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

 - Class of 1976

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1976 volume:

PIONEER ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia XN TTi« 1976 P Volume 42 Jl Product ( )f 1 2 Table of Contents Educators and Scholars 12 Pursuit of Happiness 106 Athletes 164 Merchants 209 Epilogue 229 3 wo hundred years ago, the United States of America was merely an idealistic concept in the minds of a few prominent men. These men envisioned the formation of a nation standing for equality and democracy, freedom and justice, hope and promise. Our country was born when, on July 4,1776, fifty-six of these men put these ideals down on paper and com¬ posed the guidelines and objectives found in the DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE. Through this seemingly simple act, these few men created a new nation, the United States of America. The two centuries that have passed since 1776 have been filled with changes in the U.S.A. States have been added, Presidents elected, wars fought. Transportation has evolved from carriages and schooners to trains, ocean liners, and airplanes. Communication has become a complicated network of telephone lines and television antennas. Dress styles have changed hundreds of times with lengths rising slowly over the years only to fall again. The “frontier” of our country has shifted from the once seemingless endless stretch of vacant land in the West to the ocean and the moon. The government of our nation has made many alterations too — some good and some bad. The origi nal confederation of states has long since become a federation. New laws have been passed and amendments to the Constitution have been made. Voting qualifications have been varied to include first Negroes, then women, and now, eighteen-year old citizens. The list of changes, inventions, and accomplishments that have taken place in the U.S. is endless. They have occurred in every area of life, from government to art, medicine to music, education to dress styles. Some have affected only our country; most have affected the entire world. The U.S. has changed from thirteen vulnerable states struggling to survive into a vast and powerful, advanced country . . . We ' ve Come a Long Way! 6 7 Along with the numerous other changes that have occurred in America since 1776 are the changes that have taken place in a much smaller environment — the school. In Andrew Lewis, some of these changes have been obvious, like additions to staff, administration, and curriculum, and the construction of new wings. Others — paint jobs, room changes, replacing of stairs — have been more subtle. Whether readily apparent or not, however, the changes are all around the school. . . progress is evident. 9 . . . And Some Are Outstanding In any profession, it is inevitable that some members stand out from the others as exceptional. Because teaching obviously adheres to this rule, the yearbook staff was easily able to choose a member of the faculty to whom the 1976 Pioneer should be dedicated. The person chosen is one to whom teaching is an enjoyment as well as a duty. His classes are lighthearted and casual, yet the subject is learned. Using the expressions and movements of his students as guidelines for teaching, this teacher will often interrupt himself while lecturing, saying, “Well, nod or something for me. I can’t read your thoughts.” He seems to notice every sound made by students, and he will frequently amaze them by replying to remarks they had whispered to a classmate. This man possesses a very necessary qualification for an extraordinary teacher — the ability to comprehend what it is that a bewildered student doesn’t understand, and the capability to explain so that soon the student does understand. Constantly proclaiming that he “teaches by questions,” he insists that students ask about anything that they do not understand. In his complicated world of numbers and figures, this man is a helpful and caring teacher, much loved by his students. Thus, it is with extreme happiness and pride that the yearbook staff dedicates the 1976 Pioneer to Mr. Gary Basham. 10 11 . i- ■- ml s3 - :. :; ., ,. S c : . . ' : ;• V. : || S 9V cl i - 0 •. ‘ ' - !• ' . f jiplllp 1 wmik J ' y r ±z . . • • : ’ -’‘ ' J I Ksi I 1 1 1 £du at or5 $ch U rs The changes that have taken place in the U.S. during the past 200 years have affected almost everyone alive, regardless of age. As a result of these changes, students of today are faced with new ideas regarding education and new methods of teaching these ideas. They have more freedom, opportunities, and decisions to make than ever before. Facilities of students and teachers have changed drastically, also. One room schoolhouses have been replaced by complex buildings with endless classrooms, corridors, and rows of lockers. Typewriters, calculators, and film projectors have become accepted and expected aids to educators and scholars alike. It is obvious that education has come a long way since 1776. Administrative Law The administration lived through the year with continuous pressures and difficulties. These three men were faced with never-ending gripes about the disappearance of gain time, the lack of senior privileges, and regulations against leaving school during gain time. The decisions made were rarely liked by everyone, but they stood and were enforced regardless. Throughout the year, the three administrators threatened students who skipped classes with study halls and those who skipped school with suspension. They could often be seen prowling the halls, cafeteria, and smoking block in an effort to make sure that everything was up to par. Finally, after what seemed to be forever, the year came to a close, and the administration was faced with preparations for a repetition of the same routine only three months away. 1. During an assembly, Mr. Life gives his traditional welcome speech. 2. Mr. Cambell completes the last of a large pile of paperwork. 14 ■■■I 1 1. During a break in his busy schedule, Mr. Lipscomb patiently awaits the arrival of another victim. 2. With the absence of a substitute, Mr. Life takes over the position of teacher. 3. Unaware of the photographer, Mr. Cambell steadily concentrates on the matters at hand. 15 The Teacher Who Walks in the Shadow of the Temple Gives Not of His Wisdom, But Rather of His Faith and His Loving Kindness 16 MR. RICHARD NEWTON Bridgewater College, B.S. Physical Education Dept. MRS. ELIZABETH HOUGH Mars Hill College, B.S. Math Dept. MR. CHARLES CAMPBELL Milligan College, B.S., East Tenn. State Univ., M.A. Driver Education Dept. MISS DOROTHY O’DELL East Tenn. State Univ., B.S. Science Dept. MRS. LYNN LYNCH Radford College, B.S. Foreign Language Dept. MR. WALTER ROBINSON Emory College, B.A., V.P.I., M.A. English Dept. MISS JOANNA HARRIS Madison College, B.A. English Dept. MISS JANE PAINTER Madison College, B.S. Radford College, M.S. in Ed. Physical Education Dept. MISS FRANCES L. HURT Roanoke College, B.S. Science Dept. MISS DIANNA BRANDON Westminster College, B.A. Foreign Language Dept. 18 MISS DAWN M. BYRD Radford College, B.S., M.S. Social Studies Dept. MR. DENNIS REASER Morris Harvey College, A.B. Music Dept. MR. DAVID L. LAYMAN Lynchburg College, B.A. Radford College, M.S. Physical Education Dept. MRS. JUDITH G. PITTS Radford College, B.S. English Dept. MR. WILLIAM WINTER Marshall University, B.S. Physical Education Dept. MISS MYRA MOSELEY Middle Tenn. State Univ., B.S. 19 MR. DON M. TILLMAN University of Alabama, B.A. University of Colorado, M.A. Foreign Language Social Studies Dept. MR. RAY MOORE V.P.I. and S.U., B.A. English Dept. V MRS. FREDA C. FRY Roanoke College, B.A. Foreign Language Dept. MRS. DEMATRIS K. MEADOR Radford College, B.S. Business Dept. MRS. CAROLYN NEWELL Radford College, B.S. Social Studies Dept. v r MRS. ANNIE C. ALDRIDGE Randolph-Macon College, A.B. Columbia University, Foreign Language 20 MR. GARY BASHAM Roanoke College, B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.A. Math Dept. MISS VICKI KINSEY V.P.I. and S.U., B.A. Foreign Language Dept. Longwood College, B.S. Science Dept. MR. CARL A. COLLEY Oklahoma State University, B.A. English Dept. MRS. ALICE COULTER University of North Carolina, B.A. Hollins College, M.A.L.S. Science Dept. MISS PHYLLIS L. RAIKES Concord College. B.A. West Virginia University, M.A. Assistant Librarian 21 MISS BETH BYRD Radford College, B.S., M.S. English Dept. MISS SANDRA LEE DUNN Old Dominion University, B.S. Distributive Education Dept. MRS. BARBARA K. JONES Longwood College, B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.A. Math Dept. MR. WILFORD C. PENN Virginia State College Industrial Arts Dept. MR. JOHN OBERLIN, JR. V.P.I. and S.U., B.S. Distributive Education Dept. MR. MICHAEL M. STEVENS University of Virginia, B.A. University of Virginia, M.Ed. Science Dept. MRS. CAROLE BILLINGS Radford College, B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.A. Math Dept. MR. JOHN BULLOCK University of Southwestern Louisiana, B.A. Art Dept. MRS. BARBARA P. BELL Pembroke State University, B.S. University of Alabama, M.S. Home Economics Dept. MRS. DORIS A. OTEY Radford College, B.S. Business Dept. MRS. EVELYN BLAKE Concord College, B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.S. Home Economics Dept. MRS. CAROLE CHAPPELL Radford College, B.S., M.S. Business Dept. 23 MR. WILLIAM SNYDER Marshall University, B.A. Radford College, M.S. Music Dept. MISS MARCIA WILHELM Radford College, B.S. Science Dept. MRS. MELANIE ANGLE Radford College, B.S. Florida State University, M.A.L.S. Librarian MISS LYNN DAVIS Radford College, B.S. Art Dept. MR. ROBERT TATE Duke University, B.A. Math Dept. 24 MRS. DIXIE WOLF Louisiana State University, B.A. Social Studies Dept. MRS. NANCY KOLMER Mary Washington College, B.A. University of Virginia, M.Ed. English Dept. MISS ANN THOMASON Virginia Commonwealth University, B.F.A. V.P.I. and S.U., M.Ed. English Dept. MRS. SHARON STEVENS University of Virginia, B.S. Science Dept. 25 MISS CONNIE THURSTON Radford College, B.S. Physical Education Dept. MRS. GAIL PRICE Radford College, B.S. English Dept. MISS MALINDA SAYERS Mary Washington College, B.A. Hollins College, M.L.A.S. English Dept. MR. RICHARD BROWDER V.P.I. andS.U., B.S.E.E. Math Dept. 26 MRS. DAPHNE JAMISON Radford College, B.S. Science Dept. MISS ELIZABETH LAWRENCE Concord College, B.A. Business Dept. MR. CHARLES L. LANDIS Virginia Commonwealth University, B.S., V.P.I. and S.U., M.S. Social Studies Dept. MR. JOHN BEACH, JR. Hampden-Sydney College, B.A. Social Studies Dept. MR. WALTER G. BRAINE Appalachian State University, B.S., M.S. Physical Education Dept. 27 hose You Could Turn To When students went into the guidance office, they found a new face to greet them. The new addition was Mrs. Joyce Barricklow, who replaced Mrs. Weeks as tenth grade counselor. Mrs. Barricklow came to Andrew Lewis after teaching six years at two area intermediate schools. Under the leadership of department head, Mrs. McClure, state tests were given to sophomores, juniors, and seniors in October. College Boards were taken by many juniors and seniors in November and April. Guidance Seminar, led by the counselors, was held each cycle for freshmen. Topics included state testing, improving study skills, and careers. In the spring, counselors aided juniors, sophomores and freshmen with scheduling for the next year. Courses were suggested that would suit individual interests and might help with future careers. Counselors also aided seniors and juniors with their preparations for college. Along with the testing, scheduling and other activities, guidance counselors listened with open ears to problems of students. It was always reassuring for a student to know that there was someone to whom he could turn. MR. GLENN CARNIOL University of Alabama, B.S.E. Lynchburg, M.Ed. MRS. MARTHA McCLURE Madison College, B.A. V.P.I., M. Ed. 28 mt XSi MRS. JOYCE BARRICKLOW Radford College, B.S., M.S. MRS. JANE ALGER Radford College, B.S., V.P.I., M.S. 1. Mrs. Alger stretches while carrying on a telephone conversation. 2. Mr. Carniol’s guidance group. 3. As part of his everyday routine, Mr. Carniol gives advice. 29 Often Silent Helpers Throughout the year teachers received help from assistants known as para-professionals. These nine women did odd jobs such as preparing materials for teachers, setting up labs and assisting in Enrichment and Study Halls. They also worked in the IMC and co¬ ordinated the audio-visual equipment. Due to the diligent work of the para-professionals, the teachers had more time to devote to their classes. 1. Mrs. Mutter aids students in finding reference materials in the library. 2. Checking the dates for next cycle’s Enrichment, Mrs. Kropff gazes at the photographer. 3. Even though she is always busy preparing materials for classes, Mrs. Wells always always has a smile for the teachers of Andrew Lewis. 4. Correcting science papers and setting up labs seems to be an unending task for Mrs. Hughes. Eight Helping Hands Running the guidance and main offices smoothly and efficiently was a big responsibility, but Janie Entsminger, Mrs. Walker, Mrs. Speight, and Mrs. Lucas handled the job with a minimum of difficulty. Answering phones, giving information to parents about school activities, keeping records, and giving students passes were just a few of their many duties. Even though working in the offices seemed to be trying and tiresome jobs, these four women always had a smile ready for anyone who needed their help. 1. Keeping up with student records and test scores is a never-ending job for Shelby Lucas. 2. “How can 1 impress upon teachers that they must have a purchase order before they can spend school money?” asks Mrs. Speight. 3. Attendance records are a constant source of work for Janie Entsminger. 4. “No. Mr. Life is not in his office. May I take a message?” questions Mrs. Walker. 31 The Endless Task . . . ... of cleaning the school was the thankless job of the maintenance crew. No matter who made the mess, the custodians were always ready to tidy up and create a cleaner atmosphere for the students. Not only did the maintenance crew work in the cafeteria, but it also kept the halls clean of loose paper, pencils, and other paraphernalia dropped while students were changing classes. These duties, along with many minor chores, kept the maintenance crew busy cleaning Andrew Lewis from the inside out. 32 Six Magic Numbers With prices continually rising, the cafeteria ladies tried to fix hot, nutritious lunches that would satisfy most people. There was some variety in the menu, and for those who did not care for what was served in the lunch line, there was the snack bar. During National School Lunch Week, students found cafeteria ladies working harder than usual. A universal lunch was prepared in the middle of the week. Throughout the week, lunches were given away to students by having six preselected numbers each day on the cash register tape. When a student’s number in line matched the number on the tape, he was given a free -lunch. In late October, the school gave each student a dime in homeroom. This dime was to be paid along with the normal lunch price when a student went through the line. If a student took his tray back after completing his meal, he was given the dime back. This practice was set up hoping that students would pick up after themselves so the cafeteria workers would not have to do it. 33 1 I am learning how to love — to value myself and others, to love ideas and institutions as well as people. . I am preparing to be a human being. I am seeking wisdom, goodness, happiness. I want to develop a habit of free but careful, disciplined inquiry. I would like to have the courage to be myself, to dissent, to think independently. I am learning to distinguish truth from hokum, to respect the mind and its achievements. I am learning the beauty and significance of form. I am developing a compassion for others, an understanding of people and ways of life radically different from my own. I am learning the grounds and the means and developing the character for intelligent significant social action. I am contemplating the structure of the universe and yearning to discover its meaning. I am learning responsibility. I am learning what personal integrity is. I am trying to become honest — more deeply and fearlessly honest than I ever dreamed possible. I am finding out what it means to be dedicated to commit my whole sensibility and force to something larger than myself, to truth, to the defeat of evil. I am learning to expect more of myself, to develop a certain reverence for human capacity and a sense of shame and indignation at its waste — in others and in myself. I am learning how to love — to value myself and others, to love ideas and institutions as well as people. Above all, I am learning to love consciousness, awareness, to love being alive in a various, overwhelmingly beautiful, complex dangerous and bountiful world. I am learning to appreciate the worth and frailty and brevity of life, to be jealous of my time, to be desperate that no moment or experience be lost on me. I am waking up. I am leaving my cocoon.” Roy Harrell - V _ 41 f. 34 35 When they first entered the school as freshmen, the members of the class of ’76 had many dreams of the next four years. Life at Andrew Lewis was to be full of new activities, good times, and hard work. Their first endeavor as a class was the Homecoming float, which won third place. Throughout the first year at Lewis, the Class of ’76 became less confused and more at ease in its new environment. As sophomores, the class again tried to have a winning float; however, the “Viking Adventure” did not place at all because of a lack of judges. Ohio Vocational Interest Survey Tests, driver’s licenses, and class rings were highlights of the year. 36 Julie Adams Donald Adkins Robyn Aesy Julie Kay Agee Sarah Ann Agner Tom Alouf Diane Anderson Gracie Anderson Zdena Anton Norma Jean Arthur Sherrie Bailey Russell A. Bach. Jr. Jay Bain Randal Alan Barnhart David Bauer Robert Paul Beasley Daryl Beckner Terri Bell Melinda Karen Bell Steve Bernard Dennis Paul Beverage William Bird Lynn Blackmore Brian Charles Boggs Donna M. Bohon Norris Wayne Boitnotte Tom Borchert Donnie Bowles Karen Ruth Bowles Michael Luther Bowman Donald J. Boyd Steven L. Breeden Carlos Brewer Denise Lynn Briggs Dana Marie Brown Kathryn Anne Brown Kay Lynette Brown Michael Vernon Brown William Brubeck Larry Wayne Brumfield Debra Buck ANDREW lews MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virgms 37 38 Lester Roy Burke, Jr. Sherrie Burnett Norman Howard Burns, Jr. Matthew Foster Burton Robert B. Butts Irving Ray Byrd Jeffrey Mark Cable Charles Gregory Caldwell Mark A. Camper Eric Anders Carlen Elizabeth Anne Carroll Garland Cassada Robyn Elizabeth Cecil James Daniel Clark Pamela Gale Clark Gregory Keith Clingenpeel Teresa Kay Cook Marvin Allen Cline Cathy Anita Cole Scott Cole Cynthia Coleman Margaret Bess Cook Karen Lynne Cooper Vincent Kidd Copenhaver Junius E. Crowgey, Jr. Michael Lee Cox Gigi Craft Lynell Craft Steven Crockett David Andrew Cummings Mitzi Carol Cunningham Bucky Dame Carol L. Damewood Tim Davis Olivia Lynne Dearing Kathy Ann DeHaven Susan Dennis Tobie Deyerle Deborah Sue Dillon Jane Marie Dornbusch James Daniel Dorton Rhonda Dotson Robin Montgomery Downing Larry Noel Driscoll 39 Robin Carol Drumheller Daniel Keith Dutton Reginald L. Dyer Robert Eakin Susan Hannah Eastburn Lisa Lynn Ehlenfeldt Charles Francis Equi, Jr. Mark David Erickson Terri Lynn Esperti Andria Eychaner Russell Farmer Charles Blair Felts Linda Ferguson Richard Keith Ferguson Tracy Lloyd Fleming Terry Lynn Fogle Debra Folden Debra S. Foutz Arnold Francisco Gregory Ward French Robin Lynn Garst Pamela Gibson Wayne Gilmore Kathryn Elizabeth Givens Robert B. Gore Kenny Graham Barbara Gravely Scott Randall Gregory Morgan Griffith Donald Richard Haag Michael W. Haga Dorothy Yvonne Hagood Donald E. Hale Deborah Colleen Hall Nancy Hale Larry Hall Terry Hall Tommy Hamblett Julie Lynn Hamden Janet Marie Harless Mitzi Gay Harlow 40 The Class of ’76 found that being juniors involved a lot of hard work. The magazine drive, Prom, and the Homecoming float were the three major projects of the year. There were also college boards and the usual school work to contend with. The juniors started out the year by proving “the Spirit of ’76” was best with their first place float, “Cream the Cavaliers.” As juniors, the class also won first place in the spirit week contest. Next came the magazine drive, with the funds raised going to pay for the Prom. Plans for the Prom had to be made, and then the actual work had to be done. The Class of ’76 outdid itself with “China Grove,” which was enjoyed and remembered with fond memories by all who attended. 