bevins, Gina L. 66 Brown, Vicki 55 Chick, Mrs. Dorothea 31 Agner, Claude Bigham, Barbara A. 35 Brownley, Terence 76 Childress, Sandra Agner, Sarah A. 54 Billings, Carole 26 Brubeck, William 55,137 Choirs 132-136 Akers, Tony 76 Bi-Phy-Chem Club 147 Brugh, Robert 67,172 Christensen, Ellen 35 Aldridge, Mrs. Annie C, 27,87,149 Bird, William 54,172 Brumfield, Larry 55 Church, Charlotte 35 Aldridge, Becky 34 Bischof, Gerald 66 Burmfield,Sherrie 34 Clapp, Janice 55 Alger, Mrs. Jane 16 Bishop, Susan 76 Bryant, David 67 Clapp, Vickie 174,167 Alexander, James 76 Black, Debra 202 Buchanan, Sherry Clark, Danny 192 Allen, Kathryn K. 66 Blackmore, Lynn 54 Bullock, Mr. John 28,125 Clark, Debbie 67 Alls, James 66 Blake, Mrs. Evelyn 28,100 Buck, Debra 55 Clark, Denise 192 Alouf, Raymond T. 54 Blevins, Rhonda 35 Burks, Lester 55 Clark, Dennis 192 Alvarez, Beatriz 124 Blood Donors 198 Burnett, Sherrie 55 Clark, James D. 55 Anderson, Gracie D. Bloodworth, Kim 34 Bums, Howie 55,87,184 Clark, Kim 55 Anderson, Diane L. Bloomer, Anthony D. 190 Bums, Tracy 76 Clark, Edward 67 Anderton, Mike 76 Bloomer, Tony 54 Burton, Deborah 76 Clark, Langhome 76 Angell, Donald J. 34 Blount, Colleen 76 Burton, Matthew 55 Clark, Pam 55 Anthony, Sharon 66,149 Blount, Curtis 34 Burton, Stephen 76 Clark, Sam 76 Arnold, Debra A. 34 Blount, Susan 66 Business Dept. 106-107 Clark, Vickie 76 Arnold, Lynne Boardwine, Melissa 66,107 Bussey, James 67 Clatterbuck, Teresa Art Dept. 98,99 Boggs, Brian C. 54 Bussey, Mike 76 Clayton, Christopher 167 Arthur, Norma 54 Boggs, Gary 66 Butcher, Lisa 34,135 Claytor, Darlene Arthur, Robert Bohon, Brenda 66,90 Bute, Diane 34,107 Claytor, Jacqueline 167 Ashby, Lois M. 66 Bohon, Bruce 76 Butler, Dale 35 Clements, Debbie 35,193 Ashby, Rhea M. 35 Bohon, Dee 66 Butler, Debbie L. 67 Clemons, Kelly 76 Ashley, Mike 76 Bohon, Donna 54 Butts, Robert 55 Clemons, Nelson 76 Ashley, Randy 76 Boitnotte, Norris 54 Byrd, Miss Beth 28 Cline, Marvin 55 Assemblies 116-119 Bolick, Julie 66 Byrd, Miss Dawn 30 Clinevell, Paula 67,107 Atkins, Betty 76 Bondurant, David L. Byrd, Ray 50,52,192,164 Clingenpeel, Gregor 56 Ashley, Stephen Booker, Randy T. Cable, Jeffrey 55 Clingenpeel, Victor 76 Bach, Russell 54 Boone, John 66 Cable, Kev in 67 Cockran, Charlotte 67 Bailey, Margaret 24 Borchert, Tom 54 Cafeteria Workers 153 Cofer, Robert Bailey, Sherrie R. 38 Bower, Susan Lynn 66 Caldwell, Greg 55 Cofer, Paul Baker, Daniel 66 Bourne, Jeff 66 Caldwell, Jasper Cole, Arthur 50,167 Baker, Chris E. 35 Bowles, David Caldwell, Patricia 67 Cole, Cathy 56 Baker, Frank 66 Bowles, Donald 34 Callis, David 67 Cole, Scott 56,184 Bain, Jay T. 54 Bowles, George 76 Callis, Karen 166 Coles, Perry 76 Bain, Jimmy 76 Bowles, Karen 55 Callison, Kirk 67 Coles, Terry 76 Ball, Freddy 35 Bowles, Price 34 Campbell, Mr. Charles 31 Coleman, Cynthia Band 126-7 Bowles, Reggie 76 Campbell, Diane 166 Coleman, Judy 67 Barker, David 66 Bowles, Richard N. 66 Campbell, Fred 76 Coleman, Kim Barker, Teresa 66 Bowman, Mike 55 Campbell, Mr. Gardner 34,138,152 Coleman, Zelda 167 Barnes, Linda 35 Boyd, David 76 Campbell, Mr. Lewis 15 Colley, Caren 120 Barnhart, Marianne 76,80,151 Boyd, Donald 55 Campbell, Karen 202 Colley, Mr. Carl 24,124 Barnhart, Randal 54 Braine, Mr. Walter 31 Campbell, Kimberly 202 Collins, Cyndi 35,102 Basham, Mr. Gary 31 Bralley, Patricia 76 Campbell, Nancy 67 Collins, Dale 167 Basketball 174-179 Brancati, Dean Campbell, Peggy 99,166 Collins, Joe 36 Basketball, Girls’ 180,183 Brancati, Mike 49,50,181 Camper, Mark 55 Collins, Robert 76 Bauer, David 54 Brandon, Miss Diane 31,86,154 Cannaday, Mr. Tim 19 Collins, Vicky 76 Bayse, Lisa 76 Branson, Kim 66 Candler, Lisa 76 Colvin, Anita 36 Band 91-93 Branson, Robin 34,118,130,193 Canterbury, Richard Colvin, Cynthia 36 Beaty, Patty 34 Bratcher, Steven T. Canterbury, Jay 192 Combs, Chandra 36 Beach, Ben C. 34 Bratton, Kenneth 35 Cantrell, Arthur B. 67 Compton, Janet 167 Beach, Mr. John 25 Breeden, Steven 55 Carkin, Bryan Connelly, Robert Beaman, Garry Brewer, Carlos M. 55 191 Carlen, Eric 55,139 Conner, Jennifer 167 Beamer, Norman 66 Brewer, Howard D. 35 Carlen, Sigrid 67 Conner, Lisa 76 Beckner, Barry 76 Brewer, John 76 Camiol, Mr. Glenn 16 Conner, William 76 Beckner, Daryl W. 54 Brickey, Billie Carper, Charlene 107,166 Cook, Darrell 167 Beckner, Steve 76 Briggs, Denise 66 Carroll, Debra 35 Cook, Kyle 167 Beckner, Timothy 76 Brightwell, Ricky 66 Carroll, Liz 55 Cook, Meg 56,181 Beasley, Robert P. 