Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 216


Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1986 volume:

legacy stuarts draft high school rt. 1 box 114 stuarts draft, Virginia 1985-86 volume 16 introduction 1 table of contents 4 welcome to the unexpected pg. 8-9 student life 10 fun in the sun 12 unexpected enchantment 14 workin’ for the weekend 16 breakin’ loose 18 after hours entertainment 20 songs of the times 22 curious expectations 24 time-out for good times 26 dancing to the beat 28 a final farewell table of contents 1 MJGUSTA COUNTY LIBRARY classes 32 conquest completed 56 event of a lifetime 57 ... have they been hijacked? 58 to do it again tomorrow 59 the year it actually happened 60 have you been scrambled? 61 an american tragedy 62 underlying wings 74 emerging minority 86 green-horns 98 veteran monitors academics 106 scholarly practices 110 bookish thought 122 it all adds up 126 the blood of learning 130 a sculpturing futures 140 a word from the experts 144 the ultimate conclusion pg. 98-99 pg. 14-15 2 table of contents pg. 16-17 pg. 24-25 sports 148 dedicated merriment 150 making a splash 156 one-on-one confrontation 162 night court 164 floating match-ups 166 the set-up 168 the american twist 170 throwing in the towel 172 simple snap of the wrist 174 aim for the flag 176 where feet meet earth 178 beyond the extra mile advertising 186 wendy’s 187 s.d. quarterback club 203 the diamond corner 204 peoples pharmacy 205 jim and jeanette williams conclusion 206 it was so unusual table of contents 3 Yes, Welcome to the Unexpected. Roget’s College Thesaurus could revise the above statement to mean, Greetings to the Abrupt. But that is by no means adquate. Unexpected, surprising, outrageous and unforseen things have occurred. Unexpected changes in students: the oddity of not having last seniors around anymore. The shock of so many older folks around, to freshmen who were just beginning to like being head honchos in the middle school. Surprising transformations from boring old high school, to fast times at Stuarts Draft, Bigger and better classes with brighter students. Students infused with a new blood: the blood of excitement once again installed in everyone because this year was better than ever. Seniors Ron Pompeo, Eric Cowherd, Jerry Crisp, Doug Holste and Mike Lawson realize that school isn ' t all books and studying. Welcome To ... Diane Cox diligently makes up a test she missed, for Mr. Schindler. 4 Introduction Freshman Steve Blair gets some last minute studying done on the bus to school. W ' : ■ Introduction 5 The varsity basketball cheerleaders practice a stunt in the school hallway. 6 Introduction ... The Unexpected Sisters Julie and Jackie Vu enjoy dressing up in the Drama clubs props, as does Megan Evans. Outrageous words. It’s a cool deal that life’s so fab, but ridic that the world’s become so volitol dudes. Outrageous fashions: who would have dared to wear a watch with florescent rubber bands all over it or skinny legged, stringy pants that mom used to wear? It could only be explained as outrageous. Unforeseen things such as a fantastic first victory against Waynesboro High School in a long fourteen year history of losses. Unforseen changes in old paint colors. Instead of yuk green walls, sunny yellow walls were available for viewing. Words such as unexpected, surprising outrageous and unforseen could not begin to explain how a fabulous graphic year came together. Yet it was all just a beginning to what would turn into the totally unexpected. by Joyce Lindner Megan Evans and Matt Hoy work on figuring out a college math problem. Introduction 7 tKS . ' Na tr s " °° je«V VW CW seP ' e ' T ' t,e _ rttfoufl " a , _ ud9 eS , he yafd W’ 1 ' 1 GOO« rtC sa ' eC ° ,„ a (U o ' CvW ' . eat attV O eKO® V ma nv sW " o «nd svip ' de °f v e r team ' aC Vwrt ' eS £» C-S-t . eU)de s ' Tp© ' °r a o ard s dS d w eat a ® S ® vjorwed a od tSv ' ' " ' ,or e ce . - n e ' de ' pe ef e pet o ge o9« Y ' fl ' S ' aa Fun in the sun Ah — summer — the sea¬ son everyone loves. School was the farthest thing from ev¬ eryone’s mind. Eager students traveled to the beach seeking the “per¬ fect” tan. Eddie Leary and Bonny Lewandowski went to Myrtle Beach, S.C. while Ken Slack and Lynn Nahay sunned themselves on Virginia Beach. Other students spent their vacations in other parts of the country. David Shriver ate lob¬ ster in Maine. Travis Hutchin¬ son attended the St. Louis Cardinals versus the Philadel¬ phia Phillies baseball game in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Stacy Harris accompanied her father to the horse races in Kentucky. A few lucky students had the opportunity to travel out¬ side the United States. Brian Wilmouth and Stacy Tanksley went to Europe on a school re¬ lated trip. Summer was definitely the time for fun in the sun! by Karen Bloodworth Mrs. Glass gets a bird’e eye view of Nags Head, N.C. while photographing a hang-glider from a tall sand dune. Concert Choir members enjoy a cookout at Ridgeview Park. Mrs. Richardson is awarded first prize for her costume on a Russian cruise ship. Mr. and Mrs. Richardson sailed on the “Leonid Brezhnev” on the Baltic Sea. 10 Vacations Vacations 11 Unexpected enchantment Homecoming week festivi¬ ties came to an end with a bang. After a week of students dressing in a variety of cos¬ tumes, from army-navy day to beach day, the big day for the football game arrived. On Saturday afternoon, Oc¬ tober fifth, the exciting foot¬ ball game took place. The team moved their record up with another win as we defeat¬ ed Riverheads High School 27-7. During half-time, every¬ one was excited about riding their class floats and seeing who would become the new Homecoming King and Queen. Named Homecoming Queen was Debbie Boyd who was es¬ corted by King Dante Ca- priotti. The float competition was held during half-time. Many students spent long hard hours working on their floats. For the sophomore class, their hard work paid off. Their float won first place. Close be¬ hind was the senior class which took second place. The freshman class followed with third place. The National Art Honor Society float took hon¬ orable mention. All of the floats did a good job carrying through the “Glory Days” theme. The homecoming dance was held on Saturday night. It started at 8:00 and came to an end at 11:00. Colors used to decorate the cafeteria were yellow, light blue, pink, and white. The walls not only had streamers hanging on them, but also had an assortment of balloons and silver stars on them. Each table had a brandy sniffer with a candle flickering in it. As students entered the dance, they found themselves in a world of the unexpected, as they surrounded them¬ selves with the enchantment of music, soft lights, and each other. Many seniors will re¬ member the “Glory Days” of their last Homecoming. by Lori Banks Dante Capriotti and Katie McKechnie seem to feel the enchantment of the night as they dance. The sophomore class prepares to show their spirit as students get ready to ride their float in the parade of floats. 12 Homecoming David Rice and his girlfriend, Shannon Kimbrough, are really enjoying themselves. Dante Capriotti and Debbie Boyd seem to be enjoying their ride around the track after being crowned Homecoming King and Queen. Homecoming 13 40pgft Working for the weekend With the prices rapidly in¬ creasing, many students were having to comeup with extra money. Just where did this money come from? Most students went out and got a job. A wide range of jobs were available to students in¬ cluding bagging groceries, cooking fast food, dishwash¬ ing, busing tables, and various other jobs. One such student, Coyt Shirley, who works at Winter- green, said he got a job be¬ cause he needed extra mon¬ ey. Besides, having extra money working at the resort enabled him to use the accom¬ modations free of charge. When asked if there were any disadvantages he replied, “Yes, the forty-five minute drive to get to Wintergreen.’’ Many of the working stu¬ dents’ comments were that they lost a lot of free time and they they had to make many sacrifices. On the positive side of thinking some commented, “You get many things you need and want that you never had the money for before, and you get to meet a variety of people.” Working and having to keep up with school work kept many students from getting enough sleep. It also took a special brand of determination to keep regular working hours and to keep grades from falling. Teachers also found it very frustrating to teach students who worked after school hours. Often the workers were identified very easily. They were the ones who sat sleep¬ ily in class and were unable to turn in assignments on time. Being a working student gave many a chance to be¬ come more financially inde¬ pendent and therefore more able to choose what they wanted to spend money on, but they also had to sacrifice a great deal of time — both free time, and very often, study time, to hold down these jobs. by Stacy Harris Sandy Vey smiles while working at Country Cookin ' on Halloween night. 14 Jobs Sherry Marshall, who works at Peoples, gives this customer her warmest smile even though it has been a bad day. At Tastee Freez, Kandi Lowe pauses for a quick prayer that things on this Monday night will get better. Sue Buchanan, who works at Tastee Freez, tries to get the work day blahs straightened out of her system. jjSSk ■_ r -1 ' fMKk JL .. 1 Coyt Shirley pauses for a brief minute to discuss the days work schedule with fellow Wintergreen employees. Tastee Freez employee, Eric Gilland tries really hard to persuade this cust omer to buy a danish, but gladly accepts his order for fries instead. Jobs 15 Chuckie Johnson and Katie McKechnie lend a helping shoulder out to Dante Capriotti. Breakin’ loose Lots of people feel as if the students which attend the high school have time only to do chores concerning the many farms in the area. Students that attend Stuarts Draft really do know how to enjoy them¬ selves with many activities be¬ sides farming. One of the main activities is attending parties given by students on week¬ ends or on special events. Jackie Bryant’s and Jerry Crisp’s were two of the many parties given during the year . Their parties were mainly for students at the high school, but some outsiders came from Waynesboro, Riverheads, and Wilson. But that was alright because parties are for enjoy¬ ing yourself no matter what school you attend. by Stacy Tanksley 16 Parties Donna Cogar is trying to make the party lively by covering herself up with balloons. Amy Cash looks like she is having a great time, while Julie Berrang daydreams about Brett. Kenny Pillar and Katie McKechnie look for their dates at Jackie Bryant’s party on November second. Parties 17 7 Amy Chandler jumps over an obstacle on her horse, Midnight Cowboy, in Middleburg, Virginia. 18 Hobbies Beth Forbes rides her horse over an obstacle while practicing. After hours entertainment Some students have, in their spare time, taken up some in¬ teresting hobbies. Freshman Eddie Groome collects auto¬ mobiles. He found his interest in cars a few years back. Al¬ though he doesn’t have his li¬ cense yet, he still enjoys his collection. Sophomores Beth Forbes and Amy Chandler share a common hobby. Both enjoy riding horses. Beth said that she has been riding horses for more than 10 years. Amy said that she began rid¬ ing when she met Beth in kin¬ dergarten. Both Amy and Beth’s main interest is Dres¬ sage, but they admit that they love to jump also. Beth said that she tries to ride everyday, but Amy said that she only gets to ride on the weekends since she has to travel to Middleburg, Virginia, where her horse, Midnight Cowboy, is kept. Students make time to spend with their hobbies and choose interesting ones. By Travis Hutchinson Hobbies 19 Kenny Pillar jams out. The new looks The students of Stuarts Draft High School have been introduced into a new dimension of clothing this past year. Crop pants, jams, mini skirts with bobby socks, and long T-shirts with long jackets followed by pumps, and colorful tennis shoes were some of the fads worn by many students. Not a passing fancy but a look thats here to say. by Lynn Nahay 20 Fashions Lynn Nahay and Dante Capriotti model the latest fashions. Fashions 21 Monte Roberson shows the third period P.E. class involving ninth and tenth graders, the proper attire for riding a three-wheeler. Katie McKechnie, Jackie Byrant, and Lori Banks take time in the hot sun to coach the junior cheerleading squad for Stuarts Draft Little League Program. 