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

 - Class of 1977

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1977 volume:

Andrew Lewis Middle School REF YRBK PIO 1977 ALPS Yearbook Staff The Pioneer-1977 Kjv ' f§| i H 1 i 1 Si ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Satem, Virginia 4 ° VoCum 0 Y3 ' ffnaC ddition- Yet the timeless in you is aware of life’s timelessness, And knows that yesterday is but today’s memory and tomorrow is today’s dream. K. Gibran TABLE OF CONTENTS THE WORLD INSIDE AND OUTSIDE OF LEWIS p. 184 ADVERTISEMENTS p. 204 3 n UKt j lips ■v ■, v . ;:. |jj ' ' ISI M wj A ' ! f 1 : T? 1. . E-i . L II l||ii MS f ' 1 fl f - it--- • ■ Andrew Lewis High School began as a dream in the minds of many Salem citizens several years before the school actually opened in 1934. Forty- three years have passed since Lewis first opened its doors, and the time has come for the dream of Lewis to draw to a close while the dream of the new Salem High School materializes. Lewis has seen many changes occur in the U.S., the world, and in itself during its 43 year history. The school has watched our country grow under the leadership of Roosevelt, Truman, Eisenhower, Kennedy, Johnson, Nixon, and Ford, and has seen its alumni and students fight in three major wars. While America had its high and low points, Lewis maintained the spirit and ideals upon which it was founded. The students of Andrew Lewis have changed with the times. In the beginning scholars were seen walking the halls in bobby-socks, saddle oxfords, straight skirts, straight legged pants, crew-cuts, and bobbed hair; today scholars are clad in blue jeans, wallabies, wedges, and skirts, with blown-dry ultra-clean hair. Curriculum has been, and always will be, in the process of changing. Each year there were a few new approaches to old courses. Some old courses were dropped and a few new courses were added. Lewis was the first school in the county to adopt a modular curriculum and was able to adjust to the new system amid a turmoil of doubts and opposition. 5 Reflections Of Andrew Lewis ALMA MATER 0 Andrew Lewis, school adored Our Alma Mater dear, Fond memories of thee we’ll hold Our hearts and minds to cheer. We’ll evermore thy name adore And honors to thee bring And now thy sons and daughters true Loud praises to thee sing. 6 Salem Bom I’m Salem born and Salem bred, And when I die I’ll be Salem dead! So rah rah for Salem Salem; Rah rah for Salem Salem; Rah rah for Salem; rah, rah, rah! The Blue and White will reign tonight; We’ll win this game tonight or die! So rah rah for Salem Salem; Rah rah for Salem Salem; Rah rah for Salem; rah, rah, rah! 7 The building of Andrew Lewis has remained basically the same familiar structure since its completion, but there have been a few changes made thru the years. An addition of a new gym in 1960 gave the school much needed space for athletic activities. Classrooms have changed from large rooms, to small I.A. rooms, back to large rooms again, and a few have been combined to form lecture rooms. The front hall of the second floor has been converted to an addition of the library, and the arcade has become known as the “smoking block” rather than merely the walkway between the industrial arts classes and the main building. Although the friendly old structure at 616 College Avenue will house a Jr. High School, the building will be a reminder for many years to come of the great high school student bodies that occupied its halls. 8 9 The Fulfillment Of A Long 10 Cherished Dream The first Andrew Lewis yearbook in 1935 spoke of Lewis as “the fulfillment of the long-cherished dream of principals, teachers, students, and patrons of Salem.” The last Pioneer marks the end of the living dream, but the heritage of the “Pride of Salem,” the “Wolverines,” and the “Big Blue Machine” will live on forever. It is fitting that the last book be dedicated to the past and present administrations, faculty members, and to the students of Andrew Lewis who have composed the foundation of the school’s proud heritage and who will insure its immortality. The alumni and present student body of Andrew Lewis have truly fulfilled the wish of the first graduating class of this school that “future students of Andrew Lewis High (would) revere it as (they did).” n STUDENT ACTIVITIES It Rained On Our Parade The rain on the Homecoming parade wilted the napkin-clad floats and caused the football game to be postponed until Saturday afternoon, but did not dampen the spirits of the student body. Each class spent the week preceding homecoming building floats and making hall decorations for the Spirit Week contest. The float competition was not judged because the parade was cut short. First place in the hall decoration competition went to the seniors while the juniors and sophomores claimed second and third places respectively. The Latin club won first place in the club category. Although the time of the game was changed, a large crowd came to watch Lewis defeat Lord Botetourt 21 - 20 . 1. After receiving her bouquet, Queen Lynn Garst smiles while Honorary Princess Elmarie Smith and Bobby Brugh applaud. 2. The junior hall is filled with music. 3. The senior float expresses the sentiment of Lewis towards Botetourt. 3 14 UV. W Y 1. Regardless of the weather, spirit is shown during the homecoming assembly. 2. Princess Alice Fear and Prince Kevin Perdue are presented to the student body. 3. There is a rainbow during the drizzle for the class of ' 79. 4. The DECA club float weathers the rain to appear in the parade. 15 16 Homecoming Court 1976 Cathy Donnelly Kathy Kessler Honorary Princess — Elmarie Smith Kim Branson Paula Clinevell Denise Frank Anne Grove Lisa Laub Margaret Reynolds 17 ii Welcome Relief Andrew Lewis students spent their weekends in many varied ways. Spirited sports fans attended Friday night football and basketball games. Quite often Lewis students could be found at concerts, movies, or hanging out at McDonald’s. One of the favorite activities was catching up on lost sleep. But however the weekend was spent, it was enjoyed by all as a welcome relief from the monotony of the school day. 19 Use It Or A buse It At the beginning of the school year, students found small blocks of gain time on their new schedules. Unoccupied students were seen walking around outside on school grounds during the warmer months, but in the winter they had to find places inside the building to spend their free time. The cafeteria was the most popular spot, though a number of people preferred to stand around the smoking block. Industrious pupils 1. In preparation for her last class, Jane Radford searches for her book. 2. Mr. Life questions a student who is wandering in the halls. 3. Pam Harrison attempts to complete her garment by working during gain time. 4. Melody Semones and Terri Nichols converse with each other about their studies. 5. Sam Branson makes a decision of life or death. 6. Randy Hodson, Bob Penn, and Josh Lester appear to be having a good time in the cafeteria. were found using their extra time studying and reading in the library. Some people spent many hours in the various department offices. Yearbook staffers considered themselves privileged to be able to use the yearbook office. Although the amount of gain time has decreased each year, it will be greatly missed in the traditional schedule of the new Salem High School. 20 21 1 2 3 1. Hunter Holliday and Paul Ritter explain tht number two to Karen Schroeder. 2. Paul Downing, Ned Tarpley, and Steve Burton seen to find something interesting in their magazine. 3. Randy Allen finds the windowsill to be an interesting spot. 4. Greg Johnston and Sabrina Hess find the warm weather inviting. 5. Mr. Layman finds reading the paper a good way to spend cafeteria duty. 22 For Students A nd For Staff STUDY: The application of the mind to acquisition of knowledge; HALL: a large room. Put the two together, and one has a large room used for the acquisition of knowledge to the mind, or in other words, those all too familiar words — study hall. Staff and students both had mutual feelings about study halls. Study halls were enforced in order to encourage students to study and to keep up their grades. Those students fortunate enough to make all A’s and B’s on their report cards were dismissed from their study halls as long as their grades remained good; those who didn’t do as well remained in study hall with hopes of doing better the next nine weeks. No matter what feelings certain students and staff members had about them, study halls were to be a necessary part of life at Andrew Lewis. 1. Steve Harris and Terry Palmer work steadily. 2. Henry King uses his study hall to his advantage. 3. W. G. Crotts uses his artistic talents to decorate the desk. 3 23 Open Your Eyes To A New Surprise A variety of entertainment was offered to the student body through the enrichment program. The entertainment consisted of such things as dramas, singing, musical instrument playing, films, the mock election, and the book fair. Since the program offered a good variety of entertainment, many students actually looked forward to attending the three mod class which only met once a cycle. The enrichment program succeeded in “enriching” the students during the year, thanks to Mrs. Carolyn Newell. 2 1. One of the first enrichment programs features a rock band. 2. Linda Gasparoli peruses the books at the book fair. 3. During the enrichment program featuring the various clubs of Andrew Lewis, Steve Fuller works in the Bi-Phy-Chem booth. 4. Mrs. Freda Fry sings “Puff the Magic Dragon” during her program on music in America during the 1960’s. 24 1. A political satire on the 1976 Presidential election is held during enrichment. 2. Ron Creggar candidates as President Ford during the mock election. 3. Greg Johnston, Gary John, and Wayne Hull perform during Enrichment. 25 D 2h 9 Mf IF ' , Vu 1. Jim Snyder makes a surprise appearance during a pep assembly before the last Lewis game with Glenvar. 2. The Pep Band stands ready to break into “Salem Born.” 3. The senior bleachers are filled with enthusiastic cheerers during a pep assembly. 3 26 27 Mardi Gras Comes To Lewis The last year for Andrew Lewis was an active year for the French club. The plans for the year began with a bike ride which was rained out, but rescheduled and held in the spring. Many other activities were held, including a lunch at Le Gourmet and a Christmas party where some of the hardier members braved the sub¬ freezing temperatures to go carolling — in French. On March 1st a Mardi Gras party was held to celebrate the French holiday of “Fat Tuesday.” 1. Miss Kinsey, Marlene Poff, Kathryn Gillock, and Dorothea Willoughby pose an action shot as Dawn Ehlenfeldt ruins the effect. 2. Lori Wickham, Lynn Kyle, and Jackie Archer look at Lisi Carlen smile for the camera. 3. A good time is had by all at the Mardi Gras costume party. 4. Doug Yeuell finds it difficult to keep a straight face when confronted with the antics of Tommy Feazell. 5. Belinda McElyea makes a ravishing Scarlett O’Hara. 6. Looking like they just walked out of a segment of “Roots,” Marlene Poff and Lisi Carlen pose as a wealthy Southern couple. 28 Spanish Club Enjoys Last Year 1. Butch Thompson enjoys the spotlight. 2. Sandy Dyer, Pat Farmer, Ms. Lynch and Stephanie Czajkowski work on their God’s Eyes. JFsgj ¥ A jpp w -if % 5? L i I |L ■2 ' fW m ' A rf ► I w wk a The Spanish Club had a year filled with varied activities. Their year began with a lunch at the Fiesta Cantina. December brought a Christmas party with Spanish Christmas carols and a pinata filled with delicious sweets. Further activities included a field trip to see the world champion Flamenco dancers and one afternoon session brought the creation of Ojos de Dios (God’s Eyes). To culminate the year of exciting activities the club held a taco party with the Glenvar Spanish Club. Front Row: Sandra Crawford, Sandy Dyer, Butch Thompson, president; Lynn Lynch, sponsor; Barbara Brauner, vice president; Sandy McDaniel, treasurer; Pat Farmer, secretary. Row 2: James Alexander, Scott Mullikin, Donna Jones, Donna Mitchell, Donna Terrell, Pam Harrison. Row 3: Stephanie Czajkowski, Tina Journell, Lisa Sergent, Kelly Gough, Steve Fuller, Mary Richardson, Karen Philpott. Row 4: Lin Daniel, Paul Cruser, Cindy Fulcher, Laura Derk, Chris Gutzwiller, Heidi Gutzwiller, James Davis, Robert Glaspie. 29 Many school and community projects were sponsored by the Key Club. The boys raffled off a clock radio in the fall to raise funds for the Homecoming dance and, in December answered kids’ letters to Santa Claus. In March the Lewis Key club met with the Glenvar Key Club and the Kiwanis for a joint meeting and traveled to Virginia Beach for a convention in April. Key Club A ids Community And School 1. Leading a meeting, Mark Williams expresses his view while Dale Tyree contemplates his next point. 2. Sam Markhan and Jeff Bourne are content to listen to Mr. Landis’s opinion. Homecoming Dance Funders Row 1: Jim Shober, Jerry Bischof, Bill Britts, Mark Williams, Jon Pace, Sam Markham, Todd Williams, Ron Creggar. Row 2: Jim Wickham, Keith Dance, John Saunders, Hunter Holliday, Greg Harvey, David Wilson, Cabell Mutter. Row 3: Kevin Perdue, Alex Czajkowski, Sonny Talley, Butch Thompson, John Geib, Mark Wilson, Price Mutter. Row 4: Dale Tyree, Mike Reckling, David Ryan, Jeff Bourne, John Hinker, Arthur Cantrell, Terrel Binfield. 30 Varied Projects Keep Keyettes Occupied Autumn Celebration, a festival for children, was the first Keyette project of the year and the Lewis Keyettes held the relay races. A Thanksgiving basket and a Senior Citizen party were the girl’s holiday projects. The week of the Lewis-Glenvar football game, the Keyettes sold links for a spirit chain, but also met with the Glenva r Keyettes for a dinner at another time. Several other Keyette projects were the selling of Send-a- mouse to college buttons for the American Cancer Society, a clothing drive, a coffee for the Ki-Wives, an Easter egg hunt for Tap kids, and a Spring banquet. A Dinner Eases Change Row 1: Roxanne Stump, Margaret Gasparol, Sylvia Stverak, Margaret Reynolds, Janice Ingram, Marla Poff, Andrea Greene, Jennifer Johnson, Cindy Siner, Lee Ann Simmons, Sandy Nolte, Karla Haemmerlein. Row 2: Cathy Fear, Lisa Mitchell, Kathy Kessler, Kathy Williams, Vicki Haynes, Terri Jo Nichols, Terri Duncan, Linda Yagle, Becky Hartfield, Tracy Burns, Clare Pearson, Sandra Peery. Row 2: Lisa Stverak, Melissa Boardwine, Pam Harrison, Ann Tyler, Sherry Burton, Jenny Tyler, Sandra Willard, Jan Worrell, Anita Brown. Row 4: Marianne Barnhart, Beth Pearson, Susan Hudson, Becky Mowles, Ingrid Haemmerlein, Lois Harvey, Charlene Gwaltney, Linda Ferguson, Paula Willis, Kay Anthony. Row 5: Lisa Ehlendfeldt, Joann Bedsaul, Nancy McCulloch, Karen Stroud. RQ4NOKE COUNTV 32 Roanoke County Educational Center is a two year vocational high school dedicated to the training, both vocationally and academically, of a unique group of students to enter the world of work. Students from every high school in the county attend RCEC. Education at RCEC is more than just a word — it’s a way of life. Each of the thirteen vocations have their own different definitions, but the definitions all have the same meaning — learning and loving every minute of it. Students from Andrew Lewis who attend RCEC display on these pages some of the opportunities which they have discovered at RCEC. 1. Vocational training in electronics includes television repair. 2. Nancy Frank, Commercial Arts student, shows her skill with a 35mm camera. 3 and 4. VICA week provided activities for everyone. Students especially enjoyed the “Car Bash.” 5. Carpentry students are able to work both in the shop and outdoors. 6. RCEC offers many different academic classes as well as vocational classes. EDUGITKNM CENTER 33 RCEC 34 prepares Vocational training at RCEC offers a choice of thirteen vocations and related academic areas. Students have the opportunity to participate in home school activities as well as clubs at RCEC. Two vocationally related clubs are Vocational Industrial Clubs of America and for business students, Future Business Leaders of America. Students may also elect to participate in Senior and Junior Board as well as the RCEC annual staff. Graduates of Roanoke County Educational Center enter the world of work prepared not only with the skills necessary to their vocation, but also with a sense of pride and a respect of their job and fellow workers. 35 An Honorable Ending The Sodalitas Latina filled their last year with many honors. Mrs. Aldridge was awarded an Ovatio which is usually awarded only to college Latin professors and Miss Hall was given a scholarship to study in Rome for six weeks during the summer. The Lewis club was also honored at a state level because the sponsors, Mrs. Aldridge and Miss Hall, served as state co-chairmen and both the VJCL President, Hunter McCorkle, and the VJCL Vice- President, Tom Dunbar, were from Lewis. Lewis also ran Debbie Tilley for VJCL secretary and came home from the December VJCL convention with three awards; Paula Willis’ 1st in show and 1st in art, and Steve Craighead’s 3rd in Mythology. Other activities included monthly meetings, a fall Picnic, a Mythological initiation for Latin I members, Christmas carolling with Glenvar at McVitty House, a Roman marriage, a meeting with area Latin clubs for a “Day in Old Rome” at the Salem Civic Center, and a Roman banquet with a slave sale. Row 1: Jeff Bourne, Kathy Kessler, Kelly Kessler, Pete Johnson, Alice Fear — President, Miss Susan Hall, Hunter McCorkle, Tom Dunbar — Vice-President, Kathy Fear, Lisa Mitchell, Rose Marie Moore, Ruth Deck, Paula Willis. Row 2: Sylvia Mays, Anne Bourne, Lori Mitchell, Sherry Smith, John Geib, Susan Bower, Siggy Carlen, Steve Craighead, Margaret Reynolds, Kim Tucker, Cindy Siner, Terri Jo Nichols, Tracy Fleming, Laurie Scheuer. Row 3: Lee Spiegle, Kim Robowe, Lynn Kolb, Melody Semones, Donna Trail, Brian Dearing, Laura Derk, Clare Pearson, Anna Charlton, Sylvia Kaiser, Yvonne McKinney. Row 4: Carla Laprad, Robert Helms, Greg Jackson, Robert Siner, Jim Fisher, Bo-Bo Dame, Bob tj nV im Snyder, Cabell Mutter, John Williams, Marla Poff, Debbie Tilley. Row 5: David Cantrill, Jim Alouf, Jeff Perry, Jeff Kane, Hunter Holliday, Sherry Burton, Mark Gibson, Bruce Bohon, Steve Kok, David Wirt. Row 6: Paige Lamb, Tom McClung, Enos Glaspie, Geoff Davis, Bill Britts, Price Mutter, Reid Acree, Sandy Smith. 