54 Britts, William 66,164 Carroll, Jimmy 35 Cook, Pamela 67 Beaty, Patricia 35 Brizendine, Diana 35 Carter, Catherine 166 Cook, Teresa 56 Bedsaul, Joann 66 Brizendine, Kevin 66 Carter, Mark 34 Cooke, Paula Bell, Barbara 30 Brooks, Suzanne 35 Casey, Corwin 34,107,165 Cooper, Craig 67 Bell, Calvin 34,102,117 Brooks, Ralph 66 Casey, Timothy Cooper, Darrell Bell, Lori 76 Brotherton, Gratton 34 Cash, Danny Cooper, Dreama 37 Bell, Terri 54,88 Browder, Mr. Richard 27,93,170 Cash, Donna Cooper, Karen 56 Bennett, Brian Brown, Aaron 76 Cash, Lysa 34 Cooper, Ray 67 Benson, Charles K. Brown, Anita 76,151 Cast, Selia Cooper, Sandra 76 221 Copenhaver, Vincent 56 Cored, W.J.67 Corey, James 76 Cossu, David 67 Cossu, Greg 37,1 18 Coulter, Mrs. Alice 162 Cox, David 37,184 Cox, Michael Lee 56 Crabtree, Charles 76.90 Craft, Gigi 56,151 Craft, Lynell 56 Craighead, Anne 37 Craighead, Doug Craighead, Steve 67,153 Crane, Alan 76 Crawford, Kelly 67 Crawford. Ricky Creasy, Jay 67 Creggar, Ronald 67,70 Crippendorf, Mary 56 Cirppendorf, Mat 77 Critz, William 76 Crockett, Joyce Crockett, Mike 77 Crockett, Steve 56 Crockett, Thomas Cross Country 170-173 Crotts, Debbie 67 Crotts, Ricky Crowgey, Brad 56 Crowgey, Janius Crowner, Ron Cruff, Raymond Crutchman, Charlotte CSC 200-201 Cummings, David 56,58 Cummings, Lisa 77 Cunningham, Mitzi 56 Cutchins, Buddy Czajkowski, Alex 67 Dahlman, Rita 67 Dahlman, William 67,174 Dalglish, Craig 77 Dalton, Janie 36 Dame, Bucky 56 Dame, Debbie 36 Damewood, Carol 56 Damewood, Cathy 56,101 Damewood, Steven Damus, Steve Damall, Phillip 51 David, Mark 67 Davis, Allen 36 Davis, Barry Davis, Cindy 67 Davis, Cheryl Davis, Clifford Davis, Charles Davis, Edward Davis, Jeff 77 Davis, Gardner 36 Davis, Linda 36 Davis, Miss Lynn 27 Davis, Marc 77 Davis, Robert 182 Davis, Randall 77 Davis, Steven Davis, Traci 77 Davis, Wayne 68 Davis, William 168 Dawson, Ralph 37 Deacon, JoAnn 37,150,169,196 Dearing, Brian Dearing, Olivia 56 Debate 138-139 Deck, Ruth 68 Deegen, Jennifer 77 Dillion, Cheryl Dillion, Janet i DeHart. Robin 68 DeHart, Vickie Dehaven, Kathy 56,151 Delieto, Susan 68 Dennis, Fred 182 Dennis, Robert 182 Dennis, Susan 68 DeRhode, Donna 37 Deskins, Catherine 77 Deyerle, Tobie Dickerson, Chet 68 Dickerson, Kenneth 68 Dickerson, Melvin 36 Dickerson. Richard Dickerson, Sonja Dickenson, David 37,107 Dickenson, Jennifer b8 Dillion Chervl Dillion, Disher. Alice 77 Distributive Ed 94-95 Dobbs, Edith 68 Dodson, Donald 68 Donahue, Larry Donnelly, Cathy 68 Dooley, Mary Lou 36 Dooley, Mickie 77 Dooley. Wanda Dooley, Dilmer Dombusch, Jane 56,92,124 Dotson. Scarlett 68 Dorton. James 56 Doss, Donna Dotson, Rhonda 56 Doughty, Miss Kathy Downing. Robin Dove. Roger 77 Downing, Paul 77 Doyle, Gregg 77 Drama 136-137 Draper, Ricki Draper. Rhonda 77,100 Draper, Mark Drill Team 128-129 Dnscoll. Larry 56 Drumhellef, Robin 56,151 Drury. Dale 36 Drury, Demse 68 Dudding, Connie Dunbar, Tom 77,78 Duncan. Bonnie 77 Duncan, Greg 77 Duncan, Terri 68 Dunn, Miss Sandra Dutton. Daniel 56 Dutton, Diana 77 Dutton, Glenn 77 Duvall, Donna 68 Dyer, Cindy 77 Dyer, Reginald 56 . ly. Wayne 37,145 Epperly, Terry 68 Equi, Charles 56 Erickson, Mark Esperti, Terri 57 Etter, Diane 68 Etter, Daphne Evans, Noel Ewing, Becky 57 Eychaner, Alisa 74.77,57,153 Eychaner, Andria 57 Farley, Carol 69 Farmer, Russell 57 Farris, Carol 69 Farris, Sandra 77 Farris, Susan 37 FCA 143 Fear, Cathy 77 Fear, Alice 69 Felts. Charles 57 Felty, Tammy 77 Felty, Terri 77 Ferguson, Bobby Fergbson. Keith WM Ferg usonr Kimberly 69 Ferguson, Linda 77 Ferguson. Linda 57 Ferguson, Marshall Ferguson, Nicky Ferguson, Richard 57 Fewell, Susie Fiebaugh, David Fisher, Jeff Fleming, Tracy 57 Fogle, ferry 57 Folden, Debra 69.115 Foley, George Foley Tom 37 Football, Varsity 162-166 Forbes, Rita Ford, Lisa Fore, Brack 77 Fore, Robyn 37 " Foreign Language Dept. 86-87 Forrester, Carrie 77 Foster, Benita 77 Foutz, Debra 57 Foutz, Lee Allen 69 Fox, Macon 36 Francisco, Arnold 57 Francisco, Joseph 69 Francisco, Peggy 77 Frank, Denise 69 Franklin, Carl 36 Frantz, Carolyn 77 Frantz, Jimmy Frantz, Robert Frazee, Robert 36 Frazier, Keith Frazier, Pamela Frazier, Marshall Eakin, Robert 56 Eakle, Peggy 77 Eastbum, Susan 56 Eck, Donna 36 Eck, Mindy 36,118,193,197 Economy, Della 77 Edwards, Debra Edwards, Wade Ehlenfeldt, Dawn 77 Ehlenfeldt, Lisa 57 Eld ridge. Laurel Elkins, Mike 68 English Dept. 84-85 Enrichment 114-115 Entsminger, Mrs. Janie 20 Epperly, David Freeman, Eddie 