1 IV ■■ft V From the sidelines, Chad Harris, and Pat Cash help out Larry Kennedy, head coach of the S.D. Little League senior football team. Looking down the field, Jennifer Alexander and Sandra Diggs try to figure out which cheer their senior squad of cheerleaders should do next. 22 Community Curious Expectations Throughout the year, many students did certain types of ' work for our community. The variety of work ranged from working with young children to making hospital patients a lit¬ tle bit more comfortable. Wendy Campbell, who vol¬ unteered at Waynesboro Com¬ munity Hospital said: “It is really a great feeling being able to help people and make them more comfortable.” John Howard with the Stu¬ arts Draft Fire Department said: “It is exciting saving people and trying to save their homes. I enjoy helping people in this way.” Traci Gabler, who was a coach for the Stuarts Draft Lit¬ tle League midget cheerlead¬ ing squad said: “It is an exper¬ ience; I enjoy it and have lots of fun.” Troy Elmore with the Stuarts Draft Rescue Squad said: “I enjoy helping people in their time of need.” Unexpectedly, there were many more students involved in the community than people realized. These students found one way to show their pride for their community whether it was in Stuarts Draft or Wayneboro. An expressed thanks went to those, who gave a little of themselves, for a job well done. by Lori Banks Greg Hensley from Wayne Cycle Shop takes time to talk to ninth and tenth graders on motorcycle and three-wheeler safety, during third period on October eighth. Chuch Anderson looks over his shoulder to see if the coach agrees with the way he moves the chain. Community 23 24 Drama club Todd Snead and Jackie Vu enjoy dress rehearsal for the play Time Out for Ginger. Karen Bloodworth helps Julie Vu with her costume. Julie Vu and Eric Balsley clown around before Mrs. Chandler asks them to get down to work. Time out for good times The drama club was under new direction this year with Mrs. Chandler at the helm. Mrs. Chandler’s interest in drama stems from her college days when she helped pro¬ duce many plays. The major project for the drama this year was the play Time Out for Gin¬ ger written by Ronald Alex¬ ander. Mrs. Chandler chose the play because she was familiar with it and had once played the female lead, Agnes Carol. When considering who would get what part, Mrs. Chandler considered the person’s voice and stage presence. The cast consisted of ten characters with five male leads and five female leads. The club also worked on several one-act plays to im¬ prove their acting potential. The main purpose of the one- act play was to keep interest in drama alive and to give the students more experience in working with plays. Mrs. Chan¬ dler felt the drama program needed more support from the students and teachers. She also believed that with added subjects such as drama and speech classes that this could be achieved. by Gene Earhart Drama club 25 A lasting On May 17, at 8:00 p.m., the junior class presented “This Could be The Night’’ at Ingle- side in Staunton for their fel¬ low seniors. The room was decorated with the colors of blue and silver, along with blue and silver balloons. The bal¬ loons added much cheer to eachcouple as they danced to the music of the band X-High. John Swartz announced the Prom Court, which was King Matt Hoy, Queen Laura Well¬ born, and court Deana Harris, memory Lee Schifer, Dante Capriotti, and Katie McKechnie. At 11:00 p.m. everyone be¬ gan to clear out with their memory booklets and blue silk roses as a keepsake of the memorable night of the Junior- Senior Prom. Each student cherished the memories that came with each moment shared between their fellow friends forever. by Lynn Nahay and Lori Banks 26 Prom Some seniors fast dance to the beat of the band x-High at their senior prom on May 17. Prom Court: Katie McKechnie, Dante Capriotti, King Matt Hoy, Queen Laura Wellborn, Lee Schifer, and Deana Harris. Traci Gabler looks serious as she and her boyfriend, Mike Ellis, take time out for a slow dance. irk Johnson and girlfriend, Lynn ' Jahay, step outside Ingleside to get some fresh air after a long night of lancing. Prom 27 Last times On May 30, at 7:30 p.m. the seniors presented their Class Night enti tled “Last Times’’. The program involved eigh¬ teen different skits and songs. Near the end of the show, the seniors presented a slide show, which brought back all the memories of each and ev¬ eryone’s senior year of high school. To end the night the senior class all gathered to¬ gether on the stage to sing the class song “That’s What Friends Are For.’’ by Lori Banks 28 Class night Scott Miller plays the part of his father, Doc Miller, in the skit “Doc’s Class’’ with the help of the senior ohysics students. The Guidance Department put lots of work into a bulletin board with the names of the graduating seniors. Katie McKechnie, Missy Terrell, and Ceana Harris laugh as they are part (Of the skit of Mr. Hamilton’s class. Class night 29 Sensational seniors After the ballots were handed out to the class of ’86, one guy and one girl were selected for each category: Most popular — Scott Miller — Laura Wellborn Most likely to succeed — Bobby Wright — Erin Sills Most athletic — Matt Hoy — Rae Asbridge Best Dressed — Dante Ca- priotti — Honie Blackwell Most radical — Brian Nicely — Mary Clopton Most conservative — Bobby Wright — Anne Hutchinson Out to lunch — Steve Jen¬ nings — Amy Rice Friendliest — Mike Lawson — Laura Wellborn Class clown — Scott Miller — Sandra Diggs Most school spirited — Jerry Floyd — Sandra Diggs Class flirts — Eric McFarlin — Kelly Thomas Best hair — Lee Schifer — Laura Kenyon Best eyes — Doug Holste — Lisa Walters Best legs — Matt Hoy — Lau¬ ra Kenyon Best body — Chris Campbell — Erin Sills Class couple — Dante Ca- priotti — Katie McKechnie Best looking — Lee Slahifer — Julie Vu Biggest mouth — Ron Pom- peo — Amy Cash Most studious — Mike Law- son — Erin Sills Most hyper — Scott Miller — Jackie Bryant Most musical — Scott Miller — Carolee Clark Most intellectual — Eric McFarlin — Erin Sills Rowdiest — Ron Pom peo Lisa Lucas Class junk food junkie — Bob¬ by Wright — Laura Kenyon Best personality — Mike Law- son — Laura Wellborn Class partier — Brian Nicely — Deana Harris Class skipper — Brian Nicely — Jody Beard Best artist — Harry Tuoh — Kristin Stanely Most dedicated — Bobby Wright — Sandra Diggs Most understanding — Mike Lawson — Elizabeth Pillar by Stacy Tanksley At 8:25 on a Wednesday morning some of the senior superlative winners pose for this picture not knowing exactly what they were posing for. 30 Senior superlatives Senior superlatives 31 SeeU M- Conquest Completed The last year had finally arrived. For some it meant no more books or teachers. For others it meant the beach or new jobs. For most it meant a big party after graduation. This senior class was full of spirit. They won first place many times in the Homecoming parade and they could always be found cheering the loudest at Pep rallies. Althought their high school career ended their future awaited them. Many went to college. Susan Wagoner went to Longwood, Sandra Diggs went to Radford, Dante Capriotti went to Ferrum, and Cindy Wilson went to Virginia Tech. Jackie Bryant and Stephanie Scott went into the Air Force. Missy Terrell said, “After becoming a beach bum I will continue my education in business.” As their conquest was completed we realized that each senior brought something special to our school and their memories will linger in the halls forever. by Heather Williams 32 Seniors Seniors 33 WILLIAM CHARLES AREY Varsity Track 12; VICA 11-12 RAE CAROL ASBRIDGE Swimming 9; Tennis 10-11; Girls Basketball Statisti¬ cian 12; Varsity Club 12; Key Club 10-12; Foreign Language Club 9-11 JAMES ROGER ATKINS Track 10; Cross Country 11; FFA 9-10, 12; VICA 11; ICT 12 GREG DOUGLAS BENSON FFA 11; VICA 12 MICHAEL ALLEN BEVAN VICA 11-12 MATTHEW LEE BEYELER FFA 9-12 34 Seniors JOSHUA ALAN BISER HONIE MARIE BLACKWELL Track 9; Tennis 11; Volleyball Statistician 12; Concert Choir 10-12; Class Secretary 9-11; Key Club 9; Foreign Language Club 9-10; Latin Club 11-12; Drama Club 9-10; Prom Committee 11; Homecoming Committee 12 KAREN DEANA BLOODWORTH KELLY MICHELLE BODKIN Track 9; Key Club 9; FHA 9; Junior Achievement 9- 11; Drama Club 10-11 LISA BOTKIN LAURA GALE BRADLEY FHA 9-10; HOSA 11; FBLA 12 Seniors 35 KEVIN JAMES BRENNEMAN Robert mckinley brooks Junior Varsity Football 9; Varsity Football 10; Junior Varsity Track 9; IASIA 11; VICA 12 SUSAN NICHOLE BRUMFIELD Junior Varsity Basketball 9-10; Varsity Basketball 11-12; Softball 10-12; Varsity Club 10-12 JACQUELINE LYNN BRYANT MELISSA MICHELLE BRYANT LYNETTE CECELIA BRYDGE 36 Seniors THERESA LYNN BUCHANAN FHA 9-12; Federation Officer 11; Vice President 12; FBLA 11-12 SHERRY LYNN BURNETT Foreign Language Club 11 CHARLES CHRISTOPHER CAMPBELL Junior Varsity Football 9; Junior Varsity Track 9; Varsity Football 10-11; FFA 9-10; VICA 11-12; NAHS 10-11 ELDON BRENARD CAMPBELL Band 9-12 DANTE ROBERT CAPRIOTTI AMY LOISEL CASH Varsity Softball 9-11; Girls Basketball Statistician 11; Key Club 9-12, Vice President 12; Foreign Language Club 9; French Club 10-11; Latin Club 12; Student Advisory Council 9; Prom Committee 11; SCA 11; The Society of American Distinguished High School Students 11; Varsity Club 12; Commencement Committee 12 Seniors 37 WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER CASON Foreign Language Club 11; Golf 12 CARLA SUZANNE CHASE Library Club 10-12; Drama Club 10-12; Spanish Club 10-12 CAROLEE CLARK Advanced Choir 9; Concert Choir 10-12; Football Manager 10; Boys Varsity Track Manager 10-11; Football Statistician 12; Girls Basketball Cheerleading 12; Class Vice President 9-10; Prom Committee 11; Class Night Committee 12; Model General Assembly 12; SODA 12; Key Club 12 MARY HEATHER CLOPTON Basketball 9-11; Softball 9-11; Foreign Language Club 9 TIMOTHY MALVARN CLOPTON FFA 9-12 CARLOS DEAN COFFEY FFA 9-10, Junior President 10; Varsity Football Manger 38 Seniors MICHAEL KEITH COFFEY FFA 9-10, 12; VICA 11-12 PENNY LYNN COFFEY Key Club 9; FHA 9-10 ROGER LEE COFFEY FFA 9-12; VICA 11-12 TODD ANTHONY COFFEY Junior Varsity Football 9; Varsity Football 10-11; Varsity Baseball 11; FFA 9-11; Varsity Club 12 MICHAEL SCOTT COOK Varsity Baseball 9-12 ANTHONY DEAN COOKE VICA 12 Seniors 39 ERIC RHEA COWHERD Junior Varsity Basketball 9-10; Varsity Basketball 11-12; FFA 9-10 MONTE RUSSELL CUTHBERTSON, JR. Junior Varsity Football 9 MONICA LUCILLE DAVIES VICA, 10-12 ANGELA JUNE DAWSON FHA 9; FBLA 11-12 LISA MICHELLE DEDRICK Junior Varsity Basketball 9-10; Varsity Basketball 11-12; Softball 10-12; Varsity Club 12; Spanish Club 12 CANDACE LYNN DESIMONE Junior Varsity Track 9; FHA 9; GAA 10; FFA 11 40 Seniors SANDRA MAXINE DIGGS Varsity Track 9-12; Girls Basketball Manager 11; Volleyball Manager 11; Cougar Mascot 10-11; Varsity Club 10-11; Key Club 9-10; Library 9-10; Band 9; Drama Club 10-12; SCA 10; Concert Choir 10-12; Girls Basketball Manager 12; Science