41 The long-awaited senior year finally arrived. The Class of 76 was faced with college applications, graduation announcements, acceptances and rejections from colleges, decisions, and, at last, graduation. The senior year was a busy but fun-filled year. The class joined together to build the last Homecoming float, “Crush the Colts;” later, they put together the talent show. Throughout the four years at Lewis, the Class of 76 drew closer in spirit. As the end of these years came, the seniors began to say goodbye to teachers, friends, classrooms, and life at Andrew Lewis. Many happy moments were spent in Andrew Lewis High School, and all will remain as fond memories in the hearts of the members of the Class of 1976. Charles Anthony Harris Earl Thomas Harrison Franklin Roosevelt Harrison Mike Harrison Mary Hartley Virginia Ellen Harvey Shawn P. Hathaway Robert Hawley Ricky Haywood Sarah}. Hildebrand Donna Lee Hodge Timothy Merrick Holman Lori Howll Joan Darlene Horne Katherine Hurley Robert Allen Irvin Willie T. Jefferson, Jr. Judith Ann Johnson Marvin Johnson Richard Johnson Anita Marie Jones Joyce Jones David Journell Donna Justis Carol Beth Keen David William Keister Steve Key Dennis Roger Kidd Sharon Kidd Karen King Donna Kaye Kimberling Vickie Charlene Kimberling Cynthia Lee King Karen Sue King Vickie Lynn Kirk Danny Knight Catherine Murden Klein Russell Theodore Kott Karen Lynn Kreger Mary Kim Krippendorf Karen Sue Kummer 43 44 Dennis Allen Mabes Iris Rebecca Mack Jackie Mann Marty McCarthy Frances Marshall McClung Debbie McPhie Roy L. Miller Samuel Dean Minter Martha S. Missimer Suzanne Carole Moe Annette Nelalen Moore Michael Moore Roger Moore Robert Webb Moore Warren L. Moorman Donna L. Motley Ricky Motley Walter Mundy Jayne Murphy Ann L. Mychesky Walter Vernon Neese Walter Wayne Nelson Perry Dawson Nichols Sylvia Nowlin Rebecca Jane Okes Cathy Orange Donald Orange Shelby J. Palmer Martha M. Patsel Lynne Paige Pedigo Peg Peebles Cedric Peery Michael Perry Robert Lee Perdue Ann Christine Petersen Kevin Richard Phelan Karen Faye Lancaster James Thomas Laub Donna Law Liz Liechty Ann Shirley Logan Leslie Ann Lowdon Brian John Paul Lucas Craig Luck Kim Lupton David E. Poff Jeffrey Allen Poff Michael DeWitt Poff Mary Jolene Powell NinaMarie Pratt David H. Preston David F. Radford Mickey Reed Donald C. Reid Jeffrey L. Reil Dianna Robbins Leslie Robbins Kelly Rogers Kimberly Ann Rolston Kevin Romeo Linda Jan Roush Sherrie Lynn Sandy Rebecca Leigh Schuder Tere Scott Alison Eva Semenkovich Lee Benjamin Sheaffer, Jr. Leslie Kaye Shelor William N. Shelor Edna Diane Simpson Noel T. Sink, Jr. Junalee Sizemore Ann Smith Garry Smith Larry Smith Renee Smith Robert Mark Smith Kayla Anne Sprinkle Cynthia Stanley Mary Frances Stanley Teresa Stanley Ann M. Staples Janice Stargell William David St. Clair Paul St. Clair Sharon Elizabeth Stewart Robert Eugene Stone II Carol Stout Joseph Daniel Stoutamire III Everett L. Stump, Jr. Kathy Suit 46 47 Tony S. Surratt Cara Lynn Sutherland Mark Alan Sweet Wanda Tabor Bev Taney Fred A. Tanner, Jr. Lisa Thomas Steven B. Thrasher Tammy Tingler Gregory S. Tomlinson Kay Trent Sandra Jean Turner James Warren Utt, Jr. Nancy Ann Van Hoff John Varney Lurana Lee Vest Patty Walker Russell Dale Walters Robert E. Watson Deborah Webster Debbie Lynn Weeks Linda Weeks Sterling D. Weeks Betty Wells David M. Wells Robin Dale Wertz W. Keith West J. Mark West Nancy White Todd Derek Whitescarver Libby A. Wiley William Heath Williams III Debbie Williams Bobby Williams Julie Williams Barry Wirt Rebecca Leigh Wood Jerry A. Wood Deborah J. Woodward Curtis Wright Kimberly Ann Wright Sarita Wright Steve Wygal Herbert Lynn Wyrick Jimmy Kirchner 48 49 “I’m in a stream of days, one flowing into the next I’ve been here four years, flowing and zap, it’s over. . .the water’s run dry. It’s done. What’s it worth ? I don’t know. I guess you have to know each day that it’s worth something, that it means something. If you only ask yourself when it’s over, it’s too late. I’m not as conscious of the physical places, the cafeteria, the library, the smoking block, the running to classes as I am of the feelings. Some days I’m down and some days I’m glad. Sometimes I’m very funny and sometimes I’m a cynic. . .But I’ve always got the time to think about it. . . You know what I mean?” Senior Mirror Most Popular — Greg French and Cindy Coleman Best Looking — Sherrie Sandy and Mark West Most Likely to Succeed — Webb Moore and Jane Dornbusch Most Intellectual — Karen Kummer and Jay Slaydon Most Talented — Terry Rhodes and Terry Fogle 52 Most Versatile — Garland Cassada and Kit Givens Most School-Spirited — Terri Esperti and Morgan Griffith Most Athletic — Mickey Reed and Liz Liechty 53 Senior Directory JULIE LAURIN ADAMS: DE. LEE ADKINS. ROBYN AESY: Homeroom Rep. 9, 10,11,12; Pep Club 11,12: Spanish Club 12; Cheerleading 11,12; Homecoming Court 12. JULIE KAY AGEE: Pep Club 9,10. SARAH ANN AGNER; Pep Club 9,10; Keyettes. TOM ALOUF: Band 9,10,11, 12; Stage Band 11; Percussion Ensemble 11,12; Latin Club 11; Jazz Ensemble 12. GRACE ANDERSON: FBLA 12; Mixed Choir 12. DIANE ANDERSON. ZDENA ANTON: Latin Club 12; Bi-Phy Chem Club 12; Keyettes 12. NORMA JEAN ARTHUR: Mixed Choir 11,12. SHERRIE BAILEY. RUSSEL A. BACH. JR. JAY BAIN: Latin Club 9; DECA 10,11,12. RANDAL ALAN BARNHART: Basketball 9, 10; FCA 9,10,11,12. DAVID BAUER. ROBERT PAUL BEASLEY. DARYL BECKNER. MELINDA KAREN BELL: SCA 9, 10; Drama 10; Choir 9; Unicycle 12. TERRI BELL: Beta Club 10,11,12; Yearbook Staff 1 , Layout Editor 12; Quill and Scroll 11. STEVE BERNARD. DENNIS PAUL BEVERAGE: DE 10.11.12. WILLIAM BIRD: Track 9,10,11,12; Indoor Track 9,10,11,12; Cross Country 10, 11.12. LYNN BLACKMORE: Band 10,11,12; Drill Team Captain 12; SODA 11,12; SODA Council 12; Prom Committee Chairman 11; Homeroom Rep 9; Pep Club 9,10, 12; French Club 10,11; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 10,11; Homecoming Court 12. BRIAN CHARLES BOGGS: Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12. DONNA M. BOHON. NORRIS WAYNEBOITNOTTE. TOM BORCHERT. DONNIE BOWLES: Jazz Ensemble 10,11,12; Senior Squad Leader 12; Green Platoon Leader 12; Blue Platoon Leader 12, All Regional Band 12; All County Band 8, 11; Band 9,10,11,12; Brass Ensemble 12. KAREN RUTH BOWLES: Pep Club 9; Drama Club 9; Drill Team 10,11,12. MICHAEL LUTHER BOWMAN: Track 9; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12. DONALD J. BOYD: DECA 10,11,12. STEVEN L. BREEDEN. CARLOS BREWER. DENISE L YNN BRIGGS: Latin Club 9,10; Beta Club 11,12. DANA MARIE BROWN: FHA 9,10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11. KATHRYN ANNE BROWN: Latin Club 11,12; French Club 10; Chorale 11,12; Beta Club 11,12; Keyettes 10,11, President 12; Homeroom Rep. 10; Girls Choir 9; Newspaper Staff 10,11. KA Y LYNETTE BROWN: Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10,12; Latin Club 9,10; Keyettes 12; Yearbook 12. MICHAEL VERNON BROWN: Latin Club 9,10.12. WILLIAM OXLEY BRUBECK. JR.: Mixed Choir 9; Chorale 10,11, 12; Drama 9,10,11; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 10,11, 12: French Club 11; Spanish Club 12; Madrigal Singers 11,12; Pep Club 12; Governor’s School for the Gifted 75; All Regional Choir; Best- Supporting Actor 11. LARRY WAYNE BRUMFIELD: Football 9,10,11,12; Monogram Club, Treas. 12. DEBRA BUCK. LESTER RPY BURKE. JR.: Band 9,10,11,12; Jazz Ensemble 11,12; Blue Platoon Leader 12; Red Platoon Leader 12; Gold Platoon Leader 12; All County Band 9; All Regional Band 12. MATTHEW FOSTER BURTON: Football 9,10,11; Track 11; FCA 9, 11; Chorale 11,12. NORMAN HOWARD BURNS. JR.: Beta Club 10,11,12; Monogram Club 9,10,11,12; Wrestling 9,10, 11,12; Cross Country 12; Track 11,12; Latin Club 9,10,11,12; Who ' s Who 12. ROBERTB. BUTTS: Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12; SODA 12; Who’s Who 12. IRVING RAY BYRD: Football 9.10,11.12; Beta Club 10,11,12; Latin Club 9, 10.11,12; Monogram Club 12; FCA 10,11,12; Key Club; Who’s Who 12. JEFFREY MARK CABLE: Baseball 9,10,11,12; Beta Club 10,11, 12; Who’s Who 12. CHARLES GREGORY CALDWELL: Golf 10,11,12. MARK A. CAMPER: Football 9,10,11,12; Hockey 9,10, 11,12; Track 9; Chapel 11,12. ERIC ANDERS CARLEN: Latin Club 9,10; Beta Club 10,11, 12; Bi-Phv-Chem 12; Audio Crew 9,10, 11; Debate Team 11; National Merit Finalist. ELIZABETH ANNE CARROLL: Pep Club 8, 9, 10,11,12; French Club 11; Powder Puff 11,12. ROBYN ELIZABETH CECIL: Pep Club 10; Powder Puff 11,12. JAMES DANIEL CLARK: Football 9; Baseball 10. KIM STEVEN CLARK: French Club 10,11; Monogram Club 11,12; Key Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12; Wrestling Manager 10,11,12; SALT; Who’s Who. PAMELA GALE CLARK: COE 12; FBLA 12. MARVIN ALLEN CLINE: Beta Club 10,11,12. GREGORY KEITH CLINGENPEEL: Track 10; Newspaper 11. CATHY ANITA COLE: Mixed Choir 9; DE 110; DE II11. CYNTHIA COLEMAN: Cheerleader 9,10,11,12, Captain 12; Chorale 11,12; Beta Club 11,12; Latin Club 9,10,11; Homeroom Rep 9, Executive Council 10; Pep Club 9,10,11,12; Homecoming Queen 12. MARGARET BESS COOK: Band 8, 9,10; Girls’ Basketball 8, 9,10,11,12; Girls’ Volleyball 9,10,11,12; GAA 8, 9,10, 11, Pres. 12; Keyettes 12; FCA 11; SODA 11,12; Latin Club 9,10,11,12. TERESA KAY COOK: ICC 12; FBLA, Pres. 12. KAREN LYNNE COOPER: Class Sec. 8; Homeroom Rep. 9,10,11; Pep Club 9,10; Powderpuff 11,12; French Club 10. VINCENT KIDD COPENHAVER: Wrestling 9, 11; Key Club 10,11,12; French Club 10,11; Chorale 10,11,12; Madrigal Singers 12; Bi- Phy-Chem Club 12; Pep Club 12; Mixed Choir 9. JUNIUS E. (BRAD) CROWGEY, JR.: DECA 10; Basketball Manager 11,12. MICHAEL LEE COX: Wrestling 10,11,12; Cross Country 12. DARLENE ANITA CLAYTOR. GIGI CRAFT: Beta Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 11; Keyettes 11, 12; Mixed Choir 9,11. DAVID ANDREW CUMMINGS: Interact Club 10,11; French Club 11; Latin Club 11; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12: Beta Club 10,11,12; Wrestling 10,11,12; Key Club 10,11, 12.MITZI CAROL CUNNINGHAM: Drama 9; Journalism 9; Pep Club 11; French Club 11. STEVENR. DAVIS: Band 9,10,11,12; Stage Band 9,10,11,12; Percussion Ensemble 11. CATHYR. DAMEWOOD: FHA 11. CAROL L. DAMEWOOD: FHA 10, 11,12; Pep Club 9. OLIVIA LYNNDEARING: Homeroom Rep. 10,12; Chorale 10,11,12; Drill Team 11,12; Pep Club 11; Latin Club 10,11,12; FBLA 12; Red Cross 10,11,12. KATHY ANN DEHAVEN: Pep Club 10,11,12; French Club 10,11; FHA 9. SUSAN DALE DENNIS. DEBORAH SUE DILLON: Pep Club 9, 10; Choir 10,11; Girls’ Basketball Manager 10; Powderpuff 11; French Club 10. TIM DAVIS. JAMES DANIEL DORTON: French Club 10, 11. ROBIN MONTGOMERY DOWNING: Drill Team 12; Yearbook 10, 11. JANE MARIE DORNBUSCH: Beta Club 11.12, Vice-Pres. 12; Yearbook 11, Editor 12; Choir 9; ICC 12. LARRY NOEL DRISCOLL. DANIEL KEITH DUTTON: Football 9,10.11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10.11.12. ROBIN CAROL DRUMHELLER: Pep Club 9,10; Powderpuff 11,12. REGINALD L. DYER. SUSAN HANNAH EASTBURN. LISA LYNN EHLENFELDT: French Club 10. 11; Beta Club 11,12; Band 9,10,11,12; Squad Leader 12. CHARLES FRANCIS EQUI. JR.: Monogram 12; Key Club 10,11; Football 9,10, 11.12. TERR Y LYNNESPERTI: Cheerleader 9,10,11,12; Pep Club 9,10,11,12; Homeroom Rep. 9,11; Powderpuff 10,11; Class Sec. 10. DIANE ANDERSON EVERETT: FBLA 12. ANDRIA EYCHANER: Cheerleader 11,12; Pep Club 11,12; Holly Court 12; Homecoming Court 12; Yearbook 12; Newspaper 10; Latin Club 11,12; Beta Club 11,12. CHARLES BLAIR FELTS: Football 9; Basketball 9; Key Club 9,10. LINDA FERGUSON. RICHARD KEITH FERGUSON: Football 9; DECA 11,12. BARBARA JO FINTEL: Beta Club. TRACY LLOYD FLEMING: French Club 10,11; Float Chairman 12; SCA Screening Committee 10; Tennis Team 10; Powderpuff Coach 11,12. TERRY LYNN FOGLE: Latin Club 9,10; Chorale 10,11,12; All Regional Choir 12; Drill Team 10,11, Squad Leader 12; Concert Band 11,12; Soph Class Treasurer; Beta Club 11, 12 .DEBRA S. FOUTZ: Band 9,10,11. GREGORY WARD FRENCH: Football 9,10, 11,12; Basketball 9,10; Track 9; Jr. Class President 11; French Club 9,10; Key Club 10, 11; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 11; Beta Club 10,11,12; Powderpuff Coach 11,12; Monogram Club 11, 12; FCA 10,11. ROBIN L YNN GARST: FBLA 12. PAMELA GIBSON: French Club 10,11; Beta Club 10,11,12; Keyettes 11,12. KATHR YNELIZABETH GIVENS: Girls’ Basketball 9,10,11,12; Beta Club 10,11, 12; Latin Club 9,10,11,12; Tennis 9; Jr. Class Treas.; Sr. Class Secretary; Homecoming Court 12. ROBERTB. GORE: Latin Club 9,10, 11,12; DECA 10; Beta Club 10,11,12; President Beta Club 12; Key Club 12. KENNY GRAHAM. JEFFEREYLYNN GREENHOWE: Football 9. SCOTT RANDALL GREGORY: Basketball 9, 10.11, Captain 12; FCA 9,10.11,12; Key Club 10,11,12; Chapel 11,12; Track 11,12. MORGAN GRIFFITH: Homeroom Rep. 9,10, 11; SCA Pres. 12; Latin Club 9, 10,11,12; Pep Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12. DONALD RICHARD HAAG: Latin Club 9,10,11,12; Beta Club 10,11,12; Band 9, 10,11, Drum Major 12; Jazz EnsembleTO, 11,12. MICHAEL W. HAGA: Beta Club 10,11,12; Yearbook 10, 11.12. DOROTHY YVONNEHAGOOD: Cheerleading 10,11,12; Pep Club 9,10,11; French Club 10,11; Homecoming Court 12. DONALD E. HALE: DECA. NANCY HALE: Pep Club 11,12; Keyettes 12. DEBORAH COLLEEN HALL. TOMMY HAMBLETT. JULIE LYNN HAMDEN: French Club 10,11; Beta Club 10,11,12; Powderpuff 12. TERRY WA YNE HALL: DECA. TRESA JANE HALL: DECA 10,11,12. JANET MARIE HARLESS: French Club 10,11; Beta Club 10, 11,12; Powderpuff 11,12. MITZI GAY HARLOW. CHARLES ANTHONY HARRIS: Beta Club 10, 11,12; Wrestling 12; Math Rally ’75. EARL THOMAS HARRISON. JR.: Football 9,10,11, 12; Outdoor Track 9,10, 11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Homeroom Rep. 9; Monogram Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 10. FRANKLIN ROOSEVELT HARRISON. JR.: Cross Country 10,11,12; Baseball 11,12; FCA. MIKE HARRISON: Football Manager 9,10,11; Monogram 10,11,12. VIRGINIA ELLEN HARVEY: Latin Club 9,10,11,12; Beta Club 10, 11,12; Madrigals 12; Chorale 11,12; Powderpuff 11,12. SHAWNP. HATHAWAY. RICKY HAYWOOD. SARAH J. HILDEBRAND: Latin Club 9,10,11,12; Beta Club 10, 11,12; Cheerleader 12; Pep Club 9; Jr. Class Secretary; Homecoming Court 12. DONNA LEE HODGE: Latin Club 9.10,11,12; Powderpuff 11,12. MARY KATHRYN iuj HOLLIDAY: Pep Club 9, Keyettes 11,12; Beta Clu 10,11; Latin Club 11,12; Newspaper 9,107 TIMOTHY MERRICK HOLMAN. JOAN DARLENE HORNE: FH A 9; Girls’ Choir 9; Chapel 11.12. LORI KAY HOWELL. ROBERT ALLEN IRVIN: Monogram Club 10,11,12; Football 9,10,11,12; Track 9; All-District, All- Metro All-Timesland Honors in Football and Baseball; Key Club 10; Baseball 10,11,12. WILLIE T. JEFFERSON, JR.: Band 9,10.11,12: Basketball 9,10,11,12; Baseball 10,11,12. JUDITH ANN JOHNSON: SODA 11,12; Drill Team 10,11,12; FBLA 12; Chorale 10,11,12; Pep Club 9. MARVIN JOHNSON: SODA 12. ANITA MARIE JONES: FBLA 12. DAVID WILLIAM KEISTER: Homeroom Rep. 9,10, 11; SCA Rep. 12; Beta Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12; Math Rally 12. DENNIS ROGER KIDD: Chapel 12. DONNA KAYE KIMBERLING: Pep Club; FHA. VICKIE CHARLENE KIMBERLING. CYNTHIA LEE KING: DEC A. KAREN SUE KING. VICKIE LYNN KIRK: Drill Team 11; DECA 12, Pres. 12; ICC. CATHERINEMURDENKLEIN: Cheerleader 9,10; Homeroom Rep. 9,10,12; Pep Club 9; Gymnastics 9. DANNY KNIGHT: Track 9,10,11,12; Yearbook 11,12; Newspaper 12; SCA 12; Sr. Class Pres. 12; French Club 10,11; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12; Wrestling 10; Drama 11; Pres. Audio-Visual Crew 12; A-V Crew 9,10,11; Who’s Who 11; ICC 12. RUSSELL THEODOREKOTT: Basketball 9,10,11,12; Latin Club 9,10,11,12. KAREN LYNN KREGER: GAA 9; Keyettes 12; Gymnastiques 12; Latin Club 12. MARY KIM KRIPPENDORF:Pep Club 9,10; Spanish Club 9, 10. KAREN SUE KUMMER: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Chorale 12; French Club 10,11; Girls’ Tennis 9. KAREN FA YE LANCASTER: Girls’ Choir 9; COE 12. JAMES THOMAS LAUB: Wrestling 10,11,12; Newsletter. LIZ LIECHTY: Girls’ Basketball 9,10,11,12; Girls’ Volleyball 9,10,11,12; GAA 9,10; Tennis 9. ANN SHIRLEY LOGAN: French Club 10.11; SODA 12; Beta Club 11,12; Who’s Who 11. LESLIE ANN LOWDON: Band 11,12; SCA 12; Keyettes 12; Beta Club 12; Who’s Who 11. BRIAN JOHN PAUL LUCAS: Pep Club 12; Bi- Phy-Chem Club 12; SALT 12. CRAIG LUCK. KIMLUPTON: DECA 10,11,12. DENNIS ALLEN MABES: Basketball 8; French Club 10, 11; Who’s Who 11. IRIS REBECCA MACK. JACKIE MANN: DECA 10; FBLA 12. PAT MATHENA: FBLA. MARTY MCCARTHY. FRANCES MARSHALL McCLUNG: Newspaper 9; Girls’ Choir 9; Latin Club 9,10, 11,12; VJCL Vice-President 11; Latin Club President 12; Keyettes 12; Governor’s School for the Gifted 1975; Homeroom Rep. 10,11; Beta Club 10,11,12. DEBBIE McPHIE: Chorale 11,12; Madrigal 12; Drama 11. ROY L. MILLER: Football 8, 9; Baseball 9,10; FCA 10, 11.12. SAMUEL DEANMINTER: FCA 10,11, 12; Wrestling 9,10,11,12; French Club 10. MARTHA S. MISSIMER: SCA 9; Drama Club 10; Unicycle 12. SUZANNE CAROLE MOE: Beta Club 10,11,12. ANNETTE NELALEN MOORE: Girls’ Basketball 9,10,11,12; Volleyball 9,10,11,12; Girls’ Choir 10,11; Mixed Choir 10.11; FCA 11,12; GAA 9,10,11; Pep Club 12; Keyettes 12. ROBERT WEBB MOORE: Basketball 9,10,11,12; Tennis 9,10, 11.12; Beta Club 10,11,12; FCA 9,10,11,12; Monogram Club 12. WARREN L. MOORMAN: Basketball 9,10,11,12; FCA 9, 10,11,12; Key Club 10,11; French Club 10,11; National Merit Letter of Commendation; SODA 11,12; Newspaper 12. DONNA L. MOTLEY: Basketball Manager 11; DECA Club 11.12. RICK JAMES MOTLEY: KVG 12. ERNEST MURPHY: Football 9. JA YNE MURPHY: Band 9; Mixed Choir 10; Girls’ Basketball 9,11,12; Girls’ Volleyball 9,10,11, 12; Powderpuff 11,12; Tennis 9; GAA 11. ANN L. MYCHESKY: Choir 9. WALTER VERNON NEESE. ALTER WAYNE NELSON: Football 9; DECA Club 11,12. PERRY DAWSON NICHOLS: Football 9,10,11,12; Tennis 11, 12; Basketball 12; Monogram Club 12; Latin Club 9.10,11,12; Beta Club 11,12. REBECCA JANE OKES: Beta Club 11,12; French Club 10,11; Pep Club 9.10,11,12. CATHY ORANGE: DECA Club 10,11,12. SHELBY J. PALMER: DECA Club 10,11,12. MARTHM. PATSEL. L YNNE PAIGE PEDIGO. PEG PEEBLES: Latin Club 11; GAA 10,11; Girls’ Basketball Manager 11,12; Girls’ Choir 11; Mixed Choir 12; Powderpuff; FCA 11,12. ROBERT LEE PERDUE: Band 9,10,11,12; Chorale 9,10,11, 12; Yearbook 11; French Club 11; Madrigals 12; Who’s Who 11,12. MICHAEL PERRY. ANN CHRISTINE PETERSEN: Choir 9,10,11,12; FHA 10,11,12. KEVIN RICHARD PHELAN: Football 11.12; FCA 11; Track 10; DAVIDE. POFF: DECA Club 12. JEFFERY ALLEN POFF: Gold 10,11; Football 9. MICHAEL DEWITT POFF: French Club Pres. 11; Chorale 11, Pres. 12; SCA 9; Wrestling 9,10; Key Club 11, Pres. 12; Madrigal 12; Beta Club 11,12; ICC 11.12, MARY JOLENE POWELL: Drama 9,10, 11; Best Supporting Actress 10; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10; Keyettes 11, 12; French Club 10,11. NINAMARIE PRATT: Chorale 11,12; Madrigal 12; Pep Club 9; French Club 10,11; Latin Club 11; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10; Newspaper 9,10. DAVIDH. PRESTON: Football 9; Hockey 9,10,11,12. DA VID F. RADFORD: Band 9,10; Football 11,12; Track 10,11,12; Key Club 11,12. JAMES B. RECKLING: Baseball 9. MICKEY REED: Football 8, 9,10,11,12; Track 9; Baseball 9,10, 11,12; Basketball 8, 9,10; SCA 8, 9,10,12; Sr. Class Vice-Pres.; Monogram 10,11,12; Key Club 9,10,11,12. DONALD C. REID. JEFFERY L. REIL: DECA Club 10,11,12. TERRY LEE RHODES. DIANNA ROBBINS: Keyettes 11, 12; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10,11; GAA 9; Pep Club 12; Beta Club 12. KELLY ROGERS: Latin Club 9,11,12; Who’s Who 11,12; Bi-Phy- Chem Club 12; Red Cross 12. KIMBERLY ANN ROLSTON: FHA 9,10,11,12; Band 10,11,12; FBLA 12; Pep Club 9. LINDA JAN ROUSH: Choir 9,10,11; SCA 9,10; Pep Club 10; Spanish Club 12. SHERRIE LYNN SANDY: Varsity Cheerleading 11,12; Yearbook 12; Spanish Club 12; SODA 11,12; CSC 12; Beta Club 11,12; Pep Club 9,10,11,12; Homecoming Court (Princess); Homeroom Rep. 9,11. REBECCA LEIGH SCHUDER: Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10,11; Pep Club 11,12; French Club 11; Beta Club 11,12: Keyettes 11,12. ALISON EVA SEMENKOVICH: Pep Club 9,10, 12; Yearbook 10,11,12; Who’s Who 11; RVHRC 12; French Club 11; International Club 9; Spokesman 9; Unicycle 12; Yearbook I 10; Executive Council 12; SCA 12; ICC 12; Bi-Phy- Chem Club 11,12; Keyettes 11,12. LEE BENJAMIN SHEAFFER, JR.: Cross-Country 10,11,12; Track 11,12; Indoor Track 12; Key Club 11,12; AV Club 10,11; Bi-Phy-Chem 12. LESLIE KAYE SHELOR: Pep Club 9,10; Girls’ Choir 9; French Club 9,10,11; Latin Club 12; Powderpuff 11,12; SCA 9,11,12. WILLIAM N. SHELOR: Wrestling 9,10,11. EDNA DIANE SIMP AON. NOEL T. SINK, JR.: Football 9. GAR Y SMITH. LARR Y SMITH: Track 9,10, 11; Football 9,10,11,12. RENEE SMITH: SODA 12; Drama 9. ROBERT MARK SMITH: German Club 9; Latin Club 10,11,12; Yearbook 12; Who’s Who. SARA ANN SMITH: Unicycle; Powderpuff 11,12. GERALD L. SPENCER: KVG 11,12; French Club 10,11. KA YLA ANNE SPRINKLE: Pep Club 9; Executive Council 9; J.V. Cheerleader 10; Homeroom Rep. 10. MAR Y FRANCES STANLEY: Keyettes 11; Red Cross Club 11,12. ANN M. STAPLES: Girls’ Choir 9,10; Mixed Choir 12. WILLIAM DAVID ST. CLAIR: Football 9,10,11,12; Monogram Club 12. SHARON ELIZABETH STEWART: GAA 9; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10,12. ROBERT EUGENE STONE. II: Indoor Track 10,11,12; Cross Country 12; Spring Track 11,12; Beta Club 10,11,12. JOSEPH DANIEL STOUTAMIRE III: Football 9. BUCKY STOVER. ROY DUANE STRICKLER: Band 9, 10.11.12. KATHYS. SUIT: Tennis 9. TONYS. SURRATT. CARA LYNN SUTHERLAND: Pep Club 9,10,11,12; Keyettes 10, 11,12; FBLA 12: Drill Team 10; Who’s Who 11; Powderpuff 11,12; Unicycle. MARK ALLEN SWEET: Football 9,10,11,12; Baseball 10; SODA 11; Monogram Club 12. WANDA TABOR: Basketball 9,10; Volleyball 9,10; Homeroom Rep. 9,10,11; Pep Club 9; Latin Club 10,11. BEV TANEY: GAA 9; Pep Club 9. FRED A. TANNER, JR.: Wrestling 9,10, 11,12; Track 11, 12; Cross Country 12; SODA 12; Latin Club 9, 10,11; Monogram Club 10,11,12. LISA THOMAS: Unicycle; Newsletter. INKSLINGER. STEVEN B. THRASHER: Beta Club 10,11,12; Spanish Club 12; Interact Club 10; Key Club 12. GREGORYS. TOMLINSON: DECA Club 11,12. SANDRA JEAN TURNER: Pep Club 11; Keyettes 11,12; FBLA 12; Powderpuff 11. JAMES WARREN UTT: J.V. Basketball 9,10; Baseball 9; Tennis 10,11,12; Yearbook 9,10; Newspaper 9,10; Wrestling 11; Key Club 11,12; Monogram Club 10,11,12; FCA 10,11,12. NANCY ANN VAN HOFF: Yearbook 9; Homeroom Rep. 9; Soph. Class Pres.; Vice-Pres. SCA 11; Interclub Council President 11; Powderpuff 11; Latin Club 9,10; Beta Club 10,11,12; SODA 12. JOHN VARNEY: Latin Club 10,11,12. LURANA LEE VEST: Band 9,10,11,12; FHA 9; Latin Club 10, 11,12; Red Cross 12; Newspaper 12. PATTY WALKER: Homeroom Rep. 11,12; Pep Club. RUSSELL DALE WALTERS. ROBERTE. WATSON: Football 9; Track 9,12; DECA Club. DEBORAH WEBSTER: Band 9,12; Cheerleader 11; Beta Club 10,11,12; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10. DEBBIE LYNN WEEKS: DECA Club. STERLING D. WEEKS: Football 9,10,11,12; Track 9,10,11,12; Basketball 9; Indoor Track 11. DAVID M. WELLS: Wrestling 9,10,11,12; Track 9,10,12; Monogram Club 10,11,12. ROBIN DALE WERTZ. J. MARK WEST: Football 9,10,11, 12; Track 9,10,11; Basketball 9; Band 9,10,11, 12; SCA 9,10; FCA 11,12; Monogram Club 12. W. KEITH WEST: Concert Band 9,10,11,12; Jazz Ensemble 9,10,11,12; Marching Band Drum Major 9,10,11,12; Key Club 10,11; Yearbook 10; Debate Team 9,10,11; Woodwind Ensemble 9,10,12; CSC 10; All County Band 9,10,11,12; All Regional Band 11.12. TODD DEREK WHITESCARVER: FCA 9,10,11,12; Football 9,10,11,12; Baseball 11, 12; SODA 11. LIBBY A. WILEY: FBLA 12. SHELDON L. WILEY. WILLIAM HEATH WILLIAMS, III: Football 9,10,11,12; FCA 9, 10,11; Key Club 10,11,12. BOBBY WILLIAMS: Football 9,10,11,12; Monogram Club 12; SODA 11; FCA 10,11,12; Beta Club 11,12; Virginia State Beta Club President 1975- 1976. JERRY A. WOOD: Band 9,10,11,12; Stage Band 9,10,11,12; All Regional Band 10, 11,12; All County Band 9,10.11,12. REBECCA LEIGH WOOD: Beta Club 10,11,12; French Club 10,11; Powderpuff 12. DEBORAH J. WOODWARD. KIMBERLY ANN WRIGHT: Beta Club 11,12, Treas. 