69 French Club 154 French, Gregory 57,152 Fry, Michael Fry, Mrs. Freda 28 Fulcher, Gene 36 Fuller, Stephen 69 Fulwider, Paul Furr, Barbara 36 GAA 141 Gaintime 110-111 Gallagher, Deborah 36 Gallagher, Paul 37 Gillimore, Gordon 69 Game Page 202-203 Gardner, Reginald Gardner, Ronald Garlick, Loretta 37 Garman, Kathy 168 Garst, Cathy Garst, Anthony Garst, Debbie Garst, Luther James Garst, Lynn 69 Garst, Richard 37 Garst, Robyn 57 Garst, Wesley Gasparoli, Linda 69 Gasparoli, Margaret 77 Gasparoli, Tom 36,93 Gaston, Harry 57 Gautier, David Gearheart, Charles 77 Geil, John 69 Gentilini, Robert Gibbs, Ricky _ Gibson, Mark 77 Gibson, Mark D. 77 Gibson, Pamela 57 Giles, Calvin Gillespie, Deborah 36 Gillock, Diane 77 Gills, Susan Gills, Donna Gilmore, Wayne 57 Gilsdorf, Thomas 36 Girls ' Basketball 180-183 Givens, Kathryn 57,59,150 Glasgon, Anita 77 Glaspie, Enos 77 Gleason, Ann 77 Glenn, Karen 36 Glover, Pamela Goad, Bonnie 36 Goens, Sue 37 Golden, Sharon Gonzales, Bob 57 Good, Mike 65 Goodwin, Bobby 172 Goodwin, Mary 58 Gore, Ben 57,86 Gorken, Richard 69 Gough, Kelly 69 Graybill. Gina 69 Graham, Danny 77 Graham, Doug 77,174 Graham, Kenneth 57 Graham, Tammy Graham, Teresa 77,151 Gravely, Barbara 57 Gravely, Jerry 195 Gravely, Sharon Gray, Audrey Graybill, Gary Green, Jeannie Green, Mary 37 Green, Michele 69 Greene, Andrea 69 Greene, Floyd 78 Greene, Hunter 37 Greenhose, Jeffrey Greenway, Jeffrey 69 Greenway, Sharon Greenway, Timothy Greer, Donna 69 Greer, Janet Gregory, Brenda Gregory, Gail 78,151 Gregory, Scott 57 Griffith, Betsy Griffith, Morgan 57 Grina, Peter 37 Grove, Anne 65 222 Grovenor, Keith Harvey, Ginger 58 Hylton, Melvin Kessles, Tim 78 Grovenor, Ronald 78,184 Harvey, Lois 69,88 Industrial Arts Dept. 96-97 Key Club 144 Grubb, Debbie Hathaway, Shawn Ingram, Janice 70 Key, Steven 59 Grubb, Tony Hawley, Eugenia 38 Ingram, Teresa 70 Keyettes 142 Guidance, 16-17 Hawley, Robert 58 Ingram, Wendall Kidd, Becky Guidus, Deanna 69 Hawkins, David Irby, Mike 78 Kidd, Bruce Guidus, Stephen 95 Hayes, Danny Irish, Kathy 58 Kidd, Dennis 59 Gusse, Robin 57 Haynes, Mark 69,102 Irvin, Gina 78 Kidd, Faron 38 Gusse, Scott Haywood, Ricky Irvin, Robbie 58,164 Kidd, Sharon 59 Guthrie, David 78 Helm, Bernice Irving, Clyde (Mr.) 19 Kidd, Miss Mildred 23 Guthrie, Tamara Helvey, Granger Jackson, Angela 39 Kimberling, Carol 39 Gutzwiller, Laura 78 Hendrick, Linda 78 Jackson, Cindy 78 Kimberling, Donna 59 Gutzwiller, Mark Henson, Claude 69 Jackson, Donald Kimberling, Vickie 59 Gwaltney, Charlene 69,151 Henson, Jeff 78 Jackson, Elizabeth King, Billy 70 Haag, Donald 57,86 Henson, Mike 78 Jamison, Mrs. Daphne 23 King, Cynthia Haga, Michael 57 Henson, Robyn Janney, Teresa 78 King, Eddie 78 Hager, Linda 69 Hester, Andre Jarrett, James 78 King, Freda 78 Hagood, Cindy 38,128,193 Hicks, Kenneth Jarvis, Wanda 39 King, Karen 59 Hagood, Dottie 57 Hicks, William 69 Jefferson, Richard 70 King, Karen Sue Hairston, Larry Higgs, Harold Jefferson, Robert King, Vicki 78 Hale, Donald 57 Highfill, Susan 38,150,181 Jefferson, Ronnie Kinser, Robin 79 Hale, Nancy 57 Hilderbrand, Sarah 58 Jefferson, Willie 58 Kinton, Dave Hall, Alma Hilton, Jerry Jennings, Hope Kirby, Harry Hall, David 78 Hinchee, Nancy 38,193 Jesse, Sonia Kirby, Jackie Hall, Glenna Sue 69 Hinchey, Marvin 38,92,107 Jobe, Stephen 39 Kirby, Jerry Hall, Ken 78 Hincker, John 69 Johnson, Barry 38 Kirby, Randy 79 Hall, Larry 108 Hitt, Mrs. Candace 31,74 Johnson, Cathy 38,85,195 Kirk, Cliff 79 Hall, Lynn 132,171 Hite, Robert Johnson, James Kirk, Vickie Hall, Ricky 78 Hitt, Chip 70 Johnson, Jennifer 70 JCiser, Denise 39 Hall, Susan 69 Hixon, David Johnson, Judith 58 Klein, John 39 Hall, Terry 58 Hodge, Donna 58 Johnson, Keith 38 Klein, Catherine 59 Hall, Teresa Holdren, Mark 39 Johnson, Kim 38 Kluger, Paul Hall, Timothy Hodge, Robert Johnson, Lisa 70 Knapp, Sherry 59 Hall, Valerie Hodson, Randall 78 Johnson, Mark 78 Kniess, Rita Hamblett, Donna 78 Holdaway, Judy 39 Johnson, Marvin 58 Kniess, Vivian Hamblett, Tommy 58 Holdren, Vicki Johnson, Richard 59 Knight, Cindy 79 Hambrick, Mike 38 Hollaway, Judy Johnson, Stephen 70,153,154 Knight, Danny 59,136 Hambrick, Tim Holland, Richard 58 Johnson, Teresa 39,181 Kolb, Tony 70 Hamden, Julie 58 Holliday, Mary 58,151 Johnston, Pete 146 Kolmer, Mrs. Nancy Haemmerlein, Ingrid 69 Holman. Julie 78.151 Johnston, Teresa 39 Kolb, Lynn 79 Jones, Anita 58 Kolk, Anthony Jones, Mrs. Barbara 24 Koogler, Ginger Haemmerlein, Karla 69 Holmes, Ellen