Club 9; SODA 11-12; Thespian Society 11; SWAT 12 USA DARNELL DOYLE THOMAS EDWARD DOYLE HUNTER EUGENE EARHART III MARK TYLER ELLINGER MICHAEL DEAN ELLIS Seniors 41 MEGAN LYNETTE EVANS Drama Club 9-12; Spanish Club 9-12; Tennis IQ- 12; Swim Team 11; Varsity Club 12; Key Club 9; Junior Varsity Track 12 MICHELE LEA EVELSIZER ROBERT FERRIS EVES MONICA FARRIS ANGELA M. FITZGERALD JERRY DAVID FLOYD Latin Club 11; Key Club 12; SODA 12; Baseball Statistician 12 42 Seniors MELISSA DAWN FOX French Club 9-11; FBLA 11-12 MELODY ANN GLASCOCK Drama Club 9-10; Flag Squad 9; Drama Club 9-10; Key Club 9-10; FHA 9-12; Concert Choir 10-12 JENNIFER LYNN HALL Key Club 9-10; Spanish Club 10; FHA 11; VICA 12 12 MARK HALTERMAN CHAD HARRIS Junior Varsity Football 9; Varsity Football 10-12; Junior Varsity Track 9; Varsity Track 12 DEANA DARNELL HARRIS Class Treasurer 9-12; NAHS 10-12; French Club 9- 11; SOD A 12; Key Club 9-10 I Seniors 43 PENNY MICHELLE HARRIS RANDALL CLARK HARRIS Choir 9-10; Track 12 STACY AYNN HARRIS Choir 9-12; Yearbook 9, 12; Science Club 9; Latin Club 10-12; Drama Club 12 DOUGLAS KEITH HOLSTE Cross Country 9-11; Golf 9-12; Drama Club 9-11; Choir 10-12 MATTHEW THOMAS HOY Track 9-12; Football 9-12; Foreign Language Club 9-10; Varsity Club 11-12 STEVEN JENNINGS Spanish Club 12 -11; Tennis 9-11; Drama 9; SODA 12; Key Club 44 Seniors LORI ANN JOHNSON FHA 9-10; Choir 9-12; Yearbook 11; FBLA 12 COLLEEN ANN JOHNSON LAURA KAY KENYON Tennis 9-12; Basketball 9-10; Volleyball 9; Drama Club 9-10; GAA 9-10; Band 9; Choir 10-12; SCA 11; IPA 12; French Club 11; SODA 12 JAMES VERNON KITCHEN, JR. Drama 9; NAHS 10-12; Junior Achievement 10-12; IPA 11; French Club 11 VICTOR EDWARD LAWHORN Drama Club 11-12; Junior Achievement 11; Latin Club 11; NHS 11-12 MICHAEL JOSEPH LAWSON Track 9-10; Cross Country 10-12; SCA 10; Golf 11; SODA 12; NHS 12 Seniors 45 JOYCE MARIE LINDNER Lacrosse 9; Choir 9-10; Varsity Basketball (Statistician) 9-10; Volleyball 10; Yearbook 10-12; Drama 10, 12; Foreign 11-12 ANTHONY MICHAEL MARSHALL Junior Varsity Track 9-10; FFA 9-11 SHERRY LYNN MARSHALL Track 9; Key Club 9-12; Foreign Language Club 9- 12; Float Committee 9-10; SODA 11 KEVIN WAYNE MARTIN LORI ANN MAYS Junior Varsity Track 9; VICA 10-12 SHERRI DANENE MAYS Basketball 9-10; Volleyball 9-10; Cheerleading 9- 10; Softball 10 46 Seniors YOLANDA DENISE MCDUFFIE Basketball 9-12; Volleyball 9-12; Spanish Club 9, 11-12; Track 9-10; Varsity Club 10-12 ERIC ADAM MCFARLIN Cross Country 9-11; Track 9-11; Foreign Language Club 9-10; Band 9-10; IPA 10-12; Latin Club 11; NHS 11-12 KATHERINE ANN MCKECHNIE Key Club 9-10; Drama Club 9-12; Foreign Language Club 9-12; Float Committee 9-10; Track 11-12; SCA 11; Senior Class Reporter ALLEN SCOTT MILLER Football 9; Tennis 9-12; Latin Club 9-12; Freshmen Class Treasurer; NHS 11-12; SCA President 12; IPA 12 TERESA ANN NEWSOME Key Club 9; FHA 9-12; NAHS 9-12; FBLA 11-12 MARK ANDREW PADGETT Seniors 47 JERRY DOUGLAS PENCE Band 9; Choir 10-12; Drama 12 BRENT ANDREW PERL Band 9-12; Drama Club 9; Foreign Language Club 10-12 ELIZABETH SUSAN PILLER Junior Varsity Volleyball 9-10; Band 9; Choir IQ- 12; Varsity Volleyball 11; Foreign Language Club 11-12; SODA 11-12; NHS 12; Junior Class President STACY LEE PLEASANTS RONALD JAY POMPEO MARK JUNIUS RAMSEY 48 Seniors MARK THOMAS RAMSEY FFA 9-10; VICA 11-12 AMY JANE RICE Track 9-11; Cross Country 9-12; Key Club 9; Drama 9-10; French Club 11; SODA 12; Basketball Cheerleader 12 JESSE FRANKLIN ROBERTSON, JR. Track 10; VICA 11-12; ICT 12 LEE MICHAEL SCHIFER Golf team 9-12; SCA Treasurer 11 PATRICK ANDREW SCHROEDER Football 9-10; Baseball 9-12; French Club 10-12 STEPHANIE MICHELLE SCOTT Foreign Language Club 9-12; Key Club 9; Drama Club 10-12 Seniors 49 TIMOTHY ALLEN SHAW Cross Country 10-12; Track 10-11; Forensics IQ- 12; Yearbook Staff 12; Varsity Club 12 CLAUDE EDWARD SHEETS ELIZABETH MARIE SHIRLEY JULIE ANN SHIRLEY Band 9-11, Drum Major 11; Drama Club 9; NHS 11; FBLA 11-12, President 12 ERIN O’DONNELL SILLS Forensics 11; NHS 11-12, President 12; Latin Club 11-12, President 12; IPA 11-12; Cross Country 11- 12; Track 11; Debate Club 12; Academic Challenge Team 12; Pop Quiz Team 12; Model General Assembly 11-12; IPA 11-12 SAMUEL JOSEPH SITTER Forensics 9, 11-12; French Club 10-12 50 Seniors EDWARD LEE SMITH VICA 10-12 KRISTIN HEATHER STANLEY Key Club 9; NAHS 9-12 MELISSA SCOTT TERRELL Key Club 9; French Club 10-11; Yearbook 11 TAMMY MARIE TERRY KELLY ELAINE THOMAS Key Club 9-12; Drama Club 9-12; Tennis 9-11; Junior Varsity Volleyball 10; Latin Club 11 YVETTE LYNN TOMS Drama Club 9-12; Choir 9-11; Foreign Language Club 9-11; SODA 10; NHS 11-12; Library Club 10; IPA 12; French Club 12 Seniors 51 JULIE LE VU Drama Club 9-12; Foreign Language Club 9-10; French Club 11-12; SODA 10-12; Literary Club 10; Concert Choir 12 SUSAN NETHERLAND WAGNER Drama Club 9-12; SODA 12 LISA RHODERA WALTERS Junior Varsity Track 9; VICA 11-12; Key Club 9-12 LAURA DELP WELLBORN Cross Country 9-10; Junior Varsity Volleyball 9-10; Varsity Volleyball 11-12; Track 9-11; Girls Basketball Cheerleader 12; GAA 9-10; SODA IQ- 12; French Club 11; Concert Choir 11-12; Freshman Class President; Sophomore Class President; Junior Class Vice-President CINDY LOUELLEN WILSON SCA 11-12; NAHS 9-11; Drama Club 9; Foreign Language Club 10-11; Latin Club 12; Key Club 9- 12, President 12 TAMMIE PAGE WIMER 52 Seniors KIMBERLY JOY WORONTZOFF Drama Club 9-11; GAA 9; SODA 10-12; Concert Choir 10-12; Junior Achievement 10; French Club 11; Swim Team 11; NHS 11-12 (Vice President 12); Academic Challenge Team 11 DAWN RENEE WRIGHT ROBERT EDWARD WRIGHT Drama Club 9-12 (Vice President 11-12); Concert Choir 9-12; Track 9; SODA 10-12; Junior Achievement 10; Regional Chorus 10-12; French Club 11-12; NHS 11-12; SCA 11; Senior Class President EDWARD VERNON YOUNT JR. SUSAN NEIL ZEH Junior Varsity Volleyball 9-10; Varsity Volleyball 11-12; Drama Club 9-11; Foreign Language Club 9- 11; Key Club 9-11; Football Cheerleader 10; SCA Senior Class Representative Seniors 53 P vA e " e Oo Pe " °” ' C C r vA ' eL an Na9 t ' e s ' ief ’ d S 03 a0 . 0 C oa C ase . . inQ no s a a .W ' g ©a " ’ ' P e ° .,, .• = ' ass ' oa gO ' je? . jac ' ® «pKecV ' a ' e 0 l e cort ' ' n9 » " % ' " e " ° a " ' e ©rV a ° .. -r f aa ar0 ’ ,,„ v ©e ' d ' we de f Sa ° d u noV p ' " a? ooc ' a- SU a " jjaV ' ° c ' ,, »«4 W«. ° " a te ' ““’t caW ' e C ertain happenings oc¬ curred that made life rnSE rfoodmade ngsmsane, “certain ’friends. Of coarse the horrendous paint ■. »£ not do much to Keep every One MasK e an 0 dThiThornbirds are just a few that made life e i C e cream, and the La N0 , .c ‘candy connection " in class s canoy c also made going » scno something not to be afraid of. by Tim Shaw I Classes 55 On January 1, 1986, the city of Waynesboro an¬ nexed a part of Augusta County. This procedure brought about many questions and concerns. One concern was that the Augusta County school system would suffer. Many students who lived in the annexed area attended county schools. Another concern was of the tax increase from the county to city taxes. The tax rate of new city citizens would more than double. Some families that wanted their children to continue to go to county schools had to pay tuition or move into the county. Tracy Glass, who lived in the annexed area, said that it didn’t make sense for people who lived in the county to have to live in the city. The many problems that the city’s annexation of the county caused in time balanced out into what would be a comfortable arrangement for everyone involved. by Travis Hutchinson Rock Ratings Was it fair to adolescent consumers to have their music censored and then labeled accordingly? A large majority of parents ex¬ pressed their concerns about the mu¬ sic and the lyrics that their children spent hours listening to. One concern was that “the music affects a child’s mind and therefore influences their actions.” Another parent was con¬ cerned that satanism and other simi¬ lar things would continue because the music lyrics encouraged, granted per¬ mission and gave approval to the do¬ ing of evil and wrong things. Teens, however, felt just the oppo¬ site about the rock rating dilemma. They felt that it was their money and that their parents should not have a say in the type of music they listened to. Kay Campbell added, “Parents just don’t understand what an artist is trying to get across. He or she sings things mentioning the emotion love and they assume that it is physical love. If they actually listen to the rest of the song they will find the artist in¬ tended spiritual love, something genu¬ ine and true.” Music had a power that affected ev¬ eryone. It depended upon the individ¬ ual as to just how a song affected the mind. Two people could hear the same song and be affected completely dif¬ ferent. It was just a song anyway. How the music dilemma would end no one knew, but it appeared that the issue would continue for some time. by Heather Williams « - 5 r„s: " Sy. « 73 ’ V Lx. His future t «n» defensive 0 r ve ar he im. His sen- voted rnost the newsps the third a " Rambo Pretty in Pink, joins in on Pee Wee’s Big Adventure “I’m coming to get YOU!’’, became the well-known words of Sylvester Stallone in Rambo: First Blood part II. Stal¬ lone was Rocky Balboa again in Rocky IV. While Rocky was fighting a Russian so was James Bond in A View to a Kill. Teenage movies were popular including Pretty in Pink, St. Elmo’s Fire, Back to the Future, Pee Wee’s Big Adventure, and Teenwolf. Dan Aykroyd and Chevy Chase gave the word “spy” new meaning in Spies Like Us. Action came to the movie screen in Wildcats, Young Blood, and the Jewel of the Nile. The Color Purple, Out of Africa, and The Emerald Forest added warmth while commedy movies like Down and Out in Beverly Hills kept us laughing. 56 Mini Legacy by Heather Williams it again tomorrow Pat Shroeder was a member of a group of men who re-enacted civil war battles. His brigade, the Fifth New York Zouave, received an invitation from Warner Brothers to be extras in the battle scenes of the sequel to the mini series North and South. In November Pat and the rest of his brigade traveled to Mississippi to begin shooting. Pat thought that being a star was easy. He quickly changed his mind however. He said a normal day started at 4 a.m. when he and 2,000 other extras ate breakfast in the dark and then lined up in brigades and marched three or four miles to the filming site. Filming began at eight o’clock and ended at seven that night. Though each take lasted only four minutes it took an hour of preparation before filming could begin. Pat said it cost him almost as much as he made for traveling expenses and food, but if he had the chance, he’d do it again tomor¬ row. by Karen Bloodworth to do AN AMERICAN TRAGEDY On January 28, 1986 at 11:39 am the nation went into a state of shock. The space shuttle Challenger exploded in mid air, only a minute and twelve seconds after lift-off. There was no trace of survi¬ vors. The seven member crew consisted of commander Fran¬ cis Scobes, 46; pilot Michael Smith, 40; Ronald McNair, 35; Ellison Onizuka, 39; Greg Jarvis, 41; and Christa McAuliffe, 37. Mrs. McAuliffe was to be the first American civilian in space. Christa was a school teacher in Concord, New Hampshire. She was selected from 11,146 applicants to be the first teacher in space. She was survived by her husband, two children, her parents and her students in Concord. The disaster was a major setback for t he National Aero¬ nautics and Space Administration. The Flight was to be the 25h flight of the space shuttle in less than five years. The flight was also the second of a record 15 flights scheduled for the year. There was no doubt that the American people were devastated by the tragic flight of the Challenger. Though it happened the American people were strong and continued to have faith in the dream of space flight. by Lynn Nahay what happened? Students were put on probation that started Febru¬ ary 24, 1986. The reason for the probation was bad conduct in the halls, such as being loud and obnox¬ ious. Students had been rude and disrespectful to teachers as well. Many had brought things that were not appropriate. The administration sat down with the faculty and SCA representatives to discuss what could be done about the problems. They came up with two plans. The first was endorsed by both faculty and SCA. The plan was that the students would go directly to the cafeteria when they arrived at school. Once in the cafeteria the student could then choose to stay in the cafeteria and socialize or go to the gym to participate in various sporting competitions. The second plan was that the students would re¬ port directly to their homeroom, with no opportunity to visit before school with students other than those in the students’ homeroom. The second plan was the one that was in practice 90% of Virginia schools. by Travis Hutchinson Mini Legacy 57 N eCV oecert ® ' a( e0 d " 9 ’ 291 86 ’5® 6 - eVS ! « 0 Y e s ( ftetv C Y e 0O Yvv s ' Travel Plans: have they been hyjacked? Many lucky students were getting the opportunity to vis¬ it Europe during the summer. But, the question was . . . “Is it safe to fly in Europe?’’ and “Will this plane be hy¬ jacked?’’ Two teachers were plan¬ ning such trips. Coach Ball and his wife and the Art teacher Mrs. Spilman both felt that whether their trips would still go as planned was a big question. Mrs. Spilman was very concerned about the hyjack- ings but she did not think it would hinder her plans. She planned to visit Paris, the Riviera and Switzerland. Travis Hutchinson who would accompany Mrs. Spil¬ man, had this to say about the hyjackings, “I think for¬ eign countries should be more careful as to who they let in and out. They should check every individual in¬ stead of a small percentage of the people.’’ by Stacy Harris c. a W 0 ” ' r d ' e ' eaC jga sV ' t ' d ® aoW° ' N o e. s S TeV °ttV oP e a ,d ;ws. e oov a od ' s ' C e«i xea , Individual cfr e s e 1 a ' te o ' ° e ,ot ' ©a’ o s 0 Profiles Mark Ellinger, a twelth grader was assis¬ tant manager of Bonanza. His favorite mu¬ sic was rock-n-roll and he enjoyed playing tennis and golf in his free time. Belinda Via had big plans for her summer. She hoped to spend time at Virginia Beach, playing her favorite sports. She enjoyed listening to country and lite rock music. Mike Hamilton, a sophomore, enjoyed working at various art projects when time allowed. His summer plans were to work on a local farm. Missy Terrell, a senior, planned to attend Blue Ridge Community College in the fall. She liked working with horses and rode hers when she could. Advance Parking Lot was her main hangout. Alton Cox liked watching favorite televi¬ sion shows such as, “Who’s the Boss” and “Growing Pains”. Rock music was his preference and working on art was his hobbie. Teresa Serrett worked at Rose’s and when she was not working she liked to spend her time playing sports. She en¬ joyed a mixture of rock and country mu¬ sic. 58 Mini Legacy As far back as it can be SDHS and Waynesboro HS have ries, football being one of the major for the rivalry between the two Until 1985 the Cougars had not bea Giants in football. This game meant the players and coaches as well as lookers. The Cougars played the game with pride. Everyone was so excited at the the game that the field was a huge all. Though the rivalry was not just co the football field, it was the place where power was felt. Would the rivalry between schools end? Well that all depended upon the dents. When the rivalry remained harmless was fun and enjoyable and a little rivalry er hurt anyone. by Stacy Tanksly Halleyfe Halley’s Comet was the most famous and brightest of all comets. It appeared once every seventy-six years. Last seen in 1910, it reap¬ peared in 1986. Have you been “SCRAMBLED? One of the hottest items of 1986 was a satellite dish. Many families wanted to purchase a dish from a local satellite company but were concerned about “scrambling”. Some inde¬ pendent cable broadcast¬ ers felt that dish owners were viewing their channels for free. To keep the dish owners from viewing their channels for free they “scrambled” certain pro¬ grams. Stacy Harris’s family was planning to buy a dish but were concerned that they would have to buy a decoder too. The concern as to what was happening still stood but as this was America the choice to have a dish was a free one, as was whether a person wanted to deal with “scrambling” or not. by Travis Hutchinson Mini Legacy 59 The Dating Game The students received a surprise in homeroom one morning. A member of Mr. Al- marode’s computer class gave out compatability quiz¬ zes to the whole room. The quizzes were filled out and went back to Mr. Almarode to be entered into a computer. Once entered a student could go to Mr. Almarode, pay twen¬ ty five cents, and find out who in the school he was most compatible with. When asked about the quiz Mr. Almarode had several comments. “Where did you get the idea from?” “I got the idea from ads called ‘Computer Match’.” “How does the student get their “compatability quo¬ tient”? “They can get their CQ by coming to the computer room before school and giving twen¬ ty five cents per grade. They will receive a printout of the top ten people that they are compatible with in each grade. They can also bring in their girl friend or boyfriend and find out how compatible they are with each other.” by Mike Wingfield A Special Santa WmmiB During the Christmas holidays a very special teacher had a very special job. Coach Ball was known as Santa Claus at Leggett in Waynesboro. He worked evenings after school. Coach Ball said, “I didn’t do it for the money. If I was doing it for the money I wouldn’t have done it because the pay is low and not worth the trouble.” He played Santa because he loved to see little kids faces light up when they sat on his lap. Some of his current students and former ones as well came to see him saying he was the real Santa. They also enjoyed the candy he gave to all those who came to see him. Coach’s job didn’t stop at Leggett’s. The Friday before Christmas he came to school as Santa For fifty cents a person one could get a Polaroid picture and could tell Santa what they wanted for Christmas. by Tim Shaw The Concept The concept of pen pal writing was a favorite pastime for students. Most students who had pen pals had more than one. Students enjoyed meeting new people and learning how people from other areas of the world lived. Many received gifts and other interesting articles from their foreign friends. The most interesting of the gifts sent from a pen pal was a twig from an Australian tree to Angela Farley. Her friend sent the twig so she could see what an Australian tree look like. Where did people have pen pals? Stacy Harris had a friend in Greece. Jennifer Plunkett had one in France. Angela Farley had pals in Australia, England and Italy. Tracy Batts wrote to friends in Switzer¬ land, France and Spain. The girls had their favorites out of all the countries talked about but enjoyed writing to all of them. by Gene Earhart 60 Mini Legacy o the The N aV «££ ce e . ,„v e cK 1 d o° ,K e A vvS ' - W d V o ' tsN ' r ' 0 j txwa ' 03 „., . „ suh. raa n h ce ° eh c e ha ore ss« d e de ou f att etA t?«. add " ’ nuv- V ' 0 " aSS ' SV Atwirt ' tea. ee«_ «,e = nemV the sta9e , rog rah ' ass SO’ • ot hurao r cV ' h ' t M erS .:„ oa sl e p „ aS h ' S eae " " ;Uove« t a o9 we tatea V a . !«..» ' e " eWP -.»«t 10 ,aac , h ' s v W ' s w ::wa ° ' d (ara ; ' Ive s j»jes ae v jsp a ' V °J£ ‘ Z " A ?£% ce « V„„ » « adv e aad tvja ' e !. 1 o0 r a nce u . nQ ho sp r.T« taeh ' 0 r es the P as - Event of a Lifetime On July 13, 1985, an event of a lifetime happened. Live Aid was a world wide concert which was seen by 1.5 billion people. Status Quo started the concert at 12 noon in Wembley Stadium in London, England. There were 72,000 fans at Wembley who saw such super stars as Spandau Ballet, Sade, Sting, Paul Young and Dire Straits. At the J.F.K. stadium in Philadelphia, Joan Baez started the American part of Live Aid. At 9:10 am in Philadelphia the Hooters were on stage in front of 90,000 fans. Other acts in Philadelphia included Billy Ocean, Ozzy Osbourne, Judas Priest, Bryan Adams, Simple Minds and Duran Duran. The most touching moment of the concerts was at 3:57 pm when Teddy Pendergrass sung a duet with Ashford and Simpson. It was Teddy’s first perfor¬ mance since the accident which left him paralized. In Wembley the group U2 surprised the fans by having their singer Bono Vox slide down the stage thirty feet and into the audience. He returned to the stage with a teenage girl, sang to her and then gave her a kiss. Many people made Live Aid a wonderful event by donating their time and money. If Bob Geldorf of the Boomtown Rats hadn’t takent Live Aid into his care it would have never happened. On July 13, 1985, over $70 million was pledged to help the starving children of the world. Whoever said “You can’t change the world in a day” obviously had not thought of Live Aid. by Heather Williams Mini Legacy 61 flutUVlA- Underlying Wings The junior year was a bizarre one. There was the anticipation of finally becoming a senior and the reality that it was a year away. Treva Hurtt put it best when she said, “It was like being a middle child because you’re not old enough to have senior priveledges but you’re old enough to get respect from the underclassmen.” The year was also a busy one for juniors. They had the usual candy sells in order to sponsor the 1986 Prom for the seniors. They also had to plan how to save enough money from prom to help them in their senior year. Juniors were everywhere! They held offices in the S.C.A., they played sports, and they were cheerleaders. Football cheerleader Jennifer Alexander said, “We finally beat Waynesboro before we graduated!” Although they were the underlying wings to become seniors, they still made it through the year with great success. Still, they all hoped the day in which they would become seniors would get there soon. by Heather Williams 62 Juniors Jennifer Alexander Mark Allen Connie Arehart Pam Atkins Tammy Ayers Eric Balsley Tracy Batts Jill Beadles Andy Beasley Anne Marie Belsky Chuck Booth Malcolm Bradley Todd Bradley Lee Branch Richard Bredden Colleen Britt Jill Buchanan Susan Buchanan Kim Burnett Wayne Byers David Calder Kay Campbell Peter Carey Stephanie Carter Kevin Clark 64 Juniors Doug Cline Hunter Cloud Billy Coffey Jack Coffey Greg Cohron Beth Gibson kicks off her shoes and hits the books in world history class. ■■■■III .. Juniors 65 66 Juniors s Nell Cross Deborah Curtis Debbie Danielson Lisa Day Mary Daves Cyndi Deaver Jeff Demastes David Desimone Kim Dickinson Mike Diehl Joe Driver Patricia Edwards Troy Elmore Ronnie Everit Angela Farley Amy Fauber Michelle Fitzgerald Tim Fitzgerald Brian Fleshman Marco Floyd Angela Frazier Adam Funk Beth Gibson Mark Gilland Brent Gregory Larry Hamilton Kelvin Harris Sidney Harris Mark Hatter Robert Henderson Juniors 67 By diverting Mrs. Houser’s attention, John Swartz has the camera all to himself. 