12; Yearbook 10, 11, 12; Copy Editor 12; Chorale 10,11,12, Sec. 12; Girls’ Choir 9; French Club 10,11. HERBERT LYNN WYRICK: Band 9. ufm 1 4 i 4 1 i i I X sHClil f-! —1 J£iwt i i m tfi m% I® | A,3 frwfctF V 56 Junior Class Officers: John Houchens, president; Hunter McCorkle, secretary; Janice Ingram, treasurer; Tommy Turner, vice-president. 57 Kathy Allen James Alls Kay Anthony ired of Testing The Juniors realized this was the year to begin seriously planning their futures. For those going to college, who wanted the chance for a scholarship, the first step was the PSAT’s. These dedicated Juniors somehow found the strength to drag themselves to school Saturday morning, October 25 at 7:45 a.m. Although sighs, groans and yawns were audible throughout the tests, the participants emerged at 11:30, not much the worse for wear. Lois Ashby Teresa Barker Norman Beamer Joann Bedsaul Melinda Bell Charles Benson Craig Berglowe Gina Bevins Jerry Bishof Melisa Boardwine Gary Boggs Brenda Bohon Typing looks like fun, according to Pam Cook’s expression. 58 Decorating a cake requires all of David Richardson’s attention. Julie Bolick John Boone Jeff Bourne Susan Bower Ricky Bowles Kim Branson Ricky Brightwell Bill Britts Kevin Brizendine Ralph Brooks Crystal Brown Bobby Brugh Mike Bryant Debbie Butler Pat Caldwell David Callis Kirk Callison Nancy Campbell Arthur Cantrell Brian Carkin 59 Sigy Carlen Steve Catron Randy Chamberlain Debbie Clark Teresa Clatterbuck Paula Clinevell Judy Coleman Connie Cook Craig Cooper Julie Cornwell Ricky Crawford Ron Creggar Debbie Crotts Pam Cook Steve Craighead Kelly Crawford Bill Dahlman Rita Dahlman Mark David Ruth Deck Jennifer Dickerson Chet Dickerson Cathy Donnelly Denise Drury Michele Green and Brian Young display their musical ability during an Enrichment program. 60 Jim Migliarese ponders a moment trying to remember what to answer when asked " Comment vous appelez-vous? " Kim Ferguson Lee Foutz Denise Frank Steve Fuller Gordon Gallimore Mike Poe works diligently during Industrial Arts class. One a fceii f ' jtjtfrusUs . ty 0 ' rr Wally Edwards Mike Elkins Carol Farley Carol Farris Alice Fear Connie Dudding Terri Duncan Donna Duvall Angie Edwards 61 Lynn Garst Linda Gasparoli John Geib Kelly Gough Michele Green Andrea Greene Chuck Greenisen Jeff Greenway Ann Grove Deanna Guidus Charlene Gwaltney Glenna Hall Jerry Hall Ingrid Haemmerlein Karla Haemmerlein Ricky Harris Betty Harrison Rebecca Hartfield Lois Harvey Mark Haynes Claude Henson Debbie Hinchey John Hinker Chip Hitt Kim Branson takes a moment out from her typing to smile at a roving photographer. 62 John Houchens Susan Hudson Janice Ingram Teresa Ingram Teresa Janney Richard Jefferson Jennifer Johnson Lisa Johnson Pete Johnson Steve Johnson Lisa Johnston Lisa May listens attentively as Mrs. Fry tutors her in French. Kathy Kessler Jackie Kirby Tony Kolb Mike Koon Tina Krupin Paige Lamb Super Salesmen Halloween brought with it the magazine drive. By coincidence, the first week of the drive was Spirit Week and Homecoming Week, meaning no rest for many members of the Junior class. Some were fortunate enough to win a candy bar with a “lucky buck” in it. Still others won iron-ons for their shirts. John Williams and Jennifer Johnson were the top sellers. John also won the drawing for a cassette recorder. 63 Lisa Laub Mark Lawrence Sherrie Lee Margaret Littrell Nancy Lucas Bud Mack Scot MacLeod Leesa Martin Cathy St. Clair ponders over a history lab sheet. Lisa May Susan McCauley Hunter McCorkle Nancy McCulloch Barry McCune Jim Migliarese Beth Milton Mark Mitchell Teresa Morgan Becky Mowles 64 Terry Muilen Scott Mullikin Ronnie Myers David Neal Duane Nelson Tammie Nichols Sandy Nolte Greg Nunn Mary Otey Roger Overstreet Tom Overstreet Louie Painter Cathy Parker Bernice Peery Sandra Perry Kevin Perdue Debbie Perdue Francis Peters Lynn Peterson Roger Peterson Oh Thank Heaven, Seventy Seven Most of the hard earned profits from the car washes and bake sales of the beginning of the year were spent on Spirit Week and the Homecoming float. “Oh Thank Heaven, Seventy- Seven” was the theme for the hall decorations during Spirit Week, and “Lewis Tornadorizes the Colts” was decided on as the theme of the Homecoming float. The long hours of work spent jn the garage behind “Charlie’s Swap Shop” were not wasted. The chaos was finally overcome, and things began to fall into place as the truck, napkins, and chicken wire were secured, and the decorations completed. The two football players for the float were built, and the problems involved in getting the tornado to turn were solved. All of the hard work paid off in the end, however, as the juniors won the Spirit Week contest, and were second with their float. 65 Casey Ramos Mike Reckling Margaret Reynolds Tim Reynolds David Richardson Lynn Roggenkamp Karen Shawver Suzy Scheuer John Scott Lisa Sergent Ray Shelor Lee Ann Simmons Cindy Siner Robert Smallwood Brian Smith Connie Smith JL- Danny Smith David Smith Kevin Smith Robin Smith Susan Smith Robin Spencer At every football game, Steve Johnson gives the team extra color and spirit as the Wolverine. 66 Junior Keyettes seem to be interested in the A.F.S. assembly f fir Of w ' m 1 ft 1 1 Jt Mark Spangler Scott Spangler Robert Stanley Cathy St. Clair David St. Clair Karen Stroud Roxanne Stump Sylvia Stverak Steve Surratt Curtis Tanner Teresa Taylor Connie Thomas Nancy Thomas Preston Trail Marie Turner Tommy Turner Dale Tyree Jeff Vaught Debbie Vest Lydia Vest 67 Cammie Wertz Mark Wells Jimmy Wickham John Williams Kathy Williams Mark Williams Mary Williams Melody Williams Sharon Willard Paula Willis David Wilson Van Wilson Albert Wingo Molly Womack Alex Wood Cindy Woody Sharon Woody Melissa Wright Linda Yagle Hardin Yeuell 68 Connie Wood Brian Young Mike Anderto n Tony Bloomer Kevin Cable W. J. Corel Jay Creasy At the Homecoming game, Lisa Laub and Kathy Allen cheer the Wolverines on to victory. 69 70 b - S®gggg£ ? t r m Sophomore Class Officers: Lisa Mitchell, Vice-President; Kelly Clinevall, Secretary; David Ryan, Treasurer; Linda Ferguson, President. 71 Soap Suds Spark Excitement Many people in the class of ’78 were glad to get back to school after summer vacation. New teachers were met, and new schedules were followed. Few realized the excitement that went along with being a sophomore. The proof was to come in the following months. Class meetings were held frequently in an effort to pull the class together for homecoming. Car washes were decided upon as being good money¬ making projects. Many dedicated sophomores came to the car washes on weekends in order to have some fun while raising money. Steadily the treasury grew until enough money was received to begin preparations for Homecoming. Reed Acree Betty Adkins Kevin Agee Nancy Agee James Alexander Bobby Arthur Anita Asbury Mike Ashley Jimmy Bain Marianne Barnhart Lisa Bayse Linda Bebber Steve Becker Tim Beckner Lori Bell Brian Bennet Susan Bishop Colleen Blount Bruce Bohon Reggie Bowles David Boyd Sophomore Tim Beckner prepares to catch the football during one of Lewis ' important games. 72 Pat Bralley Vic Brancati Stephanie Brent John Brewer Aaron Brown Anita Brown Gip Brown Laura Brown Mike Brown Terance Brownley Tracy Burns Debbie Burton t The Sophomore Homecoming float makes its way down College Avenue to victory. Steve Burton Mike Bussey Fred Campbell Keith Campbell Lisa Candler Janet Caudill Anna Charlton Langhorne Clarke Nelson Clemons Tim Clemons 73 Victor Clingenpeel Kelly Clinevell Randy Cole Perry Coles Terry Coles Robert Collins Vickie Collins Lloyd Cook During a yearbook meeting, Beth Pearson uses some brain power. Sandra Cooper Dennis Conner Lisa Conner Charles Crabtree Nancy Craighead Alan Crane Billy Critz Lisa Cummings Craig Dalglish Geoffrey Davis Marc Davis Randy Davis Traci Davis Channing Dawson Jennifer Deegan Sophomores Float Away, in First Place Tim Dillon Alice Disher Ginny Disher Roger Dove Patricia Denny Kim Diles Paul Downing Gregg Doyle Tom Dunbar Bonnie Duncan Greg Duncan Diana Dutton Glenn Dutton Cindy Dyer When Homecoming time came around, sophomores were not idle; work on the float and Spirit week began immediately. First meetings were held for the float. Although there were many ideas and arguments, “Brand the Colts " was finally decided upon as the theme. Construction was the next big task, and after long night meetings, the float began to materialize. Next, the class turned its attention to “Spirit Week. " Decorations were bought and made, and the halls were soon decked out in streamers, signs, and posters. Even though the sophomores received only honorable mention for their halls, their spirit was not daunted; they were soon awarded first place for their float. The sophomores were proud of their accomplishment and went on through the rest of the year with that well-acknowledged sophomore spirit. Peggy Eakle Della Economy Dawn Ehlenfeldt Valerie Esau Jeff Etheridge Alisa Eychaner Cathy Fear Tammy Felty Linda Ferguson Brack Fore Carrie Forrester Carolyn Frantz Before the football game begins, Lynn Kolb helps warm up the crowd. Peggy Francisco Ruth Ann Furrow Margaret Gasparoli Chuck Gearheart James Geib Daryl Gibson Mark Gibson Diane Gillock Alita Glasgow Enos Glaspie Ann Gleason Bob Goodwin Danny Graham Doug Graham Teresa Graham Floyd Greene Gail Gregory David Guthrie Mr. Layman tries to figure out what Gip Brown and Bobby Goodwin are up to. 76 Linda Hendrick and Pam Harrison seem to think that something is amusing. Claude Harris Sherry Harris Janett Harrison Pam Harrison Greg Hart Vicki Haynes Jeff Henson Mike Henson Randy Hodson Julie Holman Linda Hendrick Mark Hope Scott Howell Linda Hudson Mary Hummer David Hunt Mike Irby Regina Irvin Cindy Jackson James Jarrett Mark Johnson 77 e Test One Could Not In late October, the time came for sophomores to take the Ohio Vocational Interest Survey, better known as OVIS. Several school buses made their way to the civic center where the tests were given. Sophomores were supposed to express their likes and dislikes on topics such as music, cement pouring, medicine, brick-laying, and engineering. Many students thought some of the questions were rather ridiculous, but one consolation was that there were no right or wrong answers. Later in the year, the test scores were distributed to the sophomores who discovered whether they liked managing a bank better than checking glassware for cracks or counting leather strands. John Kelly Sean Kelly Karlyne Kessler Eddie King Freda King Vicki King Francie Kinsey Cindy Knight Lynn Kolb Wendy Kreger Alice Kyle Lynn Kyle Michelle Larson Heang Lee Kevin Lee Josh Lester Elizabeth Lewis Lynne Light Randy Light Jeanette Long Joseph Lucion Tom Dunbar diligently prepares his Latin assignment for the following day. 78 Danny McAllister Lewis McClung Tom McClung Bill McCray Sandy McDaniel Yvonne McKinney Debbie McNutt Candy Miller Allen Mitchell Lisa Mitchell Brenda Moore Harold Moore Rose Marie Moore Mike Murphy Curt Musgrove Mark Muterspaugh Tim Muterspaugh Cabell Mutter Price Mutter Amanda Myers Kathy Newton Terri Nichols Debbie Oden Ronnie Ogle Chris Owen Jon Pace Lewis McClung has discovered that doing a geometry problem takes a great deal of thinking. 79 Kime Patsel Martha Paxton Beth Pearson Clare Pearson Ralph Peck Bob Penn Steve Perdue David Phillips Anne Plymale Marla Poff Tracy Pollard Gina Polster June Price Tammy Price Joe Puckett Carolyn Pugh Nancy Radford Dawn Reid Tim Rhodes Tim Ribble 3 Terri Robertson Melinda Robinson Sonny Talley and Jon Pace ask each other French vocabulary words when given a few minutes to study for a quiz. 80 David Ryan Ann Sarver Charles Saunders John Saunders Laurie Scheuer Russell Schoonover Controversy Halts Purchase Among the many decisions that the sophomores faced, one of the biggest and most important was the question about class rings. Several companies were considered in deciding which one would produce the rings. Due to one important factor, representatives from the companies held off their visits to the school until a time later than usual. There was much discussion on whether “Andrew Lewis” or “Salem High” would be put on the rings. Eventually a conclusion was reached, and the sophomores anxiously awaited the arrival of their rings. vO ■ Pat Spangler Sue Spessard Johnny Stanley Chuck Stephenson Ralph Stevenson 7 Melody Semones Debra Shelor Jeff Shelor Julie Shelor Sue Shenberger Skip Shepherd James Shober Terri Shortt Marvin Shropshire Judy Simmons Sarah Simpson Jill Sizemore Cindy Slaydon Becky Sloane Sue Smith Susan Smith Jim Snyder Roger Spangle 81 Tim Stout Eva Stoutamire Jerry Stover Kim Stump Sherry Stump Lisa Stverak Spirited sophomores cheer during an assembly. Kim Surratt David Sweeney Roger Switzer Sonny Talley Ned Tarpley Mark Tate Wayne Thacker Patricia Thomas Donna Thompson Paul Thompson Tammy Thompson Linda Thrasher Dixie Thurman Nike Toney Dana Tuck Stephen Turner Laura Brown and Tracy Davis definitely have that spirit! 82 When pep rally time came around for various sports, sophomores always showed the greatest spirit possible. Sophomores were proud of their class and didn ' t like to be outdone by anyone. One reason was that the word, sophomore, meant something to the class of “78” — it meant that they were full-fledged Lewisites — not the young freshmen, the aging juniors, or the older seniors, but the middle class that usually is forgotten. The class of “78” would not stand for this so they made their sophomore year one that everyone would know about and never forget. Sophomore also meant that there were still two more years left to spend at Lewis, and spirit would have to continue. The class of “78” was well prepared for the coming years. Sophomores, Who Are They? Steve Turner Tim Turner Carl Turney Jennie Tyler Molly Utt Pam Vaught Cindy Webb William Wells Thom Whitt Alvin Whorley Sandra Willard Julie Williams Sally Williams Cyndy Wingate Tammy Wimmer Victor Wimmer David Wirt Rex Woodward Jane Worrell Doug Yeuell Leslie Young During Chapel Marianne Barnhart accompanies the singing with her guitar. 83 84 Of ?l- s-n Freshman Class Officers: Kelly Kessler. President; Becky Young, Vice-President; Karen Schroeder, Secretary; Lori Jefferson, Treasurer. Seventy-Nine: Mighty Fine An industrial arts student contemplates a blue print which he is drawing. Randy Allen Jim Alouf Tony Anders Jerry Atkins Angie Bach Marcus Bach Randy Bandy James Bailey Doug Baker Lee Ann Barker Terri Beamer Patricia Begley The freshmen expected their first year to be their worst, but it turned out to be very exciting and active. The change in schools and scheduling worried some freshmen at first, but they soon became used to it. As the weeks flew by, the freshmen became more active. They held regular meetings during October and early November to build their float, to raise money, and to plan to make decorations for Spirit week. Building a float for the first time was really an experience. Much time and effort went into the project. The theme finally decided on was ‘‘Can the Colts” and the float consisted of a large ‘‘Colt 45” beer can on a football field. The freshman class had a lot of pride and confidence in their float. Terrel Benefild Mary Berry Danny Bischof Janice Bishop Debbie Booth Anne Bourne David Bowles Dean Branson Tim Branson Barbara Brauner Zenobia Braxton Brian Brillhart Kim Britts Debbie Brown Lynne Brown Robert Brown Kim Burton Sherrie Burton Gary Butcher Darlene Butler 86 Brenda Caldwell Teddy Campbell David Cantrill Pam Carter Grace Catron John Chandler June Chandler Donald Christin Joyce Clark Sindy Clapsadl Vickie Clark Barbara Clayton Bruce Clayton Brenda Clements Rodney Cline Steve Cole Bryan Coles Kevin Collie Kevin L. Cooper Kevin M. Cooper Larry Cooper Kelly Corell O. L. Covey Barry Cox Connie Cox Sandra Crawford Jackson Crickenberger Tanya Crowder Guy Crowgey Paul Cruser Stephanie Czajkowski Bernardo Dacal-Teijeiro Bobo Dame Keith Dance Lin Daniel Freshman girls join outside for a game of soccer. 87 Roger Dickenson Bill Dobbins Julie Dobof Lisa Drafts Sherry Duckworth Johnny Dye Sandy Dyer Maureen Eagle Eric East John Eison Paula Elliott James Elswick Pat Farmer Kenneth Ferguson Robert Field Jim Fisher Vanessa Fleshman Frank Foster Richard Foster David Franklin Cindy Fulcher Dede Gabris Sam Gallimore Kerry Garman Ada Gaston Nancy Gautier girl prepares her materials for art class. Wade Giarla Karen Gibbs Donna Gibson Mike Gibson Mark Giles Kathryn Gillock Bobby Goldston Jamie Gosner Amy Greenisen Chris Graham Donna Graham Sandra Graveley David Griffith Chris Gutzwiller i 88 Mitzi Hale Wayne Hale Jerry Hall Kim Hall Nancy Hall Richard Haemmerlein John Hancock David Haney Debbie Hanson Mark Harris Mark Harrison Nancy Harrison Wayne Haynes Ann Helm Robert Helms Nathaniel Hensley Sabrina Hess Rick Hoback Chris Hofmann Hunter Holliday Becky Hunter Charles Hurst Martin Irish Robert Jackson Yvonne Jackson Monica Jacob Floyd Jarvis Lori Jefferson Sonya Jennelle Gary John Greg Johnston Ryne Johnston Carolyn Joiner Paul Jones Jeff Kane Alison Kang Carol Keister Patty Kelley James Kessler Randall Kidd 89 Rita Kidd Cindy Kimberl- ing Jimmy King Randy Kirby Chip Kleiman Andrea Knight David Knight Dawn Lafon Karen Laite Suzanne Laprad John LaRocco Cathy Lawrence Diane Leary Mary Sue Lester Alisa Lewis David Light Debbie Long Doug Lowe Lisa Loy Bruce Lucado David Ludwig Angie Lupton Andy Lynch Mary Pat Marion Sam Markham Diane Martin Robert Marshall Sonia Mays Cheryl McCrickard Donna McKinney Susan McMahon Craig McNabb Shelia Medley Donna Mehl Kim Miles Donna Mitchell Lori Mitchell Ray Mitchell Quinn Mongan Danny Moore 90 Tim Long Tammy Moran Terri Morgan Randy Motley Ken Mowles Clara Mundy Christy Myers Cindy Myers David Napier Jackie Neal Betsy Neighbors Ken Nolte Keith Nunn Greg Overstreet Patty Overstreet John Palmer Kim Parenti Diane Parker John Passwaters Mark Patsel Sue Patterson Jeff Reid Tammy Repass Mary Richardson Lee Riggs Paul Ritter Debbie Roberts Tom Penn Alan Perkins Jeff Perry Carol Peters Karen Philpott Ed Plunkett Greg Poff Julie Poff Jeff Poore Donna Powell Robin Price Regina Proffitt Robert Puckett Jane Radford Freshman art students are busy at work with the Andrew Lewis Wolverine in the background. 91 Spirit Week Catches Freshmen Unaware Spirit Week hit the freshman class with a bang. Streamers began to sway over the hallway as they were put on jerking light fixtures. Frustrations mounted as posters refused to stay up on the walls. Last minute efforts we re made to decorate the lockers with spirited embellishments. Excitement mounted as Spirit Week neared its end. On Friday afternoon at the pep assembly, disappointed but appeased freshmen earned “Honorable Mention” for their week long efforts. They were then delighted when the Homecoming Court paraded by for the benefit of the Freshman Class and the entire school. Later on, the Freshmen adjourned outside for the Homecoming Parade. Momentarily the freshmen were daunted when their float did not show up, due to a short break-down; however, the float, though a little late, did make an appearance. Jeff Reid Tammy Repass Mary Richardson Lee Riggs Paul Ritter Debbie Roberts Donna Robertson Mike Salmon Dale Satterfield Karen Schroeder Caren Shaver Gina Sheaffer Kathy Shell Bobby Shupe Robert Siner Dana Sink Elizabeth Sluder Ileta Smallwood Susan Smallwood Glen Smith James Smith Sandy Smith Sherri Smith Tammy Smith Eric Snellings Belinda Spalding Jim Spencer Raymond Stallings Tony Stallings Harry Stewart Silas Stigger Albert Strubler Curtis Stump Junior Sutherland Anne Tarpley Sammy Taylor Donna Terrell Kelly Elkins Nancy Terry Robin Thomlinson Butch Thompson Eddie Thornhill 92 Dick Thrasher Debbie Tilley Terri Tolley Donna Trail Rick Trolson Don Trump Kim Tucker Harry Turner Ken Turner Ann Tyler Mark Vandran Stuart Vest Vicky Wade Carol Webb David Weeks Sam Weikle Mark Wickham Chris Wiley Arthur Wilkerson Graham Williams While waiting for band practice, Ken Nolle wets his " whistle. " Kathy Williams Todd Williams Danny Willis Dorothea Willoughby John Wilson Sandra Wilson Susan Wilson Cathy Wood Richard Wood Debra Woodward Jeff Womack Sandy Wright Terry Wright Vickie Wyrick Becky Young Chris Young Regina Young Ricky Canipe Karin Carkin Amy DeRhode Julie Dickerson Tom Feazell Mike Finfgeld Vickie Guinn 93 Two Fewer Teachers, Two New Courses With two fewer teachers in the English department, those remaining had full schedules and more students in classes; the average number of students rose from fifteen to twenty- three per IA. The larger classes inevitably made the process of education more difficult for both teachers and students, but improvisions were made and difficulties were overcome. Drama, Journalism, and Debate classes were eliminated from the curriculum and two new courses, Writing Editing Workshop and Honors English, were added. The workshop published “The Unicycle,” a weekly newspaper and a newsletter to parents. Honors English was composed of Seniors who had previously excelled in English. The Reading Improvement course was expanded, and many students with reading disabilities took this course instead of English. 1. Ron Creggar finds Miss Thomason an avid listener. 2. All English teachers are masters at the art of critique as Mr. Colley proves to Paula Clinevell. 3. In junior English, Mr. Robinson and Duane Nelson are absorbed in Death of a Salesman. 94 1. Smiling a broad smile, Scot Cole exhibits his pastry rose. 2. Nancy Lucas finds sewing an enjoyable pastime. 3. Icing a cake takes all of this student’s attention. 