2 1. Preparing to lead an initiate through the River Styx, Kathy Kessler and Lynn Garst seem to be amused. 2. A Roman Marriage pro¬ cession. 3. Debbie Tilley delivers Valentines at the February meeting. 4. A faithful sponsor, Mrs. Aldridge, serves punch at a meeting. 5. Mother, Paige Lamb, reluctantly gives Lynn Kolb to Bill Britts. Junior Classical League ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia 37 DEC A Excels In Competition Fourteen representatives of the Lewis DECA club entered regional competition against 40 other state schools at E.C. Glass high school. Molly Womack placed first in Apparel and Accessories, Cindy Woody captured first in Sales Demonstration, and Deanna Guidus placed third in Public Speaking. Although only three Lewis representatives actually won awards and only two went to state competition all of the contestants felt they were winners because of the experience they gained. The officers of the club were: President Linda Hager, Vice- President Cindy Davis, Secretary Susan Smith, Treasurer Mo lly Womack, and Reporter-Historian Ricky Harris. Mr. Oberlin and Miss Dunn served as club sponsors. 4 1. The 14 regional contestants were Cindy Woody, Sonya Jenelle, Susan Smith, Deanna Guidus, Mary Williams, John Wilson, Cindy Myers, Joyce Clark, Molly Womack, Ricky Harris, and not pictured, Ricky Bowles, Jeff Poore, Kathy Taylor. 2. Concentrating on his swing, Lee Foutz hopes for a strike. 3. Sandra Gravely looks on with approval as Miss Dunn keeps score. 4. Before judging begins, Mr. Oberlin adjusts signs. 38 Social A wareness The members of the F.B.L.A. did much more than merely concentrate on business affairs. Their activities included fund raisers, community projects, and social gatherings. Fund raising projects consisted of selling football programs, candy, and oil lamps. A Thanksgiving basket for the poor, a Christmas party for “Tap,” and participation in the March of Dimes drive were F.B.L.A.’s contribution to the community. A social activity of great importance was a joint dinner sponsored by the Lewis F.B.L.A. and the Glenvar F.B.L.A. The Lewis chapter’s other social gatherings were attending a regional meeting at Tech, a Christmas dinner, a coke party, and a coffee for the Lewis faculty. 1. Pam King holds the March of Dimes poster child, Becky, on her lap. 2. Left to right: Row 1: Donna Dickerson, Grace Catron, Linda Hudson, Marla Poff, Debbie Clark, Eva Stoutamire, Kim Branson, Juanita Jones. Row 2: Della Economy, Pam Vaught, Ann Sarver, Sandy McDaniel, Dreama Hylton, Vicki Wyrick, Ann Helm, Nancy Campbell, Dinah Etter. Row 3: Sandra Willard, Jane Worrell, Roxanne Stump, Teresa Ingram, Sherri Smith, Debbie Hanson, Tammy Wimmer, Ruth Ann Furrow, Donna Robertson. Row 4: Donna Thompson, Pat Bralley, Joni Joyce, Lynn Light, Marianne Barnhart, Lisa Laub, Teresa Taylor, Brenda Moore, Linda Bebber. Row 5: Susan Crammer, Julia Cornwell, Sandra Childress. 39 The students involved with Community Service Corps found there were many projects for them to participate in. Many of the members chose to tutor children in grades two through six, while other Corps members chose to participate in project PATH, Promise of Acceptance Trust and Hope, and become big brothers or sisters to lonely children. At Christmas, CSC members collected gifts and dressed up as Santa Clauses and elves to deliver presents to needy families. Students As Tutors, Friends , And Santa Clauses Youth Who Care Row 1: Marla Poff, Laura Derk, Janice Ingram, Amy Greenisen, Kathy Wil¬ liams, Cindy Dyer. Row 2: Jim Shober, Kathy Kessler, Terri Jo Nichols, Fran¬ ces Peters, Karla Haemmerlein, Joann Bedsaul. Row 3: Sandy McDaniel, James Alexander, Curtis Luck, Candy Miller, Lisa Bayse, Eva Stoutamire, Marianne Barnhart, Lynn Kyle. 1 2 1. Patiently awaiting her tutor, Theresa Taylor finds an iron fence can be rather comfortable. 2. Two tutees throw wary glances toward the camera. 40 1. Candy Miller and Lisa Webb explore the wonders of a comic book. 2. Tutees seem to enjoy the photographer. 3. Attempting to improve her reading skills, Lucreasia Page studies with Carol Peters. 2 41 From Wolverines To Spartans Although the last S.C.A. of Andrew Lewis did not have a future as Wolverines, they had to plan for the future as Spartans. Their transition oriented activities included holding the balloting at Lewis for Salem High colors and mascot, sponsoring a joint dance with Glenvar and making recommendations with the Glenvar S.C.A. for the new school. Other highlights of the year were the selling of Andrew Lewis pennants, the student-faculty basketball game, and a sweetheart dance which was unfortunately cancelled because of the fuel shortage. Row 1: Doug Yeuell, Mark Williams — Treasurer, Linda Ferguson — Vice-President. Row 2: Henry King, Terri Jo Nichols, Lori Mitchell, Lori Jefferson. Row 3: Lisa Justis, John Houchens — President, Anne Grove — Secretary, Tommy Turner, Bobby Brugh. 1 2 1. S.C.A. sponsor, Mr. Wright, expresses his view. 2. Linda Ferguson and Doug Yeuell prove that decisions can be tough. 3. While President John Houchens examines his notes, Lisa Justis, Lori Jefferson, and Lori Mitchell look on. 42 EC. A. Smash The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a club composed of athletes from different high schools of the area. The Lewis chapter, headed by Mr. Ray Moore, sold programs at football games, had a car smash, handled the concession stands at the basketball games, and sponsored the Monterey Golf Classic. The club met with the Glenvar FCA and went carolling in the Glenvar area. The FCA also participated in community projects. They gave a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family and also visited people at McVitty House. All of the local chapters met monthly for a breakfast downtown at the S. and W. Cafeteria. The members of the club were enriched by their fellowship with the other members. A student expresses his feelings toward Botetourt during the FCA car smash c m l«t H • • • • I •• A • » • ' I « i i ill m . m Wi i m E .•’ m ♦ «■ • 2 + ?AZ Row 1: Lee Light, Reid Acree, Alisa Eychaner, Marianne Barnhart, Mr. Ray Moore, Linda Ferguson, Lynn Light, Sam Markham, Kevin Purdue. Row 2: James Shober, Randall Hodson, Chip Hitt, Tommy Turner, Mike Koon, Jon Pace, David Napier, Kim Britts, Dale Tyree. Row 3: Tommy McClung, Mike Malone, Ned Tarpley, Jimmy Kirchner, Steve Turner, Bobo Dame, Jimmy Fisher, Jeff Kane. Row 4: Lewis McClung, Sonny Talley, Greg Overstreet, Mark Moore, Paul Downing, Sonny Pruett, Kevin Smith. Last But Not Least The last year of the Andrew Lewis Beta Club was filled with many activities. In an effort to aid in the transition to the new Salem High School, the Lewis Beta club met with the Glenvar National Honor Society for a potluck dinner in the fall. In December, the Beta clubbers held a tea for the teachers. Their spring activities included attending the state Beta club convention in Richmond, holding a recognition service for the sophomores who had been recognized. All of club’s activities were made possible with the help) of the sponsor, Mrs. Carolyn Newell. Choosing from a various selection of cookies, Mrs. Coulter, Mrs. Pitts, and Miss Sayers fill their plates. Row 1: Anna Charlton, Cindy Webb, Cindy Wyngate, Michele Green, Lois Harvey — Secretary, Siggy Carlen, Kelly Gough, Janice Ingram, Bill Britts — State Vice-President, Susan Bower, Carolyn Franz, Lee Ann Simmons — Tr easurer, Karla Haemmerlein. Row 2: John Williams, Rebecca Hartfield, Joann Bedsaul, Roger Peterson, Reid Acree, Marianne Barnhart, John Geib, Hunter McCorkle, Vicki Haynes, Tracy Burns, Heng Ok-Lee. Row 3: David Ryan, Lois Ashby, Tom Dunbar, Linda Ferguson, Pat Bralley, Jennifer Deegan, Leslie Young, Peter Johnson, Martha Paxton, Nancy Agee, Doug Yeuell, Mark Williams. Row 4: Tim Beckner, Judy Simmons, Cindy Siner, Jimmy Wickham, Lisa Mitchell, Cabell Mutter, Steve Burton, Billy Critz, Laura Brown, Lynn Kyle, Kim Surratt. Row 4: Alice Fear, Jerry Bischoff, Diane Gillock, Beth Pearson, John Brewer, Bob Goodwin, Jim Snyder, Sonny Talley, Dawn Ehlenfeldt, Clare Pearson, Anne Grove. Row 5: Ron Creggar, Price Mutter, Eva Stoutamire, Sue Spessard, Margaret Gasparoli, Marie Turner, Terri Duncan, Debbie Crotts, Kay Anthony, Paula Willis, Donna Duvall, Linda Gasparoli. Row 6: Louie Painter, Mark Lawrence, Kathy Kessler, Steve Johnson, Traci Davis, Sherrie Lee, Barry McCune, Nancy McCulloch — Vice-President. Not Pictured: Lynn Garst — President, Cathy Fear — Secretary. 44 MM 1 ijpa T C kf J 3 4 2 1. Beta club members wait to serve teachers while Mrs. Mutter watches. 2. Hungrily surveying the table, Lisa Mitchell and Anne Grove wait their turn. 3. Teachers enjoy the chorale members’ performance during the tea. 4. Chorale members in the Beta club entertain the teachers. B e t a C l u b 45 Make The Last The Best Make the last the best was the slogan for the staff of the ’77 Pioneer. Each member of the staff did his par.t to insure the quality of the book. The staffers spent many hours during yearbook class, after school, and on Saturdays working towards the ever- impending deadlines. Pages were finally approved by editor, Hunter McCorkle, and sponsor, Miss Diane Brandon, and all of the deadlines were met. Although yearbook involved much work, the staffers also had a good time at parties and picnics outside of school and relaxing on their gain time in the yearbook office. The experiences enjoyed with other staffers and the feeling of accomplishment made yearbook a worthwhile project for all the people involved. 3 1. Placing all of the faculty pictures in front of her, Kelly Ward decides where she will put each picture. 2. Doug Yeuell works diligently to finish his pages before the deadline. 3. Tom Dunbar types his copy on a final layout sheet. 4. Picnics give Richard Mays an opportunity to enjoy Kentucky Fried Chicken. 2 1. Miss Brandon receives a gift of appreciation from the yearbook staff. 2. The yearbook office is an excellent spot for Tom Feazell to do his homework. 3. After finishing his layout, Jim Snyder selects the pictures he will put on his pages. 47 E’marie Smith, from Port Elizabeth, South Africa, became Lewis’ last AFS exchange student. She originally came to Roanoke to live with Brian and Leslie Young, but she switched families to live with the Young’s next door neighbor, Ruth Deck. One could see Elmarie was very sweet and willing to share her background with anyone. She was active in the Chorale and spoke at many community functions about her life and home in South Africa. Being involved with the fine arts, namely ballet and voice, she rarely had much free time. Whenever a speaker was needed Elmarie was chosen, from the enrichment program to a Girl Scout troop. Thanks to Elmarie, our last year at Andrew Lewis was not devoid of culture or a friendly, new smile. They really did save the best for last. A Young Lady Who Speaks Afrikaans, English , And French 48 49 umm I think that whenever I’ll think back to my year in Lewis, I will remember my very first day in school. What an experience! I felt strange in my summer dress and sandals, and then I still had to walk on the righthand side of the halls. After I managed to walk on the right side, I struggled with my locker. I could not open my locker for nothing in the world. School in America is very different to South Africa, and modular scheduling was a totally new experience to me. I really like Lewis, and it feels to me as if I had always been here. I have never before received so much help and kindness from anybody as I received from the Lewis people. I would also like to thank the Senior class for my wonderful Christmas gift. I appreciated it so much. My year at Andrew Lewis is something that I will never forget and I hope that someday I will have the opportunity to return to Salem for a visit! As the last AFS student of Andrew Lewis I would like to wish you all the best for the future and remind you to take the best out of each day. Love, Elmarie Take The Best Out Of Each Day 50 51 A Hectic Transition The transition to the new Salem High School affected the library just as it did all the other departments at Lewis. Librarians were always seen in the midst of ordering forms with looks of dismay on their faces. Out of a total of 20,000 books, about 17,000 were prepared for moving and about 8,000 audio-visual items were packed. A very successful book fair was held from November 8 until November 15. Students were allowed to shop during their gain time or during Enrichment, and the fair was open to the public one evening during the week. The book fair provided a good opportunity to get ahead with one’s Christmas shopping. The library sponsored a three week unit on library research skills for the freshmen, and a unit on college library research skills for senior English students was offered. Both programs proved to be very beneficial for the students involved. All of the services which the library provided were appreciated by the faculty and students of Lewis. A C OOb BCOtv , is che vaty essence- ' of a ocob coah ‘nLcciybefc 1. A wise philosophy is displayed in the library. 2. Using their gain time wisely, Tommy McClung and Tracy Burns ponder their Latin homework with dismay. 3. The library provides Eric Snellings with the daily newspaper. 4. Susan Hudson reads industriously to herself. 52 While the class waits patiently, June Chandler sets up the overhead. The Sights And Sounds of a. v ; Many of the teachers at Lewis would have been lost without the aid of the Audio Visual club members. The member’s tasks varied from simply delivering audio visual equipment to setting the equipment up and making sure everything was running smoothly. They worked with film projectors, tape recorders, slide viewers, overheads and other pieces of audio visual equipment that were needed. Everyone in the club was trained to know how to run each piece of equipment and also how to do minor repairs. The A.V. club also held a number of social activities during the year including a Christmas party and a spring cookout and picnic. Row 1: Marvin Shropshire, Pete Johnson — President, Mark Gibson, Curtis Musgrave, Douglas Boas, Dwayne Hensley. Row 2: John Stanley, Ted Walts, Lisa Drafts, Lisa Briggs, Nancy Gautier, John LaRocco. Row 3: Doug Lowe, David Franklin, David Knight, James Smith, Louis Ribble. 53 Contained within Andrew Lewi is; club tjiat is y tally important to the .protectionpf Virginia’s extensive forests. Thej|» !§)ers oFthe jC.Y.G: fighting uaits in ' the oanoke area. Before .people l4 jpmfc members of the club, they participate, in briefings and demonst’ratiofcsGn the use,of fire fighting equipment. After the members receive training, they are on call 24 ' hours a day in case ®f an . emergency. The state of Virginia is indebted to these young men for the protection of her beautiful forests. Row 1: SHke Ei 2i ark icl nm, Jpfl Bovyles.’ U . . iffliaresi twood, J jynch Ronpy Og[e. Row , Norroap Bearu r, The Great Invitation While other students slept, the members of the chorale were busy rehearsing their Christmas and Spring music. Eight o’clock a.m. rehearsals became an accepted part of their daily schedule soon after Halloween. Early in October, the National Music Teachers Conference sent an invitation to the Lewis Chorale requesting the group’s performance at their regional convention in Atlanta, Ga. The invitation was the highest honor that can be bestowed on a musical group. Basically, the chorale was a success because it was made up of highly talented students, but another major reason for the success was the strong bonds of friendship within the group. Members spent a large portion of their gain time in the choir room practicing, consoling each other on bad days, or just “shooting the bull with Uncle Bill.” 1. Soloists Nancy Craighead and Linda Gasparoli practice “Advent Motet.” 2. The Chorale sings for an Enrichment program. 2 55 I I I I Soprano I Nancy Agee Paula Clinevell Alisa Eychaner Ann Gleason Anne Grove Lisa May Carol Peters Debra Shelor Elmarie Smith Debbie Tilley Alto II Carolyn Frantz Kathryn Gillock Lois Harvey Patti Kelly Frances Peters Marla Poff Becky Sloane Kelly Ward Soprano II Nancy Craighead Alice Fear Kelly Kessler Nancy McCulloch Martha Paxton Marlene Poff Karen Schroeder Tenor Steve Craighead Tom Feazell Curtis Luck Kim McKenzie Cabell Mutter Price Mutter Roger Peterson Scott Stinson Bass II Geoff Davis Mark Gibson Mark Haynes Butch Thompson Jimmy Wickham Alto I Marianne Barnhart Linda Gasparoli Michele Green Lynn Kyle Karen Stroud Becky Young Bass I Jeff Etheridge Steve Fuller Greg Johnston Johnny Williams Doug Yeuell Madrigals Lisa May Anne Grove Martha Paxton Kelly Ward Karen Stroud Becky Young Price Mutter Cabell Mutter Roger Peterson Steve Craighead Johnny Williams 1. The Soprano section rehearses for the Christmas concert. 2. Chorale members look over their music before rehearsal. 3. Varied expressions prevail during rehearsal. 56 1. Beta Club members from the Chorale sing for the teacher’s tea. 2. Mr. Snyder helps the basses learn their music. 3. Karen Stroud, Marianne Barnhart, and Kathryn Gillock show mixed emtions about warming up. 4. While Anne Grove announces a song at the teacher’s tea, Martha Paxton, Lynn Kyle, and Marianne Barnhart look on. 5. Lois Harvey, Anne Grove, and Mr. Snyder share a joke before the teacher’s tea. 57 A dded Precision A new approach to entertainment was added to the Lewis band for its final year. Waving flags and twirling rifles were part of the drill team routine and were enjoyed by everyone. Much effort was required on the part of the girls to enable them to carry out the precision maneuvers which added so much to the show, but hard work and precision has always been a mark of Mr. Dennis Reaser’s band. Under the qualified direction of Mr. Reaser and Drum Major Brian Young, the band completed another fine season. Before marching season, the band attended their annual camp and returned with a few sore muscles and with all the knowledge needed to carry them through the year. In late September, the band attended the festival at Chilhowie and traveled to Bristol for more competition in early October. In each case “The Pride of Salem” received a 1 rating. A tent sale was the big fund-raising project for the year, and band members pitched in with the Band Boosters club to make the project a big success. When marching was over, the band marched off the field and began preparations for their last opus. " f 58 9» 3 I i ■1 1 PI »r i i | £ i 1 i ' % ■k » i 1. Judy Simmons and Martha Paxton proudly display the banner. 