68 Juniors Treva Hurtt Travis Hutchinson Sonya Jefferson Claire Jennings Anita Johna Carolyn Johnson Chuck Johnson David Johnson Robert Johnson Eric Jordan Donna Kanegy Becky Knous Dana Leach Eddie Leary Bonny Lewandowski Lohn Liptrap Debbie Lockridge Kandi Lowe Wendy Lowry Tonia Lucas Jimmy Madson Chris Marion Johnny Matherly John Mays Marshena McDuffie Juniors 69 Eric McLaughlin Ann Melvin Mark Morgan Candy Northedge Sarah Padgett Richard Parker Kathy Parr Mike Patterson Shannon Penny Amy Phillips Kenny Piller Jennifer Plunkett Jeff Powell Jenny Profitt Tina Puffenbarger Kenneth Ramsey Timmy Scarbrough Jimmy Sears Pam Sears Rhett Seibert Teresa Serrett Crystal Shreves Denise Simmers Lisa Smith Patrick Smith Christy Sorrells Nancy Statler Lisa Stephens Chris Stratton Scott Stroop 70 Juniors Chris Eves and her date sway to the smooth sounds at the Homecoming Dance. Juniors 71 Clint Summers John Swartz Randy Thomas George Thomas Nicole Thomas Lee Tutwiler Trina Vest Sandy Vey Jackie Vu Mike Walker Robin Watts Forrest Weaver Steve Webb David Welcher Harold Wells Mark Wells Phillip Whitworth Kim Wiecke Heather Williams Scott Williams Brian Wilmoth Aimee Wilson Barry Wiseman Lisa Wood Kelly Woodworth 72 Juniors Lynn Nahay stares in disbelief at the amount of eager juniors purchasing prom tickets. Juniors 73 Emerging Minority Life as a sophomore had its ups and downs. No longer were they freshmen, but they were not juniors. Although they were stuck in the middle they still had lots of spirit. Their float won first place in the Homecoming parade. They also earned money for their class by selling candy. Angie Slabaugh showed the frustration of having two more years of high school by simply saying, “It was alright being a sophomore.” Pete Rau contributed to his class by being in many of the math contests which usually involved juniors and seniors. What did Pete think of his sophomore year? “Mrs. Taylor’s class was most bizarre and Mr. Avoli was as militant as ever.” These and other sophomores helped make this school great. By the end of the year they emerged into great juniors. by Heather Williams 74 Sophomores Ryan Aleshevich Susan Almarode Laurie Appleford Anita Arehart Jon Arendall Terry Argenbright Tracy Ayers Heather Barrett Lori Banks Tammy Bartley Tonya Bartley Terry Batts Rosie Bell Matt Berry Burt Beverlin Robert Blair Rosita Blair Shannon Bodkin Ann Bowles Allen Boyd Kelly Bradley Glenwood Bridge Shane Brown Kim Bryans Mike Bryant 76 Sophomores Jeff Burgener Lisa Burkholder Brian Campbell Mike Campbell Wendy Campbell Shannon Kimbrough aids Becky Knous with the suds at the Key Club car wash. Sophomores 77 Pat Cash purchases an empty bottle of Dr. Pepper from Travis Craig. Monica Cantwell Phillip Case Patrick Cash Amy Chandler Theresa Chaplin 78 Sophomores Allen Chapman Connie Chase Edie Chepalis Dana Chittum Keith Clark Darren Coffey Donna Cogar Mickey Collins Mike Conner Alton Cox Elmer Cox Travis Craig Michelle Critzer Carol Cunningham Andy Cuthbertson Rick Czerwinski Ron Dameron Serena Denraj Lane Dedrick Susan Dixon Jimmy Dunn Bobby Eavey Christina Edwards Beth Evans Jim Evans Nonie Evans Mike Evelsizer Paul Everitt Billy Fitzgerald Beth Forbes Sophomores 79 David Shriver observes the basketball game while capturing the excitement on film. 80 Sophomores Paul Gibson Tracy Glass Stephen Gordon Crystal Grove Chris Gutt Mack Hamilton Terri Harris Marcy Hatter Christy Hedrick Rhonda Henderson Andy Hernandez Gina Hiner Lee Hevener Roger Holmes Rhonda Hoover Travis Hoy Debbie Hudson David Huffman Vicky Huffman Tammy Hulse Marnie Hutchinson Cissy Johnson William Jarvis Brad Johnson James Johnson Yolanda Johnson Sophomores 81 Jeff Jordan Russ Jordan Shannon Kimbrough Shawn Lavender Chess Lee Jenny Lewandowski Tammy Lowery Keith Lucas Tim Lucas Robin Marshall Bernard Massie Stephanie May Bruce Mays Chris Mays Steve Melvin George Merchant Monica Miller Lynn Moran Randy Morris Gary O’Brien Todd Oiesen Lisa Parr Lori Phillips Lenny Pompeo Terri Putnam Fred Quick Pete Rau Todd Reed Monte Roberson Robert Roberts 82 Sophomores Pete Rau exchanges words with Mrs. Powell while the other students are busy with a health test. Kim Robertson Eric Royer Chris Rufe Kevin Schroeder Kim Shaw Sophomores Monte Roberson records physical fitness scores for Shawnetta Woodson and Matt Shirley. ■ ■■■■ .■■■■■■■ MMMMIM.. . . .. miimiiimm 84 Sophomores David Shriver Penny Shumate Erindira Simenez Angie Slabaugh Ken Slack Kathy Sprouse Sean Sprouse Tina Staton Chris Templeton Renee Toler David Truslow Matt Truslow Debra Tutt Belinda Via Tuan Vu Susan Weppel Donald White Mike Whitesell Melinda Wilt Timothy Wilt Beth Wimer Mike Winfield Angie Wingfield Ben Wood Frankie Wood Shawnetta Woodson Becky Woodworth Tom Wright Joe Young Treacy Zirkle Sophomores 85 " P ' te Aitteit Greenhorns Greenhorn (gren horn) n. An inexperienced or gullible person. This definition may not have applied to all freshmen, but to some it applied very much. The gullible ones who asked a senior where their English class was and got directions to the gym. The inexperienced ones who got tired of hearing that high school was different from middle school. Everyone had trouble adjusting to a new situation, but the freshmen made it through with class. How did they do it? Tina Tutwiler and Julie Stratton didn’t have too much trouble. They said, “There were more people, more activities, and more freedom at the high school.” by Heather Williams 86 Freshmen Suzanne Abshire Daniel Alger Clint Almarode Daphne Almarode Chuck Anderson Freshmania! They came to us every year, but were never accepted with open arms. Somehow, though, they made it through the first day. They fumbled through books and lockers, and stum¬ bled into class five minutes late. But they brought with them a certain something that Stuarts Draft High School could not do without — enthu¬ siasm. Unlike the other classes, the freshmen were still young and vibrant. They could yell, scream, and cheer louder than any other class. Almost 180 freshmen flooded the school in August. This meant just as many new ideas, opinions, and styles. Eddie Groome had this to say about his new experiences. “What do you like about the high school?” “I like the six periods in¬ stead of seven.” “What do you dislike about the high school?” “The short lunch.” “What do you think the freshmen contribute to the high school?” “Immaturity.” by Ken Slack and Mike Wingfield The Class of 1989 Homecoming Float is a good excuse for the freshmen to “party all the time.” Chad Bentz Mark Appleford ii mill " I . 1 Kathy Berrang Sibyl Biller Renee Blackwell Kim Blair Steve Blair Glen Bloodworth Jeffrey Boyd Kim Branch Marty Breeden Pamela Breeden 88 Freshmen Glenn Breen Tim Britt Dawn Brown James Brown Janet Brown ‘ Shannon Brown " " ‘ " I . imiiitiiimi Dawn Brubaker Eric Bryant Scott Burnett Patty Burns Robert Burritt Nancy Byrd Susan Calder Kenneth Campbell Lisa Campbell Kim Carr Tracy Cash Freshmen 89 Debbie Chaplin Fai Cheung Kelly Claytor Vicky Claytor David Coffey Tammi Coffey Terry Coffey Troy Coffey Leigh Ann Cohron Jodie Coiner Tammy Conner Tonya Cork Angie Cox Diane Cox Michelle Cox Jennifer Dague Christy Dameron David Daniel Anne Deacon David Dean Corinne DeCamp Stacy DeSimone Chris Estes Jeff Estes Chris Ettinger Mike Evans Jolie Eves Brian Fields Leslie Fitzgerald Micky Fitzgerald 90 Freshmen Steven Fitzgerald Tenesica Fletcher Jeremy Fretwell Missy Gilreath Mervin Glick Chris Goode Tammy Greenwood Marilyn Griffice Chris Griffin Eddie Groome Tara Hagenlocker Pam Hale Cara Hall Steve Hanlin Amy Harper Freshman favorites Along with the more than 170 freshmen came just as many new ideas and opinions. The freshmen arrived at the high school ready to express them¬ selves on such items such as favorite movies, songs, televi¬ s ion shows, and other topics. When interviewed, floods of opinion rolled in. The first inquiry was about fa¬ vorite movies. Back to the Fu¬ ture was the runaway choice in this category. Second and third places went to The Karate Kid and Weird Science, respec¬ tively. In the next subject, most pop¬ ular song, first place was a tie split between “Money for Noth¬ ing” by Dire Straits and “Oh Sheila” by Ready for the World. Second place went to “We Built this City” by Starship and “Smoking in the Boys’ Room” by Motley Crue took third. The preferred soft drink was Pepsi, followed by Coca-Cola Classic and Mountain Dew. “The Cosby Show” was the choice among television shows by a longshot. “Miami Vice” took second place and the third place slot was filled by “Dyn¬ asty”. by Ken Slack and Mike Wingfield Mr. Schindler selects an excerpt from his favorite Roman Empire book. Freshmen 91 Chrissy Harris Philip Hatter Lynn Hering Jason Hewitt Tonya Hite John Hoge Dean Hostetter John Howard Stephanie Hudson Tammy Huffman Cherie Humphries Robby Hutchens Heather Johnson Tony Jones Karl Kennedy Freshman activity When the freshmen first came to the high school, they usually looked forward to the end of the day. The exception to this rule took place on the third Monday of each month. On this day they experienced “activity day’’. They chose from a wide range of activities, anywhere from FFA to Key Club to Foreign Language Club. Chris Estes, when asked what his favorite club was, re¬ sponded with “FFA, because I like what we get to do.’’ The Tonya Hite puts her nose to the grindstone in preparation for one of Mr. Schindler’s killer tests. next question, regarding feel¬ ings toward activity day, was answered with “I like activity day because I like getting out of class.’’ Jeff Estes said his favorite clubs were french club and FFA. When asked how he felt about activity day, he re¬ sponded by saying “I like it be¬ cause I can get out of school work’’. When asked if either was in¬ volved in any club activities, both responded with “no”. by Ken Slack and Mike Wingfield 92 Freshmen Phoebe Kilgore Shawn Kilgore Stephanie Kirby Spencer Knous Randy Kohr George Konizer Chris Koon Kevin Lawhorne Matt Liptrap Amy Lovekamp Barbie Lowery Kevin Lunsford Angel Martinez Melissa Matherly Rob Maxwell Ed McCauley Will McFarlin Melissa McLaughlin Tonya McLaughlin Mike Meadows Donald Miller Jennifer Moran Melissa Moran Susan Moyer David Nice Freshmen 93 Melissa Nice Jeremy Pack Freshmen, Homecoming is always a big event and the freshmen wo rked exceptionally hard to prepare for it. Their float turned out to be a big success. It was decorated with flowers, balloons, several freshmen, and a sign proclaiming them to be the Class of 1989. The judges gave the float a close second place. The freshmen also brought along two new and promising members of the homecoming court, Mark Appleford and Tina Tutwiler. The freshmen spirit helped cheer the game to victory, and Doug Patterson Sherry Patterson Kelly Penny Tim Perry Mark Plecker Frank Prochaska Kim Raines Tony Ramsey Carol Reider Kathi Rhodes Kevin Roberson Jamell Roberts Chris Rush Brian Sharp Greg Sheaves Tiffany Showalter 94 Freshmen come home the freshmen moved inside for the homecoming dance. Even with all this, the main theme behind homecoming is school spirit, to which the freshmen was a large contrib¬ utor. The freshmen took part in spirit week, by dressing for college day, beach day, and the others. For the freshmen class, homecoming is always a fun and exciting adventure, by Ken Slack and Mike Wingfield Mrs. Glass’ domineering presence is easily felt in her well disciplined class¬ room. Christy Smith Sherry Simmons Todd Snead Jason Sorrells Virginia Sorrells Steven Sours Ladonna Stamper Julie Stratton Kent Swartz Lisa Swecker Noel Thomas Kim Thompson Robbie Tillman Steve Tomlin Thao Tran George Trent Tracy Truslow Sherry Tush Freshmen 95 Tina Tutwiler Katrina Ulrich Wendy Vanhoose Rana Vann Cynthia Vest Pamela Wellbrock Kevin Wells Tyrone White Leanne Williams Ronda Willoughby Shelly Winton Bonnie Wood Frances Wood Julie Wright Heather Yates Randal Zeh Freshmen listen intently to one of Mr. Cline’s interesting lectures. 