Jones, Christopher 70 Koon, Michael 70,73 Hamilton, John 38 Holman, Timothy 58 Jones, Donna 78,101 Kone, Jeri 38 Hampton, Sherry 78 Home Economics Dept. 100-101 Jones, Jan 39 Kott, Russell 59 Hancock, Charlie 69 Homecoming 190-193 Jones, Joyce 70 Kreger, Karen 59 Hancock, Ken 78 Hooker, Zeb 58 Jones, Juanita 78 Kreger, Wendy 79 Hancock, Rosilyn Hopkins, Charles 60,163 Jones, Judy Krippendorf, Marsha Hanes, Wayne Hopkins, Frank Jones, Robert 39 Krippendorf, Mary Hanson,Joe Lee Hopson, Mrs. Edna 19 Jones, Ruth 78 Kropft, Mrs. Gypsy Harless, Janet 58,92 Home, Joan 70 Joumall, Tina 78 Krupin, Tina 70 Harlow, Mitzi 58 Home, Patsy 39 Joumall, David 59 Kummer, David 85 Harlow, Scott 39 Houchhens, John Joyce, Dennis 39 Kummer, Karen Harman, Mrs. Elfriede Hough, Cynthia Joyce, Mr. Eddie 167 K.V.G. 145 Harris, Billy Howell, Lori 58 Joyce, Joni 74,78,153 Lamb, Doris 71 Harris, Charles 58 Howell, Mark 38 Justis, Donna 59 Lancaster, Karen 59 Harris, Chuck 78 Howell, Scott 78 Justis, Carolyn 38 Lancaster, Nanette Harris, Claude 78 Howell, Steven 38 Kummer, David 184 Landis, Mr. Charles 25 Harris, Debbie Hudgins, Roy 78 Kummer, Karen Larson, Kim 39,88,195 Harris, Donna 39 Hudson, Kathy 38 Kyle, Mrs. Ruth 18 Latin Club 148-149 Harris, Miss Joanna Hudson, Linda 78 Kaiser, Sylvia 78 Laub, James 60 Harris, Keith Hudson, Norman 38.113 Kanode, Penny 70 Larson, Michelle 79 Harris, Lisa Hudson, Susan 66,70 Kanode, Susan 78 Laub, Lisa 71 Harris, Ray Huff, Raymond Keen, Brenda Lautenshlager, Larry 39 Harris, Ricky 69 Huffman, Michael 55 Keen, Carol 59 Law, Donna 60 Harris, Sherry 74,78 Hull, Wayne 70 Keen, R. Sharon 70 Lawrence, Miss Elizabeth 28 Harris, Thomas Hummer, Elysia 39 Keister, David 59 Lawrence, Guy Harris, Thurman Hummer, Loma 70 Keister, Katherine 171 Lawrence, Mark 71 Harris, tommy 58 Hummer, Mary 78 Kelley Bridget 38 Lawrence, Steve 40 Harrison, Betty 69 Hungate, Darrell 70 Kelley, George 70 Layman, Mr. David 23 Harrison, Franklin 58 Hunt, David 78 Kelly, Brian Lee, Becky 79 Harrison, Janet 78 Hunt, Thomas 39,84,9 1,138,153 Kelly, John Lee, Doug 40,107 Harrison, Pam 78 Hurt, Miss Peggy 28 Kelly, Michael G. Lee, Gordon 60 Harrison, Linda Hutchinson, Gale Kelly, Michael K. Lee, Kenneth Harrison, Michael 58 Hutton, David 70 Kesler, Wallace Lee, Kevin 79 Harrison, Tommy 52,89,195 Huttom, Drema70 Kessler, Karlyne 78 Lee, Sherrie 71 Hartfield, Rebecca 69 Hyatt, Martha Kessler, Kathy 70,151 Lee, Tyrone Hartley, Mary 58 Hylton, David Hartman, Jack 39,88 Hylton, Dreama Lefler, Sabrina 40,97 Leik, Anita Lester, Butch 41 Lester, Josh 79 Lewis. Betsy 41 Lewis, Calvin Lewis, Fay Lewis, Lynne 41 Lewis, Sam Lewis, Steven Lewis, Yolanda Liechty, David 41 Liechty, Elizabeth 60,181 Life, Mr. Garland 14,192 Liggones, RosaIyn71 Light, Lynne 74.79 Lipscomb, Carolyn Lipscomb, Mr. Robert 15 Little, Jeff 71 Littrell, Linda 40 Littrell, Margaret 71 Local Events 206-207 Lochner, Kevin 71 Lockard, Robin 40 Logan, Ann 60 Long, Jeanette 79 Looney, Robert Loving, Joann Lowdon, Leslie Lucado, Donna Lucado, Mark Lucas, Nancy 71 Lucas, Mrs. Shelby Lucion, Joseph Luck, Curtis 79 Luck, Craig 60 Lynch, Mrs. Lynn 29 Lynch, Chuck 79 Lynch, Mike 79 Lynn, Bobbie 95 Lynn, Mary Beth 79 Mabes, Dennis 60 Mack, Bud 71 Mack, Iris 60 Mann, Jacquelyn 71 Mann, Jeannie 79,112 Mann, Robert40 Manning, Debbie 41 Marazzo, Larry 60 Marion, Deanna 41 Markham, Diane 41 Martin, Donna 71 Martin, Leesa 71 Massie, Betty 41 Math Dept. 92-93 May, Donna 40 May, Lisa 71 McAllister, Dannie 79 McCauley, Susan 71 McClanahan, Rob 40 McClung, Francis 60 McClung, Lewis 79 McClung, Tommy 79,96 McClure, Mrs. Martha 17 McCorkle, Hunter 71,201 McCormick, Mary 40 McCray, Jeff 79 McCreig, Bill 79 McCulley, Elaine 40 McCulloch, Nancy McCune, Barry 71 McCune, Bonnie40 McDaniel, Jeff 79 McDaniel, Timothy McDowall, Bill 41 McFadden, Roscoe41,95 McKinney, Robert 41 McNutt, Debbie 79 McPeak, Kevin 79 McPhie, Debbie 60.137 Meador, Cathie 41 Meador, Debra 40 Meador, Mrs. Dematris23 Migliarese, Jim 71 Miller, Miss Betsy 29 Miller, Candy 79 Miller, Joe 40 Miller, Roy Milton, Elizabeth 71 Minter, Sam 60 Missildine, Shirley 40 Mitchell, Allen 79 Mitchell. Mark 71 Mitchell, Lisa 79 Moffit, Joy 40,114 Mongan, Brent 71 Monogram Club 140_ Moore, Ann 60 Moore, Mr. Ray Moore, Harold 79 Moore, Joan 79 Moore, Michael 60 Moore, Webb 60 Moore, Roderic60 Moore, Rose Marie 79 Moore, Stan 40 Moore, Thomas 41 Moorman, Wick Moose, Brenda 79 Morgan, Mary Beth 41 Morgan, Teresa 71 