4. Students find Mrs. Blake’s advice a necessity. Cooking, Sewing, and Living Cooking, sewing and the like were no longer the only concerns of the Home Economics department. The new coed course, Family Living, was designed to prepare students for life. Students in this class started the year by learning how to buy a home; and by the end of the year, they had worked their way through most stages of life to bills and funerals. The proper etiquette for taking part in a business transaction or interview, entertaining or being entertained in a home and sending condolences to families of the deceased were also covered. A second new class, Cake Decorating, was added to the Home Ec Department. Students’ creativity and culinary skills were put to use learning to make cakes “bakery style.” 95 Math Department Multiplies The math department increased not nly in skill and expertise, but its acuity also grew. New teachers eluded Mrs. Beth Hough, Miss Susan Hall, and Mr. Bob Tate. Mrs. aught Geometry and r Math; Miss Hall, Math 9 and Algebra I; and Mr. Tate, Math 9 and Consumer Math. Although three of the Math Teachers from last year did not return, Lewis was lucky enough to retain Mr. Basham, Mrs. Billings, Mr. Browder, and Mrs. Jones — a few of the “oldies but goodies.” The math department received all new books. They also planned more work with metrics in all classes. Plans for two new courses, Consumer Math on an academic level and a general math course for the tenth grade, were made for next year. 1. Going into explanation, Mrs. Jones works a sample problem. 2. Preparing for lecture, Scott Mulligan and Mary Otey enjoy socializing. 3. Mrs. Billings pulling herself together between classes. 4. Before continuing the lecture, Mrs. Jones pauses to answer a question. 96 Parlez t ous Fran ais? i The courses offered by the foreign language department remained the same as previous years. However, in other areas there were a few noticeable changes. First of all, the language department acquired two new teachers: M ms Sttw»44 ii11 i tau ght Latin, and M k-msey, who taught Fninwh nnd ‘■pant " h Miss Kinsey was a rapimnmMinfrfnr Mrs. Freda Fry, who left on maternity leave early in the fall. Mrs. Fry’s last day was a Friday and appropriately proclaimed “Fry-day!” Throughout the year, the language classes prepared for the Foreign Language Festival, which was held in May. The festival was an attempt to promote cultural understanding in the valley. 4 1. Expressing her enthusiasm, Miss Brandon explains French conjugations. 2. One of the many farewell parties given to Mrs. Fry on her last day. 3. At her desk. Mrs. Aldridge contemplates her lesson plans. 4. Mrs. Fry at her desk, revealing in the background the well-equipped Language Department. 5. In French lab, Hardin Yeuell catches up on his homework. 97 Taking Care of Business In perfect timing, busy fingers pounded gracefully across a keyboard. Eraser dust flew through the air as students trotted between humming and clacking machines. These were a few of the many activities that could be witnessed behind the doors of almost any business class. The selection of courses available to students considering a career in one of the many branches of business was wide and varied. Whether the class was Typing or Shorthand , Keypunch or Accounting, the students worked diligently towards their respective aims. They often used intricate new machinery such as the memory typewriter and new mimeograph and IBM machines. In Cooperative Office, a section of the Business Department, education students worked in secretarial positions at local businesses and organizations. There, they received valuable on-the-job training. A 1. Putting her typing skills to work, Mrs. Meador completes a test stencil. 2. Concentrating immensely, operator of typewriter 31 works on her speed and accuracy. 3. With fingers hovering over the keyboard, Pam Cook prepares to complete her assignment. 4. Surrounded by typewriters, Cara Sutherland studies her textbook. I 98 The ABCs of D.E. While students of first year Distributive Education received instruction on personal economics and an introduction to the field of marketing and distribution, students of D. E. II and III participated in more advanced activities. After attending classes required for graduation in the mornings, these students held down various retail, wholesale, and service jobs in stores scattered throughout various shopping centers. Through the cooperation of these businesses, the students of the rapidly expanding D. E. program developed a better understanding of marketing and distribution, along with invaluable on-the-job experience. f 1. Obviously enjoying her work, Vicki Kirk stands ready at the cash register. 2. At her job in J. C. Penny’s, Shelby Palmer watches for potential customers. 3. Working at Hofheimers, Jeff Reil busies himself between the onslaughts of shoppers. 99 ART AROUND 3 1. Larry Smith watches as Mr. Bullock shows him the fine points of perspective. 2. While working on his poster for the tent sale, Curtis Luck listens to Leslie Robbins’ idea for her next Commercial Art project. 3. Randy Davis asks Mr. Bullock for help on his perspective. 4 Working at a steady pace, Edna Simpson tries to finish her project before the fast approaching deadline. From the novice student in Introduction to Art to the experienced upperclassman in Advanced Painting, art was a means of expression for many students. Beginning with the first day of class to the end of the school year, students were taught techniques of creation and style which helped them convert their mental ideas into physical creations of beauty. Several students put their talents to work as they helped decorate the school for the Bicentennial Week. At the end of the year, the art show was held which gave art students a chance to exhibit the fruits of their labor. 4 100 ■tamZ OC) rnlH AND MUSIC As one walked through i doors past the and 106. Students in the various choirs and bands could often be found practicing their music or tuning their instruments. Members of the “Pride of Salem " were constantly improving their playing ability. This practice was made evident when superior ratings were won at such band festivals as Bristol and Chilhowie. Choir members worked hard at gaining perfect harmony, and learning their music. 1. During an Enrichment program, the stage band patiently awaits Mr. Reaser’s signal to begin. 2. Practicing on her clarinet, Michele Green concentrates on hitting the right notes. 3. While singing Christmas carols, Peggy Peebles harmonizes with the rest of Mixed Choir. 4. Before a school performance, Terry Fogle readies herself to play the xylophone. In Music Appreciation, students who were interested in the history and development of music learned along these lines. Music theory was for students interested in the composition of music. 101 nlH Z OD Phy + Ana-Gen + Eco + Cheiry- Bioh + Hort + Elec-Cir + E-Sci In the fall, students were greeted with a few changes in the Science Department. One of these changes was the arrival of a new Earth Science teacher, Miss Wilhelm, who taught the bewildered freshman class about the earth, sun, moon, and their relationships. An alternative course in Chemistry was also added, a course that felltoetween Chem Study and Practical Chemistry in difficulty. The Physics classes had the enjoyment of using new books and manuals. Although, there were the inevitable moans of failure and sighs of success, most students agreed that the time spent in Science was very worthwhile. 2 1 3 1. Can Chemistry possibly be interesting to Billy Wil liams and Ricky Bowles? 2. Todd Whitescarver listens intently to one of Mrs. Coulter’s lectures. 3. The excitement of some students in Earth Science is extremely intense. 4. Mrs. Hitt gives a demonstration on the construction of molecules. 102 . CD-m - . A Mjph Films, Discussions, and the Bicentennial At the beginning of the school year, students missed seeing Mr. St. Clair and Miss Kidd; their positions were filled by Mr. Cabaniss and Mrs. Wolf, respectively. The American History classes expanded their education by seeing many full length movies. The Frontier History classes followed in their footsteps by seeing films which pertained to topics they were studying. Frontier History class was also more organized due to the arrival of new books. In an effort to celebrate the Bicentennial, the Social Studies Department comprised the American Issues Forum, which consisted of a group of fifteen seniors who rotated positions each cycle. They discussed various topics like the “Shrinking Frontier,” and the “Sprawling City.” All in all, the year was very productive, although there were some students who never could figure out the name of the man who discovered America. Sigh! 1. Diana Etter gives a smile while waiting to see if she answered her question correctly. 2. Could Ralph Brooks’ book possibly be more interesting than American History? 3. Mmm Mmm Good, Candy Miller and Linda Thrasher enjoy the experience of using chopsticks in World History. 4. Nancy Lucas sure does like to get lab sheet assignments. 103 ♦ Industrious Students Industrial Arts classes worked diligently on a variety of projects provided for them. Crafts classes worked on foil toolings, leather and wood workings. Manufacturing classes toyed with plastics, sandcasting, screw drivers and, of course, model rockets. Technical Drawing students, both I and II, learned about geometric drawings, osometrics, shadings and oblique drawings. The advanced students in Architectural Drawing drew up blue prints and scale models for their “dream houses.’’ A new class, Power and Transportation, was added to the Industrial Arts curriculum. The program centered on the nation’s energy crisis and the growing need for the country to become self- sufficient. The students in this course also worked on an old lawn mower engine in lab to see if they could get it to run. 1. Catching up on homework before the tone, Danny Bishof scribbles down his assignment. 2. Setting the drill press, Tim Long gets his project ready for drilling. 3. Expressing mixed interest, students watch as Mr. Penn demonstrates the methods to use on foil toolings. 4. Proving himself to be an industrious student, Rick Trolsen mixes paint. 5. Ignoring the rest of the class, Vicki King reads the newspaper. 1 V m 41 ' r mm Id 1 f 104 t rlrt QT | AltTR)ugh Physical E Education closes are Wsually thought of as playing football, basketball and baseball, the various gym classes played many other sports as well. The boys’ P.E. classes were busy with sports of various natures. Team sports, such as soccer, basketball and softball, were taught as well as individual competition in such areas as weight lifting, track and wrestling. The advanced P.E. classes participated in basically the same activities as always. Gun safety was taught and a trip to the skeet range followed. Other field trips included ice skating, bowling, snow skiing and swimming. Recreational activities included golf, archery, volleyball and basketball. Weightlifting was added for the boys, and for the girls, a new subject, self-defense. The girls ' P.E. classes began a year of variety with field hockey. Then as the year progressed, they ventured into other activities such as fencing, modern dance, gymnastics and basketball. Two new teachers joining the P.E. department were Richard Newton and Connie Thurston. Mr. Newton taught P.E. 9, and Mrs. Thurston, P.E. 10. 1. Displaying great form, Butch Thompson prepares a forceful kick. 2. Girls in P.E. 9 engage in a vigorous game of soccer. 3. Fighting fatigue, a P.E. 9 student prepares to kick the ball. 4. Concentrating, Dick Thrasher lunges for the ball. 5. Taking a break from class, students laugh over a joke. 105 IT Pursuit Juppinc Activities, both during and after school, have changed noticeably through the years. New clubs and organizations have appeared, and new events — homecoming, powderpuff — have become an accepted part of school life. Changes within the school day itself have created such novelties as gain time enrichments, and assemblies. The result of all of these additions is a school system with more to offer than the standard subjects. 108 f ' . ' ' ' i 1 j|L . 71 f; iHull 1 A Select Few Betty Crocker Award: Carol Damewood DAR Award: Jane Dornbusch Brotherhood Award: Webb Moore Phi Beta Kappa: Jane Dornbusch National Merit Finalist: Eric Carlen National Merit Letter of Commendation: Webb Moore, Wick Moorman, Steve Crocket, Jay Slaydon Roanoke Valley High School Relations Council: Steve Craighead, Morgan Griffith, Alison Semenkovich — Vice President Quill and Scroll: Jane Dornbusch, Hunter McCorkle, Terri Bell, Wally Edwards, Mike Haga, Bob Smith Holly Court: Cindy Coleman, Andria Eychaner Virginia Junior Miss: Cindy Coleman All Regional Band: Lisa Ehlenfeldt, Don Haag, Michele Green, Cyndy Wingate, Julie Williams, David Wirt, Lynn Kyle, Leslie Lowden, Jerry Woods, Donny Bowles, Willie Jefferson, Skipper Burke, Nancy Craighead, Bryan Young, Greg Duncan, Carolyn Frantz, Rick Trolsen, Mark Harrison, Mark Haynes All Regional Choir: Cindy Coleman, Kim Wright, Terry Fogle, Debbie McPhie, Robert Perdue, Vincent Copenhaver, Bill Brubeck, Mike Poff 109 g Last The Weekend The dream come true, the first of three wishes, the climax of hopes . . . After the five-day countdown starting with “Blue Monday,” Friday was always welcomed enthusiastically. Whether the coming weekend meant a football game, a concert, or a six-hour workshift, the tone ending the 24th mod on Fridays was greeted with smiling faces throughout the building. To most students, the next two and a half days meant relaxation, change, and a chance to catch up on homework. Whether the time was spent on skateboards, at movies, sports events, parties, or studying at the kitchen table, weekends were awaited impatiently by all. Then, with the dawn of Monday morning, the routine of school was continued, and the countdown began once more . . . 111 To Work Or To Play . . . That Is The Question! CAFETERIA. . . This question was answered in many different ways. For some students, gain time meant ‘game’ time, and many retreated to the cafeteria. This explained why the cafeteria always stayed crowded and loud with many students sitting around talking with friends. Many times, a chair was hard to find, and one was left standing around. Early morning hunger pains were satisfied thanks to the snack bar and drink machines. Luckily the drink machines remained available to the students, even though they were vandalized throughout the year. LIBRARY. . . For other students, gain time meant some time to go to the library and catch up on that Algebra homework, or to get ahead in other assignments. Magazines of all types were available to read and daily newspapers were kept in the library. Students just had one thing to keep in mind while in the library — stay quiet, or they might end up being told to leave! 112 nt mi mt nn m f f jfj IjC BV91 V»V| ||p flip P9P i. mv «n i u in t • (■» ■i i n •! ii N M OUTSIDE. . . On sunny days, you could always find students outdoors, taking advantage of the warm weather. Whether studying on the lawn or taking a stroll around the school, it was always a welcome break to leave the classrooms for a breath of fresh air. Some went a little too far though, by leaving the classrooms completely and heading for home during their gain time. 5MOKING BLOCK . . . " or some students, gain time neant a chance to relax outside m the smoking block. As students walked down the breezeway, they would always run into a large lumber of people who were smoking and talking with friends. Sven when the weather turned :old and snow was on the ground, he smoking block was still a Favorite spot for many. ART ROOMS. . . Many times, the art rooms were open for students who needed to finish art projects. Mr. Bullock and Miss Davis were usually available to help students who needed advice. The art rooms constantly stayed busy, as many enjoyed the casual atmosphere and plentiful artwork that they contained. MUSIC ROOMS. . . Music rooms were often left open for use by the students. Many who participated in band, choir, or were involved in music, had the advantage of going to the music rooms during their gain time. Whether they practiced an instrument or just went to listen to some music, the pleasant atmosphere of the music rooms served as a nice change to the students. 114 ALLUCINATE CCOMPLISH OOK ISTEN 3 1. Reading a newspaper, Frankie Harrison finds one way to spend a study hall. 2. Sue Dillon is caught eating again, which is her way to make study hall more enjoyable. 3. Using her time wisely, this student decides to take a Once again, several study halls were found on students’ schedules at the beginning of the year. Teachers and administration felt that these study halls were needed to give students a period of study and also to eliminate extra gain time, although most students thought them to be rather boring and monotonous. A few students used their time wisely and worked, but most would find a deck of cards or a newspaper and wait for the period to end. Many even used study hall as a rest time to close their eyes and catch some sleep. One reason for studying a little bit harder than usual was the prospect of getting removed from all study halls if grades were high enough. And everyone knows that sitting around the cafeteria is much better than sitting in a dreary study hall. 115 Entertaining and Enriching Entertainment as well as enrichment has become a goal of the Enrichment program. Many students actually looked forward to this three mod class which met once a cycle. The programs included a variety of formats; films, guest speakers, discussions, and concerts were all enjoyed during the year. Mrs. Carolyn Newell was responsible for making Enrichment a welcome part of the cycle. 1. Bluegrass music is performed by Melody Williams, Terry Rhodes, and David Sweeney. 2. One of the soloists featured in the stage band ' s program was Keith West. 3. Mr. Goodlett teaches students the “good luck” chant. 116 1. During an Enrichment class, students attended the Book Fair held in December. 2. Students had the chance to participate in many Enrichment programs, as shown here with athlete Frank Dynda. 3. Mr. Dynda explains the importance of good exercise. 117 Spirit Although there were few sports assemblies, the spirit was there. In the first assembly of the year, head football coach, Mike Stevens, was presented with a cake in anticipation of his first victory. Later, in the winter sports assembly, Mike Harrison stood atop a ladder with Dottie Hagood on the bottom rung. When the noise from the stands increased significantly, Dottie moved up the ladder until, at the peak of the spirit, contact with a pie was made. At each assembly, both the band and the cheerleaders did their best to generate spirit. 1. Mike Harrison finally comes in handy. 2. “Bull’s eye!” 3. After Mr. Stevens is presented with his victory cake, Cindy Coleman looks on with approval. 118 1. As the basketball team is introduced, the varsity cheerleaders applaud. 2. Andrew Lewis students prepare to show their school spirit. 3. Scott Gregory goes in for a lay-up. 119 " Z " Day The A.F.S. students joined our own “Z” for Z Day at Andrew Lewis. The A.F.S. students were from different countries all over the world. Various talents were displayed, such as singing, playing the guitar, and playing the piano. “Z” and her American sister, Meg Cook, played one on one basketball with the help of Webb Moore as referee. 1. Speaking of their different customs, “Z” and another A.F.S student address the student body. 2. An A.F.S. student from Greece speaks to the students of Andrew Lewis. 3. As A.F.S. representative, Mrs. Chapman speaks on American Field Service. 4. Two A.F.S.’ers entertain students. 5. A South American A.F.S student enjoys a warm reception from the student body of Andrew Lewis. 120 Ml 1. Foreign exchange students visit Andrew Lewis. 2. A.F.S girls display their talents. 3. An A.F.S student from Austria shows his mastery on the keyboard. 121 The Multitudes Chant: Name It Andrew Lewis The Student Cooperative Association began its activities early in the spring of 1975. A great deal of enthusiasm was built up at the State Conference which Morgan Griffith. Steve Johnson, Alice Fear, and Alison Semenkovich attended. At the conference they became acquainted with their duties as officers. In August the Virginia S.C.A. workshop was held. After the workshop, the officers held bright hopes and ideas for the coming school year. The 1975-76 school year finally began. There were Executive Council meetings every Tuesday and Thursday of each week. The Executive Council, which was made up of the four major S.C.A. officers, and the president and vice-president of each class, discussed and planned all the activities for the year. Through the guidance of Morgan Griffith and other dedicated members of the S.C.A., an attempt was made to retain the name of Andrew Lewis for the new high school. This effort was given the name SALT (Save Andrew Lewis for Tomorrow) and dominated most of the S.C.A. activities during the first semester. 1. The S.C.A. Officers: Left to Right: Morgan Griffith, President; Alison Semenkovich. Treasurer; Steve Johnson, Vice-President; Alice Fear, Secretary. 2. Members of the Executive Council mourn over the loss of their beloved leader, Morgan. 122 The Executive Council: Kneeling, Left to Right: Miss Wilhelm, sponsor; Lisa Mitchell; Becky Young; Steve Johnson; Danny Knight. Standing, Left to Right: Mr. Wright, sponsor; Morgan Griffith, Tommy Turner, John Houchens, Alison Semenkovich, David Keister, Linda Ferguson, Mickey Reed, Alice Fear, Kelly Kessler. 123 Have You Got That Spirit? The Pep Club brightened up the school with its spirit and enthusiasm. Without the club many things would have been missing that were normally taken for granted. There wouldn’t have been such things as decorated goal posts, a party for the Girls’ Basketball Team, or posters in the hall. The Club held regular meetings in 103 on Tuesday mornings before school. During the meetings, members discussed upcoming events 1. The president, Mary HolidaJ’ calls the meeting to order. 2. When do we get the refreshments? 