96 Freshmen Steve Hanlin, Will McFarlin, and Todd Snead apply the condiments to their delectable morsels. Freshmen sports To some freshmen, high school represented an oppor¬ tunity to get ahead in sports. The freshmen made up a good part of the junior varsity teams, as well as the cheer¬ leading squads. Kent Swartz, a member of the junior varsity basketball team, had this to say about the freshmen role in sports at Stuarts Draft. “What is your favorite sport?” “I enjoy almost all sports, but I would have to say that my favorite is basketball.” “What about basketball do you enjoy the most?” “The competitive spirit.” “What do you dislike the most?” ‘‘The poor sportsmanship exhibited by many other play¬ ers.” ‘‘What are some things you do to prepare for your games?” ‘‘We do a lot of running and scrimmages.” by Ken Slack and Mike Williams Freshmen 97 I pac t€i‘y Veteran Monitors “Let’s take a few minutes . . . Those few words were often heard in Mr. Patterson’s classes. Only one of his students would appreciate the true meaning of those words. Although many students took their educations for granted it wouldn’t have been the same without the faculty. Our school was always known for its academic excellence and our teachers were what helped us make that happen. A person must be special to be a teacher and our teachers were the best. Besides teaching us they also cheered us on at games, participated in our events, and took an interest in the students. Geometry teacher Mrs. Shifflett said, “The faculty and students at Stuarts Draft are the best around and I wouldn’t want to teach anywhere else.” by Heather Williams 98 Faculty Sam Alexander Elaine Almarode Harvey Almarode Jackie Almarode Venecia Arbaugh Billie Banks Dorval Banks Joan Brown Sandy Chandler Walter Cleavenger Martin Cline Jane Crabill 100 Faculty With a helping hand from Lynn Nahay, Mrs. Shifflett sells prom tickets to eager students. The dedicated Stuarts Draft staff takes some leisure time for fun, food, and friends. Faculty 101 Doris Critzer Ruth Fitzgerald Janet Glass Mr. Maxwell, the ‘‘SDHS Square dance caller,” gets into the mellow sounds of Boxcar Willie. 102 Faculty Clifton Hamilton Linda Hickey Judy Houser Ronald Houser Vrla Leach Judy Lemaster Kelly Lowe Bob Maxwell Jacquelynn McClain Richard Miller Susan Obaugh Karen O’Brien Faculty 103 Patricia Phillips Jennifer Rexrode Francis Richardson William Schindler Barbara Sheffield Sharon Shifflett Dina Smith Gerald Stump Maryann Taliaferro Pamela Unger David Wenger Betty West 104 Faculty Charles Wimer Nicholas Wilk Mr. Avoli uses his stern look while guarding the corridors from “hallwakers.” Donning her holiday attire, Mrs. Richardson exhibits her Christmas spirit. Faculty 105 Ats s .0 wo xo ,pes c e s WP a cu e e e( ‘ spa ' c oQ s ° c e s c »s V ° d ° ' N0 ' vi( ' cV ' ’ 3 " „ 9 " a VP? 0 ? e ' v ooHS {gC pe " soh ° x e co a ts ta( ' t ' 9 -«r N -.qs " eV Uacad® „ s W aS rt Th® c0 ' ' ' N ® ' e S te ° " ed “ " • ££ •SSSS ' co ' lo e s 9° ed !Lj ed , s£»« " » » iw5 ‘ i t, ' ?:«« a i e trsv ..- ■•• ,„ I " ' - Vv s » ' ££»% . ,oos et . orts ot K CO od as s P e ° nvj OP® P e e HOLA! SALVETE! BONJOUR! Enter into the world of lan¬ guage. Many students were eagerto take on the challenge of studying a foreign lan¬ guage. The students were offered three different languages to choose from. They were Span¬ ish, Latin, and French. Each class throughout the year had cooking days in which they brought a type of food from the language they were studying. The students said it was a good way for them to see how the food differs from ours. Stacy Tanksley, Karen Bloodworth, Lori Banks, and Gene Earhart said Spanish food was the best to them. Many students were offered a chance to go to Europe in the summer or during their Easter vacation. Students found this was a really exciting experience for them not only for the sight seeing but also gave them a chance to speak the language which they had learned. Students had lea rned that the three languages had much in common. Students felt Spanish was the easiest for them to learn as well as speak. This year we also saw a new face in the language world! Ms. Kelly. She taught Spanish the first semester and second semester she taught French. Students seemed to really en¬ joy Ms. Kelly’s teaching. Students felt taking those classes would be very helpful to them in the long run. by Lynn Nahay French Club: Sponsor, Mrs. Beth Velimirovic first row: Mark Appleford, Twan Vu, Treva Hurtt, Carolyn Smith, Heather William, Julie Vu, Dawn Wright, second row: Angela Farley, Amy Fauber, Kim Wiecke, Jennifer Alexander, Bobby Wright, Kim Worontzoff, Pat Schroder, Chris Stratton, third row: Pam Sears, Traci Gabler, Pam Carr, Noel Thomas, Gerry Cox, Sam Sitter, Debbie Curtis, Mary Davis, Pat Smith, Adam Funk, fourth row: Mark Hodge, Chris French, George Thompson, Gerry Obien, Melissa Matherly, Erin Jimenez, Tonia Cork, Colleen Britt, Sherry Winton. fifth row: Melissia Gillreth, Sybil Biller, Thao Tran, Julie Stratton, Chrissy Harris, Pam Wellbrock, Diane Cox, Sherry Simmions, Katrina Ulrich, sixth row: Scott Stroop, Richard Parker, David DeSimone, Todd Bradley, Fai Cheung, Steve Melvin, Tony Jones, Dean Hostetter. Richard Breeden and Sybil Biller cut their wedding cake after performing the French wedding. 108 Foreign language Jackie Bryant, Donna Cogar, Katie McKechnie, and Trinia Vest experience the taste of Spanish dip. Latin Club: front row: Eric McFarlin, Cindy Wilson, Honie Blackwell, Juli Berrang, Tammy Hulse, Beth Evans, second row: Erin Sills, Dawn Brubaker, Lisa Swecker, David Dean, Debbie Curtis, Sidney Harris, Pete Carey, third row: Amy Cash, Susan Almarode, Angie Slabaugh, Kathy Sprouse, Robin Marshall, Robert Roberts, Stephanie Hudson, fourth row: Travis Hoy, Russ Jordan, Jeff Jordan, Kim Garvey, Kim Dickinson, Connie Chase, fifth row: Jerry Floyd, Victor Lawhorne, Cyndi Deaver, Nicky Tayman, Sandy Vey. standing: Mrs. Sheffield — sponsor, Darren Coffey, Coyt Shirley, Tiffany Harris, Scott Miller. Mr. Stump enjoys himself as he tries the French pastries during foreign language week. Spanish Club: president, Katie McKechnie; vice president, Danta Capriotti; secretary, Jackie Bryant, treasurer, Terry Batts, first row: Joyce Linder, Karen Bloodworth, Megan Evans, Crystal Lawhorne, Debbie Lockridge, Serena Danraj, Christina Edwards, Tracy Batts, Rhonda Hoover, Renee Toler, second row: Jamell Roberts, Kay Campbell, Amy Chandler, Nonie Evans, Missy Dedrick, Donna Cogar, Marnie Hutchinson, Shawn Lavender, Erin Jimenez, and Lori Banks, third row: Tara Hagenlocker, Dawn Brown, Steve Hamlin, Sherry Tush, Julie Wright, Jolie Eves, Tina Staton, Tenesica Fletcher, Sonya Jefferson, and Trina Vest, fourth row: Tammy Greenwood, Eric Royer, Eddie Groome, Will McFarlin, Susan Calder, Chris Koon, Yolanda McDuffie, Wendy Campbell, Carla Chase and Phill Case Sponsor, Mrs. McClain, fifth row: Brent Perl, Edie Chepalis, Carol Reider, Amy Lovekamp, Daphne Almarode, Lynn Hering, Randy Thomas, Randy Fox, Ron Dameron and Christy Sorrells, sixth row: Pam Breeden, Jeff Burgner, Chad Bentz, Chuck Johnson and Lee Branch. Foreign language 109 Bookish thought “The sun did not shine. It was too wet to play. So we sat in the house all that cold, cold, wet day.’’ One would have heard this famous line of Dr. Seuss from The Cat in The Hat, which the library club members read to the children at Happy Day Child Care Cen¬ ter and Ladd Elementary. The library club was made up of a limited number of stu¬ dents who showed an interest in the library. The library club did many different things for the school throughout the year. They read to children at Happy Day Child Care Center and Ladd Elementary on Tues¬ day mornings. The members had a fund raiser to make mon¬ ey so they could buy new books for the library. They also held a faculty tea for the teachers and staff. A long and overdue thanks went to the library club and their sponsor, Mrs. Obaugh, for all the time which they have put into their club. by Lori Banks Stephanie Hudson reads to some of the children at Happy Day Child Care Center on Tuesday, March 25. Kim Dickinson, a library club member, mixes ginger ale into the punch that will be served at the faculty tea. The purpose of the tea was to celebrate National Library Week and to display the new books for the library. 110 Library club Susan Dixon misses part of her first period class to read to the children at Happy Day Child Care Center on March 18. .——- ; ► 1 ijBm i Library Club members: Tuan Vu, Connie Chase, Amy Chandler, Monica Miller, Tammy Greenwood, Robin Watts, Stephanie Hudson, Anne Deacon, Jill Beadles, Colleen Britt, John Howard, Mrs. Obaugh, Troy Elmore, Jenny Profitt, Travis Hutchinson, Wendy Campbell, Carla Chase, Kim Dickinson. Doc Miller, who teaches Chemistry, looks at the new books the library club bought for the library. The club showed the new books to the faculty at a faculty tea on April 9. Library club 111 Learning ... Thatk what itk about Clubs made up a very impor¬ tant part of high school. They were a social outlet and they also enable students to help others and to be challenged. Members of the S.O.D.A. club worked with middle school kids. Participants in the club were: Richard Parker, Jerry Floyd, Troy Elmore, Treva Hurtt, Susan Almarode, Kathy Sprouse, Lisa Burk¬ holder, Becky Woodworth, Tuan Vu, Kim Wiecke, Heather Williams, Susan Wagner, Jackie Vu, Sandy Vey, Mike Lawson, Mrs. Houser, Kelly Thomas, Nell Cross, Liz Piller, Laura Kenyon, Carolyn Smith, Katie McKechnie, Deanna Harris, Sandra Diggs, Amy Rice, Marnie Hutchinson, Car- olee C Clark, Laura Welborn, Bobby Wright, Kim Worntzoff, and Julie Vu. Both the A-team and Debate participated in challenging events. Members of the A- team were Anne Hutchinson, Johnny Matherly, Kelly Wood- worth, Adam Funk, Pete Rau, Chris Rufe, Mrs. Unger, and Erin Sills. Members of the de¬ bate team were Chris Rufe, Chris French, Mark Morgan, Mrs. Banks, Nicole Thompson, Christine n Griffin and Erin Sills. Mr. Stump had his hands full with a great group of students in the I.P.A. club. They enjoyed fun meetings and political de¬ bates. Members included: Ni¬ cole Thompson, Kim Wornt¬ zoff, Kelly Thomas, Kelly Woodworth, James Kitchen, Lurae Davis, Christine Griffin, Adam Funk, Hunter Cloud, Chris Rufe, Johnny Matherly, Anne Hutchinson, Laura Ken¬ yon, Scott Miller, Brian Nicely, Mark Morgan, Yvett Toms, Erin Sills, Jennifer Plunkett, Mary Clopton, Kim Wiecke, Chris Koon, Scott Burnett, Barry Wiseman, Greg Cohron, Cindy Wilson, Eric McFarlin, Tom Doyle, Eric Cowherd, Ron Pompeo and Andy Padgett. The S.C.A. advisor Mr. Eves, had his hands full with members Dana Leach, Susan Wepple, Marcy Hatter, Nicole Thompson, Scott Miller, Hunt¬ er Cloud, Beth Gibson, Cindy Wilson, Debbie Lockridge, Heidi Tranthum, Susan Zeh, Amy Cash, Chris Eves, Kelly Crisp, Trina Vest, Kathy Sprouse and Jennifer Alex¬ ander. Key club members included: Joli Eves, Cori DeCamp, Moni¬ ca Cantwell, Lori Banks, Lau¬ rie Appleford, Kelly Thomas, Julie Berrang, Mr. Schindler, Nonie Evans, Christie Da- meron, Julie Stratton, Leigh Corhon, Jerry Floyd, Laura Kenyon, Carolee Clark, Chris Eves, Edie Chepalis, Kristy Smith, Garrett O’Brien, Todd Oieson, Beth Evans, Ann Bowles, Roxann Nuckols, Tonia Hite, Lurae Davis, Kath¬ ryn Rhodes, Eddie Groome, Tiffany Showalter, Dawn Bru¬ baker, Becky Knous, Marnie Hutchinson, Donna Cogar and Robin Marshall. All students who were in¬ volved with clubs was deeply enriched by the things they learned. The clubs success¬ fully served their purpose in enlightening it’s members. By Joyce Lindner 112 Clubs Clubs 113 Speaking out The forensics team had a very competitive season. They competed in eleven different events, which was two more than last season. A total of thirty students competed in those eleven events. In Girls Extemporaneous Speaking a total of four stu¬ dents participated. They were seniors Erin Sills and Joyce Linder, junior Jennifer Plun¬ kett, and freshman Chris Grif¬ fin. Erin Sills won first place in the State Forensics Meet. Two sophomore students par¬ ticipated in Boys Oratory. They were Jeff Jordan and Chris Rufe. Jeff placed sec¬ ond in state. In Girls Poetry, a total of three students competed. They were sophomores Wendy Campbell and Connie Chase and freshman Tina Tutwiler. In Girls Prose, three students participated. They were Sam Sitter, senior Barry Wiseman, junior, and Chris Koon, fresh¬ man. In Girls Prose, three students competed. They were Nicole Thompson and Nell Cross, ju¬ niors, and Stephanie Hudson, freshman. The Spelling event had a total of three competitors. Debbie Curtis placed second in state. In the two new events Humor¬ ous and Serious Interpreta¬ tions, both had a total of three participants. Seniors Scott Miller and Sandra Diggs par¬ ticipated in Humorous Inter¬ pretation while Russ Jordan competed in Serious Interpre¬ tation. Scott placed third in state. Finished by Travis Hutchinson Some forensics team members included Jeff Jordan, Sandra Diggs, Russ Jordan, Tim Shaw, Scott Miller, Yvette Toms, Debbie Curtis and Erin Sills. They are all smiles after winning their forensics meet. .