2. The band marches around the stadium before going onto the field for its halftime show. 3. Once on the field, the Pride of Salem runs through its popular routine. 59 60 1. After a precision-filled performance, the flag waving portion of the drill team marches off the field. 2. The drill team performs a dance routine for the students during an outdoor assembly. 3. As Brian Young gives the signal, the drill team readies their rifles for twirling. 4. While at camp, Mark Harrison performs for the rest of the band. 5. Last minute preparations are made in the old gym for the tent sale. 6. David Wirt practices in solitude. 61 Varsity Cheers To Victory The Varsity cheerleaders started the year off with a bang! They attended the D.C.A. cheerleading camp at Roanoke College from July 12 and to July 16. They won several first place ribbons in the different areas of cheering. Between cheering for the football team, the cross-country team and the girls’ basketball team, they honored the football team by giving pre-game parties, a bonfire, a breakfast, and decorating their lockers and the halls. However, the varsity squad could not have accomplished these things without the assistance of the JV cheerleaders, who filled in when the Varsity could not. The cheering picked up again when the wrestling and basketball seasons arrived with their packed schedules. Soon after those seasons, the spring sports began which included baseball, golf, track, and tennis. Even though these sports are played by seasons, the cheerleaders worked and planned throughout the year. Left to right: Lynn Kolb, Teresa Morgan, Alisa Eychaner, Molly Utt, Lynn Light, Laura Brown, Traci Davis, Marianne Barnhart, Kelly Clinevell, Lisa Mitchell, Kathy Allen. Middle: Lynn Garst, Kim Ferguson. Not Pictured: Lisa Laub. 1. Countryfied, Lynn Garst whoops up the crowd. 2. (Above). 3. Lisa Mitchell tosses a “peppy” fireball. 4. An artist’s version of the Varsity squad’s head cheerleader — Kim Ferguson. 62 63 1. On Bottom Step: Kim Britts, Vickie Tarpley, Karen Schroeder, Becky Young, Tracie Stamper. On Steps: Ann Tarpley, Andrea Stoutamire, Belinda Spaulding, Lori Jefferson, Cindy Myers. Not Pictured: Lora Giessler. Unsung J V’s Unify Unity for the J.V. cheerleaders was the most needed element to make the squad better. Before the school year began, they practiced regularly to achieve the unity they needed. Because there was no JV football team, the disheartened squad cheered for freshmen football and girls’ basketball. The JV squad finally had a team to cheer for by themselves — the JV basketball team. Gymnastic meets and preliminary wrestling matches were also attended by the JV’s. Most of the JV cheerleaders’ work w T ent unnoticed — such as a breakfast for the cross-country team, giving the freshmen football and girls’ basketball teams each a party, decorating many of the Varsity football player’s lockers, and backing up, as well as, cheering for the Varsity cheerleaders. 2 2. An artist’s version of the J V squad’s head cheerleader — Kim Britts. 3. JV cheerleaders enjoy giving Freshmen Football players a party. 64 Vj v J ' §L- M B ■ ' ml L ijIU L. - 1 it A ■ - W ' . B A - ■ 1 1 m m pn f -» ± ■ - i Ml ' ; ' --. jF;, -M •» ' r - 1 Am r x- R ' i First Row: Lisa Stverak, Treas., Sylvia Stverak, Secretary, Roxanne Stump, Pres., Ms. Turner, Spon¬ sor, Jeane Worrell, V. Pres., Sandra Perry. Second Row: Juanita Jones, Suzie Vaden, Jenny Tyler, Rosita Lipscomb, Wendy Dooley, Sandra Willard, Della Economy. Third Row: Zenobia Braxton, Rhonda Robbins, Rhonda Hess, Shari Bennett, Becky Sloane, Doris Abbott. Fourth Row: Sandra Cooper, Pam Vaught, Terri Robertson, Robin Boggs. Snowball Spirit The activities of the Pep Club started slowly, but soon the members found they had plenty to keep them busy. Their spirit resembled a snowball because it increased as the year continued. With a large membership they accomplished spirit-oriented projects. They put up posters, presented a cake to Mr. Stevens, nominated King and Prince for the homecoming, and supported the cheerleaders at many games and sporting events. During the year, they did extra¬ special projects for some of the teams. For example, they treated the girl’s basketball team to a dinner at the Pizza Hut. Simple, but meaningful, their projects like posters for the gymnastics and girl’s track teams, cheering loudly at Pep assemblies, and attending sports’ events boosted spirit. 1. President Roxanne Stump takes time off from drawing signs to glance at the photographer. 2. Painting posters is also a time for fun as shown on the faces of Pam Vaught and Shari Bennett. 65 Huff ’n Puff The long awaited football game between the senior girls and junior girls was finally played on Sunday, November 20. The day started bright and sunny but slowly turned grey and cold; however, when spirits are high, weather makes no difference. Throughout the game the juniors had a clear advantage because the seniors had had trouble forming a team and were only able to practice a few times. At the end of the game the juniors had gained a victory of 12-0 against the seniors. There were a lot of bruised bodies after ' the final quarter, but the last powderpuff football game of Lewis would always be remembered as one of the best. SENIOR TEAM Kathy Allen Judy Coleman Lois Harvey Sylvia Stverak Alice Fear Paige Lamb Robin Smith Suzy Scheuer Kelly Gough Angie Edwards Sue Farley Lisa Sergent Cathy Parker Cammie Wertz 66 JUNIOR TEAM Terri Robertson June Price Terri Jo Nichols Eva Stoutamire Susan A. Smith Susan I). Smith Lori Scheuer Melody Semones Lisa Stverak Pam Harrison Jeanne Mann Lisa Mitchell Candy Miller Kelly Clinevell Tracy Burns Cindy Dyer Della Economy JoniJoyce Tina Journell Gina Irvin Sandra Willard 1. After a fumble there is a mad dash for the ball. 2. Senior Judy Coleman tries to outrun the junior defense. 3. Junior quarterback Gina Irvin gains more yardage against the seniors. 4. Judy Coleman’s attempt seems futile as she is tackled by an aggressive junior. 5. In her attempt to gain yardage Gina Irvin is tackled by the seniors. 6. Lois Harvey gives a sob after receiving a heavy blow. 67 The Last Chance The students of Andrew Lewis took advantage of the many varied courses of the English department for the last time. Because the new Salem High School would be operated on a traditional schedule, many electives would necessarily be eliminated from the curriculum. The English department would no longer be able to offer courses such as Honors English for seniors, Multi- Media, Grammar, Creative Writing, and Advanced Composition. The students of Andrew Lewis considered themselves most fortunate to have had the opportunity to participate in such a diversified curriculum. 1. Miss Harris confers with a student about her English theme. 2. The Great Gatsby inspires a heated comment by Tim Beckner in English class. 3. Using the Reader’s Guide to Periodical Literature is one of the skills which Lori Jefferson learns in the library. 4.Mrs. Brenda Turner takes a few minutes out from her reading class to smile at the photographer. 68 K reuiive living Wt0 Life outside of high school will not seem totally new to pupils who have taken home economics courses. Students in second and third year sewing classes made clothes for other people and earned money for themselves. In addition to making money, they applied Indian prints to solid colored fabrics and made pillows shaped like animals. The co-ed class, Family Living, taught participants how to find jobs, to purchase and decorate homes or apartments, to buy cars, and even to plan weddings. While Family Living briefly studied interior design, the interior decorating class studied the art of home decorating in depth. Cooking and Cake Decorating classes allowed students to create items that looked good and were pleasing to the taste. 1. Gary Smith tries to think of an inexpensive, yet creative way to decorate an apartment. 2. Yes, decorating a cake really can be fun! 3. Sewing sometimes takes much concentration when doing detail work. 4. Melody Williams mixes the icing before beginning to decorate her cake. 5. The Family Living class discusses the elements of good apartment design. 69 $ Math Courses Require Computer Aids With not too many students making extensive use of the Math Department’s fine computer, Mr. Basham finally decided it was time to force some students to use the machine. This unhappy fate fell upon the Math Analysis students when they were given a test composed of problems which required the use of the computer. Each student spent two or three hours learning how to operate the machine and finally took the test with a minimum amount of anxiety. Many juniors and seniors in Advanced Algebra and Trigonometry spent late nights solving difficult equations for slope, equations with two variables, and confusing ratios of cosines and sines. Even though the problems were difficult, everyone appeared to have survived. A new addition to the Math Department’s course listing was Math for Daily Living, taught by Mr. Browder and Mrs. Hough. In this course, students of all grade levels reviewed basic math skills and learned how to file Income Tax returns, buy insurance, and handle consumer problems. Each math teacher felt that the year was a success and that the students were well-prepared to face their many and varied futures. 1. Working a word problem on the board, Mr. Tate lectures to a ninth grade math class. 2. Putting homework problems on the blackboard is an easy way to involve students in a math class. 3. The problem is not what the computer can do, but rather what one needs to tell the computer. 4. Those algebra and trig tests always require a great deal of concentration, and one experiences a great sense of relief when the test is completed. 70 Language Merger Lewis’ foreign language students had parties in the various language classes. One would see taco parties with extra-hot sauce for daredevils in Spanish I A’s, cheese and eclair sampling in French I A’s, or Virgil and Caesar festivities in Latin IA’s. The parties always enlightened student’s views on a foreign language because of the different customs followed. During Easter vacation, Miss Hall, Miss Brandon, and Miss Kinsey, each took groups of students to tour Italy, France, and Spain respectively. These trips were planned early and proved to he very pleasurable. The Lewis’ foreign language department met with the Glenvar foreign language department to discuss and plan Salem High’s foreign language curriculum. Included courses are: basic courses in French, Latin, German, and Spanish, with additional mini-courses in vocabulary and culture. The new school’s foreign language department will offer a broader study of the languages. 4 5 3 1. Virgil’s birthday party is a success in Latin IV. 2. Taco parties make gluttons out of Spanish II students. 3. Billy Critz gets excited playing “Victoire” in French II. 4. Miss Hall is happy to model her toga. 5. A JV cheerleader stops long enough for French lab. 2 71 Getting Down To Business Whose business is it? Anyone who took a business course found the answer to this question. At any given time during the school day, students could be seen busily striking at keys on typewriters. As usual, typing was the most popular business course offered. Other courses included shorthand and office practice. Keypunch was not offered due to a lack of teachers. During the school day, other students worked in part- time jobs in secretarial areas both in public offices and our own Administration office. 1. During their gain time students are found catching up on extra work. 2. Typing students practice carefully and try to adhere to the rules posted on the bulletin board. 3. Casey Ramos quickly finishes a sentence. 4. Engrossed in their work, typing students are unaware of the photographer. 72 D.E. Does It Right! Distributive Education I students concentrated on learning marketing procedures of various types of businesses, and received backgrounds in self-analysis and personal income. Students of D.E. II and III were given the opportunity to enter into a world of new experiences by working outside of school. They received one credit for their class work and one credit for working on the job. The jobs for D.E. students were arranged through a cooperative working program between the school and distributive businesses of the community. Through this program students were placed in retail, wholesale, and service businesses in areas of the Roanoke Valley ranging from Tanglewood Mall and West Salem Square to downtown Roanoke. 1. Susan Smith gives out information over the phone. 2. Wesley Garst sorts articles in the men’s department at Heironimous. hotei 73 Blue, Green, And White OR Maroon And Silver?? Many different courses were offered by the art department such as Introduction to Art, Beginning and Advanced Painting, Commercial Art I, and Design. Students could be seen throughout the year drawing the halls of Andrew Lewis in order to learn the rules of perspective. Other art students could be seen rubbing various textures around the school with paper and crayons in order to create rubbing designs. The art department helped to prepare for the change to the new Salem High School by making posters displaying the six choices of colors for the new school. The students of Andrew Lewis, Glenvar, and Hidden Valley referred to the posters when voting on the colors. Three choices were eliminated in two preliminary rounds of voting, and maroon and silver were chosen in the final round as the colors of the new school. 1. During the art show, Mark Sweet and Kathryn Gillock pause for a conversation. 2. In Advanced Painting, Mark Mitchell diligently works on his next project. 3. Shelby Ferguson makes patches for her blue jeans. 4 . Using the rules of perspective, Damita Brownley draws the hallway. 5. Allen Mitchell talks while tracing a pattern onto cloth. C o of ' Ttnc i 74 The Sound Of Music 1. All eyes are on Mr. Snyder as the Chorale performs in Enrichment for the students. 2. Working hard, the stage band creates music for a school program. 3. Playing the clarinet takes much concentration for Mary Azar. 4. Beth Crotts and Kim Corvin warm up before band class. As students walked through the double doors south of room 104, they were not only faced with music coming from the band and choir rooms, but also with such sights as girls twirling rifles and flags as they practiced for the band’s new half¬ time program. Totally new to the music department was the addition of a military style marching show. The Chorale welcomed the addition of Elmarie Smith, our foreign exchange student, which brought their membership to 51, an all-time high. Girls’ and Mixed choirs worked hard to present their two annual concerts while the Madrigal Singers labored to perfect their technique of a cappella singing. The ten students enrolled in music theory and the six in Music Appreciation studied music on an advanced level. 75 The Survey Of Science As one would walk up to the third floor, one could hear that old familiar phrase, “What is that smell?” Most people knew that the smell was coming from the science rooms. Anatomy students found themselves squeamish as they dissected cats and other animals. Rain and sunshine became important to the Creative Horticulture students who labored in the courtyard. Other students were to be found in Electric Circuits class and Biology performing experiments. Fewer catastrophes occurred as students became more knowledgeable about science. 1. Miss O’Dell points out the interesting parts of the dogfish to Chip Hitt and Lynn Garst. 2. Chemistry students soon learn that science often means discovering and learning concepts with one’s own imagination and initiative. 3. Sherry Burton demonstrates how to handle test tubes without breaking them. 4. Sean Kelly proudly displays his dissected dogfish. 76 Mock Election Ofl977 The Social Studies department offered a wide variety of classes, ranging from required courses such as American History to elective courses such as Minority Groups. Three courses were dropped from the curriculum while a new government teacher, Mr. Bondurant, arrived on the Lewis scene. A big success sponsored by the Social Studies department was the mock election held in Enrichment. Six senior classmen were chosen to represent the candidates for President and Vice-President of the U.S. The Enrichment program was enjoyed by everyone including the candidates. Presidential candidate Jimmy Carter won the election at Lewis by a narrow victory over President Gerald Ford. 3 1. Students work very diligently on social studies lab sheets. 2. Jim Migliarese, representing Jimmy Carter, candidates for the Presidency of the United States in the mock election. 3. Mr. Landis instructs students in sociology on the dynamics of group psychology. 77 Creative Practicality Students in the Industrial Arts classes were encouraged to be creative and found that many practical items could be made. Metal engraving, leather work, and wood work were studied in Industrial Crafts. Many of the participants made useful objects for themselves and their homes. Manufacturing students made carbon dioxide propelled cars which they raced against each other. They also constructed plastic objects and experimented with metal casting. 2 1. Mr. Penn instructs students on the working of a riding mower. 2. The consistency of paint is important to Benny Robertson. 3. Trying to avoid his fingers, Mr. Penn cuts a piece of wood. 4. Ronny Myers attempts to electrocute himself as Danny Smith looks on with approval. 