3. “Party,” the latest cheer is and activities. At the end of the meetings cheerleaders often led the rest of the club in cheers. Money making projects throughout the year included bake sales and selling spirit buttons. The buttons were an effort to promote spirit for sports events. The year’s most conscientious effort for the Pep Club was the organization of Homecoming. They elected the King and Prince, decorated the gym for the dance, and organized the parade. introduced to the Pep Club by Cindy Coleman, and Andria Eychaner. 124 1. Now, do we have any volunteers? 2. A vote is cast by Bill Brubeck. 3. The Pep Club patiently awaits the starting of a meeting. 125 Constantly On Call The K.V.G. Club earned recognition for its outstanding work in the field of forestry. In the fall, the Keep Virginia Green members attended various training sessions where they learned the essential basics of fighting forest fires. Each member was informed and instructed on the proper procedures in the event of a real alarm. These dedicated volunteers were constantly on guard for a possible forest fire. l 1. Charles Crabtree and Norman Beamer listen to Ricky Bowles explain the basic necessities in forestry. 2. Active K.V.G. members display their enthusiasm. Dale Roberts, Crew leader jenny Graham, Assistant Crew leader fohn Kelly Richy Motley Keith Campbell Charles Gearheart Robert Ragin Raymond Shelar Norris Boitnotte Barry McCune 126 Look Behind The Machines Without the dedication and hard-work of the Audio Visual club, classes would have been left without film projectors and slide machines. Only the steady sounds of silence would have stirred in the emptiness of the classrooms. Throughout the year, members of the Audio-Visual club delivered and set up requisitioned materials for the teachers. They were also in charge of filing magazines and newspapers, running the copy and microfilms. Under the watchful eyes of Mrs. Wilson, the A.V. coordinator, the club was always punctual and prompt in their duties. l Danny Knight — President Pete Johnson — V. President Richard Mayes Rex Sharr Joe Puckett David Franklin Mark Gibson David Knight Tim Stout Mark Muterspaugh David Haney David Cantrill John Larocco Jane Radford June Chandler Synthia Clapsadl 3 1. David Franklin is busy setting up a film machine. 2. Joe Puckett is using the “famous” copy machine. 3. Caught in the act, David Knight threads a film projector. 127 Decrease in Size Increase in Number The Key Club began its year in the usual hectic manner. The first activity was a car smash that was held to promote spirit for the Glenvar game. Despite five broken sledgehammer handles, this activity was very successful. In early November, the club sponsored the Homecoming Dance. Although handicapped by an inadequate amount of funds and help, they put on a dance that proved to be profitable. In December, the club decided to have a bike donation which turned out to be a great success for all involved. They also collected clothing for a needy family to help make the family’s Christmas brighter. To liven up the winter months, the club played a basketball game against the Glenvar Key Club, and to round out the year, they attended the Key Club Convention in April. l 1. Taking one last swing, Webb Moore gets his money’s worth at the car smash. 2. Once again, Mr. Landis finds himself stressing club organization. Mike Poff — President Mark Williams — Vice President Jon Pace — Secretary-Treasurer Ray Byrd Mark Camper Kim Clark Vincent Copenhaver David Cummings Keith Dance John Geib Ben Gore Scott Gregory Gret Hart Kurt Musgrave David Radford David Ryan Lee Schaeffer Steve Thrasher Dale Tyree Warren Utt Jim Wickham Billy Williams David Wilson John Wilson Involvement, Excitement The Keyettes began the year with the installation of new members, followed by money-making projects such as bake sales and voo-doo doll sales. With the enlarged treasury and membership, they went on to the first big activity of the year — AFS weekend. For these three days, Keyette members hosted the stay of American Field Service students from throughout Virginia in a weekend of laughter and enjoyment. The AFS students participated in such activities as a welcoming tea, an assembly dedicated to them, a hay ride to the Peaks of Otter, and a square dance. Other Keyette activities during the year included a Christmas party for children spending the holidays in Lewis Gale Hospital, a Keyette Christmas party, and a Keyette banquet to end the year. •; Kathy Brown, President Linda Hendrick i Cindy Siner, Vice-President Susan Hudson Pam Gibson, Secretary Janice Ingram j Mary Jo Powell — Treasurer Jennifer Johnson - Mary Holliday — Historian Kathy Kessler Sarah Agner Karen Kreger Kay Anthony Sherrie Lee Z Anton Leslie Lowden Lois Ashby Fran McClung Susan Bishop Hunter McCorkle Brenda Bohon Nancy McCulloch Anita Brown Ann Moore Kay Brown Terry Mullen Sherrie Burnette Terri Jo Nichols Anna Charlton Mary Otey Meg Cook Margaret Reynolds Gigi Craft Dianna Robbins Debbie Crotts Becky Schuder Cindy Davis Alison Semenkovich Channing Dawson Debra Shelor Ruth Deck Lee Ann Simmons Terri Duncan Sue Spessard Cathy Fear Cathy St. Clair Linda Gasparoli Roxanne Stump Margaret Gasparoli Karen Stroud Charlene Gwaltney Cara Sutherland Ingrid Haemmerlein Sandra Turner Karla Haemmerlein Nancy Hale Kelly Ward 1. Bakesfles in the cafeteria proved to be a very profitable money-making venture for the Keyettes. 2. President Kathy Brown welcomes all students to the AFS Assembly. CONTEST WINNERS: Fran McClung — Latin III, Second place, Roman Life and History contest. Tom Dunbar — First place, notebook contest: “Derivitives” and “Roman Methods of Transportation.” 1. Feeling philosophical in her toga, Fran McClung brings out a point of interest at the Latin Convention. 2. A poster of Zeus reminds Latin students of the many strange and mysterious gods who lived on Mt. Olympus. 3. At the convention, Morgan Griffith reluctantly displays his toga to club members. 4. The Latin Club Homecoming entry “floats” on to win first place in the Club division. Fortuna Favet Fortibus The Latin Club started the year with a variety of activities. Meetings were held once a month, and a new point system was introduced to increase participation in the club. A record was kept of all points accumulated, and in the spring awards were given to the three club members with the most points. The first major projects undertaken V Fortune Favors the Bold by the Latin Club were Spirit Week and Homecoming. Several members met at President Frances McClung’s house to design and paint the posters for their Spirit hall and to build the float. Constructed with the theme “Whip the Colts” the float won first place in the float contest, while the Latin Club Spirit hall won honorable mention. 130 LATIN CLUB OFFICERS Fran McClung — President Garland Cassada — Tribune Kit Givens — Censor Tom Dunbar — Quaestor Hunter McCorkle — Aedile Howie Burns — Aedile Meg Cook — Provincial Governor Ginger Harvey — Patrician Consul Anne Bourne — Plebian Consul Kelly Kessler — Praetor 3 The next and most outstanding project was the VJCL state convention held at Hotel Roanoke. The Lewis chapter was the host club and boasted a large delegation of seventy-five students who attended workshops and participated in contests. Several club members placed in the contests and received ribbons. At the general assembly of the convention, Hunter McCorkle ran for Vice-President and went on to win the office. After the convention, things did not slow down for the Latin Club. Because of her position as Vice- President, Hunter had the responsibility of producing the FORUM, the VJCL newspaper. Hunter and other club members combined talents to put the newspaper together. In the spring, the Latin Club presented an Enrichment program, and the Roman Banquet was held where first year students were sold as slaves to other members. 1. Dressed in Roman attire, Mrs. Aldridge, co- chairman of the convention, prepares to go to the banquet. 2. Latin Club members anxiously await the moment when they can enjoy the refreshments. 3. Several Latin Club members enjoy the food at the Roman Banquet of the convention. 131 Another Page in the Lewis D.E.C.A. Chapter With 110 members on the roll, the D.E.C.A. club participated in many social and civic activities. They attended the Fall Rally, the District Leadership Conference, the State and National Leadership Conference, and the Employer Appreciation Banquet. D.E.C.A. (Distributive Education Clubs of America) defined its purpose as “developing future leaders for marketing and distribution.” The club is composed of the students of D.E. I, II, and III. Students of D.E. I are considered associate members; upon graduation into D.E. II, they receive active status in the club. 1. D.E.C.A. club advisor, Miss Dunn, displays a studious look as she listens. 2. With expressions of intense concentration, D.E.C.A. members listen to Vickie Kirk, Club president. 3. Members seem lost in thought as they listen to a speaker. 4. One of the many guest speakers gives helpful hints to the club. 132 Teresa Cook — President Pam Cook — Vice-President Sherrie Burnette — Secretary Cara Sutherland — Treasurer Mary Beth Goodwin — Parliamentarian Sandra Turner — Historian Grade Anderson Teresa Barker Pamela Clark Darlene Claytor Connie Cook Olivia Dearing Diane Everett Robin Garst Debbie Hinchey Teresa Ingram Judy Johnson Anita Jones Donna Jones Sharon Kidd Karen Lancaster Lisa Laub Pat Mathena Jackie Mann Lynn Peterson Kim Rolston Sandra Shaver Cathy St. Clair Roxanne Stump Libby Wiley Sandra Williams 1. With kaleidoscopic expressions, club members listen to the speaker. 2. With a look of authority, Teresa Cook speaks from the podium. 3. Assuming a classic pose, Mrs. Otey listens to the club proceedings. A Cog in the Wheel of Business The F.B.L.A. club (Future Business Leaders of America) was set up to develop business leadership and an understanding of business occupations. Requirements for membership in the club were enrollment in a business course and an inexhaustable supply of energy. Members sold candy to raise money, stuffed baskets with food for needy families on Thanksgiving and Christmas, and attended statewide club meetings. They also held business skill competitions such as typing, key punch, and shorthand. Youth Helping Others Community Service Corps, a totally youth sponsored organization, provided a means by which students could give of themselves and help others. Members of the Corps chose to work with either children or the elderly in one of three programs, the most popular of which was Operation Incentive. Students in this program volunteered to tutor children in reading for an hour every Wednesday afternoon at the Salem Baptist Church and the Salem Presbyterian Church. The second program was PATH, which stands for “Promise of Acceptance, Trust, and Hope.” Members of PATH acted as big brothers or sisters to lonely children. Operation Grandparent was the third program in CSC. Students in this program were assigned an elderly person whom they treated as their own grandparent. A special program which was put to use at Christmas was Operation Santa Claus. Students divided into small teams consisting of one Santa Claus and a few elves. They delivered toys to needy children on Christmas Eve. 2 1. Lisa Mitchell and J. R. Alley prepare for the lesson. 2. Work can be exasperating! 134 1. Mark Rupe finds that reading really is a lot of fun. 2. Looking content, J. R. Alley punches out discs for a counting game. 3. With Curtis Luck urging him on, Theotrus Taylor begins to write. 4. Kelly Kessler and Lauri Earhart chat before starting the lesson. 135 Hats = Money for the Monogram Club motive year performing its usual activities. It d provided corsages for members of the court ' -making project, the club sold ss. Rain or shine, Lewis students op their heads. The Monogram Club had elected the Homecomin and for the fern 1 2 1. Monogram Club Officers: L. to R.: Mickey Reed, Scott Gregory, Bill Britts, Larry Brumfield. 2. Showing his brute masculinity, Mike Harrison poses for a picture. HMJBMM Front Row, Left to Right: Bobby Williams, Ray Byrd, Larry Brumfield, Bill Britts, Mickey Reed, Scott Gregory, Greg French, Mark Sweet. Second Row: Kevin Perdue, Bill St. Clair, Howie Burns, Fred Tanner, Louie Painter, Mark West, Joe Francisco. Third Row: Barry Wirt, Webb Moore, Perry Nic hols, Robbie Irvin, Tommy Harrison, David Wells, Vernon Neese, Warren Utt. Fourth Row: Kelly Crawford, Jon Pace, Mark Williams, Scot Cole. Fifth Row: Bud Brizendine, David Richardson, Mike Harrison, Charles Equi, Ron Creggar, Ray Shelor. 136 F.C.A. Breakfasts Together The F.C.A., or Fellowship of Christian Athletes, was designed to bring together athletes from all of the school sports. Meeting on the first and third Mondays of each month, the club organized many activities. Among the activities were monthly breakfasts with other F.C.A. clubs, speaking appearances by Mel Hankinson and Bob McLelland, and watching a Virginia Tech football game on film. Other projects included collecting food for a Christmas basket and visiting a nursing home. L. to R.: Vice-Pres. Mark West, Secretary- Treasurer Jon Pace, and President Webb Moore. Front Row, L. to R.: Jim Fisher, Sam Markham, Dale Tyree, Scott Gregory, Kevin Perdue, Jimmy Kirshner, Mike Koon, John Turner. Second Row: Reid Acree, Warren Utt, Garland Cassada, Randy Barnhart, Barry Wirt, David Preston, Kevin Smith. Third Row: David Ryan, Alex Wood, Jon Pace, Sonny Talley, Mark Williams. Fourth Row: Larry Brumfield, Bobby Williams, Mike Poff, Webb Moore, Keith Dance, David Light, Mark West. If You Need a Tutor With meetings begun in September, the Beta Club got off to an early start. Tutoring sessions were set up between members and students wanting help, and schedules were matched with teachers wanting aids. Members baked cookies and brownies for bakesales, and gave a Christmas tea for the faculty of Lewis. In mid-December, plans were made for the running of Billy Britts for Vice-President in the Virginia Beta Club convention, held in the Hotel Roanoke. The plans proved to have been well made, for in January, Billy was elected by a large margin. The Spring plans included sending three contestants to Klassroom Kwiz, induction of new members, and a final banquet for all club members. 1. Beta Club members entertain at the Christmas tea. 2. Miss Kinsey marvels at the abundance of food at the tea. 3. Members sit in at an early morning meeting. 138 i Ben Gore — Sigi Carlen Janet Harless Perry Nichols President Garland Cassada Chuck Harris Rebecca Okes Jane Dornbusch — Marvin Cline Rebecca Hartfield Robert Perdue Vice-President Cindy Coleman Ginger Harvey Roger Peterson Lynn Garst — Gigi Craft Lois Harvey Mike Poff Corr. Secretary Ron Cregger Sarah Hildebrand Sherrie Sandy Julie Hamden — Debra Crotts Mary Holliday Rebecca Schuder Rec. Secretary David Cummings Janice Ingram Lee Ann Simmons Kim Wright — Donna Duvall Pete Johnson Cindy Siner Treasurer Lisa Ehlenfeldt Steve Johnson Cindy Stanley Sharon Anthony Andria Eychaner David Keister Robbie Stone Lois Ashby Alice Fear Kathy Kessler Steve Thrasher Joann Bedsaul Barbara Fintel Jack Kirby Marie Turner Terri Bell Terry Fogle Karen Kummer Nancy Van Hoff Jerry Bishof Greg French Mark Lawrence Debbie Webster Susan Bower Linda Gasparoli Sherrie Lee Jimmy Wickham Denise Briggs John Geib Ann Logan Bobby Williams Billy Britts Pam Gibson Frances McClung John Williams Howie Burns Kit Givens Hunter McCorkle Mark Williams Ray Byrd Kelly Gough Nancy McCulloch Paula Willis Jeff Cable Michele Green Barry McCune Becky Wood David Callis Eric Carlen Don Haag Mike Haga Suzanne Moe Webb Moore Brian Young 2 3 1. Members of the chorale sing “Twas the Night Before Christmas.” 2. Gigi Craft pleasantly serves the faculty at the tea. 3. Filling his plate, Mr. Life snacks before going home to dinner. 139 Bi-Phy- Chem Sees Stars The Bi-Phy-Chem Club began the year with early Friday morning meetings. They organized bake sales to raise money for future projects and went on a field trip to the Morehead Planetarium in Chapel Hill, North Carolina. The remainder of the year was spent planning possible activities and discussing such topics as the theory of evolution and the Bible. 2 1. Members of the Bi-Phy-Chem Club participate in the meeting. 2. “Do you really think that we should discuss evolution in the Enrichment program?” 3. Lee Sheaffer is amused by a member’s comment. Lee Sheaffer David Cummings Kathy Kessler Kelly Gough Mike Bowman Debbie Butler Eric Carlen Sigi Carlen Kim Clark Vincent Copenhaver Steve Craighead Steve Crockett Greg Doyle Jeff Ethridge Alice Fear Linda Ferguson Steve Fuller Lynn Garst Margaret Gasparoli Morgan Griffith Anne Grove Susan Hudson Brian Boggs Janice Ingram Sylvia Kaiser David Keister Kelly Kessler Danny Knight Brian Lucas Scott Mulliken Roger Peterson Linda Gasparoli Cindy Siner Alison Semenkovich Kelly Rogers James Shober Karen Stroud Kelly Ward Paula Willis Hardin Yeuell Robert Butz Steve Johnson Bill Brubeck Nancy McCulloch Mary Williams Becky Hartfield Chuck Greenisen 140 El Circulo Espanol The Spanish Club was a new organization designed to provide outside activities for students interested in learning more about the culture of Spain. The club’s activities included making signs for Homecoming, having dinner at the Fiesta Cantina, enjoying a Christmas party with a pinata, and going to the Broadway Show, “Man of La Mancha.” The club also sold buttons to raise money. The buttons said: “Besame! Yo hablo espanol!”, meaning “Kiss me! I speak Spanish!” SPANISH CLUB Donna Duvall Scott Mullikin Nancy Craighead Beth Keen Donna Terrell Teresa Barker James Davis Frances McClung Terri Duncan Karen Farley Barbara Brauner Judy Coleman Regina Proffitt Steve Thrasher Lulu Conner Lee Ann Simmons Jimmy Wickham Butch Thompson Kelly Ward Tina Journell John Hincker Kelly Gough Bill Brubeck Lisa Sergent Pat Farmer Paul Cruser Sandy Wright 141 How Much Work Goes Into a Yearbook? Most students didn’t know the answer to this question, but the staffers of Pioneer ’76 found out. Deadlines were taken lightly at first, but as the dates drew nearer, staffers used their gain time, remained after school, and came on Saturdays to work on their pages. Copy had to be written and layouts finished. Many had to rewrite their copy several times, and everyone had to wait for pictures to be developed and printed. Photographers had to spend extra time taking pictures and printing them, and editors and sponsor had to check and recheck copy and layouts. Finally, deadline arrived. Miraculously, pages were finished and sent in on time. Being on the staff had its many rewards. New friends were made, and good times were spent in “the little cubbyhole in the wall.” There was also, of course, the satisfaction of putting together a yearbook. Staffers felt the time and effort spent working were worth everyone’s while. 2 1. In the yearbook office, Mike Haga is hard at work drawing his layout. 2. Mary Otey explains her problem to Kim Wright as Karen Shawver looks on. 3. Realizing that deadline is just around the corner, Hunter McCorkle works to finish her pages. 142 1. At the Spring picnic for old and new staffers, football is the game enjoyed by all. 2. Kim Wright looks on as Tom Roberts, the yearbook company representative, shows editor Jane Dornbusch the different letter types. 3. Needing help with her copy, Hunter McCorkle asks Alison Semenkovich for some ideas. 4. Out in the hall, Tom Dunbar contemplates his copy. 143 A Little Bit of Freckles and a Lot of Smile Zdena Aton, better known as “Z” was born in Czechoslovakia but came to Lewis from Switzerland where she has lived for the past few years. Staying with the family of Meg Cook while in America, “Z” quickly became a well-known part of Lewis life. About 5 Vi feet tall with curly brown hair, a freckled nose and a wide smile, “Z” soon became beloved by students and faculty alike. Her cheerful smile and outgoing nature made it easy to get to know her. “Z” was a member of the girls’ basketball team, and she participated in the Latin Club, the Keyettes, and the BI- PHY-CHEM Club. 1. The memory of “Z’s” arrival makes Meg smile. 2. Giving a look of astonishment, “Z” opens a present. Life at Andrew Lewis, which I had the chance to participate in, brought a lot of surprises every day. Many things were very unusual for me. Getting used to the modular system was a little bit confusing during the first few days; I got to see Mr. Lipscomb quite often during those days. Surprising for me was the variety of non-academic activities. I enjoyed very much being on the basketball team. I hope that I got a little bit of your spirit. Having lunch at school was a lot of fun, too. (Somebody thinking about exporting hamburgers and hotdogs?) The students of A.L. are the friendliest people I have ever met. I admired a lot the political participation of the students in the SALT affair. I hope that the new school will keep the Andrew Lewis name and the same atmosphere I enjoyed so much. 1. The student body laughs with “Z” as she tells an amusing story. 2. “Knit one, pearl two " is the advice Mrs. Angle receives from " Z.” 3. Students watch attentively as Meg Cook and “Z” show off their basketball skills. 145 Library Has Exciting Year The Andrew Lewis library was drastically affected this year by a budget cut of 60%. New books, films, and other necessary materials were re-boxed and reluctantly sent back to the places from whence they had come with such promise at the beginning of the school year. For its part in the enrichment programs, the library sponsored a book fair on December 4th and 5th and December 8th and 12th. The book fair sold 600 books and was a great success. The library also sponsored films shown in the auditorium that ranged from seedy gangsters to slap-stick silent comedies. Two of the most popular films were “Cream of Beatles” combined with Blaze Glory” and a timeless Buster Keaton comedy, “The General.” Something different in library curriculum was introduced this year — the advent of “Crafts Classes.” Starting on January 15, these classes were conducted in the library after school. The crafts included crocheting, sand painting, and jeans painting. These meetings usually featured a guest speaker to get the class started with vitality and dash. For National Library Week, April 4-10, there was a flurry of activity. There were teachers’ teas, prominent bulletin board displays, and accommodating reading lists for interested students. The library also taught 9th grade library skills’ classes and a unit for college bound seniors on how to use their college’s libraries. To top all of the above, a former Andrew Lewis librarian, Miss Mary Justice, was appointed Supervisor of the Roanoke County School Libraries. What a year! 1. Even library posters are getting patriotic. 