Morris, Debra 35 Moses, Pete 41,194 Moseley, Miss Myra 24,124 Motley, Connie 41 Motley, Donna 71 Motley, Ricky 60 Mo wles, Jerry 40,191 Mowels, Lysa 40 Mowels, Rebecca 71 Mullen, Terry Mullikin, Scott 71 Mundy, Walter, 60 Murphy, Earnest 60 Murphy, Jane 61 Murphy , Mike 79 Musgrove, Curtis 79 Music Dept. 102-103 Muth, Scott 40 Mutter, Cabell 79 Mutter, Mary Glenn 40,153 Mutter, Price 79 Mutterspaugh, Jerry Mutterspaugh, Mark 79 Mutterspaugh, Tim 79 Mychesky, Ann 61 Myers, Ronnie Myers, Kim 79 Myers, William 40 Nallis, Beth Nash, Walton National Events 208-209 Nave, Bruce Neese, Walter61,184 Neighbors, Sherry Nelson, Duane 71 Nelson, Jane 41 Nelson, Walter 61 New School 204-205 Newell, Mrs. Carolyn 29 Newton, Kathy 79 Nichols, Debra 41 Nichols, Perry 61 Nichols, Tammy 71 Nicholos, Teri 79,151 Nolte, Sandra Nowlin, Sylvia 61 Nunn, Gregory Oberlin, Mr. 26 O’dell, Miss Dorothy 25 Oedel, John 79 Ogle, Ronnie 79 Okes, Rebecca 61,151 Old, Linda 41 Olinger, Linda Oliver, Matt 79 Oliver, Steven 41 Orange, Cathy 61 Orange, Donald 61 Otey, Mrs. Doris 23 Otey, Janet Otey, Joyce 42 Otey, Mary Overstreet, Andy 42,117,122,184 Overstreet, Thomas Overton, Vickie Owen, Chris 79 Oyler, Joyce 71 Pace, Jon 79 Pace, Mike 42,143 Painter, Miss Jane 181 Painter, Jeannie 42,193 Painter, Louis 184 Palmer, Shelby 61 Parker, Cathy 71 Parker, Kenneth 61 P atillo, Mike 71 Patsel, Ginger 43 Patsel, Kime79 Patsel, Martha 71 Patterson, Edward Paxton, Edward Paxton, Jim43,153 Paxton, Martha 79 Pearson, Beth 79 Pearson, Clare 79 Peck, Ralph 80 Pedigo, Lynne 61 Peebles, Peggy 61 Peery, Cedric 61 Peery, Franklin 43 Penn, Mr. Wilford 26,96 Penn, Bob 80 Pep, Club 150-151 Perdue, Debbie Perdue, Robert 61,118 Perdue, Steve 80 Perry, Michael 61 Peterson, Ann 61 Phelan, Kevin 61 Physical Education Dept. 104-105 Pitts, Mrs. Judith 29 Plymale, Anne 80 Poe, Mike 71,106 Poff, David 61 Poff, Jeffrey 61 Poff, Maria 80 Poff, Michael 61,154 Polster, Gina 80 Powderpuff Football 168-169 Powell, Bob Powell, Mary Jo 61,137 Pratt, Nina 61 Preas, Becky 43 Preston, David 61 Preston, Mike 42 Price, Charles Price, Mrs. Gail 10,11,25 Price, John 42 Price, June 80 Price, Tammy 80 Prillaman, Tracey 80 Procejus, Connie Prufer, Kevin 42 Puckett, Joe 80 Pugh, Becky 71 Pugh, Carolyn 80 Radford, David 61 Radford, Mary 42,153,193 Radford, Nancy 80 Ragin, Robert 61 Raines, Ricky Raikes, Miss Phyllis Ramos, Casey 71,137 Randolf, Tamara 42 Reaser, Mr. Dennis 30 Reed, Eddie Reed, Mickey 62 Reed, Wanda 71 Reid, Dawn 80 Reid, Donald 62 Reid, Missy Reil, Jeffrey 62 Reynolds, John 43 Reynolds, Margaret 71,151 Rhodes, Terry Rhodes, Tim 80,90 Richardson, David 71 Robbins, Alan 43,184 Robbins, Dianna 62 Robbins, Leslie 62 Roberts, Cindy 80 Roberts, Dale 62 Roberts, Melissa 43 Robertson, Miss Karen Robertson, Sherry 43,151 Robertson, Terri 80 Robinson, Melinda 80 Robinson, Mr. Walter 29,84 Rogers, Kelly 72 Roggenkamp, Lynn 72 Rolston, Kim 62 Romeo, Kevin 62 Rowell, Robert 42 Ruff, Cindy 80 Ruff, Patricia 42 Ryan, David 80 Ryan , Tom 42 Sain, Jannette 42 Sandy, Sherrie 62 Sartelle, Robert 42 Sarver, Ann 80,100 Saunders, Barry 43 Saunders, Charles 80 Saunders, John 80 Saunders, Paul 43 Saville, Tracy 43 Sayers, Miss Malinda 24 S.C.A. 152-153 Scheuer, Laurie 80 Scheuer, Susan 72 Schoonover, Russell 80 Schuder, Becky 62,151 Science Dept. 90-91 Scoreboard 160-161 Scott, Sue 192,74 Scudder, Mr. Clinton 26,97 Secrest, Anita Semenkovich, Allison Semones, Melody 80 Sergent, Lisa 72 Setzer, Dwane Sharpe, Larry 43 Sharr, Rex 42 Shawver, Karen 72 Shaver, Crystal Shaver, Sandra Sheaffer, Lee 62 Shelor, Barry Shelor, Debra 80 Shelor, Jeff 80 Shelor, Julie 80 224 Shelor, Leslie 62 Shelor, Linda 42 Shelor. Ray 72 Shenberger, Sue 80 Sheperd, Mrs. Ella Mae 18 Shepherd, Skip 80 Shiplett, Roger42,95 Shively. Jeff 80 Shober, James 80 Short, Terri 80 Shrader, Susan 42 Shropshire, Joann 42 Shropshire, Marvin 80 Shropshire, Susan 43 Simmons, Lee Ann 72 Simmons, Judy 80 Simpson, Diane 62 Simpson, Sarah 80 Siner, Cindy 72 _ Sink, Noel 62 Sizemore, Jill 80 Sizemore, Juna62 Slaydon, Cindy 80 Slaydon, James 62 Slaydon, William 72 Smoking Block 108-109 Slone, Becky 80 Slusher, Lewis 43 Smallwood, Robert 72 Smith, Ann 62 Smith, Connie 72 Smith, Dan 43,200 Smith, Danny 72 Smith, David 72 Smith, Mr. Dorsey 29 Smith, Gary 72 Smith, Janice 43 Smith, Kevin 72 Smith, Larry 62 Smith, Leigh 42,117,193 Smith, Robert 62 Smith, Rhonda43,195 Smith, Robin 72 Smith, Susan 80 Smith, Susan 72 Smith, Sonja 