5. A student works diligently on his next project. 78 A Varied Physical Education Program. . . has provided its students with a class designed to be both fun and educational. Girls’ P.E. courses studied soccer, field hockey, fencing, modern dance, gymnastics, and basketball. Cross country was the first activity of the Boys’ P.E. 10 classes, while boys in P.E. 9 started with soccer. Both courses touched on weight lifting, track, wrestling, and a variety of team sports. Advanced P.E. classes began with a course on gun safety and a trip to the National Guard Armory for indoor target shooting. They ended the year with archery, bowling, swimming, and other interesting activities. 1. Field hockey is one of the games played by the girls’ gym classes. 2. Amy Greenisen really finds it hard to understand why any photographer would want a picture of someone dressed for field hockey. 3. Mr. Newton gives instructions to the pitcher as a student prepares to come up to bat. 4 . David Light begins P.E. class with twelve laps around the school. 79 80 ADMINISTRA TION FACULTY AND STUDENTS 81 Administration Carries Through To The End The administration survived its last year despite constant difficulties. Mr. Garland Life, Mr. Lewis Campbell, and Mr. Robert Lipscomb ruled the school with an iron hand and an extreme sense of duty. Each man worked diligently throughout each day of the school year to guide students in the right direction — usually to the cafeteria — and to help them in any way possible. Much aggravation was provided the administration during the year by students still roving the halls four minutes after the tone. These students were appropriately threatened with study halls and extra time after school. All in all, the school’s top men proved to be quite kind and cooperative throughout the year both to the students and to the teachers. In the end, the principals sighed with relief and wondered what next year would be like with Andrew Lewis becoming a junior high school. 1 3 1. During an address to the students, Mr. Garland Life takes a quick glance at his notes. 2. Pausing briefly from his work, Mr. Robert Lipscomb smiles for the camera. 3. Interrupted from his mountain of paper work, Mr. Garland Life questions an intruder. 82 2 1. In conference, Mr. Garland Life expresses his views on the matter. 2. Oblivious to the camera, Mr. Lewis Campbell waits for his turn to speak. 3. Smiling at the prospect of a free meal, Mr. Lewis Campbell is bottle-fed by Mr. Darr Graham. 4. Mr. Robert Lipscomb takes time out to chat with a student outside the office. 83 MRS. BARBARA K. JONES Longwood College, B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.A. MR. RICHARD BROWDER V.P.I. and S.U., B.S.E.E. MR. ROBERT TATE Duke University, B.A. MRS. CAROL BILLINGS Radford College, B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.A. MRS. ELIZABETH HOUGH Mars Hill College, B.S. MR. GARY BASHAM Roanoke College, B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.A. 84 MRS. LYNN LYNCH Radford College, B.S. MISS DIANNA BRANDON Westminster College, B.A. MISS VICKI KINSEY V.P.I. and S.U., B.A. MRS. ANNIE C. ALDRIDGE Randolph-Macon College, A.B. Columbia University, M.A. MISS SUSAN HALL Radford College, B.S. 85 MRS. JANICE P. HITT MISS FRANCES L. HURT Longwood College, B.S. Roanoke College, B.S. MRS. SHARON STEVENS MRS. DAPHNE JAMISON University of Virginia, B.S. Radford College, B.S. MISS DOROTHY O’DELL East Tenn. State Univ., B.S. Radford College, M.S. MR. MICHAEL M. STEVENS Univ. of Virginia, B.A., M.Ed. MRS. ALICE COULTER University of North Carolina, B.A. Hollins College, M.A.L.S. 86 MR. CHARLES L. LANDIS Virginia Commonwealth Univ., B.S. V.P.I. and S.U., M.S. MR. DAVID JOHNSON Emory and Henry College, B.A. MR. MAURY BONDURANT V.P.I. and S.U., B.A. MR. JOHN BEACH, JR. Hampden-Sydney College, B.A. MRS. CAROLYN NEWELL Radford College, B.S. MISS DAWN M. BYRD Radford College, B.S., M.S MR. DON M. TILLMAN Univ. of Alabama, B.A. Univ. of Colorado, M.A. 87 MRS. JUDITH G. PITTS Radford College, B.S. MR. CARL A. COLLEY Oklahoma State Univ., B.A. MISS MYRA MOSELEY Middle Tenn. State Univ., B.S., M.S. MISS JOANNA HARRIS MRS. BRENDA TURNER Madison College, B.A. Radford College, B.S., M.S. MISS MALINDA SAYERS Mary Washington College, B.A. Hollins College, M.L.A.S. 88 MRS. NANCY KOLMER Mary Washington College, B.A. Univ. of Virginia, M.Ed. MR. WALTER P. ROBINSON Emory College, B.A. V.P.I., M.A. MISS BETH BYRD Radford College, B.S., M.S. MR. RAY MOORE 89 MRS. MELANIE ANGLE Radford College, B.S. Florida State Univ., M.A.L.S. MISS LYNN DAVIS Radford College, B.S. MISS PHYLLIS RAIKES Concord College, B.A. West Virginia Univ., M.A. MR. WILLIAM SNYDER Marshall University, B.A. Radford College, M.S. MR. JOHN BULLOCK University of Southwestern Louisiana, B.A. MR. DENNIS REASER Morris Harvey College, A.B. t A jA 90 MR. WILFORD C. PENN Virginia State College, B.S. MR. ROBERT W. WRIGHT V.P.I. and S.U., B.S. MR. CLINTON SCUDDER Western Kentucky Univ., B.S. 91 I MR. RICHARD NEWTON Bridgewater College, B.S. MR. CHARLES CAMPBELL Milligan College, B.S. East Tenn. State Univ., M.A. MRS. CONNIE THURSTON Radford College, B.S. MR. WALTER G. BRAINE Appalachian State Univ., B.S., M.S. MISS JANE PAINTER Madison College, B.S. Radford College, M.S. MR. WILLIAM WINTER Marshall University, B.S. MR. DAVID L. LAYMAN Lynchburg College, B.A. Radford College, M.S. 92 MRS. DORIS A. OTEY Radford College, B.S. MRS. DEMATRIS K. MEADOR Radford College, B.S. MISS PATRICIA ROLAND Radford College, B.S., M.S. MR. JOHN OBERLIN V.P.I. and S.U., B.S. MISS SANDRA LEE DUNN Old Dominion University, B.S. MISS ELIZABETH LAWRENCE Concord College, B.A. 93 The Ones Who Cared The guidance counselors became known as the ones who cared because they were always ready to help a student in need. Confused freshmen were sent to the office da ily at the beginning of the school year to seek answers to their questions about Lewis. Seniors rushed in throughout the year to ask about college boards and applications and to talk to college representatives. The counselors also handled schedule problems for students and took care of registration for next year. 1 94 1. Mrs. Jane Alger, Radford College, B.S., V.P.I., M.S. 2. Mrs. Martha McClure, Madison College, B.A., V.P.I. M.Ed. 3. Mrs. Joyce Barricklow, Radford College, B.S., M.S. 4. Mr. Glenn Carniol, University of Alabama, B.S.E., Lynchburg College, M.Ed. 5. Scott Mullikin has a chat with an attentive Mrs. Barricklow. 6. One can always find helpful career guides in the guidance office. 7. Consulting a poster in the guidance office, Mark David seeks job information. 8. “It’s a tie!” announces an exhausted Mr. Carniol. 95 Devoted Helpers Several para-professionals assisted teachers throughout the year. These women worked in the IMC, the audio¬ visual department, and various other departments throughout the school. They were always eager to do odd jobs such as preparing materials for class, setting up labs, and assisting in Enrichment and study halls. Due to the devoted work of the para- professionals, teachers had more time to spend with their class preparations. 1. Mrs. Wilson. 2. Mrs. Wimmer. 3. Mrs. Kropft. 4. Mrs. Wells. 3 96 The Four Behind The Scenes L ' g T —- ' ffl jfl 3 1 Running the guidance and the main offices was not an easy job. Janie Entsminger had the pleasure of listening to the constant complaints of students who wanted to go home claiming that they were sick while Shelby Lucas had the task of maintaining the permanent records in the guidance office. Mrs. Dillon in the main office answered questions about hundreds of items and tried to keep up with the whereabouts of the three principals, and Mrs. Walker had the difficult job of balancing the school’s accounts. These four women were always efficient in keeping everything under control. They seemed to always have a smile for everyone and were always willing to help. 1. Counting money in the guidance office was one of Shelby Lucas’ many duties. 2. Even though busy preparing the next day’s AL Gram, Mrs. Dillon has time to smile at a teacher’s comment. 3. Janie Entsminger laughs at one of the student’s excuses for leaving school. 4. Talking on the phone to Ewald-Clark, Mrs. Walker explains that no bill will be paid without a purchase order number. 97 I Custodians Wage Constant War Against Cold And Dust Even though temperatures dropped below zero during the winter of ’77, Andrew Lewis managed to stay warm thanks to the faithful custodians. The usual work day hours for the maintenance crew were from 5:00 A.M. until 2:30 P.M.; however, due to the unusuglly cold winter weather, the hours were from 2:30 A.M. until 3:00 P.M. and sometimes even later. Some of the staff even had to stay all night in order to keep the school heated for the next day. Due to the steady heat, the average temperature in the main office at night stayed around sixty degrees. Though Roanoke County closed schools for a few days due to lack of fuel, Lewis’ own supplies held out despite slow coal delivery. Besides keeping the school warm, the custodians managed to keep the school spotless also. As soon as the school day was over, large scale sweeping took place in all of the halls. Rooms were dusted, windows cleaned, and desks emptied of waste paper. Students were greeted the next morning by cleanliness instead of the chaos of the day before. Thanks to the custodians, Lewis maintained a clean, healthy atmosphere in which students could learn and grow. 1. Strolling through the smoking block, Mr. Gill pauses to glance at the photographer. 2. Resting for a moment in Mr. Campbell’s office, Mr. Butler takes a moment out from a very long day. 3. The work day for many custodians begins at 3:00. 4. Sweeping the smoking block is one of the more unpleasant tasks for the maintenance crew. 98 Cafeteria Offers More Variety The students were offered more variety in their food menus with a combo lunch offering hamburgers, milk shakes, and French fries. There was also a salad and soup plate for those in need of different cuisine. The regular plate lunches continued with a variety of vegetables, meats, and everything needed for a nourishing meal. The snack bar continued to thrive with the help of soft drinks, ice cream, potato chips and certs. A long line was always expected on busy days. A new walk-in refrigerator and freezer gratified and surprised the cafeteria staff. The staff, despite cold weather and snow which upset menus, continued to serve hot lunches faithfully to hungry students without complaining. 1. Planning the week’s menus is no easy task for Juanita Roop. 2. Caught in the act, Lucille Graybill continues preparations for lunches. 3. Madeline Anderson proudly displays her handiwork. 4. Anna Boggs slices the dessert for the day. 5. By finishing her job, Helen Oliver adds to the day’s lunch. 6. Laughter makes the day go faster for Ruth Kyle and Treva King. 5 99 100 Senior Class Officers: Bobby Brugh, president; Tommy Turner, vice- president; Lisa May, secretary; Nancy McCulloch, treasurer. 101 First A ttempts In the fall of 1973 the Class of ’77 entered Lewis as expectant freshmen. The class soon adjusted to high school life and took an active part in all of the Lewis activities. Although the young ninth graders’ attempts at a homecoming float and hall decorations for spirit week were something less than great, the class members gained experience and made new friendships while participating in the work. Their first float entitled “Flush the Washed-Up Vikings” will always be remembered for its unique appearance. 102 Kathryn Kaye Allen Jay Alls Mike Anderton Kay Anthony Anita Marie Armstrong Lois Marie Ashby Daniel Baker Norman Beamer Joann R. Bedsaul Sherry Bennett Michael David Berbert Craig Berglowe Gina Bevins Jerry Bischof Melissa Ann Boardwine Gary Bryan Boggs Brenda Lyle Bohon Julie Ann Bolick John Boone Jeff Bourne Susan Bower Richard N. Bowles Kim Branson Bill Britts Bud Brizendine Ralph Brooks Crystal Brown Terence Brownley Robert Andrew Brugh David Bryant Debbie Lee Butler Pat Caldwell David Callis Kirk Callison Nancy Lynn Campbell Arthur Cantrell Bryan Carkin Sigrid Carlen Steve Catron Sandra Jean Childress Debbie Lynn Clark 103 Paula Clinevell Judy Coleman Connie Cook Pamela Gail Cook Craig Cooper Ray Cooper W. J. Corell David Cossu Steve Craighead Kelly Crawford Ron Cregger Debra K. Crotts Alex Czajkowski Steve Damus Mark A. David Cindy Davis Tim Davis Ruth Deck Robin DeHart Jennifer Lynn Dickenson 104 Chet S. Dickerson Kenneth Dickerson Richard Dickerson Donald Lee Dodson Mary Catherine Donnelly Douglas Lee Dover Rhonda Draper Denise Jan Drury Constance Elaine Dudding Terri Lynne Duncan Donna Mar ie Duvall Angie Edwards Mike Elkins Terry Epperly Dinah Lynn Etter Carol Sue Farley Carol Farris Mary Alice Fear Kimberly Ann Ferguson Lee Foutz 105 Joseph Francisco Denise Frank Stephen Hugh Fuller Gordon W. Gallimore Jr. Lynn Garst Wesley Garst Linda Gasparoli John Charles Geib Kelly Lee Gough Michele Elaine Green Andrea Gail Greene Charles Jacob Greenisen Jeff Greenway Anne Carter Grove Deanna Celeste Guidus Charlene Gwaltney Linda A. Hager Ricky L. Harris Betty Harrison Rebecca Redd Hartfield Lois Harvey Mark Henry Haynes Claude Henson Debra Kay Hinchey John G. Hincker Chip Hitt John Houchens Susan Hudson Raymond Huff Wayne Hull Darrell L. Hungate Dreama Hylton Janice F. Ingram Teresa Ellen Ingram Teresa Ann Janney Richard Jefferson Jennifer Dawn Johnson J. Peter Johnson Lisa Johnson Steve Johnson Lisa Johnston 106 A High School Symbol The Class of ’77 entered their sophomore year with a sense of pride because they were no longer the youngest class at Lewis. Their long-awaited high school dreams were beginning to take shape as the sophomores eagerly ordered their class rings in the fall. The rings arrived in the spring and the sophomores were proud to receive their symbols of the Lewis heritage. Because of a lack of judges the homecoming floats of 1974 were not judged, but the Class of ’77 felt that their float was the best. The tenth graders took vocational tests in the fall which gave them an idea of which profession they were best suited for. 107 Juanita Louise Jones Penny Stephanie Kanode Sharon Keen Kathy Kessler Freda King Jack R. Kirby, Jr. Tony Kolb Michael Latha Koon Tina Laurel Krupin Doris Lamb Lisa Ann Laub Mark Lawrence Heang-Ok Lee Sherrie Elaine Lee Margaret Littrell Kevin Roy Lochner Nancy Lucas Gloria Lynn Bud Mack Leesa Martin 108 B 1 mc Lisa Diane May Susan McCauley Hunter Kay McCorkle Nancy McCulloch Barry Alan McCune Sandra McDaniel Kim Lee Hyule McKenzie James Paul Migliarese Elizabeth Ann Milton James Mark Mitchell Becky Moore Mark Moran Teresa Carol Morgan Rebecca Mowles Terry Mullen Scott David Mullikin Mark Mutterspaugh Ron Myers David Neal Dwayne Nelson 109 110 The Losing Battle With the junior year of the Class of ’77 came the realization that theirs would certainly be the last class of Andrew Lewis. The student body and alumni of Andrew Lewis along with concerned Salem citizens fought a losing battle to preserve the proud Lewis name for the new school. Although the juniors fought with the other classes to preserve the Lewis tradition, homecoming competitions were as fierce as always. The Class of ’77 emerged with a victorious first place in the hall decoration competition with the theme “Oh Thank Heaven, Seventy-Seven,” and the junior float, “Lewis Tornadorize the Colts,” finished a comfortable second. The hard work and long hours spent on money-raising projects and construction for the prom proved to be worthwhile because “Knights In White Satin” was one of the best proms of Andrew Lewis. Juniors began seriously considering post graduation plans. For those members of the Class of ’77 who were interested in college, the PSAT tests had to be taken in the fall and the SAT tests in the spring. Their scores were sent to prospective colleges and included in their school records. Tammy Nichols Sandra Lee Nolte Thomas Overstreet Cathy Parker Bernice L. Peery Debbie Perdue Kevin Perdue Sandra Gail Perry Frances Peters Lynn S. Peterson Roger Allan Petersen Tracy Pollard Michael Reckling Margaret Reynolds Timothy Reynolds David Richardson Melinda Robinson Lynn Marie Roggenkamp Susan Barbara Scheuer Lisa Sergent Karen Shawver Raymond L. Shelor Lee Ann Simmons Cynthia Lee Siner Bill Slaydon Connie Smith Danny Smith David Smith Elmarie Smith Kevin Dean Smith Susan Blount Smith Susan Smith Mark Spangler Robert Stanley Catherine Lee St. Clair David St. Clair Perry Stone Karen Dee Stroud Cindy Roxanne Stump 111 Sylvia Regina Stverak Charles Steven Surratt Curtis Tanner Teresa L. Taylor Nancy Lou Thomas Tammy Zane Thompson Linda Thrasher Preston Trail Carol Turner Marie Turner Thomas William Turner Dale Tyree Jeffrey Vaught Debbie Vest Lydia Vest Larry Wade Michael Wade Kelly Elizabeth Ward Jeff Washenberger Norman Calvin Washer Jr. Mark Wells Cammie Wertz James Wickham John Robert Williams Mark Williams Mary Ruth Williams Melody Williams Paula Willis David Wayne Wilson Van Wilson Tammy Elizabeth Wimmer Molly Womack John Alexander Wood Connie Wood Cindy Woody Melissa Wright Linda M. Yagle Hardin D. Yeuell Brian Young 112 They Saved The Best For Last The last year of Andrew Lewis w r as also the last year of high school for the Class of ’77. Proving that the last were the test, the seniors won first place in both the homecoming competitions with the float “Bury Botetourt” and the hall decoration theme “They Saved The Best For Last.” The seniors were faced with many important decisions. The college- bound had more SAT tests and college applications while vocational and D.E. students searched for jobs. Although their future plans were exciting, the members of the Class of ’77 were sad to see their high school years come to a close because with the end of their high school time came the end of a much-loved tradition and institution. 113 Senior Directory KATHRYN KAYE ALLEN: Cheerleading 10, 11,12; Volleyball 9. JAY ALLS: Football 9,10, 11, 12; Monogram Club 12. KAY ANTHONY: Latin Club 9,10; Beta Club 11,12; Keyettes 11, Vice-Pres. 12; C.S.C. 11, 12. ANITA MARIE ARMSTRONG. LOIS MARIE ASHBY: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11; French Club 12. NORMAN BEAMER: KVG 11, Crew Leader 12. JOANN R. BEDSAUL: Keyettes 12; Beta Club 11, 12; C.S.C. 