2. Faculty members enjoy chatting while learning new skills in a crafts class sponsored by the library. Left to Right: Mrs. Meador, Miss Raikes, Mrs. Jamison, Mrs. Angle, Miss Wilhelm, Mrs. Hough. 146 The Show Must Go On . . . Although faced with many problems, the Girls’ Choir and Mixed Choir managed to have a fun and worthwhile year. One difficulty was the conflicting schedule of the auditorium during the week before the Christmas concert. Fortunately, the problem was solved and the choirs performed at the Salem Baptist Church. Other difficulties included not having enough copies of various music sheets, and the negligence of some students in learning their music. The choirs’ goals of the year were performances before the public. Two concerts, one at Christmas and one in the spring, were presented. 1. Choir is certainly not all work. There are also times to laugh! 2. Using much effort, Mr. Snyder directs the Mixed Choir in another musical selection. 3. Starting new music means different things to various students as shown by the expressions of these members of Girls’ Choir. 147 Learning the Language of Music Learning the language of music was one of the many accomplishments of the Chorale. Starting in the fall with many newcomers, Mr. Snyder managed to put together the forty-six talented voices. The result was another outstanding choral group, a tradition that Andrew Lewis has upheld throughout the years. The concerts began in December with Christmas and continued through Easter when the Chorale sang Mozart’s Requiem. The long hours of work were apparent as the “Music washes away from the soul the dust of every-day life.” — Auerbach Chorale performed, and most concerts were received with a standing ovation. Numerous other concerts were scheduled throughout the year and the Chorale members worked hard to raise money to go on tour early in the spring. Not only did these students profit from the experience and knowledge gained during the year; also many friendships were formed and the Chorale became a close and top- notch group of performers. 1. Three members of the Madrigal Choir perform for an Enrichment program. 2. Terry Fogle, Cindy Coleman, and Anne Grove look determined to learn the difficult Requiem. 3. Emotional twosome Steve Craighead and Terry Fogle sing a duet. 4. Showing Chorale members how it’s done, Mr. Snyder breaks forth in song. 148 t u | f 1 m 1st Soprano 2nd Soprano Nancy Agee Nancy Craighead Kathy Brown Alice Fear Cindy Coleman Judy Johnson Alisa Eychaner Karen Kummer Terry Fogle Martha Paxton Ann Gleason Tammy Tingler Anne Grove Lisa May Kim Wright 1st Alto 2nd Alto Olivia Dearing Lois Harvey Linda Gasparoli Debbie McPhie Ginger Harvey Frances Peters Lynn Kyle Nina Pratt Karen Stroud Juna Sizemore Becky Young Becky Sloan Kelly Ward 1st Bass 2nd Bass Bill Brubeck Matt Burton Steve Craighead Geoff Davis Steve Fuller Mark Gibson Kurt Musgrove Mike Poff Johnny Williams Doug Yeuell Tenor Vincent Copenhaven Tom Feazell Curtis Luck Cabell Mutter Price Mutter Robert Perdue Roger Peterson Jimmy Wickham Madrigal Choir: Bill Brubeck, Vincent Copenhaver, Steve Craighead, Terry Fogle, Ginger Harvey, Lisa May, Debbie McPhie, Robert Perdue, Mike Poff, Nina Pratt, Johnny Williams, Kim Wright. 149 Good Times . . . A year of close association among the band members prompted many friendships. Band Camp provided many opportunities for individuals to become close to one another, and after-the-game rendezvous at the Pizza Hut did the same. Laughter and fun went hand in hand with practice and performance and helped to balance the scale. 150 . . . and Hard Work Band practice started in the middle of August with Band Camp and continued for the entire football season. Every day after school, rain or shine, members of the “Pride of Salem” were seen marching and playing up and down the field. Extracurricular activities and grades sometimes suffered, but the work continued. Pride in the band spurred the members on in striving for the final goal — perfection. 3 1. The band helps to promote spirit among students as it plays “Salem Born " at an assembly. 2. Terry Fogle dreamily gazes out of the window on the bus taking her to band camp. 3. Members of the drill team cheer happily as they watch the Homecoming game. 4. Squad leaders demonstrate the tedious work involved in practice. 151 Outstanding Performances The success of the “Pride of Salem” was widespread. The band attended three festivals: the Chilhowie Apple Festival, the Bristol, Tennessee Marching Band Festival, and the Wake Forest University Festival. Superior ratings were received on all three occasions, making the difficulties and troubles in attaining a band all worthwhile. 1. Encircling the percussion section, the marching band pauses for the tune “Rainy Day.” 2. Glittering the band with smiles and color, the all-girl platoon dances in step. 3. The entire band marches onto the field precisely and with obvious pride. 4. The drummers synchronize with the cheers of enthusiastic football fans. 1 2 1. Trumpeters march strategically to the tune of “Leroy Brown, " keeping their feet in rhythm with the snappy tune. 2. Chilly drill team members put warmth into viewers’ hearts as they dance to pep songs. 2 Front Row, L. to R.: Lee Ann Simmons, Judy JirrAions, Melissa Boardwine, Leslie Young, Cindy KJighJr Robin Downing, Judy Johnson, Cathy Fear, Dana Tuck, Kim Rolston, Terri Fogle, Terri Mullem Olvia Dearing, Michelle Larson. Second Row: LynwBljKkmore, Chris Hoffman, Martha Paxton, Donna Trail, Bernice Perry, Julie Williams, Jane Raffom, Nancy Terry, Lisa May, Lurana Vest, Becky Todd Williams, Kelly Cordell, Carolyn Frantz, George Bowles, Keith West, Alice Fear. Thill tm w: Susan Bower, Nancy Craighead, Cyndy Wiipat Dawn Ehlenfeldt, Reggie Bow ' les, Ray Mitchell, Amy DeRhode, Lisa Ehlenfeldt, Sandy NolB, Ann Bedsaul, Jeff Ethridge, Donnie Bowles, G;m’mitcher, Randy Motley, Rick Trollson, Wayne Thacker. Karen Bowles. Fourth Row: Beth Pearson, JIrrf Woods, Greg Duncan, Roy Hudgins, Craig Coc met Michelle Green, John Brewer, Mark Davis, Tim Turner, Karen Stroud. Fifth Row: Debbie Me liter, David Wirt, Brian Young, Harold Moore, fWeyCampbell, Wayne Hull, Skipper Burke, Geoff Davis, Eric East, Ken Nolte, Roy Strickler, Mark ' AtfjDon Haag, Willie Jefferson, Tom Alouf, Richara Jefferson, Julie Bolick. Last Row: Nancy McCullock, Regina Irvin. J 153 Cheerleaders Promote Spirit it. BALE LEVIS OCT 2S i IO „ 10 II " % 1. Promoting the spirit of Lewis fans can be very rewarding as shown by the actions of these Varsity Cheerleaders. 2. Cheerleading is more fun than work as demonstrated by the expressions of Lisa Laub. 3. Although distracted by the crowd, Dottie Hagood is still able to keep in time. 4. During a track meet, Robyn Aesy concentrates steadily on the runners. 154 The Varsity Cheerleaders became known for their originality and spirit in various activities. Under the leadership of Cindy Coleman, the squad succeeded in arousing the students’ spirit at sport events and assemblies. The Varsity Cheerleaders attended camp at Roanoke College from June 23 to June 27, giving them ideas for new cheers, spirit boosters, and money making projects. On July 13, they were given the honor to cheer at the All-Star football game. The game was held at Victory Stadium between the Eastern and Western districts. At the beginning of August, the Cheerleaders began vigorous practice in order to be ready for the upcoming sports events. The girls cheered throughout the year at football games, baseball games, basketball games, track meets, cross¬ country meets, and assemblies. Some of the various duties the Cheerleaders performed that went unnoticed by many included decorating lockers and providing candy for the athletes, and keeping the halls bright and spiritful with posters. 3 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Robyn Aesy Kathy Allen Kim Branson Cindy Coleman — Captain Terri Esperti Andria Eychaner — Co-Captain Kim Ferguson Lynn Garst Dottie Hagood Sarah Hildebrand Lisa Laub Teresa Morgan Leslie Robbins Sherrie Sandy 1. With a few minutes to spare, squad members find time to chat. 2. Sarah Hildebrand patiently awaits the beginning of a track meet. 3. This particular cheer requires much concentration for Kathy Allen. 155 J.V. ' s Jump Into Action The Junior Varsity Cheerleaders began their activities early in the summer by attending the Summer Clinic held at Roanoke College. In the fall they cheered for J.V. games and aided the varsity squad at varsity games. A new tradition was started when the cheerleaders began cheering for freshman football and girls’ basketball games and selling booster ribbons. The girls attended Cheer Day at the University of Virginia where they learned more skills to help promote school spirit. The squad was enthusiastic in their duties throughout the remainder of the year. J.V. Cheerleaders Marianne Barnhart Kim Britts Laura Brown Traci Davis Joni Joyce Carolyn Keister Lynn Kolb — co-head Lynn Light — head Lisa Mitchell Belinda Spaulding Becky Young 1. Belinda Spaulding cheers the Wolverines on to another victory. 2. The J.V. cheerleaders boast spirit by leading cheers. 3. Lyn n Light, Lynn Kolb and Traci Davis display their jumping ability. 156 onucomm 157 158 The Work $ — Paid Off ' Throughout the week of November 2-7, students were at their busiest, mainly because this was Homecoming Week. Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and even Freshmen spent most of their time working together with classmates, each class working to outdo the others. The result was a very colorf ul and spirited school, TAWffTJT TaTTwa ys smeamers, decorations, buttons, an numerous other things. The Juniors took first place for Spirit Week, due to the originality of their class theme, “Oh, Thank Heaven For Seventy- Seven.” “Spirit of 76” ran a close second, and both the Sophomore and Freshman classes received Honorable Mentions. The endless hours spent workman y thefloatM)aid off, each clas liscovered as they watched their float parade down the street. “Brand The Colts” was the prize winning float, belonging to the Sophomores, The Junior Class won second place with their rotating Blue and White tornado, and Seniors took third place. The parade contained many other entries, including “The Pride of Salem” and Junior Varsity and Varsity Cheerleaders. And of course, the thirteen senior girls chosen by the Monogram Club, the 1975 Homecoming Court. . . 159 Princess Sherrie Sandy Honorary Princess ■Edena Anton Vv Homecoming Court 1975 Queen Cindy Coleman |pfffi Olivia Dearing Leslie Robbins Debbie Williams ’ ••c ■ ■ ■ is 4 ■ K r ‘ : IF F m , M I 1 i( Sarah Hildebrarfd Leslie Shelor Music To Dance By The Homecoming Dance on Saturday night turned out to be a successful evening for everyone. Sponsored by the Key Club, it brought an abundance of students . Music was provided by “Matrix,” and they played a variety of music to please everyone. The dance ended at midnight, at which time tired couples left and went their own ways. 161 Seniors Out-Puff Juniors As soon as practice started for powderpuff, talk of the game filled the school. Such phrases as “I ' m going to kill her!” and “She’s dead!” echoed through the halls. The game, played on November 23 at Oakey’s Field, proved to be a chilly and entertaining afternoon for all. Most of the Senior girls wore blue jerseys numbered 76 and were heard yelling the cheer “Seniors, Seniors, Seniors!” The juniors seemed to be equally as spirited and prepared to battle for victory, although they were minus their original quarterback, Kelly Gough, due to a knee injury acquired the day before the game. As the time came for kickoff, the girls placed their mouthpieces in their mouths and tucked their hair up under their hats. A coin was flipped, and the seniors received the kickoff. The game was exciting from the start. On the first play, senior quarterback Leslie Shelor threw a beautiful pass to a teammate. From then on, the game belonged to the seniors. The ju niors made a couple of threats but had a hard time holding on to the ball. The seniors shut out their opponents with a score of 24-0. Injuries were kept to a minimum. Liz Carroll had a fractured jaw and Janet Harless broke her ankle, but the other casualties were limited to bumps, bruises, and muscle aches. Most of the girls were heard groaning and were seen sitting a little softer than usual the following week. The victorious senior girls gloated by hanging a few signs in the halls announcing their triumph which brought the desired reaction from the junior girls. Nevertheless, it had been a fun day for everyone — win or lose! JUNIOR TEAM Anne Grove Beth Milton Lynn Garst Lisa Laub Jan Ingram Kathy Allen Sylvia Stverak Teresa Barker Paula Clinevell Alice Fear Judy Coleman Karen Stroud Penny Kanode Nancy McCulloch Kelly Gough Susan Hudson Siggy Carlen Deanna Guidus Lois Harvey Paige Lamb Becky Mowles Susan Scheuer Robin Smith Sue Farley 162 SENIOR TEAM Leslie Shelor Karen Cooper Julie Hamden Terri Esperti Jayne Murphy Kayla Sprinkle Ann Smith Cindy Stanley Janet Harless Ginger Harvey Ann Moore Donna Hodge Donna Bohon Robyn Aesy Robyn Cecil Robin Drumheller Judy Johnson Sue Dillon — Manager Liz Carroll Peggy Peebles Becky Wood 163 Athletes The great American pastime around schools has become participating in and watching sports events. Through the years, Friday nights in the fall have become synonymous with football, just as Tuesday and Friday nights in the winter have come to mean basketball. The hard work and long hours necessary for a winning team is obvious as well. Regardless of the season, athletes can be seen running, exercising, and practicing in and around the school. From both standpoints — participation and observation — sports have become an integral part of school life. 165 Varsity Football Lewis Opp. 28 Pulaski 0 13 Franklin Co. 22 14 Wm. Byrd 0 22 Wm. Fleming 21 35 Covington 7 21 Lord Botetourt 0 6 Patrick Henry 15 26 Glenvar 13 41 Clifton Forge 16 27 Alleghany 15 Lewis J.V. Football Opp. 6 Fleming 18 0 Cave Spring 6 6 Franklin Co. 0 14 Wm. Byrd 0 6 Northside 6 22 Glenvar 0 SCOREBOARD SCOREBOARD SCOREBOARD SCOREBOARD Cross Country Lewis W (Low Score Wins) Opp. 15 Northside 48 18 Cave Spring 39 19 Pulaski Co. 40 15 Wm. Fleming 50 18 Wm. Byrd 43 15 Liberty 50 24 Brookville 33 15 Alleghany Co. 50 15 Glenvar 50 15 North Cross 50 23 Roanoke Metro 1st 19 Blue Ridge 1st 34 Region III 1st 73 Group AA State 2nd Freshman Football Lewis Opp. 21 Cave Spring 6 0 Franklin Co. 14 28 Northside 6 6 Glenvar 7 6 Wm. Byrd 14 16 Glenvar 6 166 to Olasl ryu tjL . cuu Varsity Basketball Lewis Opp. 58 Patrick Henry 69 71 Wm. Byrd 58 39 Glenvar 47 66 Lord Botetourt 63 90 Clifton Forge 53 50 Glenvar 52 48 Cave Spring 69 60 Covington 66 59 Wm. Byrd 46 74 Alleghany Co. 46 59 Cave Spring 62 63 Patrick Henry 83 45 Robert E. Lee 54 65 Clifton Forge 54 52 Glenvar 56 72 Covington 83 50 Wm. Byrd 46 95 Alleghany Co. 65 83 Lord Botetourt 86 55 Robert E. Lee 57 71 Clifton Forge 55 46 (District Tournament) Glenvar 52 District Tournament) 45 Covington District Championship) 50 I f.V. Basketball Lewis Opp. 48 Patrick Henry 56 57 Roanoke Catholic 46 58 Lord Botetourt 36 57 Clifton Forge 51 36 Glenvar 31 61 Roanoke Catholic 39 38 Cave Spring 31 36 Covington 56 55 Wm. Byrd 51 62 Alleghany Co. 42 36 Cave Spring 40 46 Patrick Henry 41 42 Robert E. Lee 47 58 Clifton Forge 63 41 Glenvar 37 49 Covington 48 45 Wm. Byrd 44 63 Alleghany Co. 44 80 Lord Botetourt 50 45 Robert E. Lee 39 Indoor Track Lynchburg Andrew Lewis 78 Wm. Byrd 43 Clifton Forge 37 Glenvar 27 Lord Botetourt 23 Alleghany Co. 14 V.M.I. Albemarle 79 Wm. Fleming 43 Andrew Lewis 23 Lynchburg Nelson Co. 48 Andrew Lewis 35 Spotsylvania 30 Fluvanna 27 Rustburg 26 Manchester 24 Waynesboro 18 Hermitage 9 Louisa 7 Blue Ridge District Championship Andrew Lewis 153 Wm. Byrd 80 Clifton Forge 76 Glenvar lleghany Co. Lord Botetourt 68 33 19 Regionals Brookville 42 Andrew Lewis 30 Liberty 29% State Indoor Track Mark Spangler 1st — pole vault. New State Record —13 ' 3% " Varsity Wrestling Lewis Opp. 19 Wm. Fleming 31 24 Glenvar 29 28 Wm. Byrd 25 29 Alleghany Co. 27 17 Cave Spring 31 12 Northside 35 32 Lord Botetourt 23 32 Morehead, N.C. 27 39 Covington 17 52 Patrick Henry 4 39 Lexington 20 2nd in District 4th in Regionals 5th in State 5th ta tate Tournament — David Wells 1st —126 Girls Basketball Lewis Opp. 53 Lord Botetourt 32 72 Glenvar 8 51 Clifton Forge 58 42 Covington 49 58 Wm. Byrd 43 49 Wm. Fleming 46 44 Alleghany Co. 34 54 Lord Botetourt 29 57 Glenvar 21 30 Clifton Forge 44 51 Covington 53 50 Wm. Byrd 37 73 Alleghany Co. 35 51 Lord Botetourt 30 52 Covington 60 167 Cigar. The Virginia High School Leagu again this year. Although the team point system allowed only two distr regionals. The Lewis team did not h playoffs because of losses to Frankl football team had expected to be in district champion is represented in The Lewis team fared well under it; him were Bob Tate, Bill Winters, Ri and his staff coached the big blue oint system did it to the Wolverines he district again this year, the VHSL t Jhampions out of three to compete in the vqenough VHSL points to enter the ounty and to Patrick Henry. The Lewis competition for the playoffs since every layoffs. head coach, Mike Stevens. Assisting iuard and Danny Wheeling. Mr. Stevens ling to a 8-2 record. Close but No awaits his return to the field. 2. Taking a look at the action on the field, Coach Stevens ponders the next play. 3. Following his blockers, Charlie Hopkins picks his way through the defense. 4. Straining for the ball, the defense tries to block the extra point. 168 TA cXo t L 1. Running down the field, Larry Smith heAlJ for another touchdown. 2. Waiting their return t| tie field, the offense ponders their plays. 3. Awaiting the PH offense, the defense readies itself. 4. Asld|e official looks on, the defense makes another bcyi -crushing tackle. 169 District Champions o Retaining its dominance in the Blue Ridge District, the Andrew Lewis football team again came away with a 6-0 record in the district. The team was not contested in any of their six district games but did not fare too well outside of the district. After thrashing the AAA Pulaski team in the season opener, the Lewis team was then upset by the Franklin County team. Lewis proceeded to knock off William Byrd 14-0 and then went to Victory Stadium to meet the Fleming Colonels. The latter game was closely contested with Lewis pulling ahead late in the fourth quarter on a 89 yard bomb to Larry Smith with Harry Gaston adding the extra point for the win. After easy wins over district foes, Covington and Lord Botetourt, Lewis met its rival Patrick Henry. The game was very close at the outset, but PH pulled away on an interception in the end zone and coasted the rest of the way for a 15-6 win. With hopes of the playoff Lewis won its last three games with ease but were disappointed again when they did not make the playoffs. 1. Getting set for the play, the offensive team is ready for the gain. 2. After a tackle, Kevin Perdue is helped off the field. 3. After dropping the ball, Mark West returns to the huddle. 4. Going around end, Charlie Hopkins makes the yardage for the first down. 4 170 1 First Row, Left to Right: Carlos Brewer, Mark Career, Larry Smith, David Weeks, Bill Britts, Larry Brumfiek Ray Byrd, Kelly Crawford, Tom Harrison, David Radford. Second Row: Todd Whitescarvel, Jerry Nichols, Charlie Equi, Mark Sweet, Robbie Irvin, BlAcy Dame, Bobby Williams, Billy St. Clair, Dale Tyree. Third Row: David Wilson, Danny Dtlnn, Jay Creasy, Kirk Callison, Kevin Perdue, Greg FrenclpWernon Neese, Kevin Phelan. Back Row: Joe Francisco, Mark West, Larry Marazzo, Charlie hmlkins, Harry Gaston, Ricky Brightwell, Scot Cole, Billy Vpjiams, Jim Alls, Mike Berbert, Robin DeHart 171 Close, Closer. . . “Wait until next year” was the general feeling among Cross Country members. For the second year in a row, the team, coached by Mr. Richard Browder, had dominated the district and region only to be disappointed in the state meet at Williamsburg. This year the team moved up a notch from third to second place; both years it finished behind powerful Handley of Winchester. Led by the region’s best runner, Bobby Brugh, the Lewis team dominated the district. With other top quality runners such as Doug Graham, Bill Bird, and Mark David, the team consistently took the top four of five spots; in one meet they captured the top fifteen places. In the metro meet against all of the schools in the area, Lewis outdistanced even the AAA schools. In the regional meet, the team won easily. Many of the Lewis runners ran some of their best personal times in this meet. Bobby Brugh ran the course in under fifteen minutes, coming close to the course record. At the state meet in Williamsburg, the runners, led by Doug Graham, took second place. Although some of the runners were disappointed by their personal performances, they still beat such powerful teams as those of Radford, Marion, and the eastern schools, who had the advantage of having similar home courses. 172 Cross-Country Team: First Row: Johnny LaRocco, David Guthrie, Bill Dahlman, Doug Graham, Fred Tanner, Captain, Mark David, Robert Hawley, Alex Wood, David Ryan, Jeff Reid. Second Row: Bobby Goodwin, Bill Bird, David Napier, Lee Sheaffer, Frankie Harrison, John Houchens, Robbie Stone, Mike Cox, Garland Cassada, Coach Richard Browder. Not Pictured: Bobby Brugh, Howie Burns. 