42 Smith, Steve Snead, Kay 42,151 Snyder, Jim 80 Snyder, Mr. William 26,102 Social Studies Dept. 88-89 SODA 199 Sowers, David Sowers, Mike 42 Spangler, Del mo re 43 Spangler, Jon 72 Spangler, Mark 72 Spangler, Pat 80 Spangler, Roger 80 Speight, Mrs. Phyllis 20 Spencer, Gerald 62 Spencer, Warren Spencer, Robin 72 Spessard, Susan 80 Spigle, Ed 62 Spraker, Dale 43 Sprinkle, Kayla 62,169 Stacy, Kenneth 62 Stacy, Sonny 80 Stanley, Cynthia 62 Stanley, Johnny 80 Stanley, Mary 62 Stanley, Robert 72 Stanley, Teresa 62 Staples, Ann 72 Stargell, Janice 72 St. Clair, Billy 62 St. Clair, Cathy 72 St. Clair. David 72 St.Clair. Mr. Otha 25fj St.Clair, Paul 62 St. Clair, Susan 43 St,Clair, William Stein, Carol 43,151 Stephens, Tony 62 Stevens, James Stephenson, Charles 81 Stevens, Mr. Michael Stevens, Mrs. Sharon 23 Stevenson, Ralph 81 Stewart, Leslie 44 Stewart, Sharon 62 Stinson. Scott 8! ,104 Stone, Robert 62 Stone, Sherry 44 Stout. Carol 62 Stout, Tim 81 Stoutamire, Eva 81 Stoutamire, Joseph 62 Stover, Herbert 62 Stroud, Karen 66,72 Study Halls 112-113 Stump, Rozanne 72 Stump, Kim 81 Stump, Lewis 63 Stump, Sherry 81 Sturgill, Robin 44,91,117,193 Suit, Kathy 62 Summers, Mr. Deke 89 Surface, Connie 44 Surratt, Charles 72 Surratt, Kim 81 Surratt, Tony 91 Sutherland, Beth 108 Sutherland, Cara 63 Sutherland, Gaye 81 Sutherland, Steve 45 Sweeney, David 81 Sweet, Mark 62 Switzer, Roger 81 Talley, Sonny 81 Taney, Beverly 72 Tanner, Curtis 72 Tanner, Fred 63 Tarpley, Emory 81 Tate, Lynne45,193 Tate, Mark 81 Taylor, Teresa 72 Teachers 2-29 Terry, Ricky 45 Terry, Trudy 81 Thacker, Rachel 45 Thacker, Wayne 81 Thomas, Connie Thomas Eddie 81 Thomas, Mark 63 Thomas, Nancy 72 Thomas, Patricia 81 Thomason, Miss Ann Thompson, Donna 81 Thompson, John 45 Thompson, Larry 44 Thompson, Paul 81 Thompson, Tommy 81 Thompson, Virginia 44 Thrasher, Linda 81 Thrasher, Steve 63 Thurman, Dixie 81 Tillman, Mr. Don 30,89 Tingler, Tammy 63 Tominson, Greg 72 Toney, Mike 81 Track 186-187 Trail, Preston 73 Tuck, Dana 81 Tuck, Lisa 44 Turner, Mrs. Brenda25,125,151 Turner, Bryce 44. 108 Tumer, James 50.188 Turner, Marie 73 Turner, Robert 45 Turner, Sandra 63,151 Turner, Stephen 81 Turner, Steven 81 Turner, Susan 45 Tumer, Tim 81 Turner, Tommy 73,153 Tyree, Dale 73 Tyler, Jennie 87 Umberger, Victor Umberger, Thomas Utt, Molly 81 Utt, Warren 63,196 Van Hoff, Nancy 62,62,153 Vaught, Jeffrey 73,96 Vaught, Pam 81 Venable, Donna 45 Vest, Debbie 73 Vest, Lurana 63 Vest, Lydia 73 Voorhees, Robert 73 Wade, Larry 73 Wade, Ray 73 Wade, Steven 45 Walker, Steven 45 Walker, Kenny 45 Walker, Louie 63 Walker, Mrs. Mackie 20 Walters, Catherine 81 Walters, David 44 Walters, Ricky 81 Walters, Russell 63 Walton, James44 Ward, Holt 44 Ward,Kely 73 Washer, Cheryl 44 Washer, Norman 73 Waters, Mrs. Hazel .30 Watson, Robert 73 Watson, William 63 Webb, Angie 45 Webb, Cindy 81 Weekends 194-195 Weeks, David 63 Weeks, Debra 73 Weeks, Mrs. Edna 17 Weeks, Linda 63 Wells, Mrs. Mary Wells, Betty 73 Wells, David 63,184 Wells, Mark 73 Wertz, Cammie 73 Wertz, Pam 45 Wertz, Robin 63 Wertz, Robin 45 West, David 45 West, Keith 63,139 West, Mark 63 White, Nancy 63 Wh itescarver, Todd 63 Whitt, Dale 45 Whitt. David 81 Whitt, Thom 81 Whorley, Alvin 81 Wiley, Edward 63 Wiley, Libby 73,101 Wilkham, James 73 Willard, Sandra 81 Willard, Sharon 73 Williams, Ann 44 Williams, Betty 44 Williams, Billy Williams, Bobby 63 Williams, Debbie 63 Williams, John 73 Williams, TiiTie 81 Williams, Julie 73 Williams, Lorenzo 81 Williams, Mark 73 Williams, Mary 73 Williams, Melody 73 Williams, Pam44,193 Williams, Robert 52-53 Williams, Suzanr.e 44 Williams, Sally 81 Willis, Barbette 81 Willis, Paula 73 Willis, Randall 81 Wilson. Van 73 Wilson, David 73,96 Wilson, Murray 45,122,123,146 Wimmer, Tammy 81 Wimmer, Victor 81 Wing, Pam 193 Wingate, Cindy 81 Wingfield, Debbie 45 Wingo, Albert 73 Winter, Mr. William 23 Wirt, Barry 63 Wirt, David 81 Witt, Steve45,184 Wolfenden, Miss Judy 28,87 Wood, Alex 174 Wood, Connie 73 Wood, Jerry 63 Wood, John 73 Wood, Rebecca 63 Woods, Cynthia 44 Woodward, Debbie 63 Woody, Cynthia 73 Woody, Sharon 73 Worley, Kathy 44,87 Worley, Susie 44,87,93 Worrell, Jane 81 Wrestling 184-185 Wright, Curtis 63 Wright, Kimberly 63 Wright, Melissa 73 Wright. Sarita 63 Wright, Ruth Wright, Mr. Robert 23,97 Wriston, Miss Connie 30,125 Wyatt, Jeannie44 Wycoff, Janis 63 Wygal, Steven 63 Yagle, Linda 73 Yates, Carl 63 Yates, Mrs. Yearbook 155-157 Yeatts, Carl Yeuell, Doug 