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 12; Latin Club 9; Band 9,10,11,12; Squad Leader 11,12; Volleyball 10,11,12. MICHAEL DAVID BER- BERT: Football 10, 11, 12. GERALD THOMAS BISCHOF: Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Debate Team 9, 10; Key Club 12; C.S.C. 10; Who’s Who 11; SODA 12; Presidential Classroom 12; Homeroom Rep. 12. MELISSA ANN BOARDWINE: Band 9; Homeroom Rep. 10; DECA 10, 12; Drill Team 10, 11. GARY BRYAN BOGGS. BRENDA LYLE BOHON: Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Key¬ ettes 11, 12; Yearbook 10; Drama 10. JULIE ANN BOLICK: Drill Team 10, 11, Squad Leader 12. SUSAN BOWER: Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11,12; Drill Team 10, 11, Squad Leader 12; Homecoming Court 12. RICHARD N. BOWLES: Football 9; KVG 10, 11, 12, Crew Leader 11, 12; DECA 12. BILL BRITTS: Latin Club 12; Key Club 12; Mono¬ gram Club 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; State Beta Club Vice-President; Basketball 9, 10; Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, Co- Captain 12. ROBERT ANDREW BRUGH: Monogram Club 10, 11, 12; Senior Class Presi¬ dent; Cross-Country 9, 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11,12. DAVID MICHAEL BRYANT. DEBBIE LEE BUTLER: Medical Explorers 9,10,11,12; Latin Club 9,10; AFS 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 11, 12. KIRK CALLISON: Football 10, 11, 1 . NANCY LYNN CAMPBELL: FBLA 12. BRYAN STUART CARKIN. STEPHEN CATRON. SANDRA JEAN CHILDRESS: FBLA 12. SIGRID CARLEN: Yearbook 9; Beta Club 11,12; Bi-Phy-Chem 10,11,12; Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Track 9, 10, 11, 12; C.S.C. 11. DEBBIE LYNN CLARK: FBLA 12; Red Cross 12. PAMELA GAIL COOK: FBLA 11, President 12. KELLY CRAWFORD: Foot¬ ball 9,10,11,12; Track 9,10,11,12; Monogram Club 10,11, President 12. DEBRA K. CROTTS: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Drama Club 9; Keyettes 11, 12; Girls’ Track 10. MARK A. DAVID: High School All-American, Cross-Country; Track 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 11, 12; Wres¬ tling 10, 11; Monogram Club 12. RUTH ELIZ¬ ABETH DECK: Gymnastics 9; Library Aide 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11; Latin Club ' ll, 12; Bi- Phy-Chem 12; AFS 12. ROBIN W. DEHART: Football 9, 10, 11, 12; Who’s Who. CHET S. DICKERSON. RICHARD WILLIAM DICK¬ ERSON. KENNETH ALLEN DICKERSON. JENNIFER LYNN DICKENSON: Latin Club; Cheerleading, C.S.C.; DECA; Pep Club; Who’s Who. MARY CATHERINE DON¬ NELLY: Pep Club 9; Homecoming Court 12. DOUGLAS LEE DOVER: Cross Country 12; Indoor Track 12; Spring Track 12. RHONDA LEIGH DRAPER. DENISE JAN DRURY: SODA 11, 12; SODA Council 12; Latin Club 9, 10; Who’s Who 12; C.S.C. 11,12. CONSTANCE ELAINE DUDDING: AFS Club 12. TERRI LYNNE DUNCAN: Keyettes 11,12; SODA 11, 12; Drama 11; Spanish Club 11; Beta Club 12; Newspaper Staff 9, 10; Who’s Who 11. DONNA MARIE DUVALL: Girls’ Choir 9; Spanish Club 11; Beta Club 11, 12. ANGIE EDWARDS: FHA 9; Tennis 10; Basketball 11; Track 11. DINAH LYNN ETTER: COE 12; FBLA 12. STEPHEN HUGH FULLER: All County Choir 12; Mixed Choir 9,10; Chorale 11, 12; Newspaper Staff 10, 11; Tennis 9; Spanish Club 11,12; Bi-Phy-Chem 10,11,12; Beta Club Honorary Award 9. LEE FOUTZ: DECA 12. MARY ALICE FEAR: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10, Secretary 11, President 12; Drill Team 10, Squad Leader 11, 12; Sopho¬ more Class Treasurer; Homecoming Princess 12; Chorale 10,11, Treas. 12; All-County Choir 11. KIMBERLY ANN FERGUSON: Cheer¬ leading 9,10,11, Captain 12; SODA Council 12; SODA 11,12; Pep Club 9; Who’s Who 12; C.S.C. 11, 12. CAROL SUE FARLEY: Spring Track. DENISE FRANK: Latin Club; SODA. LINDA GASPAROLI: Beta Club 11, 12; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; French Club 10, 12; Chorale 11, 12. LYNN GARST: Cheerleading 10, 11, Co-Cap¬ tain 12; Beta Club 10, 11, President 12; Latin Club 9,10,11,12; Homeroom Rep. 9,10,11,12; Pep Club 11; Powderpuff 11; Bi-Phy-Chem 11, 12; Homecoming Queen 12; Holly Court; Vol¬ leyball 10. GORDON W. GALLIMORE, JR.: Drama Club 10; Latin Club 10. JOHN CHARLES GEIB: Basketball 9,10,11,12; Key Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 12, Vice-Presi¬ dent; Beta Club 10,11,12; Latin Club 10,11,12. KELLY LEE GOUGH: Spanish Club 11, 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 11, Treasurer 12; Girls’ Basketball; Tennis 9,10,11,12; Who’s Who. BEVERLY GAYE GRAHAM: Newspa¬ per Staff. GARY LEE GRAYBILL: Drama 9, 10; Newspaper Staff 9. MICHELE ELAINE GREEN: Band 9, 10, Squad Leader 11, Red Platoon Leader 12; All-County Band 9, 10, 11, 12; All-Regional Band 10, 11, 12; Chorale 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 9, 10; Stage Band 10, Jazz Ensemble 11, 12. ANDREA GAIL GREENE: French Club 9, 10, 11; Year¬ book 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 12; Mixed. Choir 11, 12; Drama 9, 10; Pep Club 9. ANNE CARTER GROVE: Freshman Class Secretary; Soph. Class Secretary; Homeroom Rep. 11; S.C.A. Secretary 12; Executive Council 12; French Club 10; Keyettes 10; Bi-Phy-Chem 10, 11, 12; Prom Committee Chairman 11; Yearbook 10, 11; SODA 11; Roanoke Valley High School Rel¬ ations Council 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Chorale 9, 10,11, Vice-President 12; Madrigal Singers 12; Stage Band 12; Salem Bland Music Awards 1975, 1976; Homecoming Court 12. CHARLES JACOB GREENISEN: Beta Club 11, 12; Bi- Phy-Chem 11, 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation; DuPont Scholarship; Baseball 11, 12; Football 9. DEANNA CELESTE GUI- DUS: DECA 10,12; Homeroom Rep. 10; Gym¬ nastics 11. CHARLENE GWALTNEY: Pep Club 9, 10; Keyettes 11, 12; C.S.C. 11; SODA 12; Girls’ Track 10; Girls’ Choir 9. INGRID HAEMMERLEIN: SODA 11; Drill Team 9,12; C.S.C. 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 10,11,12; Keyettes 11, 12; Mixed Choir 9,10; FHA 9. KARLA HAEM¬ MERLEIN: Drill Team 12; Mixed Choir 9, 10; Keyettes 10, 11; Bi-Phy-Chem 10, 11, 12; French Club 10, Vice-President 12; Beta Club 12; C.S.C. 12; Who’s Who; FHA 9. LINDA A. HAGER: Keyettes; DECA 10,11, President 12. RICKY L. HARRIS: DECA 11, Historian 12. BETTY HARRISON: DECA 10, 11, 12. REBECCA REDD HARTFIELD: Washington Club 9; Yearbook 9; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Bi- Phy-Chem 11, 12; Keyettes 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation; Who’s Who. LOIS HARVEY: Yearbook 9, 10; Latin Club 9, 10; Beta Club 11, Secretary 12; Chorale 11, Secre¬ tary 12; Volleyball 11; French Club 12; Key¬ ettes 12. MARK HENRY HAYNES: Band 9, Squad Leader 10, 11; Gold Platoon Leader 12; Stage Band 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorale 12; Hall of Fame 11,12; All-County Band 9,10,11,12; All- Regional Band 9, 10, 11, 12. DEBRA KAY HINCHEY: FHA 9; FBLA 11; Pep Club 10,11; Who’s Who. JOHN G. HINCKER: SODA 11, 12; Key Club 12; Presidential Classroom 12; Golf 10, 11; Drama 9. CHIP HITT: Latin Club 9, 10; SCA 11; FCA 12; Monogram Club 12; Golf 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball 9, 10. JOHN EARLY HOUCHENS: Basketball 9, 10, 11; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 11; Mono¬ gram Club 12; Junior Class President; SCA President 12; Roanoke Valley High School Rel¬ ations Council 11,12; B.D.L.0.10,11,12. DAR¬ RELL L. HUNGATE: DECA 10,11,12; K.V.G. 10; Wrestling 9. DREAMA HYLTON: FBLA 11; VICA 11; Keyettes 9; Red Cross 9, 10, 12; FBLA 12. JANICE F. INGRAM: C.S.C. 10, President 11, 12; Junior Class Treasurer; Beta Club 11, 12; Keyettes 10, 11, 12; Tennis Team 10; Debate 10; Bi-Phy-Chem 9, 10, 11; Latin Club 9, 10; Powderpuff 11, 12. TERESA ELLEN INGRAM: FBLA 11, 12. TERESA ANN JANNEY: Band 9, 11; All-County Band; All-Regional Band. JENNIFER DAWN JOHNSON: Latin Club 9; Keyettes 11, 12; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10, 11, 12; Who’s Who. J. PETER JOHNSON: C.S.C. 9,10; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Latin Club 10, 11, 12; Audio- Visual Club 9, 10, Vice-Pres. 11, President 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation; Who’s Who; Bi-Phy-Chem 12. STEVE JOHN¬ SON: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Class President; SCA Vice-President 11; Homeroom Rep. 12; SCA Parliamentarian 12; F.C.A. 12; French Club 9, 10; B.D.L.C. President 12; Bi- Phy-Chem 11, 12; Key Club 12; Yearbook 12; Cross Country 12; Track 11, 12. SUSAN HOL¬ LIDAY HUDSON: Keyettes, Historian 11, 12; French Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 9, 10, 11, 12; C.S.C. 9, 10, 11; Yearbook 12; Merit Award 9. JUANITA LOUISE JONES: Homeroom Rep. 9; FBLA 12; Pep Club 12. PENNY STEPHA¬ NIE KANODE: French Club 9, 10; Bi-Phy- Chem 11; SODA 11, 12; SODA Council 12; C S C. 11, 12. KATHY DIANE KESSLER: Latin Club 9, 10, 11, 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; French Club 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 10, Secretary 11, 12; Keyettes 11,12; Pep Club 10; C.S.C. 10,11; Homeroom Rep. 9, 10, 11; Homecoming Court 12. FREDA KING. JACK R. KIRBY JR.: Beta Club; Prom Chairman 11; Float Chairman 11, 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; Spring Track 11, 12; Cross Country 12. MICHAEL LATHA KOON: F.C.A. 10, 11, 12; Football 10, Manager 11; Track 9, 10; Interact Club 11; Band 9; Stage Band 9, 10. TINA LAUREL KRUPIN: Latin Club 9; Red Cross 11, 12. USA ANN LAUB: Cheerleading 9,10,11,12; Tennis 9; Pep Club 9, 10, 11; FBLA 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12. HEANG-OK LEE: Beta Club 12. SHERRIE ELAINE LEE: Latin Club 9,10; Beta Club 10, 11,12; Girls’ Choir 10; Mixed Choir 11; Bi-Phy- Chem 12; Keyettes 10; Inkslinger Staff 12; Unicycle 9; SODA 12. KEVIN ROY LOCHNER: Band 10,11. USA DIANE MAY: Keyettes 12; Chorale 9,10,11,12; Madrigals 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11; Concert Band 9, 10; Homeroom Rep. 11; Senior Class Secretary; Bi- Phy-Chem 11; Unicycle 12; Yearbook 11; French Club 10; Who’s Who; All-County Choir 11. HUNTER KAY MCCORKLE: Latin Club Praetor 9, Aedile 11, State VJCL Vice-Pres. 11; VJCL President 12; Yearbook 11 Editor-in- Chief 12; Beta Club 11,12; Keyettes 11; Home¬ room Rep. 10, 12; Sophomore Class Secretary; C.S.C. 9, 10, 11; Who’s Who 12. NANCY J. MCCULLOCH: Pep Club 9, 10; Bi-Phy-Chem 10,11,12; French Club 10, 12; Keyettes 10,11, 12; Drill Team 10, 11, Squad Leader 12; Cho¬ rale 12; Senior Class Treasurer; Beta Club 10, 11,12; Beta Club Vice-President; C.S.C. 10,11. BARRY ALAN MCCUNE: Beta Club 10, 11, 12; French Club 9; Hockey 11; K.V.G. 11. KIM LEE HYUK MCKENZIE: Bi-Phy-Chem 11, 12; National Merit Letter of Commendation; All-County Choir. JAMES PAUL MIGL- LARESE: French Club 12. ELIZABETH ANN MILTON: French Club 9, 10; Bi-Phy-Chem 9, 10, 11; SODA 11; C.S.C. 11. JAMES MARK MITCHELL: Art Poster on Highway Safety, 5th in National Competition. TERESA CARD MORGAN: Cheerleading 9,10,11,12. TERRY LAINE MULLEN: President Red Cross 12; Keyettes 10; Drill Team 11; Gymnastics 9; SODA 10,12. SCOTT DAVID MULUKIN: Bi- Phy-Chem 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club 11,12; Red Cross Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 11; Who’s Who; AFS Club 12. TAMMY LYNN NICHOLS. SANDRA LEE NOLTE: Band 9,10,11, Squad Leader 12; Concert Band 9,10,11,12; Keyettes 12. BERNICE L. PEERY: Band 9, 10, 11, Squad Leader 12; All-County Band 9, 11; All- Regional Band 12; Gymnastics 9. KEVIN PER¬ DUE: Key Club 12; Monogram Club 10,11,12; FCA 10, 11, 12; Football 9, 10,11, 12; Track 9, 10. SANDRA GAIL PERRY: Keyettes 12; Pep Club 12; Mixed Choir 11, 12. FRANCES ARLEEN PETERS: Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10; Chorale 11,12; Who’s Who 12. LYNN S. PETERSON: FBLA 12; COE 12. ROGER ALLAN PETERSEN: Latin Club 9, 10, 11; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Chorale 9, 10, 11, 12; Madrigals 12; All-County Choir 11; Bi-Phy- Chem 11,12; Roanoke College Academic Schol¬ arship Award. TRACY J. POLLARD: Volley¬ ball 12. MICHAEL RECKLING: Football 12; Key Club 12. TIMOTHY REYNOLDS: K.V.G. 12. MELINDA ROBINSON: Unicycle 12; Vol¬ leyball 12. LYNN ROGGENKAMP: Yearbook 12; Girls’ Track 9, Manager 10. SUSAN BAR¬ BARA SCHEUER: Track 9, 10, 11, 12; C.S.C. 11; Bi-Phy-Chem 9, 10, 11, 12. LISA CAROL SERGENT: Yearbook 9, 11; Track 9; Spanish Club 11, 12; French Club 12. RAYMOND L. SHELOR: Wrestling 11, 12; Monogram Club 10, 11, 12. LEE ANN SIMMONS: Drill Team 10,11, Platoon Leader 12; Beta Club 11, Trea¬ surer 12; Keyettes 10,11,12; Spanish Club 11; Homeroom Rep. 10; National Merit Letter of Commendation. CYNTHIA LEE SINER: Latin Club 9, 11, 12; Keyettes 10, Vice-Presi¬ dent 11, President 12; Beta Club 11,12; Bi-Phy- Chem 11; Pep Club 9. ELMARIE SMITH: Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Field Hockey 10, 11, 12; Choir 9,10,11,12; Drama 9,10,11,12; Netball 9; Voice 10, 11; AFS Club 12. GARRY S. SMITH. KEVIN DEAN SMITH: French Club 12; F.C.A. 11,12; Football 10; Track 10; Indoor Track 11; Ice Hockey 11,12. SUSAN BLOUNT SMITH: DECA 10, 11, 12. SUSAN GAIL SMITH: DECA 10, 11, 12. TERESA ROBIN SMITH: Girls’ Choir 9; Latin Club 10; Powder- puff 11, 12; DECA 12. MARK ALAN SPAN¬ GLER: Outdoor Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; Football 9; AFS Club President 12. ROBIN SPENCER. ROBERT F. STAN¬ LEY. CATHERINE LEE ST. CLAIR: French Club 9; Keyettes 10, 11; FBLA 11, Vice-Presi¬ dent 12; FBLA Regional Award in Shorthand. PERRY F. STONE, JR.: Football 9; Track 9; Wrestling 9. KAREN DEE STROUD: Chorale 11, 12; Drill Team 10, 11, 12; Keyettes 11, 12; Homeroom Rep. 11; Spanish Club 11; Bi-Phy- Chem 11; Madrigals 10; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10; SODA 12; All-County Choir 11; Who’s Who 11. CINDY ROXANNE STUMP: Keyettes 11, Secretary 12; Pep Club 11, Presi¬ dent 12; FBLA 11, 12; Yearbook 12. SYLVIA REGINA STVERAK: Camera Club 9; Intra¬ murals 9; Newspaper Photographer 9; Glee Club 9; GAA 9; German Club 9; Yearbook Pho¬ tographer 11, 12; Pep Club 11, Secretary 12; Mixed Choir 10,11; Keyettes 12; Roanoke Col¬ lege Scholarship; Homeroom Rep. 12; SODA 12; Powderpuff 11, 12; Girls’ Track 9. CHARLES STEVEN SURRATT: Monogram Club 12; All American Cross Country 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; Outdoor Track 11, 12; Cross-Country 12. CURTIS CORVIN TAN NER: Wrestling 9,10,11, Captain 12; Track 11, 12. TERESA L. TAYLOR: Latin Club 9,10,11; FBLA 12. NANCY LOU THOMAS: COE 12; FBLA 12. TAMMY ZANE THOMPSON: Latin Club 9; Pep Club 9, 10; FBLA 12. MARIE TURNER: Beta Club 11, 12; Latin Club 9,10,11. THOMAS WILLIAM TURNER: Monogram Club 12; F.C.A. 12; Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Class Vice-President; Golf 9,10,11,12; Bi-Phy-Chem 11. DALE TYREE: Football 9, 10, 11, 12; F.C.A. 9, 10, 11,12; Key Club 11, 12; Monogram Club 12. DEBBIE S. VEST. LARRY WADE. KELLY ELIZABETH WARD: Chorale 10,11,12; Madrigals 12; Girls’ Choir 9; Keyettes 11, Vice-President 12; Bi- Phy-Chem 11; C.S.C. 11; Spanish Club 11; Yearbook 12; SODA 12; All-County 11; Who’s Who. NORMAN CALVIN WASHER JR.: Bas¬ ketball 10. JOHN ROBERT WILLIAMS: Latin Club 9, 12; Beta Club 11, 12; Chorale 9, 10,11, 12; Madrigals 11, 12; Chorale President 12; Bi-Phy-Chem 12. MARY RUTH WIL¬ LIAMS: Bi-Phy-Chem 9, 10, 11; Pep Club 9; Girls’ Choir 9; Mixed Choir 10,11; Track 10,11; Cross Country 10; DECA 12. DAVID WAYNE WILSON: Key Club 11,12; Football 10,11,12. TAMMY ELIZABETH WIMMER: FBLA 11, 12. CONNIE D. WOOD: DECA 10,11,12; Red Cross 9, Treasurer 10; Unicycle 11, 12; Drama 10. JIMMY WICKHAM: Beta Club 10, 11,12; Spanish Club 11; Key Club 11, 12; Chorale 11, 12. CYNTHIA LYNNE WOODY. JOHN ALEXANDER WOOD: Cross Country 10, 11; Track 9, 10, 11; Monogram Club 12. MARK FRANKLIN WILLIAMS: SCA 9,10,11, Trea¬ surer 12; Key Club 10, Vice-President 11, Presi¬ dent 12; Beta Club 10, 11, 12; Roanoke Valley High School Relations Council 11; Vice-Presi¬ dent 12; Monogram Club 11, 12; F.C.A. 11, 12; Baseball 9,10,11,12; Varsity Letterman 10,11, 12; All-Metro 11; Football 9,10,11,12, Varsity Letterman 11, 12; All Blue Ridge District, All Metro, All Timesland. LINDA M. YAGLE: Keyettes 12; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 12; Drama 9. HARDIN D. YEUELL: Bi-Phy-Chem Club 11, 12; State One-Act Play Festival 11. 115 1. Jimmy Migliarese and Steve Johnson serve as emcees for the last senior talent show at Andrew Lewis. 2. Looking delightful, Steve Catron does one of his imitations. 3. Singing her rendition of “Cry Me a River,” Lisa May holds the audience spellbound. 4. Steve Catron returns for an encore with an original song about his dog Rover being run over by a lawn mower. 5. The male beauty pageant is held with Mark Williams walking away with all of the top honors. 5 116 1 and 2. The group of “Kiss” makes a surprise appearance as the final act of the senior talent show. 3. The boys in the male beauty pageant undress as their grand finale. 4. Dale Tyree carries gorgeous Alex Czajkowski across the stage. 117 H Being A Senior Meant. . . A Sense of Pride in finally being the oldest class Facing the Future with anticipation , dread , longing , reluctance, excitement, and fear Memories of high school years Working together as a class one last time Not worrying about the Prom Ordering graduation announcements and caps and gowns A feeling of accomplishment after finishing 12 years of school Wondering what senior privileges were Trying to understand MacBeth Leaving homeroom early Learning about the JJ. S. gov rnment Hamming it up for the senior talent show But most of all, for the Andrew Lewis Class of ' 77, being a senior meant completing the history of a proud school. 118 119 JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS Junior Class Officers: Doug Yeueil, president; Terri Jo 120 Nichols, vice-president; Laura Brown, secretary; Jim Snyder, treasurer. 