-a? Forensics 115 Chris French and Erin Sills discuss their topic for the upcoming debate during a practice. 116 Debate Nicole Thompson looks on Chris Rufe’s notes to try to get some ideas for her topic. The debate team members Chris French, Erin Sills, Mark Morgan, Nicole Thompson, and Chris Rufe share ideas at a practice. The return of debate ' This year students saw the re¬ turn of the Debate Team. The Debate Team returned after an absence since 1980. The Debate Team was a very competitive group of students. They participated in four dif¬ ferent debates. In September, they attended the University of Virginia Debate Workshop. Their first debate came in Oc¬ tober against Wilson. The team then went to the Shenan¬ doah Invitational in December. In February, the team played against Waynesboro. Their fi¬ nal debate came with the Dis¬ trict in March. Mrs. Banks considered the season a successful one. She added that debating is a very technical event, and that each team member had to know all of the techniques of debating and also had to learn the ma¬ terial in depth. Senior team member Erin Sills was high individual in each of the debates. Mrs. Banks along with each of the team members said that they enjoyed the season and hoped for a Debate team in up¬ coming years. by Travis Hutchinson Debate 117 The FFA Club members are: Matt Beyeler, Mike Conner, Mike Corbin, Bobby Eavey, Kevin Brenneman, Greg Sheaves, Tim Clopton, John Liptrap, Mark Ramsey, Jerry Crisp, Troy Coffey, Patty Burns, Gleen Breen, Larry Hamilton, Mike Meadows, Steve Fitzgerald, Robby Hutchens, Brian Campbell, Jeff Boyd, Brian Sharp, Mike Diehl, Bruce Mays, Chris Templeton, Matt Shirley, Glenwood Bridge, Chris Estes, Kenneth Campbell, Gary Fretwell, Eric McLaughlin, Billy Coffey, David Coffey, Phillip Whitworth, Gregg Smith, Terry Coffey, Mike Cook, Todd Reed, Chris Marion, Kevin Lunsford, Jeff Estes, Mike Coffey, Roger Coffey, Mark Plecker, Jamie Johnson, Frankie Wood, Jimmy Atkins, and Burt Beverlin. Members of Mr. Houser’s ag class tiredly await for class to begin. 118 FFA, FHA heresa Buchannon and Melody ilascock award Mr. Schindler with ie best cake decorator award. As a part of their Building American Communities project, FFA members Gary Fretwell and John Liptrap plant white pine trees. The FHA officers are Melody Glascock, president; Theresa Buchanan, vice-president; Kim Raines, secretary; Christina Edwards, treasurer; Patricia Edwards, historian reporter; and Kim East, junior advisor. The FHA members are: Connie Arehart, Donna Southhall, Cara Hall, Susan Moyer, Bonnie Wood, Tammy Comer, Donna Kanagy, Pam Hall, Sherry Madison, Nonie Evans, Sybil Biller, Corinna DeCamp, Christy Dameron, Tammy Coffey, Pam Wellbrock, Tracy Cash, Kim Shaw, Sonya Jefferson, Michelle Cox, Tara Hagenlocker, Marshena McDuffie, Rosie Bell, Tenesica Fletcher, Chris Eves, Tammy Huffman, Missy Moran, Nell Cross, Roxann Nuckols, Chrissy Harris and Angie Cox. What about your future? When it came to the future, FFA and FHA really had it to¬ gether. The FFA, which is led by Ronald Houser, took charge in activities throughout the year. Some activities included the Big Buck Contest, State For¬ estry Field Day, FFA open gym, and many more. All of these activities are included in being an FFA member. Many goals were set by the FFA club throughout the year. Some of these goals are lead¬ ership, citizenship, and agri¬ cultural development. The officers for the club in¬ cluded Matt Beyeler, presi¬ dent; Mike Conner, vice-presi¬ dent; Mike Corbin, 2nd vice- president; Bobby Eavey, secretary; Kevin Brenneman, treasurer; Greg Sheaves, re¬ porter; Tim Clopton, sentinel; and John Liptrap, historian. The FHA, led by Mrs. Ruth Layman, worked on learning about the future through ho¬ memaking. Activities for the FHA included bake sales, car washes, and faculty teas. They also helped aid nursing homes. The FHA officers were Melody Glascock, president; Theresa Buchanan; vice- president, Kim Raines, secre¬ tary; Christina Edwards, trea¬ surer; Patricia Edwards, histo¬ rian reporter; and Kim East, junior advisor. Both the FFA and FHA proved themselves not only as an organization, but as individ¬ uals. They made SDHS proud and represented them well in all of their interesting activi¬ ties. by Stacy Tanksley FFA, FHA 119 The art The National Honor Society sponsored by Mrs. Leach and the National Art Honor Society sponsored by Mrs. Spilman were two of the most respect¬ ed clubs. The National Honor Society was respected be¬ cause the members had to have and maintain a grade point average of 3.3. The members were chosen by the faculty based on scholarship, leadership, service, and char¬ acter. The N.A.H.S. was also a respected club because its members had to have a B + average. Both of these clubs played im¬ portant roles in the school. The NHS sponsored the toy collection for children in needy families at Christmas. Some NAHS members drew pictures of some area churches and friUgrmt (Eoilry NHS members Kim Worontzoff, Elizabeth Pillaro, Erin Sills, Becky Knous, Jody Beard, Victor Lawhorn, Mike Lawson, Yvette Toms, Kelley Woodworth, Jennifer Plunkett, Michelle Evelsizer, Julie Shirley, Debbie Boyd, Bobby Wright, Hunter Cloud, Adam Funk, Debbie Curtis, Eric McFarlin, and Eric Miller. Juniors Travis Hutchinson and Michelle Fitzgerald discuss their plans for the day at the art program of three days in March. of study put them on a calendar and sold them. For the first time the N.A.H.S. sponsored a float in the Homecoming Parade. The float won honorable men¬ tion. Both the NHS and NAHS were very helpful to the school and the community. finished by Travis Hutchinson 120 N.A.H.S. and N.H.S. Senior James Kitchen works diligently to complete his art project. Troy Elmore and his date relax at the NAHS picnic. NAHS members Teresa Newsome, Jackie Vu, Troy Elmore, Becky Knous, Deana Harris, Candy Northedge, Susan Weppel, Monica Cantwell, Penny Shumate, Sandy Vey, James Kitchen, Sidney Harris, Ann Melvin, and Chris Campbell. N.A.H.S. and N.H.S. 121 It all adds up The math department with the increase of math related jobs stayed on top of new concepts. Most students continued to do well in area competitions. The list of winners included Adam Funk, Eric McFarlin, and Johnny Math- erly. The classroom direction re¬ mained the same with each stu¬ dent eagerly trying to understand algebra and geometry with each proof and equation. The science department was perpetually in motion and at work with topics as diverse as animal disection and quantum mechan¬ ics. The science teachers had the classes that were always in¬ volved with hands-on work. by Gene Earhart Mr. Patterson starts preparing lab ten before his students come into start class. Bernard Massie closely examines the circulatory system of the frog. 122 Math Science Adam Funk, Eric McFarlin, and Johnny Matherly proudly display their math plaque. tobin Watts and Andy Beasley clean ip after finishing lab twenty-three. Angie Frazier and Chris Cason check the results from their lab. Math Science 123 Being social Never take for granted that social studies teachers teach only social studies. All of the history teachers try to liven up their classes through guest speakers and films. Mr. Chip Hill comes every year to talk to Coach Ball’s government class about nu¬ clear war and its effects on the human race. This year Mr. Stump came to Coach Ball’s class and told about his experiences in Rus¬ sia while Coach Ball went to Mr. Stump’s class to give a speech about Martin Luther King during black history month. Mrs. Banks, U.S. history teacher made her class more enjoyable through filmstrips and movies. Mr. Shindler also showed movies to his classes and held lively talks about teenage problems. Our teachers showed their dedication to students by making learning more fun. by Karen Bloodworthf 124 Social Studies )ante Capriotti, Amy Cash, and Doug Holste socialize iefore Coach Ball’s Government class. dike Lawson, Susan Wagner, and Doug Pence enjoy a ew free moments before class begins in Coach Ball’s Hass. Jpt „ Mr. Stump explains to Coach Ball’s government class about his trip to Russia. Mr. Schindler explains to his world history class about the European Renaissance. Mrs. Banks’ U.S. history class is deeply interested in the film “Life in the Thirties — Part II.” Social Studies 125 i The blood of learning The English language be¬ comes a part of our lives from the moment we speak our first word until the day we breathe our last. Therefore, it is essen¬ tial for students to have a thor¬ ough knowledge and under¬ standing of the mechanics of the language. However, there is more to English than conversations and writing papers. Reading is another very important part of each English course. The novels that were read this year by the freshman classes are: Tom Sawyer, The Moon is Down, A Death in the Family, and Separate Peace. The sophomore class read 1984, To Kill a Mockingbird, The Great Gatsby, and also read several plays. The junior class took on a few more novels than the un¬ derclassmen. The total num¬ ber of novels that they were assigned to read was five. The novels were: The Scarlet Let¬ ter, Huck Finn, The Glass Men¬ agerie, Of Mice and Men, anc The Grapes of Wrath. The senior English classes also read five novels. They were Hamlet, Heart of Dark ness, Wuthering Heights, Re becca, and Pride and Prejd dice. by Stacy Harris! Eddie Groome, Will McFarlin, and Robbie Maxwell diligently work on the English assignment given to them by Mrs. Glass during sixth period. Hunter Cloud really gets into the novel that he is reading for Mrs. Houser. 