81 Yeuell, Hardin 73 Young, Brian Young, Debbie 45,169 Young, Donna Young, Leslie 81 Young, Vickie 45 Zamorski, Joey Zion, Jerry 45 Zion, Jimmie FACULTy DIRFCTORV MRS. ANNIE C. ALDRIDGE: Randolph-Macon College, A.B., Columbia University, M.A., Foreign Language Dept. MRS. JANE ALGER: Radford College. B.S., V.P.I. M.S., Gui¬ dance Dept. MRS. MARGARET M. BAILEY: Roanoke College, B.A., Math Dept. MR. GARY L. BASHAM: Roanoke College, B.S., V.P.I., M.A., Math Dept. MR. JOHN C. BEACH, JR: Hamp- den-Sydney College B.A., Social Studies Dept. MRS. BARBARA P. BELL: Pem¬ broke State University, B.S., Uni¬ versity of Alabama, M.S., Home Economics Dept. MRS. CAROLE T. BILLINGS: Radford College, B.S., V.P.I., M.A., Math Dept. MRS. EVELYN BLAKE: Concord College, B.S., V.P.I., M.S., Home Economics Dept. MR. WALTER G. BRAINE: Appalachain State University, B.S., M.S., Physical Education Dept. MISS DIANE K. BRANDON: Westminster College, B.A., Foreign Language Dept. MR. RICHARD C. BROWDER: V.P.I., B.S.E.E., Math Dept. MR. JOHN BULLOCK, JR: Uni¬ versity of Southwestern Louisiana, B.A., Art Dept. MISS BETH BYRD: Radford College, B.S., M.S., English Dept. MISS DAWN M. BYRD: Radford College, B.S., M.S., Social Studies Dept. MR. CHARLES K. CAMPBELL: Milligan College, B.S., East Tenn. State University, M.A., Driver Education Dept. MR. LEWIS CAMPBELL: Mil¬ ligan College, B.S., Radford College, M.S., Assistant Principal. MR. GLENN M. CARNIOL: University of Alabama, B.S.E., Lynchburg College, M.Ed., Guidance Dept. MISS CAROLE CHAPPELL: Rad¬ ford College. B.S., M.S., Business Dept. MRS. DOROTHEA F. CHICK: Bndgewater College, B.A., Math Dept. MR. CARL A. COLLEY: Oklahoma State University, B.A., English Dept. MRS. ALICE COULTER: Univer¬ sity of North Carolina, B.A., Hollins College, M.A.L.S., Science Dept. MISS LYNN DAVIS: Radford College, B.S., Art Dept. MISS KATHY DOUGHTY: Roa¬ noke College, B.A., Appalachain State Unversity, M.A., Physical Education Dept. MISS SANDRA LEE DUNN: B.S., Distributive Education Dept. MRS. FREDA C. FRY: Roanoke College, B.A., Foreign Language Dept. MISS JOANNA HARRIS: Madison College, B.A., English Dept. MRS. JANICE P. HITT: Longwood College, B.S., Science Dept. MISS FRANCES L. HURT: Roa¬ noke College, B.S., Science Dept. MISS DANA G. HUTCHERSON: Longwood College, B.S., Driver Education Dept. MRS. DAPHNE W. JAMISON: Radford College, B.S., Science Dept. MRS. BARBARA K. JONES: Long¬ wood College, B.S., V.P.I., M.A., Math Dept. MISS MILDRED KIDD: Roanoke College, A.B., Social Studies Dept. MRS. NANCY P. KOLMER: Mary Washinton College, B.A., University ofVirginia, M.Ed., English Dept. MR. CHARLES L. LANDIS: Virginia Commomwealth University, B.S., V.P.I., M.S., Social Studies Dept. MISS ELIZABETH LAWRENCE: Concord College, B.A., Business Dept. MR. DAVID L. LAYMAN: Lunch- burg College, B.A., Radford College, M.S., Physical Education Dept. MR. GARLAND R. LIFE: Bridge- water College, B.A., University of Virginia, M.Ed., Principal. MR. ROBERT D. LIPSCOMB: Concord College. B.S. in Ed., Assistant Principal. MRS. LYNN LYNCH: Radford College, B.S., Foreign Language Dept. MRS. MARTHA W. McCLURE: Madison College, B.A., V.P.I., M.Ed., Guidance Dept. MRS. DEMATRIS K. MEADOR: Radford College, B.S., Business Dept. MISS BETSY MILLER: University ofTennessee, B.S., Science Dept. MR. RAY MOORE: V.P.I., B.A. English Dept. MISS MYRA MOSELEY: Middle Tennessee State University, B.S., English Dept. MRS. CAROLYN NEWALL: Rad¬ ford College, B.S., Social Studies Dept. MR. JOHN OBERLIN, JR: V.P.I., B.S., Distributive Education Dept. MISS DOROTHY J. O’DELL: East Tenn. State University, B.S., Radford College, M.S., Science Dept. MRS. DORIS A. OTEY: Radford College, B.S., Business Dept. MISS JANE PAINTER: Madison College, B.S., Radford College, M.S. in Ed., Physical Education Dept. MR. WILFORD C. PENN: Virginia State College, B.S., Industrial Arts Dept. MRS. JUDITH G. PITTS: Radford College, B.S., English Dept. MRS. GAIL PRICE: Radford College, B.S., English Dept. MISS PHYLLIS L. RAIKES: Concord College, B.A., West Virginia University, M.A., Assistant Librarian. MR. DENNIS REASER: Morris Harvey College, A.B., Music Dept. MR. WALTER ROBINSON: Emory College, B.A., V.P.I., M.A., English Dept. MR. OTHA B. ST CLAIR: Roanoke College, B.A., Social Studies Dept. MISS MALINDA SAYERS: Mary Washington College, B.A., English Dept. MR. CLINTON W. SCUDDER: Western Kentucky University, B.S., Industrial Arts Dept. MR. DORSEY