121 The Last Shall Be First The junior class members dedicated themselves to making the last Andrew Lewis homecoming the best. Abundant funds from earlier years were used to buy materials necessary for the event. Several ideas were considered for the float and a decision was reached through a vote in homeroom. “M A S H Botetourt” was chosen as the theme of the float and work began quickly at the S hen tool Warehouse. Even though the juniors received a disappointing second in the hall contest and were overlooked in the float competition, their spirit was of first place quality. Reid Acree Kevin Agee Nancy Agee James Alexander Robert Arthur Mike Ashley Betty Atkins Jim Bain Tim Barnard Marianne Barnhart Lisa Bayse Linda Bebber Steven Becker Tim Beckner Lori Bell Doug Bennett Stephanie Bent Susan Bishop Colleen Blount Bruce Bohon 122 David Bowles George Bowles Pat Bralley Vie Brancati John Brewer Gibson Brown Laura Brown Dawn Bryant Tracy Burns Debbie Burton Randy Hodson diligently demonstrates his bubble-blowing ability. Steve Burton Mike Bussey Fred Campbell Keith Campbell Lisa Candler Janet Caudill Anna Charlton Langhorne Clark Tim Clemons Kelly Clinevell Victor Clingenpeel 123 Vicki Collins Dennis Conner Lisa Conner Lloyd Cook Sandra Cooper Nancy Craighead Billy Critz Lisa Cummings Craig Dalglish Geoff Davis Marcus Davis Traci Davis Channing Dawson Jennifer Deegan Patricia Denny Lewis McClung displays his photographic prowess. Tim Dillon Alice Disher Paul Downing Gregg Doyle Tom Dunbar Bonnie Duncan Greg Duncan Diana Dutton Glenn Dutton 124 Test, Test, Detest Cindy Dyer Della Economy Dawn Ehlenfeldt Valerie Esau Jeff Etheridge Alisa Eychaner Jay Farmer Sandra Farris Cathy Fear Juniors were required to take the standardized test, SRA, at the begilining of the year. They hesitantly loaded the buses that would take them to the Civic Center. There they were told to use only Number Two pencils, not to open the test booklets, not to talk, to put down their pencils after time was called, and to work quietly and calmly. The juniors survived the SRA tests, but a few forlorn and tired faces could be seen. In addition to the required tests, the members of the junior class were given a choice of whether to take the PS AT tests or not. Many juniors showed up at 8:00 A.M. on a brisk Saturday morning to tackle the tests. Although the PSATs seemed extremely long and hard, there was one reconciliation. The SAT tests would not be faced for a few more months, and the juniors felt pride in the accomplishment of a hard task. Tammy Feltz Linda Ferguson Brack Fore Carrie Forester Peggy Francisco Carolyn Frantz Ruth Ann Furrow Greg Gambrell Margaret Gasparoli Chuck Gearheart Susan Smith and Nancy Radford display their trophy after a cosmopolitan meet. 125 James Geib Daryl Gibson Mark Gibson Diane Gil lock Aleta Glasgow Enos Glaspie Danny Graham Ann Gleason Bob Goodwin Doug Graham Teresa Graham Floyd Greene Gail Gregory David Guthrie Laura Gutzwiller Lisa Mitchell gives a look of hopelessness during a football play. 126 Progress For The Prom Janet Harrison Pam Harrison Greg Hart Vicki Haynes Linda Hendrick Mike Henson Diligent juniors put aside much of their work in early November to think seriously about the prom. In order for the event to be a success, money had to be raised through the magazine drive. As an extra incentive to sell, prizes were awarded for reaching various sales plateaus. Work continued until the $4,000 sales goal was surpassed. Later in the year a raffle was held to aid in funding the prom. The money earned brought the junior class closer to their goal. Randy Hodson Julie Holman Scott Howell Linda Hudson Mary Hummer David Hunt Mike Irby Regina Irvin James Jarrett Mark Johnson Donna Jones Tina Journell JoniJoyce Sylvia Kaiser Susan Kanode John Kelly Sean Kelley Karlyne Kessler 127 Eddie King Vicki King Francis Kinsey Rings For Sale In the middle of November juniors had to decide whether or not to order the newly designed Salem High School rings. If a student decided to buy a ring, a twenty dollar deposit was required. They also had to choose a ring from the various styles offered, select a stone, and decide what size ring should be bought. Many juniors could be seen trying on rings of different sizes to find the best fit. After all the decisions were made, the class of ’78 awaited the arrival of their new rings. Jimmy Kirchner Cindy Knight Lynn Kolb Wendy Kreger Alice Kyle Lynn Kyle Michelle Larson Josh Lester Calvin Lewis Lynne Light Curtis Luck Debbie Lutz Mike Lynch Mary Beth Lynn Jeanne Mann Greg Martin Richard Mays Reid Acree reads the Sports Page during gaintime. 128 Danny McAllister Lewis McClung Tom McClung Bill McCray Yvonne McKinney Debbie McNutt Candy Miller Allen Mitchell Lisa Mitchell Steve Moody Brenda Moore Harold Moore While trying on the many different ring samples, Pat Spangler and Kim Stump give a pleasing smile. Joan Moore Rose Marie Moore Tammy Mullins Mike Murphy Curt Musgrave Cabell Mutter Price Mutter Amanda Myers Terri Jo Nichols Molly Oden 129 The Last Waltz Juniors rushed frantically to take care of last minute details, attempting to make the prom the most memorable event of the year. During the few weeks preceding the prom, decorations and other materials were prepared, and the various committees carried out their duties. After great anticipation, the date of the prom finally arrived, and the event proved to be a great success. Ronny Ogle Curtis Owen Jon Pace Kime Patsel Martha Paxton Clare Pearson Beth Pearson Ralph Peck . Bob Penn Steve Purdue Marla Poff Gina Polster June Price Tammy Price Joe Puckett Carolyn Pugh Nancy Radford Dawn Reid Linda Reed Tim Rhodes 130 The juniors carry out the theme of “Mash Botetourt” at Homecoming. Tim Ribble Terri Robertson Paulette Ruff David Ryan Lisa Stverak finishes a homework assignment. 131 Judy Simmons Jim Siska Jill Sizemore Cindy Slaydon Rebecca Sloan Susan Smith Susan D. Smith Jim Snyder Pat Spangler Sue Spessard Johnny Spradlen Charles Stephenson Ralph Stevenson Scott Stinson Eva Stoutamire Jerry Stover Kim Stump Lisa Stverak Kim Surratt David Sweeney Roger Switzer Sonny Talley Ned Tarpley Mark Tate Regina Irvin relaxes while watching a baseball game. 132 Juniors Donna Thompson Paul Thompson Stephen Turner Say Good- The year was very fulfilling for the juniors. Dedicated juniors spent many long hours working on homecoming, money-raising projects, and the prom. The members of the class of ’78 spent three unforgettable years at Andrew Lewis, and they felt as if they had made their last year the best. I n the year to come at Salem High School, the juniors will surely carry through their dedication and spirit and try to set an example as the first senior class of a new school. The class of ’78 was sad to leave Lewis, but hopes were high for the new school. Steve Turner Tim Turner Carl Turney Mike Toney Jennie Tyler Molly Utt Suzie Vaden Pam Vaught Cindy Webb William Wells Tom Whitt Alvin Whorley Sandra Willard Julie Williams Lorenzo Williams 133 SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES Sophomore Class Officers: Lori Jefferson, president; Lori 134 Mitchell, vice-president; Karen Schroeder, secretary ; Alisa Lewis, treasurer; Mr. Johnson, sponsor. 135 A Change And A Challenge The transition from Andrew Lewis to Salem High School is something for the sophomore class to consider. The new beginning will challenge the sophomores’ adaptability. One of the many changes of the new school will be scheduling. Students will have to readjust to traditional scheduling rather than the modular scheduling which has been followed at Andrew Lewis. A great deal of thought and research was given to the matter of scheduling, and the school board decided that the best possible way to educate students was under traditional scheduling because many board members felt some students used their gain time unwisely. Jerry Adkins Randy Allen Jimmy Alouf Tony Anders Debbie Atkinson Angie Bach Marcus Bach Randy Bandy Lee Ann Barker Terri Beamer Patricia Beagley Robert Beheler Terrel Benefield Mary Ann Berry Danny Bischof Janice Bishop Anna Black Debbie Booth Anne Bourne David Bowles Tim Branson Zack Towler concentrates on how to kick his next field goal. 136 Barbara Brauner Zenobia Braxton Kim Britts Lynn Brown Robert Brown Sherry Burton Gary Butcher Darlene Butler Brenda Caldwell Steve Caldwell Teddy Campbell David Cantrill Karen Carkin Pam Carter Grace Catron John Chandler June Chandler Ricky Chappell Tim Chewning Don Christian Joyce Clark Barbara Clayton Bruce Clayton Marcus Bach listens intensely as Kim Britts makes a suggestion. Spirited Optimistic Pleasant Helpful Obsequious Motivated Original Reliable Exciting Superhuman Brenda Clements Rodney Cline Kevin Collie Kevin Cooper Kevin Cooper Larry Cooper Kelly Corel] 0. L. Covey Barry Cox Connie Cox Sandra Crawford Jack Crickenberger Tanya Crowder Guy Crowgey Paul Cruser Stephanie Czajkowski Bernardo Dacal- Teijeiro Bobo Dame Keith Dance Lin Daniel David Franklin cringes at the sight of a photographer in his French class. 138 Lee David James Davis Shari Davis Brian Dearing Michele Dearing Laura Derk Amy Derode James Derry Roger Dickenson Donna Dickerson Julie Dickerson Bill Dobbins Melanie Donald Lisa Drafts Stacy Duckworth Larry Dunn Jane Radford concentrates on her music. Johnny Dye Sandy Dyer Eric East John Eison Kelley Elkins Paula Elliot James Elswick George Faircloth Pat Farmer 139 Tom Feazell Kenneth Ferguson Shelby Ferguson Jim Fisher Vanessa Fleshman Frank Foster Richard Foster William Foster David Franklin Cindy Fulcher Dawn Gabris The theme of the sophomore hall during Spirit Week. Sam Gallimore Kerry Garmen Nancy Gautier Wade Giarle Karen Gibbs Donna Gibson Mark Giles Kathryn Gillock Bobby Goldston James Gosney Chris Graham Sandra Graves 140 Amy Grcenisen David Griffith Richard Haemmerlein Mitzi Hale Jerry Hall Kim Hall Nancy Hall Wayne Hall Joyce Hamilton Pausing at her locker, Jane Radford selects material for her next class. John Hancock David Haney Debbie Hanson Chris Harris Mark Harris Mark Harrison Wayne Haynes Ann Helm Robert Helms Dwayne Hensley James Henson Sabrina Hess 141 Rick Hoback Chris Hoffman Tammy Hogan Hunter Holliday Damond Hawse Becky Hunter Debbie Hylton Bill Inge Robert Jackson Terry Jackson Monica Jacob Sophomore class sponsor, Mr. Johnson, supervises the construction of hall decorations for Spirit Week. Carolyne Joiner Floyd Jarvis Lori Jefferson Sonya Jennelle Gary John Greg Johnston Ryne Johnston Joe Johnston Jeff Kane 142 Carolyn Keister Kelly Kessler Randall Kidd Rita Kidd Jimmy King Pam King Andrea Knight David Knight Steve Kok Karen Laite David Lancaster Suzanne LaPrad John LaRocco Cathy Lawrence Diane Leary Mary Sue Lester Alisa Lewis David Light Debbie Long Tim Long Doug Lowe Lisa Loy Kathryn Gillock and Marlene Poff draw signs for homecoming. 143 David Ludwig Angie Lupton Andy Lynch Donna Manning Mary Pat Marion Sam Markham Diane Martin Sonia Mays Craig McNabb Donna McKinney Susan McMahon Sheila Medley Tim Migliarese Donna Mitchell Lori Mitchell Ray Mitchell Danny Moore Tammy Moran Terrie Morgan Randy Motley Ken Mowles Clara Mundy Christie Myers Chewing bubble gum does not seem to hinder Karen Schroeder’s artistic ability. 144 Cindy Myers Marty Myers Rochevious Nance David Napier Jackie Neal Ken Nolte Debra Oden Greg Overstreet John Palmer Much planning and concentration goes into constructing the sophomore float. Kim Parenti Diane Parker John Pass waters Mark Patsel Sue Patterson Tom Penn Alan Perkins Jeff Perry Carol Peters David Philipps Karen Philpott 145 Ed Plunkett Greg Poff Julie Poff Marlene Poff Linda Porter Donna Powell Robin Price Regina Proffitt Bobby Puckett Jane Radford David Redding Jeff Reid Lori Mitchell and Lori Jefferson find time out to dance during a sophomore meeting. Tammy Repass Mary Richardson Lee Riggs Paul Ritter Mary Snyder Becky Young and Mr. Johnson put the final touch on a sign. 146 Jeff Poore Debra Roberts Donna Robertson Mike Salmon Karen Schroeder Caren Shaver Kevin Cooper enjoys supervising. Kathy Shell Bob Shupe Robert Siner Anne Bourne helps to set out the refreshments for a Latin Club party. Dana Sink John Slaydon Elizabeth Sluder Ileta Smallwood Susan Smallwood Sandra Smith Sherrie Smith Tammy Smith Eric Snellings 147 The Sun Will Shine On 79 Spirit week brought excitement and enthusiasm into the Sophomore class. As the meetings progressed, more and more work was completed on the hall decorations with the theme “The Sun will Shine on 79.” Belinda Spaulding Jim Sj)encer Raymond Stallings Tony Stallings Ray Stanford Siles Stigger All ert Strubler Curtis Stump Ann Tarpley Donna Terrell Tray Teufel Butch Thompson Anne Bourne works on decorations for spirit week. Eddie Thornhill Richard Thrasher Debbie Tilley Robin Tomlinson Zack Towler Donna Trail Rick Trolsen Kim Tucker Harry Turner 148 Ken Turner Ann Tyler Bobbi Vance Mark V and ran Vickie Wade Ricky Walters Caroll Webb David Weeks Sam Weikle Mark Wickham 149 FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN FRESHMEN Freshman Class Officers: Henry King, president; Lisa J ustis, 150 vice-president; Wendy Dooley, secretary, Lisa Dillon, treasurer; Mrs. Hitt, sponsor. 151 A Fearful Beginning The youngest class of Andrew Lewis arrived in a state of mass confusion and fear. During the first week of school many freshmen wandered around in search of rooms on the fourth floor, but soon they all learned the general floor plan of the school and could no longer be fooled by witty upperclassmen. The disorder and fear gave way to organization and confidence and the ninth graders became an accepted part of the Lewis scene. Doris AI)l)oU Betsy Adams Lisa Alexander Pat Alls Pared Altic Jackie Archer Michael Armstrong Mary Azar Kim Ballou Kathy Bandy Shari Bennett Richard Benson Robin Boggs Richie Bolton Mitch Bowman Kathy Bradley Velvet Briekey Lisa Briggs Cheryl Brown Suzanne Brow-n Helga Brownley James Braxton Greg Bryant Mike Bryant Sharon Butner Carolyn Cadd Minor Caldwell Chester Campbell Ray Camplicll Lisi Carlan Billy Carroll Robin Carr Lee Anne Chapman James Charlton Debbie Chrysler Cindy Clemans Mike Cline Rol ert Cochran Kim Coleman Charles Colley Bobby Collins Tommy Conner Troy Coo|)er 152 f «- Gaynelle Corrcll Kim Corvin Stephen Cramer Beth Crotts Wendell Crotts Winsor Crowder John Deegan Debbie DeHaven Freshmen show their spirit at a Pep Assembly. Frank Delito Kennan Depue Julie Detoy Kelly Dillon Lisa Dillon Veronica Dillon Sonny Divers Wendy Dooley Richard Doughty Jeff Durham Pat Eakin Suzanne Eakin Scott East Jeff Edwards Mike Elmore Lisa Epperly Tina Equi Robin Fariss Joyce Farmer Doug Ferguson Tina Ferell Jeff Firebaugh David Fix Angela Floyd Jerry Fogle Rick Fuller Janice Francisco Martha Garrett Mike Gambrell Brenda Garlick Karl Garst Lora Giessler 153 Mike Garst Andrew Glaspie Laura Glenn Sharon Goens Steve Goodwin Dale Greer Tina Gusse Amanda Hall Tammy Hall Linda Hamilton John Hamlett Timmy Hampton Todd Hannah James Hanson David Hardenn Lynn Harlow Jeff Harris Greg Hepler Rhonda Hess Lewis Hicks Renita Hicks Kirk Hoback Mike Hodges Jeff Hofmann Karen Hufford Monica Hulton Ricky Jackson Steven Jefferson Ziwa Jenkins Stephanie Johnson Velma Jones Lisa Justis Kathy Kelly Monte Kidd David King Henry King Mr. Scudder gives Kevin Moore some pointers on his copper foil tooling project. 154 While decorating the freshman hall, Tracy Stamper receives a lift from a friend. Phillip Lane Carla LaPrad Karen Layman Cindy Layne Julia Lewis Lee Light Rosita Lipscomb Doug Lucas Kathy Magruder John Mann Patsy Manning Vickey Martin Janet May Silvia Mays Bobby McCray Belinda McElyea Diana McGhee Gina Metz Patsy Miller Connie Mitchell Gay Moffit Darrell Moore Kevin Moore Mark Moore Rhonda Morgan Steve Mullen Cheryl Nance Tony Nance Mary Napier Marylyn Naschold Ronnie Newman Sheila Orange Jeff Overstreet Eric Passwaters Marion Patsel Mike Patrick Thurman H. Perry Sharon Phelan Sally Poe Jamie Poteet Cathy Powell Jennifer Powell Dreama Prikge 155 The First A ttempts The freshmen’s first projects were building a homecoming float and decorating the third floor hall for Spirit Week. These projects were not only the ninth graders’ first endeavors at Lewis, but they also provided the members of the class with an opportunity to get to know each other. All of the hard work and effort put into the freshman float proved to be worthwhile because it placed third in competition. The class of ’80 proved it could compete with upper classmen and contribute to the spirit of Lewis. Jane Prillaman Joyce Puckett Sharon Puckett Jackie Pugh Alfred Purdue James Ratcliff Mike Redding Louis Rihble Jimmy Richardson Tony Riley Rhonda Robbins Benny Robertson Terry Rogers Kim Rohrbaugh Dorothy Rumley David Sarver Mike Saunders Sheila Seehler Mary Lynn Selzer Mike Shaver Rusty Shephard Melvin Simmons Jeff Shupe Tammy Sink Debbie Sleeper John Sloane Anita Smith James Smith I I Kim Smith Linda Smith Michael Smith Lee Spiegle Dawn Spraker Daniel Stafford Frank Stafford Tracy Stam| er Cindy Stanford Jerry Stanley Sherry Staples Donald St. Clair Julie St. Clair Robert Sinclair 156 Brian Stephens Andrea Stoutamire Corinna Stump Dean Sykes Brenda Tarpley Vicki Tarpley Dawn Taylor Nancy Terry Barry Thomas Bruce Thompson Johnny Thompson Vernon Thrush Charles Turner Kevin Turner Sandy Turner Kevin Tuttle David VanHoff Kevin Walker Wayne Walters Ted Walts Buck Wardle Jeff Weaver A. W. Webb Patricia Webb Dale Weeks Reva Welch Stephen Wertz Jerry West Lori Wickham Willie Wilkins Barbara Williams James Williamson Brenda Wimmer Nancy Whitlock Allan Whitt Robert Wood Alvin Woods David Wren Lisa Yagle Steve Young The freshman float expresses the wish of the class of ’80. 