173 Finishing Expressions 174 175 Female Athletes Earn Recognition The girls’ basketball team succeeded in completing a great season. The team won 9 out of 13 regular games. This record enabled them to participate in the district tournament where they finished with a final record of 10 and 5. The team was coached by Miss Jane Painter and Miss Connie Thurston and consisted of 14 girls, six of whom were outstanding seniors. Three of the basketball team members were chosen for the all- Metro team. Liz Liechty placed on the first team, Kit Givens was on the second team, and Meg Cook received Honorable Mention. Liz, Kit and Meg also made the All District team. Above all, the girls’ basketball team was the epitome of spirit, determination, and good sportsmanship and thus deserved the best of ratings. 1. During a time-out Liz Liechty tries to quench her thirst while Miss Painter offers some advice. 2. Waiting for one of her teammates to be in the open, Kit Givens holds on to the basketball. 3. While the ball is being moved downcourt, Kit Givens surveys the situation. 176 1 1. The Lewis team is ready for the ball and another victory! 2. With the game in action, the rest of the team studies the moves of their opponents. 177 1. Mr. Robert Lipscomb seems to find it difficult to keep up with the action at one of the girls’ basketball games. 2. Girls’ Basketball Team: Kneeling, Left to Right: Ann Moore, Liz Liechty, Meg Cook, Kit Givens, Jayne Murphy, Zdena Anton. Standing, Left to Right: Linda Hudson, Angie Edwards, Molly Utt, Linda Ferguson, Donna Jones, Lori Jefferson, Angie Lupton, Lori Mitchell, Traci Burns. 2 178 1. Linda Ferguson gets ready to pounce on a “jump” ball. 2. During a time-out, Miss Jane Painter, the coach for the team, gives the starting line-up a few pointers. 179 Buzzer Hard to Beat The varsity team had its ups and downs. The team showed spurts of greatness, but it just couldn’t seem to win the close games; it lost at the buzzer to Covington, to Lord Botetourt, and twice to Glenvar. The record in the district was 7-5; outside the league, it was 9-13. Coach Campbell changed the starting lineup many times, trying to find a winning combination. Due to injuries of other team members, Scott Gregory played all three positions: guard, forward, and center. Wick Moorman, the regular center, was out for injuries for most of the season. The basketball team was one of the shortest in a long while, but what they lacked in height, they made up for with quickness. The team finished third in the district, pairing it with Clifton Forge in the district tournament at the Salem Civic Center. Lewis came away with a 71- 55 win in the game, and the Wolverines played Glenvar in the next round of the tournament. After a closely contested game, Glenvar came out on top and went on to the regional tournament. 1. Taking Tom Overstreet aside, Coach Campbell gives him last minute instructions. 2. Dribbling down the court, Willie Jefferson outruns the defense. 3. Taking it slow, Scott Gregory passes to a fellow teammate. 180 1. At halftime, Lewis players get pepped up for the second half. 2. Pulling down a rebound, Robert Jefferson shoots. 3. After a steal, Richard Jefferson heads for another layup. 4. Trying to take advantage of a smaller player, Alex Czajkowski drives for a shot. 181 1. Catching a long pass, Tom Overstreet tries to go around the opposition for a layup. 2. After his foot was broken, all Wick Moorman can do is watch the game. 3. Seeing an opening, Tony Kolb drives for the basket. 4. Seeing a teammate open, John Houchens passes under the outstretched hands of the opponent. 182 Scott Gregory — Co-Captain Robert Jefferson — Co-Captain Alex Czajkowski John Geib John Houchens Richard Jefferson Willie Jefferson Tony Kolb Mike Malone Webb Moore Wick Moorman Don Reid 1. Showing his perfect form, Tony Kolb tries another jump shot. 2. Grimacing as he jumps, Scott Gregory shoots over his opponent’s hands. 3. After a perfect pass, Richard Jefferson has another crazy basket. 4. Outmaneuvering the opponent, John Geib tries for another two points. is: Moving Down But Not Out Although Coach John Beach moved down from assistant varsity coach to head junior varsity coach, he didn’t move out. In his first year as J.V. coach, he and Coach Hough produced a 15-6 record. This accomplishment meant more spectators; more people decided to show early for the J.V. game instead of waiting for the Varsity game before coming. As the pre-season practice began, the team had high hopes of a good season. An early season district loss to Covington didn’t put a damper on their hopes; the team came back to beat Covington’s J.V. team later at Covington. This victory for Lewis was Covington’s only loss, J.V. or Varsity, at home. The J.V.’s played against Covington for the district tournament crown. The game was closely contested, but Covington pulled away late in the game for a 50-45 win. 1. Letting go of a pass, Alvin Whorley prepares to break toward the basket. 2. Taking a look at the action, Coaches Beach and Hough contemplate their strategy. 3. After scoring a basket, James Alexander turns to get back on defense. 4. Watching their teammates, J.V. players look hopefully for action. 184 Reid Acree James Alexander Terry Coles Paul Downing Bobby Goodwin Floyd Greene Jimmy Kirchner Josh Lester Bobby Penn David Ryan John Saunders Carl Tourney Alvin Whorley 1. Aggressiveness pays off as the ball goes through the hoop. 2. After a shot, players crash the backboard for a rebound. 3. After the ball goes out of bounds, Bob Penn prepares to put it into play again. 4. Showing perfect form, Carl Turney hits another foul shot. 185 Best of All the The Lewis student body again put together a winning hockey team. The standouts on the squad were Bucky Dame, Bobo Dame, and goalie Ben Gore. Coached by Sammy Sampson, the team had an outstanding year. Their only blemishes on record were ties, once to Cave Spring Red and twice to Northside. The Northside matches were closely contested. In the initial game, Lewis came back with two goals in the final minute to achieve the tie. In the second match, Rest Northside scored with eleven seconds to go to knot the score at six. The attendance at the beginning of the year wasn’t very good, but it picked up as the season progressed. The games were played at the Salem Civic Center. The league consisted of five teams: Andrew Lewis, Cave Spring Black, Cave Spring Red, Northside, and Valley Metro which was comprised of players from the other high schools in the valley. 3 1. As Northside players make their way down the ice, goalie Ben Gore prepares to stop them. 2. Cave Spring Red prepares its defense as Bucky Dame advances the puck down the ice. 3. As the referee drops the puck at the faceoff, Bobo Dame and his opponent fight for the puck. 4. Andrew Lewis Hockey Team: Left to Right: Ben Gore, John Saunders, David Preston, Chris Owen, Kevin Smith, Mark Camper, Jeff Shelor, Bobo Dame, Bucky Dame, Randy Hodson, Claude Henson. Faculty Basketball??? In an attempt to raise money forjthe Toys for Tots campaign, the S.C.A. tried something new this year. The S. between the women faculty meniper other between the male faculty a d 1 ir|he i.Ia. m bei The women ' s game often times aj pe members soon learned that in orctr at some time possess the ball. Wi 11 members finally made a stupendcfas shot. In the final quarter, the scor women and began to give them 2 basket. The girls’ team finally wo ponsored two basketball games — one and the girls’ basketball team and the oys from the senior class. The men’s game was just as excitiig as comical. This lack of comedy vlas Lred to be a comedy of errors. The faculty a make any points in basketball, one must e girls’ team leading 21-2, the faculty hot and recei ved 16 points for this one kAper began to feel sorry for the tired oi its every time they even hit the rim of the blit the final score was very close. s the women’s; however, it was not nearly robably due to the fact that several of the male faculty members had playec|ba|ketball in college and knew what they were doing. 1. As “Sure-Shooter” Brandon waits for the rebound, Donna Jones attempts a basket. 2. “Canary” Robertson lunges for the basketball as the two teams move down the court. 3. “And it is another jump ball!” 4. With a one- handed attempt, Mr. Hough tries for the basket. 5. Shooting from the outside, Mr. Hough leaps in the air while referee Mickey Reed looks on. 187 The Agony of Defeat. . . The wrestling team was plagued by injuries but still managed a tie for first in the Blue Ridge District. The majority of the wrestlers were hurt at one time or another during the season, but they managed to have a good year despite the holdbacks. The highlight of the season was the defeat of the William Byrd Terriers at the Byrd gym. The match was closely contested, but due primarily 188 . . . and the Thrill of Victory to the victories of Scot Cole and Sam Minter, the Wolverines overcame the powerful Terriers. Another highpoint of the season was the defeat of Botetourt at Botetourt. The only district loss was to Glenvar. The Lewis wrestlers fared well in the Christmas tournament at Northside and placed third. The individual champions for Lewis were Vernon Neese, Scot Cole, and Howie Burns. Jim Alouf Tommy Alouf Howie Burns Scot Cole Mike Cox David Hall Louie Painter Cedric Perry Jim Laub Sam Minter Vernon Neese Curtis Tanner David Wells 189 Batter Up! Unlike most other sports where the drop to AA meant easier competition, the baseball team was faced with very tough competition in the AA Blue Ridge District. After a fast 5-1 start, the team slumped and ended up with a 7-7 regular season. In the Blue Ridge District Playoffs, Lewis avenged an early double-header sweep by Lord Botetourt with an 8-1 win. Lewis was knocked out of the playoffs by Alleghany County in a 1-0 squeaker. Highlights of the up-and-down season were Eddie Reed’s no-hitter against powerful Glenvar and a 2-0 record against AAA schools. More school interest was also shown as attendance was up over last year. V 3 1. The umpire calls “safe” as Robbie Irvin mishandles a tag. 2. Winding up, Mickey Reed attempts to throw a strike. 3. Willie Jefferson swings at a low ball. 190 1. Eddie Reed prepares to throw a fast ball. 2. While Mickey Reed shouts advice, Tom Overstreet attempts to catch a ground ball. 3. Taking a big cut, Keith Johnson gets a hit. 191 Regular Season Champs Hard work and steady improvemei Ray Moore, enjoyed its best season] 2 Webb Moore, the team swept ti championship, including 7 shutout championship to William Byrd, Toi won district medals as the top 1, and Moore also teamed for district Gasparoli won the regional singles competition. Moore and he teamed had phenomenal 40-0 records in sin| competition. While Gasparoli and Moore had ext down the line. 3 Perry Nichols, ] 6’s, Kelly Gough and Warren Utt, Throughout the season the players e| been lacking in previous years. lid off as the tennis team, coached by nlnemory. Led by 1 Tom Gasparoli and LO-O record and a regular season Although they lost the district iasparoli, Webb Moore, and Greg Cossu |. and 4 players for their team. Gasparoli lors as the 1 doubles team. Tom and placed 3rd in the state in singles the regional doubles title. Both players and doubles before they reached state [ional years, there was no lack of talent feg Cossu, 5 Ron Creggar, and the two a great percentage of their matches. )ited a new determination which had 1. Awaiting their match, Tom Gasparoli and Webb Moore discuss doubles strategy. 2. As Coach Moore looks on, Webb Moore hits a backhand. 3. Perry Nichols prepares to return his opponent’s serve. 4. Concentrating on his opponent, Greg Cossu hits a forehand. 5. Winding up, Kelly Gough tries for another ace. 3 192 ou Have vain chance one to celebrate the Bicentennial. Bo it riaht. God built him a continent of glory, and filled it with treasures untold. He studded it with sweet-flowering fountains, and traced it with long-winding streams. He carpeted it with thundering mountains. He graced it with deep-shadowed forests, and filled them with song. Then He called unto a thousand peoples, and summoned the bravest among them. They came from the ends of the earth, each bearing a gift and a hope. The glow of adventure was in their eyes, and in their hearts the glory of hope. And out of the bounty of earth, and the labor of men; out of the longing of heart, and the prayer of souls; out of the memory of ages, and the hopes of the world, God fashioned a nation in love, and blessed it with purpose sublime. And they called it America. — Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver 194 . . .its soul, its climate, its equality, liberty, laws, people, and manners. My God! how little do my countrymen know what precious blessings they are in possession of, which no other people on earth enjoy. — Thomas Jefferson Sometimes people call me an idealist. Well, that is the way I know I am an American. America is the only idealistic country in the world. — Woodrow Wilson . . . The smile on the faces of the people in photographs is symbolic of one of the greatest assets of the American. He is friendly, self-confident, optimistic — and without envy. — Albert Einstein No other people have a government more worthy of their respect and love, of a land so magnificent in extent, so pleasant to look upon, and so full of generous suggestion to enterprise and labor • • • — Benjamin Harrison A nation is made great, not by its fruitful acres, but by the men who cultivate them; not by its mines, but by the men who work in them; not by its railways, but by the men who build and run them. America was a great land when Columbus discovered it; Americans have made of it a great nation . . . — Rose Kennedy V , 196 General Andrew Lewis Andrew Lewis was born in Ireland around 1718 to John and Margret Lewis. While still a child, Lewis and his family came to America, where they settled in Augusta County. As a man, Andrew Lewis became a great Indian fighter. The battle for which he is best known was fought against the Indian chief Cornstalk at Point Pleasant, located at the juncture of the Kanawha and Ohio Rivers. The defeat of Cornstalk in the Battle of Point Pleasant resulted in a flow of settlers into Tennessee and Kentucky. It is possible that, without this spurred settling of western territories resulting from Lewis’ victory, the Treaty of 1783 would have fixed the western boundaries of the United States at the Alleghany Mountains instead of at the Mississippi River. When the Revolutionary War began, Lewis was considered as a choice for Commander-in-Chief of the Continental Army; he lost by one vote to George Washington. Instead, Lewis became a Brigadier General, and he was placed in charge of the troops stationed at Williamsburg. He drove Lord Dunmore, governor of Virginia, out of the country, and he remained in charge until he resigned his command in 1780 because of ill health. Lewis then started back to his plantation “Dropmore” located in and around Salem, but was taken ill and died before reaching home. Lewis is remembered as a great man in the history of our country. His leadership in battles against the Indians and later against the British helped in the birth of our nation. 197 Salt Tries to Preserve History In August of 1975, the Salem School Board decided to name the new school under construction “Salem High School.” Many of Lewis’ students disagreed with the decision wanting to have the school called “Andrew Lewis.” In an effort to get the decision reversed, SALT (Save Andrew Lewis for Tomorrow) was born. Led by Morgan Griffith, SALT sent letters to Lewis alumni, researched the life of General Andrew Lewis and petitioned Salem residents. Then on January 13, SALT took its research and proposal before the school board. Morgan listed SALT’s reasons for naming the school Andrew Lewis and a student from Glenvar’s PEPPER, an organization hoping to keep the name “Salem High School,” refuted. After courteously hearing both arguments, Chairman King read the reasons why the Board had decided not to reverse the decision. Refusing to accept the defeat, Morgan and SALT decided to go to City Council and try again for support. Regardless of the final outcome, the members of SALT deserve credit for trying to keep a little history and nostalgia present in our third century as a country. The new high school in Salem has caused a great deal of controversy. 198 fftvKfiKAKa s " gm »■ ' •.. -”4 X ’ 16 ifWlP ,««, gKm .. jjBUm smd- t i® " W- i M c 4 « ss W ‘ 199 Celebrate, America t As the weeks and months of ’75 rolled on and ’76 finally made its appearance, awareness of the upcoming celebration grew. Almost every object that could possibly be manufactured with a Bicentennial theme came out a decorative red, white, and blue, from cars to toys and food packages. Quarters and half dollars were minted with patriotic emblems, and magazines were filled with Bicentennial recipes, needlework, and advertisements. Red, white, and blue license plates were seen almost every day, and every night a well-known personality stood before the television audience reporting the events that took place “200 years ago today.” " 200 Years Ago Today " Li ' Cj Cabin Cuvfard ni K 3 T. hoiVu ' )t t. mo Cit s s ‘Av T WlV ' Z -■ bcwbc.i tcii Ccct- mdb. in saucepan eve. htaV r bcwi bcci mas unV. tmon-ccicY ?d. m 5ul-V , hooi , and hot C vhruu: b£abn.C| t ccn i add VfCiUC ' n mtXinCj Utl . Po r intc U tUpa " , pVatt pan cv u 0tf iv baV : b d jn.n. AUow Sv- tavc ' to ctei a+ rwOiw ttunpeuxtu t ( rtffrvuCuvte hi 3 Kb. Brid Cabin Syrup 200 See America Nostalgia swept the nation. Masses of families traveled through the states visiting historic sites and monuments, rushing from Washington, D.C. to Philadelphia and Williamsburg. Souvenirs of the one-and-only United States Bicentennial were bought and cherished, remembrances to tide the nation over for the next 100 years. Miller Speaks at Lewis As a part of the Bicentennial celebration, the week of November 17 to November 21 was declared Bicentennial Week at Lewis. On Monday, to begin the celebration, Attorney General Andrew Miller spoke to an Enrichment class on the importance and value of the Bill of Rights. Following the speech, Attorney General Miller joined prominent guests in a reception in Room 108. 202 203 Bicentennial Displays Room 103 was filled with exhibits during the Bicentennial Week. Displays included photographs, crewel work, quilts, posters, cabin replicas, and costumes contributed by students, parents, and faculty members. Throughout the week, 103 was open to anyone who wished to view the exhibits. 204 m HR From TW PRESEh r AND PAS if mm I l I (R .a r„i» 205 1. In the Powderpuff game, seniors and juniors attack each other for the ball. 2. Attorney General Andrew Miller smiles as he speaks to an Enrichment class. 3. During the Tent Sale, Robert Perdue gracefully shows off his handstand. 4. The Varsity Cheerleaders cheer their way down College Avenue during the Homecoming parade. 5. The Homecoming Court pauses momentarily before the stands. Fall August 19 — Sarah Ellen Life born to Mr. and Mrs. Life 26— orientation 27— school began September 10-11 — school pictures taken 19 — fire drill in rain 27— Chilhowie Apple Festival October 4 — Bristol Band Festival 17 — Wake Forest Band Festival 24- 26— AFS weekend 25— Tent Sale 25 — PSAT’s taken November 1 — SAT’s, Achievements taken 7— Homecoming 8- Homecoming Dance 12 — Jennifer Leigh Turner born to Mr. and Mrs. Turner 17 — Atto rney General An¬ drew Miller spoke at Lewis. 17- 21 — Bicentennial Week 18— Heather Noel Snyder born to Mr. and Mrs. Snyder 20 — Leigh Anna Fry born to Mr. and Mrs. Fry 23 — Powderpuff Game Sports of the Season football, girl’s basketball, cross country 206 t nr 1 2 3 Winter December 10— Michael David Price born to Mr. and Mrs. Price 14 — Christmas Concert 17 — Elizabeth Heather McClure born to Mr. and Mrs. McClure 17 — faculty-student basketball game January 7 — school out due to ice 13 — SALT presented case to school board February 9 — SALT presented case to c ity council 10— SALT returned to school board 14— Sweetheart Dance 27— Senior Talent Show Sports of the Season wrestling, basketball, hockey, gymnastics 1. The “varsity cheerleaders” bump during a cheer in the talent show. 2. During halftime at the faculty-student basketball game, Miss Brandon consults Meg Cook on shooting techniques. 3. SALT members listen to an opponent speak at the school board meeting. 207 CO-tUt£d fa 996 UaJL) fit-nil 1. Prom night is looked forward to all year long, and enjoyed when it finally comes. 2. Tennis, both in and out of school, is an added attraction of spring. Spring April 3— SAT’s take n May 7- 8— Spring Concert 15— Prom June 8— graduation Sports of the Season indoor track, outdoor track, golf, baseball, volleyball, tennis 208 GENERAL ELECTRIC — i=sk-4 «Hr 3 fe Li i r r r p issa CEa aIBSSr. .£fek, »iei:;» i;i:ai;:Mintaa3ne»timi; :M:nmm::;«:::a l ii:a;„ : «7 nT»Mg!a:=j jSLii-Wfite —ycm w i erVf F ?. tr ” 1 m = ” = a ■ » i o j.»r SALEM, VIRGINIA WILLARD ' S TAXI 389-8131 18 E. Main St. Salem, VA SPLENDID VALUE, REDUCED TO in stores at 88.00 to state color desired. Price, any solid color, with gilt chills Shipping weight, about No. t 2442 Anexceptionally attractive, new design, four- post Iron Bed. Height, head end, 61 inches. Corner posts made of drawn steel tubing l, 1 ,, inches in diameter. Vertical and cross filling rods y a inch in di¬ ameter are made of solid steel . Finished in any color baked en¬ amel. Massive, smooth cast chills have gilt dec¬ orations. Made in 4 foot 6 inch size only. A strikingly handsome bed at a n astonishingly low price. Sell ' s pounds. Be sure to $5,06 BROWN HARDWARE EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE SINCE 1898! 389-443 I I 15 E. Main St. Salem SEAT—Phaeton style. 