W. SMITH: East Tenn. State University, English Dept. MR. WILLIAM G. SNYDER: Marshall University, B.A., Radford College, M.S., Music Dept. MR. MICHAEL M. STEVENS: Univers ity of Virginia, B.A., Uni¬ versity of Virginia, M.Ed., Science Dept. MRS. SHARON L. STEVENS: University of Virginia, B.S., Science Dept. MR. DEKE SUMMERS: Hampden- Sydney College, B.A., Radford College, M.S., Social Studies Dept. MISS ANN THOMASON: Virginia Commonwealth University, B.F.A, V.P.I., M.Ed., English Dept. MR. DON M. TILLMAN: Univer¬ sity of Alabama, B.A., University of Colorado, M.A., Foreign Lan¬ guage Social Studies Dept. MRS. BRENDA TURNER: Radford College, M.S., English Dept. MRS. HAZEL WATERS: Radford College, B.S, Math Dept. MRS. EDNA M. WEEKS: Radford College, B.S., Guidance Dept. MR. WILLIAM WINTER: Marshall University, B.S., Physical Education Dept. MISS JUDY WOLFENDEN: Roa¬ noke College, B.A., Foreign Language Dept. MR. ROBERT B. WRIGHT: V.P.I., B.S., Industrial Arts Dept. 226 Memories, good and bad, wTTT be dwelled upon by each one o the students at Andrew Lewis at the end of this school year. Those embarrassing situations like falling down the stairs, spilling a lunch tray in one’s lap, or getting caught while cheating on a Trig test will be recalled. The more memorable events such as special dates, getting that leading role in the school play, the last football game, Senior talent show, prom night, taking over the Senior bleachers, and the last month of school will be recollected. Also very important will be the friends each one found to tell his private thoughts to. The long talks in the cafeteria and on the telephone will be remembered by “If you have built castles in the air, your work need not be lost; that is where they should be. Now put the foundations under thenj.” Henry David Thoreau Spring was evident in the hallways and the classrooms. The warm weather aroused the spirits of the students at Andrew Lewis. ■Hr .• • Winter coats were shed and summer clothes were dug out of storage. Studies didn’t seem that important any more, and assignments were forgotten or overdue by many. Juniors looked ahead to April when SAT’S would be taken, and Seniors were waiting for the mailman to receive acceptance from their college. Down in the cafeteria noise became louder with planning for the summer months. Jobs were sought, plans for the beach were made, or some just wished to do nothing but travel, spend time at the pool, or just goofing around. These familiar signs showed that Spring Fever had hit Lewis and filled everyone with; “A High Spirit.” Spirit “Men say they know many things; But lo! they have taken wings. The arts and sciences, And a thousand appliances; The wind that blows Is all that anybody knows.” Henry David Thoreau V “Direct your eye right inward, and you’ll find a thousand regions in your mind yet undis¬ covered. Travel them, and be expert in home- cosmography.” Henry David Thoreau As the year ended, many looked ahead with happiness to being promoted to the next grade. For Seniors it was a time of sadness during graduation night. A new life was ahead of them with the thought of never seeing some of their classmates again and having only memories of their high school years. Going to Myrtle Beach and having that last fling before college was enjoyed by many. This yearbook was made possible through the combined efforts of the following people: Terri Bell, Brenda Bohon, Lysa Cash, Anne Craighead, Jane Dombusch, Robin Downing, Tom Dunbar, Dale Drury, Terry Fogle, Andrea Greene, Ann Grove, Michael Haga, Jack Hartman, Tom Hunt, Danny Knight, Donna May, Lysa Mowles, Mary Glenn Mutter, Mary Otey, Robert Perdue, Allison Semen- kovich, Dan Smith, Cheryl Washer, Angie Webb, and head photographer Paul Thompson. Credit goes to Angie Webb for the cover design. I also wish to thank the following people for their contributions: Mr. Robert Boe, Mr. Arthur Coumoyer, and Miss Diane Brandon, our sponsor. VC ' A rAJ c QJlQ K tctxt O-jA- CAitJ may ' nevekpate tftfa wmv ayam J 1 -I K “I left the woods for as good a reason as I went there. Perhaps it seemed to me that l had several more lives to live, and could not spare any more time for that one.” ! • ' 1 tjjgJMnt ' ▼ .,. X ' i • f - _ " ' ■■ ... . Jg 0 fU9E| % mj»rw p®| n uj a « V M 1 r -■ a M ( » | pijp WmM ■ m. ■ «.■- ' r S m i A|v_. '


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

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