157 A THLETICS Scoreboard Scoreboard Scoreboard Scoreboar Gymnastics LEWIS OPP. 99.20 Glenvar 99.45 112.75 Botetourt 64.65 116.50 Allegheny 104.55 108.75 Byrd 117.30 Blue Ridge District Glenvar 116.10 Botetourt 109.20 Lewis 104.30 Allegheny 102.55 Byrd 100.40 All Around — Sharon Puckett 55.55 Girls ' Basketball LEWIS OPP. 28 Cave Spring 69 41 Northside 61 46 Glenvar 24 52 Byrd 56 36 Covington 66 40 Botetourt 43 47 Alleghany 26 62 Glenvar 30 42 Byrd 48 41 Covington 54 56 Botetourt 46 48 Alleghany 25 TOURNAMENT 41 Alleghany 30 35 Byrd 51 Indoor Track Jan. 8 Fleming — 1st Lewis — 2nd Patrick Henry — 3rd Glenvar — 4th Lexington — 5th Jan. 15 Walt Cormack Invitational at V.M.I. (Best teams in state) Spangler — 2nd (pole vault); Brugh — 5th (2 mile run); 2 mile relay team — 4th Jan. 20 10 way meet at V.M.I. — won by Blacksburg. Lewis finished fourth. Jan. 27 Blue Ridge Ditrict Meet Lewis 103 Byrd 41 Glenvar 26 Allegheny 17 Steve Johnson — 1st (long jump); Ralph Stevenson — 1st (shot put); Mile relay team — 1st; Dwane Nelson — 1st (high jump); Mark Spangler — new district record in pole vault; Bobby Brugh — new district record in mile; Doug Graham — 1st (two mile). Feb. 12 Regional Meet Lewis finished fourth of 12 teams. Mark Spangler set a new regional record for the pole vault. Cross Country LEWIS (low score wins) OPP. 16 Glenvar 47 17 Byrd 38 15 Alleghany 50 W M Invitational — 10th out of 68 teams Marion Invitational — 3rd out of 12 teams Roanoke Metro Meet — 1st Bobby Brugh — 1st Mark David — 2nd District Meet — 1st Bobby Brugh — 1st Mark David — 2nd Regional Meet — 1st Bobby Brugh — 1st Mark David — 2nd State Meet — 2nd Bobby Brugh — 2nd Doug Graham — 4th Mark David — 8th 3rd consecutive year for Metro, District, and Regional Championships ♦ 2nd consecutive year of placing 2nd in state 160 Scoreboard Scoreboard Scoreboard Scoreboard Varsity Basketball LEWIS OPP. 49 Northside 73 35 Glenvar 34 53 Franklin Co. 68 32 Patrick Henry 41 35 Northside 40 52 Patrick Henry 75 50 Franklin Co. 64 39 Cave Spring 40 59 Northside 77 51 Glenvar 46 39 Cave Spring 50 73 William Byrd 61 48 Covington 55 69 Allegheny Co. 51 55 Botetourt 49 54 Glenvar 58 42 Covington 62 71 Allegheny Co. 59 65 William Byrd 61 72 Botetourt 71 Blue Ridge District Tournament 44 Botetourt 47 J. V. Basketball LEWIS OPP. 49 Franklin Co. 55 50 Patrick Henry 64 62 Northside 53 49 Patrick Henry 65 31 Franklin Co. 62 46 Cave Spring 59 70 Northside 51 32 Glenvar 27 54 Cave Spring 58 58 Wm. Byrd 53 55 Covington 40 58 Allegheny 50 78 Botetourt 41 30 Glenvar 28 56 Covington 48 83 Allegheny 28 71 Wm. Byrd 40 82 Botetourt 49 Blue Ridge District Championship 54 Wm. Byrd 43 Freshman Basketball 44 Salem Int. 30 29 North Cross 22 33 Glenvar 40 53 Wm. Byrd 40 22 Franklin Co. 32 39 Hidden Valley 56 47 Salem Int. 31 27 Northside 57 41 North Cross 25 38 Glenvar 39 42 Wm. Byrd 27 46 Franklin Co. 41 26 Cave Spring 51 37 Northside 55 41 Cave Spring 62 22 Pulaski 54 53 Hidden Valley 66 LEWIS Football OPP. 7 Lexington 40 0 Cave Spring 7 3 Byrd 14 14 Fleming 7 12 Covington 14 21 Botetourt 20 7 Franklin Co. 0 8 Glenvar 6 35 Allegheny 20 6 Northside 37 LEWIS Varsity Wrestling OPP. 21 Fleming 35 12 Northside 46 17 Patrick Henry 39 40 Allegheny 18 38 Covington 21 7 Cave Spring 42 5 Botetourt 50 32 Franklin Co. 25 0 Glenvar 49 14 Byrd 36 40 Lexington 14 161 The Tortoise And The Hare The Wolverines started the season like a tortoise with a 0-3 record, but came back like a hare winning four out of their last five games, and finishing with a 5-5 record. Although the record was disappointing for Lewis’ last football season, the team continued the winning and competitive tradition expected from a Lewis team. 1. Hungry for a victory, Price Mutter leads the football team onto the field. 2. The coaches give last-minute instructions to Kelly Crawford. 3. After catching the winning pass, Ralph Brooks and Jay Alls celebrate victory over arch-rival Glenvar. I I ; 1 " w v iteiiL -■ym 4 wm i %, i 162 2 1. The Lewis bench celebrates their first victory of the year over William Fleming. 2. Playing a hard game, Bill Britts and Mike Malone swarm around a Glenvar player. 3. Rifling a ball, Freshman Brian Stevens hopes for a completion. 163 Early Season After the usual spring and summer preparations, the players headed to football camp. The sophomores played on the varsity squad for the first time in many years because of a lack of people to form a varsity and a junior varsity team. During the second week of camp, over half the team was sent home sick or injured. Injury and sickness to key players, plus the inexperience of young players, caused the team to be underprepared for its first game against powerful Lexington. The team played a good first half but ran out of gas and lost 40-7. With one game of experience, the team fought hard against Cave Spring and William Byrd but lost both games because of a few unlucky breaks. The Byrd loss was Lewis’ first Blue Ridge district defeat in history. The first victory came against Fleming, 14-7. After a 14-12 loss to Covington, Lewis was practically eliminated from the Blue Ridge race and the team could have folded. Driven by pride, the team came back and won four games in a row: a 22-21 thriller over Lord Botetourt, a 7-0 win over Franklin County, a 8-6 comeback over Glenvar, and a 35-20 thrashing of Allegheny County. In the last game, Lewis was outclassed by the 3-A Roanoke Valley District Champion, Northside, 37-6. Troubles Plague Wolverines 1 Although the offense and the defense contributed directly to victories, the specialty teams made major contributions to two wins with a 91 yard kick return against Lord Botetourt and a 2 point conversion against Glenvar. Even though most of the specialty team members were not regulars, their inspired play exemplified Lewis’ proud winning tradition. 2 1. Putting a lot of foot into the ball, David Light tries for a long kick. 2. The scoreboard displays the Lewis victory over Glenvar. 3. Bill Britts turns upfield for yardage. 3 164 First Row: Jimmy Fisher, Greg Gambrill, Glenn Dutton, Jon Pace, Coach Mike Stevens, Bill Britts (co-captain), Kelly Crawford (co-captain), Brian Stevens, Steve Turner, Mark Willians. Second Row: Ned Tarpley, Price Mutter, Robin DeHart, David Light, Randy Hodson, Sonny Talley, Tim Beckner, Mike Salmon, Ken Ferguson, Kevin Collie. Third Row: David Wilson, Keith Dance, Chris Graham, Vic Brancati, Mike Malone, Enos Glaspie, Mike Lynch, Keith Campbell, Jeff Kane. Fourth Row: Cabell Mutter, Ralph Brooks, Lin Daniels, James Alexander, Ralph Stevenson, Mike Berbert, Kirk Callison, Zack Towler, Jimmy Kirchner, Bobo Dame. Fifth Row: Joey Francisco, Steve Burton, Ralph Peck, Jay Alls, Reid Acree, Ricky Brightwell, Dale Tyree. 1. Taking a long- deserved break, Berbert, DeHart, and Francisco watch the game from the bench. 2. A Botetourt player tackles Ned Tarpley. 165 Wolverines Take Second In State 166 The cross-country team continued the success which it had enjoyed in recent years. For the third straight year, the team took the Blue Ridge and the regionals with an impressive showing. The special quality about the team was that it capped off its final season with a strong performance in the state meet in Williamsburg. A strong, well- balanced team was needed in order for the team to be a consistent power in Cross-Country. The team had such balance with four of the best runners in the valley: Bobby Brugh, Doug Graham, Mark David, and Steve Surratt. 1. Coach Richard Browder watches as the runners pass the half-way point. 2. Lewis runners keep stride during their meet with Glenvar. 3. Running across the finish line, Mark David takes 2nd place in the Metro meet. 4. Jackie Kirby picks up speed as he finishes the cross-country course. 5. While runners line up at the end of the field, Mr. Darr Graham waits to give the starting signal. 6. The Cross-Country Team: 1st Row, L to r.: Steve Surratt, David Ryan, Bobby Brugh, Greg Martin, Mark David, Johnny LaRocco, Jim Elswick, Jeff Reid. 2nd Row: Coach Richard Browder, Wayne Dacal-Teijero, Doug Dover, Steve Johnson, Doug Graham, Craig Dalglish, David Napier, Mike Kummer, Preston Trail. 7. Runners line up at the starting point before the Metro meet. 8. Warm-up exercises are done to limber up muscles. 167 Team Spirit , Dedication , And A Desire To Win 168 At the state cross country meet at William and Mary on November 13th, Andrew Lewis and Bobby Brugh both placed second. Handley of Winchester won the state title, but Lewis came closer to beating them than anyone had during the season. Bobby Brugh’s time was 15:10 with Doug Graham finishing fourth and Mark David finishing eighth. Handley had three of the top five runners while Lewis had the other two. 1. Before a meet, exercises are done to help the runners loosen up. 2. Wearing an expression showing the agony of exhaustion, Doug Graham crosses the finish line. 3. Coach Richard Browder gives last-minute instructions to the team. 4. At the end of the race, Doug Dover prepares to cross the finish line. 5. Bobby Brugh crosses the finish line to set a new record at the Metro meet. 6. With the end in sight, Lewis outdistances the runners from William Byrd. 7. Jeff Reid warms up by sprinting across the field. 6 The girls’ basketball team began a new season with only two members of the first string returning from last year and with most of the squad consisting of freshmen and sophomores. The team was a fast- break team with a great deal of speed. The young team worked very hard to gain experience, and through the coaching of Miss Jane Painter and Mrs. Connie Thurston ended the season with a 5-5 record, placing third in the district. Both Linda Ferguson and Jackie Archer made the All- Regional Team — Honorable Mention, and also the All-District Team. During the season a few of the games were very close and were real heart- breakers to lose. One game was lost to William Byrd during the last 30 seconds after Lewis had dominated the entire game both offensively and defensively. The future for the enthusiastic and hard-working girls in the years to come can only be called bright. 1. Pausing with the ball, Cindy Clemens surveys the situation. 2. Meeting face-to-face with an opposing player, Susan Smith tries some quick footwork. 3. Jackie Archer tries for a basket from outside. Female A thletes Strive Again 170 ■ —.— BSfKKSf: 1. Jackie Archer anxiously dribbles up court. 2. Miss Jane Painter gives a pep talk to the players during a time-out. 3. After a foul has been called on the opposing team, Regina Irvin tries for the extra point. 4. Linda Ferguson speedily forces the ball up court. 171 1. Feisty Ferguson jumps against an opponent for the ball. 2. Girls’ Basketball Team: Left to right: Susan Smith, Jane Radford, Kim Smith, Cindy Clemens, Julie St. Clair, Regina Irvin,’ June Price, Donna Manning, Donna Jones, Angie Lupton, Jackie Archer. Center: Co- Captain Lori Mitchell, Captain Linda Ferguson. 2 172 1. Susan Smith dribbles up court. 2. Donna Manning approaches from the rear to help Jackie Archer . 3. Angie Lupton looks for help as she is surrounded by the opposing team. 173 f Peaked Too Soon Unfortunately, in the case of the Andrew Lewis basketball team, it was not a case of hitting their peak — the team simply did it at the wrong time. The team started with little experience and was brought along slowly by Coach “Chili” Campbell. Even though the team’s record was poor through the 1st 10 games, the players gained valuable experience against tough AAA schools. When the Wolverines started their Blue Ridge District schedule, the team had jelled and finished 7-3 in the district, losing only to powerful Covington twice and to Glenvar. The players never quit and often came from far behind to make a game of it. Among these comebacks were the Glenvar game where the team came from 14 points behind before losing in the final seconds, and the Covington game where the team was 10 points behind before they lost in overtime. During the game at Lord Botetourt the team came from 18 points behind in the 3rd quarter to beat the Cavaliers on a technical after the game ended. The Wolverines placed 2nd in the district and received a 1st round bye in the tournament. The team needed to beat Lord Botetourt in order to advance to the regionals. Unfortunately, the Wolverines lost by 3 points as the Cavaliers made an admirable comeback of their own. Team support increased as the season progressed with the “H.R.” club leading the way and attending home and away games. The club’s rabid support boosted the team on to many victories. Varsity Team Tony Kolb Richard Jefferson John Geib Tom Overstreet Alex Czajkowski Reid Acree John Saunders Carl Turney Paul Downing Alvin Whorley Mike Malone Billy Slaydon Managers — Eric Snelling and John Wilson 174 1. The H.R. Club does another of its rousing cheers for the varsity team. 2. Reid Acree drives to the bucket for another two. 3. Coach Campbell and Coach Beach call for another game plan. 4. Fighting for a position, Alex Czajkowski, prepares for a jump shot. 5. After receiving a rebound, Tony Kolb prepares to stick back a shot. 6. Alex Czajkowski fights for possession of the ball. 7. Northside’s Andy Newson displays his knack for handling the ball!! 8. John Geib gets ready to pass off another assist. 9. Doing some fancy footwork, Tony Kolb drives in for another basket. 175 Varsity Places 2nd In District if U-Qg wn,, yf rs. WL. JlRffte. yJ fft 4 9 JLm gSjjL ■ jKf 2V f % HvJ P jr I ' f I 1 m 1 -i ® r ‘ , a 3r S4jl 1. Carl Turney “fakes a man out” as he attempts to gain more points for Lewis. 2. Gaining a basket for Lewis, Carl Turney displays fine form. 3. Alvin Whorley attempts another daring feat as he goes for the basket. 4. An eager crowd cheers Lewis on to victory. 5. John Geib gains control of the ball masterfully. 6. Another point for Lewis as John Saunders does a lay-up beautifully. 176 Junior Varsity Wins District J.V. TEAM David Redding Mark Moore Floyd Jarvis Charles Turner Greg Overstreet Byron Coles Bobo Dame Lin Daniels Steve Kok Tim Long Ed Thornhill Tom Penn Chris Hofmann — Manager Kj % an ■li Jmm I 1. The Junior Varsity Cheerleaders, led by Kim Britts, cheer the J.V. team on to victory. 2. Moving around a Glenvar player, Mark Moore moves in for another basket. 3. And a J.V. player goes up for another two points! 4. Mr. David Layman gives the J.V. team some kind words of counseling during halftime. 177 Off Season??? In most, if not all, sports at Lewis, there was an off season. The off season for the track men was Indoor Track. If one thought that people who ran track in the dead of winter were crazy, one became convinced of this fact when one rode a bus with the team to Lexington or Lynchburg where the meets were held. The track people played music, did elephant tricks, and were just crazy in general. The runners’ attitudes were just a reflection of the meets. Taking place in the small field houses of V.M.I. or Lynchburg College, many events took place at once, and the meets often ran behind schedule and had a circus atmosphere. The team itself from Lewis was strong and dominated the district. A lack of depth hurt the team when the team received invitational meets and in the regionals where they took 5th place. Even though the team had to run in the halls of the school for practice and rarely had a chance to run outdoors, the participants often felt that the indoor season was the most enjoyable of the three running sports. 1. Twisting awkwardly, Dwane Nelson attempts to clear the bar. 2. Showing good form, Ned Tarpley lunges for the finish line. 3. With many people watching, Mark Spangler goes feet first into the pit. 4. The team members nervously await their turn to run. 5. Heading around the turn, Bobby Brugh sandwiches a Handley runner. 6. Running smoothly, Doug Graham leads the pack. 7. Sitting dejectedly, Ralph Stevenson wonders about his scratch throws. 8. With the pole and himself working as one, Mark Spangler heads upward. 178 179 Gymnasts Rise To New Heights 180 The gymnastics team was a rather small team this year. It was coached by Mrs. Connie Thurston, and managed by Marla Poff. The girls worked well as a team to make this the best season ever with Laura Derk and Sharon Puckett placing first and second many times. The gymnastics’ team found much good competition in teams from Lord Botetourt, Allegheny, and William Byrd. In the meet with Allegheny, Sharon Puckett won three first places with Laura Derk picking up two second places. In the meet with Byrd, Sharon Puckett won a third place and again three first places. Sharon also placed first in the region als and second in the district. 1. Displaying her best form, Sharon Puckett begins her floor exercises. 2. Girls’ Gymnastics Team: On the Beam: Sharon Puckett, Laura Derk, Karen Laite. On the Floor, L. to R.: Wendy Kreger, Missy Wright, Sandy Wright, Jill Sizemore, Janice Bishop, Lee Speigel, Marla Poff, Lori Bell, Lori Wickham, Amy DeRhode. 3. Laura Derk makes a graceful movement during her floor exercises. 4. Sharon Puckett makes her move on the balance beam. 5. Sharon Puckett stands poised as she finishes her routine. Row 1: Mike Gambrell, Lee Light, Allen Whitt, David Hall, Chester Campbell, Greg Gambrell, Jimmy Alouf. Row 2: Mitch Bowman, Kirk Hoback, Jeff Peery, David Neal, Tommy McClung, Lewis McClung. Row 3: Coach Braine, Jim Shober, Mark Vandran, Curtis Tanner, Danny Smith, Lee David, Sonny Talley, Coach Bondurant. 182 1 Youth And Determination The wrestling team, led by Walter Braine and rookie coach Maury Bondurant, worked hard throughout the season to obtain respectability. Although crowds were small and victories few, the wrestling wolves worked with a sense of determination unsurpassed in Lewis athletics. The team’s future is bright because only three wrestlers were seniors and the remainder will return next season with important experience. David Hall, second in the state, will return to lead what could be a powerful team at the new high school. 1. Danny Smith sizes up his opponent at the start of his match. 2. In a moment of action, Keith Campbell scores a takedown. 3. Trying to out¬ guess his opponent, Mike Gambrell begins his match. 