32, ' 1 inches. BODY—25 Inches wide by 55 Inches lone, piano box style. TOP -Four-lmw leather quarter top. OEAR —Full Concord scar; three reaches, fully ironed and braced; 15-10-inch long distance axles. ; ' i-lnch Concord four-plate springs, tlie ends of which are attached to equalizers. WHEELS—Sarven ' s patent style. J»-lnch screwed rims; wheels 38 Inches front and 12 Inches rear. SHAFTS—Extra XXX hickory shafts, double braced; Bradley shaft couplers. PAINT INQ —Body, plain black; gear, wheels and shafts, dark Itrewster green, striped. TRACK —A feet 8 inches or 5 feet 2 inches. Shipped from Evansville. Ind Ho. I IK726 Price, complete with double braced shafts and steel tlrc.s . . estate width wanted.). $58.95 ORGANIZED IN 1931 GOODWIN INSURANCE AND REALTY CO., INC. 15 South College Ave. Tel. 389-2327 RALPH VIA HARDWARE 3239 Brandon Ave. Roanoke, Va. LAYMAN CANDY CO. 1637 E. Main St. JUMBO ' S PIZZA IN OAK GROVE MALL 211 YOU ' VE SOT A FRIEND IN McDOWALL AND WOOD, INC. 1308 W. Main St., Salem Virginia 389-5504 GIVE ' EM A CALL! 989-3096 TANGLEWOOD HOBBY N CRAFT YOUR FAMILY HOBBY CENTER Tanglewood Roanoke, Va. 24018 The Staff Of The 1976 Pioneer Would Like to Wish Everyone GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE LE 10—Double ted Three-Hut- Sack Suit, a ite style. STYLE 69 Newest Fashionable Three-Button Single Breasted Sack Suit with long lapels and cuff sleeves. S I YLE 24—Fashionable T w o - Button Single Breasted Sack Suit B with long broad lapels, one of the s very latest things out. S IE STYLES and dress wear this season, and you c . 1.0o3, but if you don t find the style you want, write and ask for our hor simple instructions on measuring and about extra large sizes, see page 105i fashions. V00L RICH DARK AND WORSTED SUITING TO NY STYLE. $18.72 EXTRA QUALITY PURE ALL WOOL WOR¬ STED RICH DARK AND GRAY SUITING MADE TO YOUR ORDER IN ANY STYLE. $; SUITS 212 THE GENTRY STUDIO 109 W. Main St. Salem, VA 389-7224 0 W ITttlHI THE GENTRY STUDIO 202 Draper Rd. Blacksburg, VA 552-2319 THE GENTRY STUDIO 202 Third Ave. Radford, VA 639 0489 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE ALL YOUR PHOTOGRAPHIC NEEDS 213 Eaton Corporation Industrial Truck Division Salem Plant 1242 Colorado Street Salem, Virginia 24153 Telephone (703) 389-5454 Compliments of HURBO MACHINE AND TOOL CO., INC. Elliston, Virginia 24087 214 Salem ' s Prescription Center BROOKS-BYRD PHARMACY RAY BYRD ERVIN BROOKS 2 E. Main St. 95® FOR 6 PAIRS SPECIAL VALUE. HEAVY FINE RIB8ED BLACK COTTON STOCKINGS FOR BOTH BOYS AND GIRLS. No. I6K2608 Slocking of special value for both bov» and girls. Tills stocking is fairly hcavyfln weight hut not too heavy; It has just enough body to it so that we know It will wear and will give great satisfaction. A great many mothers believe that to secure a stocking that will wear, they have to buy an extra heavy hose, this is not so in i Ills stocking, because we know that wc have a stocking in tins number that will give ex cellent wear nnd satisfac¬ tion without the uncomfortable weight of a heavy stocking. Made from the very best carded yarns, fully seamless, shaped ankle, perfectly made throughout. Guaranteed fast black in color. Sizes. 0. 0 4, 7, 7,4.8, 8,4.8. 9 4 and 10. Be very sure to give us correct size. Price for 0 pairs. 9 5c If by mall, postage extra, for 0 pairs, 35 cents. FAWN VENDING SALES, INC 206 Frances Dr., N.W. CARTER MACHINERY CO. 1330 Lynchburg Trn. Pike Salem, VA 387-1 I I I YOUR MONEY WILL BE IMMEDIATELY RETURNED TO YOU FOR ANY GOODS NOT PERFECTLY SATISFACTORY. 471 Catalogue No. 9K4950 I 9K49503 9K49505 9K49507 GENUINE SWISS BELL METAL COW BELLS; LOUD,CLEAR AND SWEET. Cast from Swiss bell metal, celebrated for their pure mu¬ sical tone, which can be heard a long distance and sounds entirely different from common bells. Prices given are for bells without straps. Widest strap Diameter that can at mouth be used 3 5-16 In. Iff inches.. 4 inches If Inches. 5 Inches 2 ' j Indies. 6!4 inches 3 Inches. Price $0.37 .52 .97 I .48 (AO ELECTRO COPPER PLATED WROUGHT IU U STEEL COW BELLS, 3% INCHES. Made of one piece of solid steel,warranted not tocrack. The tone is entirely different fromtheordinary cowbell, and can be heard much farther. Heavily electro copper plated and looks like a copper bell. The smallest sire makes a good loud team bell. No. 9K495 I I Diameter of mouth, inches.. . Price. , IAp FOR A No. 5 WELL MADE, NICELY lll u FINISHED, STANDARD COW BELL. Will not rust or corrode. Have very loud tone. No. 9K495 I 5 Nos Size of mouth . . Height, inches. Price. Nos. Size of nioutti. . Height, inches. Price. 0 6x4 ' . 6D 2 c 3 4f;x3 4), I 3c 2 5 1 ; x37 s 5 I 8c 3!;x2i„ 3 ' , I Oc Cow Bell Straps. Fine Bl ack Leather Cow Bell Straps. Made with roller buckle and loop. No. I0K260I Width. Inches. Hi 2 3 Price.27c 39c 54c I7C FOR A SMALL SIZE CAST BELL METAL SHEEP BELL. As illustrated, complete with good quality leather straps of suitable size. Height. 1 inches; size of mouth, lfixlf. Inches. No. 9K4952 I Price 17c Height, 1 finches; size of mouth, 1)4x2 Inches. No. 9K49 523 Price. Round Sheep Belts. Made of wrought _. malleable Iron loop, copper plated, very dur¬ able; will not crack; with straps. - -» 2 7 3 I 4c 17c No. 9 K 4 9 52 1 Diameter. Inches.2 7-16 Price.I 2c FARM BELLS OUR FAMOUS CRYSTALLINE COMPOSITION METAL BELL. We take the entire output of the factory making CRYSTAL¬ LINE METAL BELLS. Nowhere else can you get as good a bell. They are the Illustration of sizes Nos. 1,2,3 and 8. SWEETEST TONED, CLEAREST RINGING, LOUDEST SOUNDING FARM BELLS IN THE WORLD. MONEY SAVING PRICES RULE ON THIS PAGE. Illustration of Size No. 4. YOU TAKE NO RISK IN BUYING A CRYSTAL¬ LINE METAL BELL. crKin lie vnilD ncncD for one of these high grade, perfect toned itINU Ui TUUn UnUtn farm bells, use it thirty days, compare it with any composition bell you ever saw at any price, and if it is not entirely satisfactory, ship it back at our expense and we will promptly return vour money. OUR FAMOUS CRYSTALLINE METAL BELLS andtoudEth™any bells you ever heard. It is a pleasure to hear them ring. They are so proportioned and made of such good material that the tone is entirely free from the discords so common to other bells. WE SELL THOUSANDS OF THESE BELLS EACH YEAR, only one small proflt to the bare cost of manufacture and actually offer them to you at prices 25 to 50 per cent lower than others ask for common cast iron bells. Every bell we sell is full weight and full size, and our price includes all the necessary fixtures for erecting. Bottom Weight, Price, Size No. Diameter Complete Complete 1 14 inches 35 pounds $1.04 2 16 incties 50 pounds 1-47 3 18 inches 70 pounds 1.99 4 19J-a inches 90 pounds 2-64 8 19 Yi inches 90 pounds 2-63 No. 9866051 No. 9866052 No. 9866053 No. 9866054 No. 9866058 For Schoolhouse, Factory, Church and Fire Alarm Bells, see page 552. FOR A CLEAR TONED POLISHED BELI METAL TURKEY BELL. Diameter, W inches; cu ables the flock to bo casllj located, makes the foxes shy Furnished complete with strat as shown. These bells also maki desirable chimes for shafts sleighs, etc. No. 9K4953I Price pe dozen. 4c: each. 8c 9C FOR A No. 1 CAST BELL METAL $PU AND POLISHED BELL. May be used for a variety of pur poses; make good sheep bells, har¬ ness bells for milk wagons, drays, etc. Full weight goods. Best shape for sound. Not made with extra flare to iucrcasediameterot mouth. No. 9K4955 I Nos. 1 3 Diam. of mouth. Ins.. 2K 2)4 3)4 Price, each.$0 09 $0.1 5 $0.24 Per dozen. 1-04 1.68 2 80 ft CAST BELL METAL HAND 01 w DINNER BELL, SIZE No. 3 Made of high grade genuim cast bell metal, highly polished ebonlzed wood handle, and i sweet, full, musical tone. Ful size and weight. No. 9K49550 Diameter Price No. 3, 3 inches . . $0. I 7 No. 7, 4K Inches... .5 2 No. 9. 5H inches . . .92 No. 13, 7). Inches.... I .62 FULL SIZE, HIGHLY NICKEL PLATE! TEA OR CALL BELL. Highly nickel plated, 3!s-inch gong. Fancy aluminum bronzed base. Have a sweet, clear, pleasing tone. No. 9K49559 Price.. 32c FOR A 4-INCH NICKEL PLATE1 TRIP GONG BELL, COMPLETE. Have highly polishet nickel plated cast gongs brass springs and iron base heavy, well made and have extra fine tone. No. 9K49567 Size, inches 4 6 8 10 Price .58c $1.18 $2.23 $3.92 32C 216 A little college never hurt anyone. With 1250 men and women students, we have to admit we ' re small. But that doesn ' t stop us from being one of Virginia ' s finest liberal arts and sciences colleges. Offering a student-faculty ratio of 18:1. And granting 4 degrees in 19 major fields. Because we’re small, we have the time to blend Old World knowledge with progressive new thinking. And show you how to apply it to the world around you. But your education stacks up to a great deal more than books. Because where we’re located, you can complement your classroom experience with a hike through the Blue Ridge Mountains. Or a concert downtown. So don’t let our size fool you. A little college like us can help you go a long way in life. for more information, write: Roanoke College Salem, Virginia 24153. Robert Doyle, Director of Admissions An independent liberal arts and sciences college since 1842. 41 5 Melrose Avenue 366-761 I Compliments of THE ROANOKE TIMES THE WORLD NEWS It will be mailed to you ABSOLUTELY FREE Weddings Commercial Industrial FOTOGENICS Freelance Photographer (703) 345-5668 LARRY A. LYNCH Owner — Manager 2324 Wes+over Ave., S.W. Roanoke, Va. 24015 we offer an inttru« ment embodying the IN THE CONLEY SENIOR FOLDING CAMERA ment embodying the no«t up to date features of all high grade folding cameras, but without those adjustments which serve only to Increase the cost of the camera without adding to Its real value as a picture taking machine. It Is a good camera that can In every way be depended upon. CflMF OF THF RCCT BIPTI1RCC that have been sent In to us by our customers auiflk Ur I nt DLO I riu I Unco have been made with the Conley Sr. Folding Camera. Almost every day In the year we receive samples of work which our customers have done with the various cameras listed in this catalogue, samples of the pictures which they have made with our various folding cameras. Including our Long Focus and Double EiteaNoo Cameras, and soma of the very best pictures that have come to us la this way have IhM taken with the Conlev Senior Folding Camera. THE DOUBLE RAPID RECTILINEAR LENS r: h .. c . h h c iMp h len», the exact same style and quality of lens that Is used by other camera manufacturers on cameras selling at from 115.00 to $20.00, a lens that we can absolutely guarantee in every way. T||C CIIIITTPR ® he Wollensalc Junior Automatic, an exceedingly convenient and IIIC wflU I I tn easy shutter to operate, made throughout in the very best and most accurate manner a shutter of handsome design and beautiful finish. It Is operated either by bulb release or ringer release, Is arranged for making time, bulb or instantaneous exposures, and Is fitted with a fine Iris diaphragm. AT1ICD An IIICTAACVTC The Conley Senior Folding Camera is made with rising U I nCll HlfJUv I nieH I Vs and falling front, reversibla view finder, spring actu- tiOWARDjOHIMOn) ON ALL IMPORTANT HIGHWAYS for a delicious meal or snack... quality and courtesy JOSTEN ' S Creators of Fine Class Rings, Awards, Announcements, and Diplomas. DONALD G. SCHLEY Sales Representative 23 I 3 Woodcrest Drive Lynchburg, Virginia (804) 384-6459 Congratulations to the Graduates From HENEBRY ' S JEWELERS 13 West Church St. Downtown Roanoke Tanglewood Mall TVeHRLE MODEL No. 80 CAS RANGE. With Convenient, Large, Roomy, Low Broiling Oven, With Powerful Water Heater Extension, Containing Water Coll to be Connected to a Range Boiler Having City Water Pressure. AT $18.06 TO $20.06 we offer this, our Wehrle Qas Range with Drop Door and Low Broiler in competition with the highest priced gas ranges In the world. They are gas savers a nd customer makers. This is the exact same range as Catalogue Nos. B2K549 and 22K550. at 13.93, to 15.93, with the addition of the water heater extension and six 7-inch cooking holes. Will heat a 30-gallon range boiler at a mini¬ mum cost for gas. The magnificent Colonial cast front; the perfect oven, fitted with our special oven door thermometer which accurately measures the heat and saves gas bills, and beautiful oven door frame, ornamented with handsome silver nickeled oven doorhandle and name plate; the powerful water heater and artistic broad sweeping cast base, with Its ornate high art nickeled corner pieces—in short, embodying all the strong-and up to date features of every other high grade gas range, with the defects of none, ana our untiring labor and strong efforts to produce absolutely the best,stamps qur entire line of Wehrle Model Qas Ranges without an equal and recommends them to the wide awake housekeeper for economy, simplicity, durability and reliability. ' See preceding page for detailed description. The Illustration shows It ready for natural gas. When ordered for artificial gas we furnish this range with open top grates. PRICE LIST WEHRLE LOW BROILINQ QAS RANOE, INCLUDING WATER HEATER EXTENSION AND WATER COIL. Do not fail to state whether you use manufactured gas or natural gas. These ranges cannot be used with gasoline or acetylene gas. Cata¬ logue Stove No. Size of Top. In¬ cluding water Heater and End Shelf, Ins. Baking Oven. inches Broiling Oven, Inches Height from Floor, Inches 8hlp- W eljglt. pounds Price for Manu¬ factured Gas Price for Nature! Gas 22K55I 22KS52 26W 28W 39Hx22K 41Hx22 J 16x16 x11 l8x!6Kxll 16xl6Kx9tf 18xl6Kx«K 32X 33 M 205 225 18.06 19.56 18.56 20.06 Every stove is thoroughly Inspected and tested before shipment. nnfl||DT CUIDIICIIT We have a large stock on hand, crated, ready for immediate rnUlnr I OnirIflCn I a shipment, and when you decide to send us your order, enclose our price and the stove will be sent direct to you without any delay whatever. 219 Compliments of THE HERFF JONES COMPANY RAY SHELOR, Sales Representative KRISPYKREME DOUGHNUTS CO. Ask about special prices for fund-raising and church groups. Coffee Bar at Both Locations 4141 Melrose Ave. 1923 Williamson Road 366-8868 IF YOU ALREADY HAVE A PAIR OF SPECTACLES I h „3 ' M own a pair of our high grade, gold filled, rimless spectacles, we suggest that you tell us the nmnuernf our leases, if you know It, or, If not. that you send us your spectacles, and we will select tro r n our stock a pair of these high grade, gold filled spectacles, with lenses of exactly the same strength as your own and of the same dimensions, so that they will flt you Just as well as the old pair. . . e with leather case. (If by mall, postage extra, 5 cents). q) .l4 GLASSES FOR $1.65. RFMFURFR eVB, y order for either spectacles or eye glasses receives the careful personal ilL.im.mULn attention of our expert optician, a graduate of the Northern Illinois College of Ophthalmology, who has for years made a special study of fitting spectacles by mall. RFMFLIRFR that every pair of spectacles or eye glasses which we sell is sent out with the IILlslLmULIl distinct understanding and agreement that If we fail to flt your eyes perfectly. If you do not find the glasses entirely satisfactory In every way. If they do not Enable you to see better than any other glasses you have ever worn, they may be returned to us and your money will be refunded, Including postage both ways. No. 20K3G89 Rimless Rye Glasses. Price, with leather case.. 9 l a 65 If by mall, postage extra, 5 cents. One Mile North Of Lakeside on Rt. 419 Salem, Virginia 24153 Elegant Dining in THE TIFFANY RED BARON ROOM at THE SHERATON MOTOR INN 220 FLOYD ' S BARBER SHOP KINGS FLORIST INC. OAK GROVE PHARMACY COMPLIMENTS OF LYNNE RENE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEVEN DWARFS COMPLIMENTS OF MARTHA ' S VINEYARD AND CHEESE SHOPPE BEST WISHES FROM ANDREW LEWIS VARSITY CHEERLEADERS GUS 221 Wl 1 t K. -JWRF 1 1 1 • iny Pif Pr . .... .v •■ ’ •• Since the beginning of formal education, the last weeks of school have been filled with a hectic cramming of knowledge — an attempt to learn as much as possible as quickly as possible. The warm weather associated with this time of year inevitably conflicts with this spurred attempt at learning, and students are caught between tests, themes, projects, and an urge to succumb to the laziness of the season. k " Tell Me In religion, Saint Andrew’s Catholic Church celebrated its 75th anniversary in November. An open house was held, and many people came to visit. The new federal building was completed and the plaza displayed a $58,000 sculpture. Many people felt that the money spent for the “art” could have been used for something more useful. Entertainment boomed in the Roanoke Valley with the opening of 7 theaters. “Jaws,” the terrifying smash made a glorious five month run. Diana Ross and “Mahogany” were replaced by “The Giant Spider Invasion.” “Gone With the Wind” made a short run and thousands flocked to see and re-see the classic. Portions of the county were annexed into the city on January 1st. Former county residents still received water from the county line, but they paid a 20% tax to the city for the water. Howard Wolf, the owner of the Barn Dinner Theatre, tried to get a tax break for his theatre. Finally, he had to resort to raising the prices and eventually he sold the theatre. What ' s a Happenin ' ! " A series of 12 devastating fires left many homeless, and climaxed with the death of three people at Spanish Trace. Roanoke City offered a $5,000 reward for information leading to the capture and conviction of people responsible for the fires. Roanoke City passed a massage parlor ordinance forbidding the massaging of people by members of the opposite sex. Several establishments closed down and others tested the law in the courts. An ex-masseuse also announced that she would run for mayor. 225 Issues Around the World Earthquake strikes Guatemala Poisonous Kepone is everywhere Angola — communist stronghold Beirut — political or religioius war? Ireland still divided Pa P Hearst — innocent or guilty? CIS spooks exposed Corporate shenanigans C oncord Jet — lemon or grape? Ir iia — deomocracy to police state Cher does it again, and again, and Want to buy a city cheap?’ Chinese Premier Chou-En-Lai dies Euell Gibbons dies of natural causes Olympics — are they worth all the trouble? Pittsburgh fills Superbowl, first good one 76” — the year or the number of candidates? Italy brings government around for the 38th time Arabs as usual have all the oil. Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman strikes with bluntness. Sonny and Cher together — can this possibly be? American Embassy in Russia receives radiation. The atomic age — is it the beginning or the end? Bicentennial bomb explodes. Beverly Sills 1 opera singer. Lars dies, Phyllis makes the move. Muhammed Ali wins again. Gloria has the little one. Star Trek lives. Nixon invited to China. Howard Cosell hatches a turkey. Is nuclear power really the answer? Red Dye 2 Franco dies — luan Carlos crowned East Turkey also gets the shakes. What’s a Springstein? Welcome, Spring! Throughout the cold and dreary winter months, the prospect of spring kept many from total despair. When the first warm days finally arrived, they were greeted with joyous relief. Sweaters were rapidly replaced by short sleeves, and windows were thrown open to welcome breezes. Dogs in the halls and bees in the classrooms became familiar sights accepted good- naturedly by both students and teachers. Classes drifted outside to attempt to learn in the midst of noise and insects, and on especially nice days, attendance went down as sun- worshippers elected to spend their time elsewhere. 3 1. Meeting a friend in the hall, David Hunt pauses before going on to class. 2. Zeb Hooker absorbs the sunlight on a spring day. 3. Posing on his motorcycle, Mr. Butler enjoys the weather. 228 1. Making use of their gain time, students venture outside. 2. Horticulture students spend class in the courtyard weeding flowers. 3. During an enrichment program, Martha Messimer models spring fashions. 4. While finishing lunch, students congregate outside. 5. Candy Miller and Michelle Dearing enjoy the welcome 70° weather. _ tit 1 229 Countdown When the novelty of sunlight and 75° weather wore off, apathy took the place of enthusiasm. The amount of tests, themes, and projects seemed endless, and students were constantly faced with the decision of whether to do homework — or nothing. Countdowns began — only three more cycles, only twenty more days . . . the best-known fact in Lewis was the date of graduation and the last day of school. 2 1. Trying to escape the school’s stifling atmosphere, Jay Slaydon chooses to do homework outside. 2. With an obvious lack of enthusiasm, Care Sutherland studies the day’s assignments. 3. Mr. Life surveys the cafeteria for rowdy students. 230 1. The seemingly endless stretch of school days brings a bored and hopeless expression to Curtis Tanner’s face. 2. Standing in the hall, students await the homeroom tone. 3. The restlessness of the season is reflected in the disorder of senior homeroom. 231 All Things Must End When the end finally arrived, it was greeted with mingled regret and joy. Memories filled the heart and “good-bye” the mouth of every student. . . whether the next year meant Lewis again, college, or work, everyone realized that it a lso meant changes. The predominant question was “We’ve come a long way . . . what next?” The amount of work that goes into a Yearbook can only be understood by people who have helped put out a similar publication; it is necessary to have a staff willing to sacrifice time and effort at times when it is easier to decline. The ’76 staff came through at every deadline, and I would like to thank the following people for the work they put into the book: Anne Grove, Terri Bell, Kim Wright, Danny Knight, Andrea Green, Mary Otey, Mike Haga, Doug Yeuell, Hunter McCorkle, Tom Dunbar, Bob Smith, Wally Edwards, Alison Semenkovich, Beth Pearson, Andria Eychaner, Sherrie Sandy, Jim Snyder, Lisa May, Tom Feazell, Marcus Bach, Debbie Hylton, Paul Thompson, Kay Brown, and Sylvia Stverak. I would also like to thank Tom Roberts of Taylor Publishing Company, Art Cournoyer of Gentry Studios, and especially our sponsor, Diane Brandon. Credit goes to Terri Bell for the cover design, to Wally Edwards for the artwork, and to Mike Haga for the lettering. OAiL TovicbuocE i 232 " thix . ' %h L 44 4 m+Jh. yW JU A+yt JVJUUsL 09HU. . - Ac 4 C t . U4€. Cl, £ VIAju . Ac « . ,i; .. . .. " SlJUjP ts QU» g ■ « ■» UC. Xt-C -ILySUt £ £ fl4i4pfe A Cn UA) TH u Lcuq) j£cJu j su 4+A t f ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL S xn, Virginia r


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

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