4. Jeff Perry struggles to escape his opponent’s grip. 183 184 The World Inside A nd Outside Of Lewis 185 Jan. 8, 1976 Feb. 4, 1976 Feb. 4, 1976 March 24, 1976 April 5, 1976 May 8, 1976 May 28, 1976 June 16, 1976 June 20, 1976 July 4, 1976 July 7, 1976 July 17, 1976 July 20, 1976 July 28, 1976 Aug. 25, 1976 Aug. 28,1976 Sept. 3, 1976 Sept. 9, 1976 Sept. 23, 1976 Oct. 6, 1976 Nov. 24, 1976 Premier Chou En-lai dies Earthquake strikes Guatemala Winter Olympics open in Innsbruck, Austria President Isabelle Peron removed from office Billionaire Howard Hughes dies at 70 Elias Sarkis elected President of Lebanon Treaty signed by U.S. and Soviet Union limiting underground nuclear testing U.S. Ambassador to Lebanon killed by terrorists 260 Americans evacuated from Lebanon Israeli commandos raid Uganda’s Entebbe airport Former Prime Minister Tanka of Japan arrested in connection with Lockheed scandal Summer Olympics open in Montreal, Canada Nadia Comaneci steals the show Viking I successfully lands on Mars cuItura t ,v C and the 1 I 60 pel around inhabit; Vnd bee ' ge, m| Q ntial also! Two major earthquakes strike China Jacques Chirac resigns as Prime Minister of France Terrorists in Iran kill three American employees of Rock well International Viking II lands on Mars Chairman Mao Tse-Tung of China dies at age 82 Elias Sarkis inaugurated as President of Lebanon Government of Thailand overthrown in Earthquake strikes Turkey; thousands killed and homeless National News U.S. and Spain sign five year friendship and cooperation pact o Ve to « »• f V W V$V ' te " w WUcd Vj . ' “ v 0. ' ' c ' V " ' ' Vc ' Vlis strancM 1 I -i‘ U is ' « But thwete strao r e , e ( A ' 1 ;. co " Xc e ' Bere i s s state I £ ' ' « . c over " .e col 23 id Of vjO ° A° C age and vO csciw a Cra lvg J; ns s d a S ; 1 , ),tlyer t(X Vt US thw, levels thev ke tion ° ° " r time -” Res keep ’ Up J ay sl, PP i t,on of Hatunil gas wa snapped. deman nonnaJ last week, and ers have lirteiTT 1 at entne comm unitie gas. At dm nce ntive S soon. “The survival regulation hv time he said. Newsweek has distort le . edei lS wltJl he go ernora. ' kept the p r i C e f tnt utioi l large of Ohio’s I,attic W as 52 ? fgassold1 Av e ’ c,c ’ eonipJams sn ,S 1 p ris ° n fete Jan. 24, 1976 Feb. 4, 1976 Feb. 22, 1976 March 20, 1976 March 31, 1976 April 29, 1976 May 19, 1976 May 25, 1976 June 2-3, 1976 June 5, 1976 July 4, 1976 July 14-15, 1976 August 18-19, 1976 Sept. 23, 1976 Sept. 24, 1976 Oct. 1, 1976 Oct. 4, 1976 Nov. 2,1976 Nov. 19, 1976 Nov. 30, 1976 Dec. 25, 1976 Jan. 1, 1977 Patty Hearst goes to trial Former President Nixon returns to China Patty Hearst convicted Discontinuance of life support for Karen Ann Quinlan Humphrey refuses to enter any primaries Committee formed to oversee CIA Elizabeth Ray-Wayne Hays scandal revealed Teton Dam in Idaho bursts; 1,000’s injured U.S. vetoes Angola’s appli¬ cation to U.N. 200th birthday of U.S. Jimmy Carter — Walter Mondale become Democratic nominees Gerald Ford — Robert Dole become Republican nominees for President Jimmy Carter elected 39th President of the U.S. Patty Hearst released from prison due to bail of 1.5 million Gary Gilmore’s death penalty upheld (one of the many) 200th Christmas for the U.S. Univ. of Pittsburgh wins first national football championship since 1937; Tony Dorsett sets a new college running record. close. (»- . and vohin dly mixed.)! cut all suppl uistrial and co losing so many j afraid our margim tnronfe — higher— v “ Vand therefore presi dent N adatory actio _ V v ed to urge h ghe .v he . oV vst nV ‘‘ ’Co ' aaU v i U ' nr " u ' e , V f rtra 1 • lV ero o r was office. But C - the Richard. Carter emi next day tha how Washir. hi unde rsti oint. “The 1 • 1 Mock Election ’76 The great American political system was again in action during 1976. The students of Andrew Lewis learned something about the workings of a Presidential election by participating in a mock election at school. Six seniors were chosen to represent the candidates for President and their running mates and were asked to write a speech which represented the ideas of the person they portrayed. The students listened to the candidates’ speeches and voted for the nominee of their choice. Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale won the election by a narrow margin of 16 votes. 190 1. An artist’s view of Jimmy Carter. 2. A caricature of Gerald Ford. 3. Jimmy Migliarese as Jimmy Carter. 4. Ron Cregger as Gerald Ford. 5. Jerry Bischof as Walter Mondale. 6. John Houchens as Robert Dole. 7. John Hinker as Eugene McCarthy. 8. Steve Johnson as Lester Maddox. 7 8 191 We ' re Havin ' A Heat Wave??? The devastating surge of cold weather which swept the country this winter had a vibrant impact on the Roanoke valley. The natural gas shortages forced the curtailment of hours at many area establishments. As a result, profits dropped, and employees were laid-off for several weeks. The shortage of gas and the abundance of snow caused drastic changes to be made in school calendars. Easter vacations were celebrated in January, and neighboring counties had an extended school year. Roanoke Valley citizens became “frozen” over the subject of obscenity. Adult book stores proclaimed freedom of speech while many organizations protested. City council upheld the position of the questionable establishments and the “show went on.” VENIENC ECOI )ur favorit ULT MQVi 1. This establishment drew much controversy but few customers. 2. G.D. became an adventure spot. 3. Tanglewood displays its energy hours. 4. The marquis proclaims the fate of the playhouse, (opposite page) 1. “King Kong” drew much attention and business. 2. Peoples Drug displays new energy saving hours in a position for all customers to see. 3. Mrs. Aldridge smiles with confidence as she prepares to vote. 4. Many stores, including Kroger became deserted during the energy crunch. 192 Voting and swine flu lines were lengthy and people endured the cold weather to vote for their candidate, and protect themselves from the swine flu. Apparently many area syndicated programs died of “frostbite” for loyal viewers could substantiate no other reason for their disappearances. Avid fans were left with memories of Star Trek and the question: “Is The Gong Show really as entertaining as Dark Shadows w as?” The cold weather kept many people indoors, but others went out for dinner and entertainment. Dining became an adventure with the opening of G.D. Graffiti at Tanglewood. Customers toured the hideaway of the gangster only to be awaited by a dinner contract and outstanding food to “finish them off.” King Kong proved that it was possible for an ape from the tropics to survive and flourish in sub-zero temperatures. A Star is Born proclaimed a lengthy run, but could not compare to the ape in size. A fatal fire forced the Mill Mountain playhouse to take refuge at the Grandin theatre for its summer season. The location offered close proximity for theatre lovers, but only earj r arrival at a production w ould insure a parking space. IN (MttlMNCE WITH (VWLPNGP GODWINS PROft AMM IfjN CiPljtP rnr» start wiu ot »Mm munuiNG Mr u p ' j iHr, wm UNDIW OAN PM noHorof 1 pm f pm tutsdin 1 Pri 7 PM WlDHtSimY Cl f EL» THURSDAY .Pm TPM irivm - 2Pn ivn SfrniwonvHAn SPPU PHRRMfttlSI Wilt M. r N UUt7 AN PHARMACY WILL BE OPEN AM lo D PM flOfcJUPY 1HRU GAIUROAY 2 DIHO D KING s ■HIMM 193 Times Of Frustration A nd Fun Try To Remember . . . asr 194 195 196 Try To Remember . . Occasional Moments Of Solitude 197 That Feeling Called Spirit Try To Remember. 198 199 200 Try To Remember . . . The Winter Of Our Discontent 201 We Came He with our eager eyes and polished faces We came alone hut one in a sea of the faceless many And we found ourselves as one . We with our hopes and dreams . . . We with our fears and longings. 3 202 1. “What can I say?” 2. Coach Mike Stevens accepts a cake before the homecoming game. 3. The girls’ track team says “We’re Number One! " 4. The football team looks on in frustration as the opj osing team scores. 5. The graduating class of 1977 shouts “Seniors! Seniors! Seniors!” 6. Coach Stretch Beach takes a moment to show the umpire his mistake. 203 Delta is ready when you are! w MENUFIGENT tA Hamburgers W Cheese- 9 f y. I burgers.. 2W Big Shef • • Hot f ish Sand¬ wiches. • French Fries W. Milk Shakes 200 | Giant Milk i Shakes.■- 3U v C0 Cola . 100-2°$! 0r Drink 1O0-2O0! R °Beer M ] Hot Chocolate 150 Coffee .! 2 t ' Milk . ApP ' e 200 Turnover..• v Mam BURGERS (ADDRESS) Franchised natinnwide by Burger Chef Systems, Indianapolis 7 Home of the Worlds Greatest 150 Hamburger! BouiARDjoHnronj ON ALL IMPORTANT HIGHWAYS for a delicious meal or snack... quality and courtesy 204 ADVERTISE¬ MENTS 205 I EATON CORPORATION Industrial Truck Division Salem Plant 1242 Colorado Street Telephone (703) 389-5454 Salem, Virginia Congratulations to the Graduates of Andrew Lewis PETE ' S DELICATESSEN Crossroads Mall Roanoke, Virginia 206 THURMAN REALTY COMPANY Phone 703 389-7170 P. O. Box 366 36 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia 24153 FARMS ★ RESIDENTIAL ★ LAND DEVELOPMENT ★ COMMERCIAL ★ INDUSTRIAL ★ RENTALS ★ MANAGEMENT EDGAR A. THURMAN, Broker When Buying or Selling Real Estate Get Free Professional Advice From Us VIRGINIA PERFORMING ARTS ASSOCIATION Barn Dinner Theatre 6655 Airport Road Roanoke, Va. 24012 Telephone 362-3333 Cocktails — Dinner — Theatre 207 Best Wishes to the Graduates SALEM TIMES-REGISTER Salem, Virginia Compliments of the Happy Face Place BEACH BROS. DODGE 1259 East Main Street Salem, Virginia BROWN HARDWARE Everything in Hardware Since 1898! 389-4431 I 15 E. Main St. Salem, Virginia FOR APPOINTMENT 389-6003 (2alza± and data ' iiny tjy U(azzn Complete Wedding Service Catering and Flowers Silver and golden Anniversary All Occasion Cakes 316 EAST MAIN ST. SALEM, VIRGINIA 241S3 Karen Foster Jeans Cost Less At JEANS TOWN 2 I I E. Main St. Salem, Virginia L.S. WALDROP REALTY CO. REALTORS 500 East Fourth Street Salem, Virginia 24153 Post Office Box 152 LOUIS S. WALDROP Office 389-8101 Home 389-4349 208 We’re one of Virginia ' s finest 4-year liberal arts and sciences colleges. We offer 4 degrees in 21 major fields. And we’re looking for people like you. We’ll make you feel at home. With small classes, personal attention, and a backyard as big as Virginia ' s Blue Ridge Mountains. Our curriculum blends Old World knowledge with progressive new thinking. And shows you how to apply it to the world around you. And with 1250 men and women students, we’re just the right size for learning and relating on an individual basis. Because our student-faculty ratio is just 18:1. So if you’re looking for your perfect place to go to college, ours may be the answer. Roanoke College in Salem, Virginia, for more information, write: Roanoke College Salem, Virginia 24153. Robert Doyle, Director of Admissions yoursel! in our place. LAYMAN CANDY CO. 1637 East Main St. Salem, Virginia Tanglewood Mall 4009 Avenham Ave., Est. S.W. Roanoke, Virginia 24014 Phone:(703)989-0878 209 STATE AMUSEMENT CO. 2306 Liberty Road N.W. Roanoke, Virginia Congratulations to the Graduates of Andrew Lewis! 210 SUN ANN ' S REST. Salem ' s Prescription Center 4521 Shenandoah Ave. Roanoke, Virginia BROOKS-BYRD PHARMACY A Good Place to Eat Where Good Friends Meet Breakfast — Dinners — Short Orders RAY BYRD ERVIN BROOKS 2 E. Main St. Salem BILL ' S SEAT COVER SHOP RUTROSH-MACK INC. 430 9th Street 4321 Melrose Ave. Salem, Virginia Roanoke, Virginia 389-0691 Built like a Mack truck. It ' s part of the Complete Auto Upholstery language. The Staff of the 1977 PIONEER Would Like to Wish Everyone Good Luck in the Future CROTTS HEATING AND OBENCHAIN ' S FLOWERS AIR-CONDITIONING Garden Supplies, Garden and Flower 729 College Ave. Seeds, House Plants Salem, Virginia Congratulations to the Graduates of ' 77 Good Luck to All! JOBE FLORISTS FRIGID FREEZE FOODS Salem, Virginia Salem, Virginia RALPH VIA HARDWARE 3239 Brandon Avenue Roanoke, Virginia THE GENTRY STUDIO 3 Locations to Serve All Your Photographic Needs 109 W. MainSf. Salem, Va. 389-7224 it«» o» 202 Draper Rd. THE GENTRY STUDIO Blacksburg, Va. 552-2319 639-0489 THE GENTRY STUDIO 202 Third Ave. Radford, Va. THE STUDIO 213 Courtesy of SALEM APPLIANCE CENTER THE FOODLINER 109 E. Main St. Salem, Virginia 4102 Colorado Street Salem, Virginia General Electric Appliances, TV, and Stereos SHUPE’S UPHOLSTERY LAPRAD ROOFING SHEET METAL CO. 2037 E. Main St. Salem, Virginia 740 Elizabeth St. 563-4398 Salem, Virginia 389-1005 F. C. AMRHEIN SONS 32 W. Kirk Ave. Roanoke, Va. 343-5147 W. Salem Plaza Salem, Virginia 387-3818 ...toward new horizons A significant milestone in life ' s path is accomplished and we at General Electric congratulate each of you in the graduating class of 1977. Now, new horizons lie ahead. In the coming months and years you will move toward the vocation or career which will eventually become your life ' s work. Many of the decisions you face will be difficult. If you are looking for additional information about career possibilities, General Electric can help. A series of publications, to assist you in finding the right career, is available without charge. Write to Education Relations, General Electric Company, 3 I 35 Easton Turnpike, Fairfield, Connecticut 0643 I, and ask for " So You Want to Go to Work " and for other publications which may touch on your particular career interests. GENERAL ELECTRIC SALEM, VIRGINIA An equal opportunity employer MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT CORP. Salem, Virginia FAWN VENDING SALES, INC. 206 Frances Dr. Roanoke » Compliments of The Herff Jones Co. Ray Shelor, Sales Representative 216 And Last, But Certainly Not Least, Our Patrons . . . OVERSTREET FOOD INC. CARTER HAND RAIL SERVICE OAK GROVE PHARMACY OAK GROVE SHOE SERVICE TARPLEY ' S POWELL ' S PHARMACY SALEM OFFICE SUPPLY k yv {VnO - -iCi n o y y c XfaruenJ (fyriGO VivortJ £ r rf-3 V Mt- " ” . ■ .a,a - X ' KfihJM ' dfo 0 ._... v% (yt « M; ip i((4 ; W§ ; ' " ' ' ' ”’ v X n ts " S J y K 4 7 ys art Xa X f ' S of L e ai$ arc - hro h. V fiu+ ' l ' he difCd L J£ 3 1 hdV ' C ch oishe £ yk J ti WmJAjU. We pcood ly e.av$ +o you tf.K-V- A V To All ' Hx 3 ,rU af Ar ' dr le ,; 3 tcnnw N oU ba+e+o Sfe e leave- ■Bu+ I II count, bock ttmc +imc h x - ) ar ' oT ? i Aid yoaM A° longer hove -fa grieve. ' Vf f 9 ' Oc un ShnrT T ?7 yn, ¥« c «% ly C 0 ft E -VS?“ ' . W f ■ A (A 1 rt, •£ » ' V J V 4 ' besV rf IucKho-m . urdcrcJaa nrttn « 3 k n VUt ' l! b ihinKviV erf vjoJ Kelly WatcT paw xL 4 iuma totljb jtmtmtfav jjjtfJL ja utfb Jj (findKilfifab 4ft, „ - sj JIuaSw 4 o JWW hm ot aota ii juo AA0 ' 77 A ® ' 77 J Sr ? 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' ' " ■ ' r) v - X ' ©ft--VU . ajcxAaTL, c S 4 " w r CTt.Jfr 221 An End And A Beginning 223 The Big Events 1938 — Champion Debate Team 1955 — FFA — Superior Award 1957 — Western District Track Champions State Indoor Track Champions 1958 — State Indoor Track Champions Western District Track Champions Virginia AAU Cross Country Champions 1959— Senior Champions — Roanoke City — County Track Meet Western District Track Champions State Indoor Track Champions 1962 — Virginia State Football Champions 1964 — IA State Football Champions Western District Track Champions No. 1 Roanoke Times Football Poll 1967 — Regional Football Champions State Basketball Champions 1968 — Regional Football Champions State Basketball Champions Regional Golf Champions 1970 — Most Effective Leadership Award — Spokesman (newspaper) 1971 — Roanoke Valley District Football Champions 224 1972— State Football Runner-up 1974 — Regional Cross Country Champions Blue Ridge District Track Champions State Golf Runner-up Blue Ridge District Girls’ Basketball Champions State Debate Champions Blue Ridge District Football Champions 1975 — Regional Girls’ Track Champions Regional Cross Country Champions Roanoke Metro Cross Country Champions Blue Ridge District Girls’ Track Champions Blue Ridge District Indoor Track Champions Blue Ridge District Cross Country Champions Blue Ridge District Outdoor Track Champions Regional Golf Champions Blue Ridge District Football Champions 1976 — Regional Girls’ Track Champions Blue Ridge District Outdoor Track Champions Blue Ridge District Indoor Track Champions 1977 — Blue Ridge District Cross Country Champions Regional Cross Country Champions Blue Ridge District Girls’ Track Champions 225 The 1976-77 school year drew to a close as most other years had ended at Andrew Lewis. The excitement of prom night, the anticipation of senior graduation and plans which were being made for the summer were all present. There was, however, another indefinable element in the air at the closing of this particular school year which had been absent in the past. It was a feeling that the future would be different not only for the seniors who were about to embark on different paths but also for the underclassmen, faculty, and administration that comprised such an integral part of Andrew Lewis. Most people looked forward to the opening of Salem High School, and yet there was a certain knowledge that things would never quite be the same, and one realized what a tremendous part of life was comprised of change. Sentiment was probably expressed best by the theme song which the band had used for the 1976-77 year. . . Those Were The Days, My Friend 226 “But if in your thoughts you must measure time into seasons, let each season encircle all the other seasons. And let today embrace the past with remembrance and the future with longing.” K. Gibran A Time To End ' A Time Even though Andrew Lewis will no longer be a high school, the last Lewis yearbook will keep alive the memory of proud Lewis traditions. The book will always be a reminder of the words to “Salem Born” or the Lewis Alma Mater, the fighting spirit of the Wolverines, the many varied athletics and student activities, and the proud students and administrations who contributed to the Lewis Heritage. It is the hope of the staff of this book that the heritage of Lewis recorded here will merge with the heritage of Glenvar and that both heritages will make the Spartan name as revered as the Wolverines and Highlander are today. I would like to thank the following dedicated people for their hard work and long hours spent trying to make this last Lewis yearbook the best: Marcus Bach, Bruce Bohon , Kim Britts, Lisa Drafts, Tom Dunbar, Della Economy, Tommy Feazell, Linda Ferguson, Andrea Greene, Amy Greenisen, Debbie Hylton, Sonya Jenelle, Steve Johnson, Mary Pat Marion, Richard Mays, Lynn Roggenkamp, Terry Shortt, Jim Snyder, Lisa Stverak, Sylvia Stverak, Lee Spiegel, Donna Terrell, Debbie Tilley, Kelly Ward, Sharon Willard, and Doug Yeuell. I would also like to thank Tom Roberts of Taylor Publishing Company, Art Cournoyer of Gentry Studios, and especially our To Begin sponsor, Diane Brandon. The cover was designed by Mark Mitchell and the artwork was done by Amy Greenisen, Tommy Feazell, and Jeff Poore. 228 AUTOGRAPHS AUTOG RAPHS A UTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia


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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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