126 English Mrs. Houser does not find Amy Chandler’s joke very funny. ' Junior Chris Marion quickly scans j through his Huck Finn novel before ,taking a test on the book in Mrs. Houser ' s third period class. Marco Floyd chooses to read Mrs. Almarode’s assignment rather than listening to Jeff Demastus’ and Chuck Johnson ' s idle talk about the weeke nd that lies ahead. English 127 Lee Hevener takes a speed drill as part of his six weeks test in Mrs. Taliaferro’s typing class. Mrs. Taliaferro checks through her gradebook to make sure all of the students in her fourth period class have turned in their assignments. Jon Arendall and Stephanie Scott type frantically to finish their reserach paper they had to type for their six weeks test. ke a 128 Business classes Preparing for the business world Lisa Moses, Coyt Shirley, and Jon Arendall stare at their typing books and type what they see without looking at their hands. Mrs. Taliaferro would be proud. Some of Mrs. Critzer ' s students gaze out the doorway during their fourth period business class. f students chose to take a jusiness class they had a choice of three to pick from. Dne of the choices was I.C.T., which was taught by Mr. Rich¬ ardson. Mrs. Critzertaught the ntroduction to business course, and last but not least was typing, taught by Mrs. Ta¬ liaferro. Two typewriting courses were offered to students. One was jbeginning typewriting, which was a course of a full year. Most students who elected to take a typing class chose this one. The other class was per¬ sonal typing. This course only lasted for one semester. In this class students were taught the basics of typing. The introduction to business course was offered to any stu¬ dent who wished to learn more about the business world. In this class students were taught how to manage their money, how to fill out tax forms, and other helpful busi¬ ness tips. The I.C.T. course was another business class offered to stu¬ dents. This course was one with many demands on the stu¬ dents. To take this course stu¬ dents had to have a part-time job. Students would only at¬ tend school for half of the day, then go to work. Mr. Richard¬ son would then make regular check-ups on the students. He would talk to the student’s bosses about how each stu¬ dent was progressing. If the student was not making steady progress he or she would no longer be allowed to take the class. Mr. Richardson, Mrs. Critzer, and Mrs. Taliaferro each did their share for preparing stu¬ dents for the business world. by Travis Hutchinson Business classes 129 As Mrs. Spilman enters her art room she learns that she has another semester of school before summer vacation. Throughout the year Michelle Fitzgerald painted pictures on the school wall as a part of her art grade. Tracy Glass and Jackie Vu begin getting their thoughts and equipment together for their fourth period art class. Sculpturing futures Working together and alone, students in art were directly in¬ volved in image making, prob¬ lem solving, and critical think¬ ing. They became skilled in the elements of design while using clay, paint, ink, glue, scissors, and markers. They learned to express the world around them, and throughout the year they studied the art of our past. A.P. art was taken by only a few students throughout the school. These students se¬ lected, painted, and drew portfolios. This independent study resulted in aquiring col¬ lege credits while still enrolled in high school. Art is . . . the feeling that you release when you create something beautiful. by Stacy Tanksley Kim Burnett, Jackie Vu, and Candy Northedge contributed some of their artwork for this year’s yearbook. Art 131 132 Carlos Coffey works hard on his architect drawing in drafting class. Eric Smith shows us how to test for positive ground in electronics. Extended education Students, when entering high school, had the option to go to Valley Vocational- Technical Center located in Fishersville. Here students had the choice to select courses that would help them become aware of the jobs they wanted to exper¬ ience in the working world. Tech School offered such courses as auto mechanics repair and refinishing, data processing, carpentry, cos¬ metology, drafting and de¬ sign, health assistant, elec¬ tronics, horticulture, office assistant, secretarial admin¬ istration, and much more. Students had talked highly Tech school about Tech and encouraged students to take advantage of what is offered to them. Students said it was a really good way of meeting new people from other county schools such as Wilson, Buf¬ falo Gap, Fort Defiance, Ri- verheads, Lee and Waynes¬ boro. Requirements for tech was that you had the desire to work hard. Tech school last¬ ed from one to three years. There were no semester courses. After students were enrolled in VVTC program it was for the duration of the course. by Lynn Nahay Tech school 133 Mr. Maxwell announces which square dancing steps for his fourth period class to work on next. Team captains Bobby Eavey and Robin Marshall discuss with Brian Campbell and Russ Jordan what events they will be in during the third period track meet. Renee Toler, Donna Cogar, and Marnie Hutchinson take a break from the high jump during the fourth period track meet. Miss Hensley, a student teacher from JMU, marks down how far Amy Harper threw the shot put, while Amy Chandler and Tracy Zirkle watch from the sidelines. 134 Physical Education Miss Norman, a student teacher from Bridgewater College, tells Tim Britt and Andy Hernandez which events they are to report to for their teams. Crystal Grove, Shawnetta Woodson, and Matt Shirley gather around team captain Monte Robinson to see which team members are in which events for the third period track meet. In a heart beat For the freshmen and soph¬ omores, their physical educa¬ tion period was a period of en¬ joyment and freedom. There were many new things in the p.e. department this year. The teachers worked with a phys¬ ical fitness unit to lower the students’ heart rates. With this unit the teachers had many different kinds of equip¬ ment for the students’ use, such as exercise bikes, row¬ ing machine, weights, jumper joggers, and jump ropes. This unit was done many times throughout the year, usually on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays. The freshmen learned how to calculate their exercise heart rate and how to do CPR properly. The sophomores went t hrough drivers’ educa¬ tion and health. There were two new faces in the p.e. department during April and May. Mrs. Joan Brown and Mrs. Sandy Powell had student teachers, Miss Nancy Norman and Miss An¬ gela Hensley who taught most of the time they were at the school. Many students had a need for their p.e. class, which ina- bled them to relax and to have fun. P.E. gave students a break from their other classes, which was very much needed. by Lori Banks Physical Education 135 Striving for excellence The Concert Choir under the direction of Mrs. Kelly Lowe had a very successful year. The choir had two major shows which included “Christ¬ mas Feelings” for the Christ¬ mas show and “The Beat Goes On,” for the spring con¬ cert. The forty-five members of choir did their best to make each performance memorable to all that attended the shows. The choir performed at differ¬ ent area churches and nearby schools. Throughout the year the choir did different fund raising projects such as a yard sale and a bake sale in order to supply all of the materials needed for the concerts. The band members directed by Mr. James Taylor, had yet another successful year. They performed at a variety of events this year. The band played in two parades which included the Waynesboro Christmas parade and the Staunton Parade. They also performed at two schools: Stuarts Draft Middle School. The students really enjoyed the performances. The band really worked very hard to play the best of their ability. by Gene Earhart Carolee Clark and Laura Kenyon work to perfect their dance steps before the upcoming concert on May 24 . The band practices marching with the beat. Peter Carey and Will McFarlin argue over which song is to be played next. 136 Band, Choir Susan Almarode, Angie Slabaugh, Alecia Gale, Bobby Wright, Laura Kenyon, Greg Cohron, Elizabeth Piller, Jill Buchanan and Nicole Thompson relax before their spring concert. Band, Choir 137 Guidance Mrs. Vrla Leach and Mrs. Frances Richardson were the two guidance counselors. Mrs. Leach w as in charge of seniors and juniors while Mrs. Richardson was in charge of sophomores and freshmen. Both Mrs. Leach and Mrs. Richardson worked throughout the year on scheduling for next year and gave students advice on which classes to take. finished by Travis Hutchinson 9 1 M , V " Am i ,4k Mrs. Leach discusses her plans with Mr. Richardson and works on scheduling for next year, while Mrs. Richardson gets a kick out of showing off her Cougar paws. ' ' ' V ■ ' ■ - . i ' ■ - ' i . .. . , : . tig ««- «« wm gym Guidance 139 A word from the experts Throughout the year, students received a few well needed and well deserved breaks from their classes when they had an assembly or a guest speaker. Most students unex¬ pectedly found the assem¬ blies very enjoyable. In the Fall, Pat Schoeder and Duane Bradley presented the U.S. History classes with a presentation on the Civil War. They had Northern and South¬ ern uniforms and guns. In the Spring, the United States Air Force presented their theater van to the school. The theater on wheels con¬ tained a fast-paced multi-im¬ age show called “Gifts of Flight.” On March 4, the Wayside The¬ ater presented a show about Mark Twain. A man made ai surprise entrance on the stu¬ dents as he entered from the back of the auditorium. He ' then shouted in a voice like Twain’s ‘‘I like to sneak up on people this way.” Students from the Freshmen on up to the Seniors found the show to be quite funny. By Travis Hutchinson 1 40 Assemblies Guest Speakers The United States Air Force presented a theater on wheels to the school in the winter. The Wayside Theater’s Mark Twain begins his lecture of comedy. Two Bridgewater College exchange students talk to Mrs. Velimirovic’s French classes about their lives in France. Assemblies Guest Speakers 141 Gene Arehart, Karen Bloodworth, and Tim Shaw discuss new possibilities for this year’s yearbook. John Sullivan and Barbara McPherson show Joice Linder, Heather Williams, Tim Shaw and Mrs. Glass around the Herff Jones plant. 142 Yearbook Gene Arehart works diligently trying to construct a creative layout for the boys basketball spread. Just starting Many new faces arrived in the Legacy staff this year. Sponsor Jan Glass and Editor Joice Linder had their hands full teaching the beginners the basic steps which need to be taken to construct a perfect yearbook. Three of the staff members along with Mrs. Glass attend¬ ed the Herff Jones plant in Pennsylvania last September. There our cover was de¬ signed, and they learned ex¬ actly how the yearbook was put together after it left the staff. The Legacy staff had lots of difficulty trying to meet dead¬ lines. Many were late and out some did not contain the ele¬ ments needed for a correct layout. The staff would like to express our thanks to Mrs. Glass for her help and deter¬ mination to create a nice year¬ book. by Stacy Tanksley Yearbook 143 Carolee Clark watches her step as she walks back to be seated. Mike Cook grins as he walks back to his seat to look at his diploma. Sandra Diggs holds her diploma and smiles for that special moment, graduation. 144 Graduation Matt Beyler looks out at his fellow class members after receiving his diploma. Mr. Avoli speaks to the graduating class about the great country they live in. Deana Harris looks down at her diploma to make sure it is really hers. The ultimate conclusion Seniors counted down the days, hours, and minutes until the day and hour their diplo¬ mas were in their hands. Just moments before the com¬ mencement exercises began many different emotions were going through each gradu¬ ate’s mind. Some students were excited and happy, while others were scared and sad. The graduates realized that they would be beginning new lives in a different world. On June 7, at 8:00 p.m. all the seniors were dressed in their maroon, and white gowns, with their caps sitting on their heads. They all were anxiously awaiting for the band to begin playing “Pomp and Circumstance’’ so the long march down the aisle to end their high school years could begin. Mr. G. John Avoli, principal, was the speaker for the gradu¬ ation ceremony. Mr. Avoli told the graduates two stories from his childhood: one about his father and the other about a man named Father Bell. The class of 1986 was the first class to Mr. Avoli as he was their principal for their four years of high school. Graduation 145 Robert Brooks walks off the stage after receiving his diploma. Ann Hutchins shows her diploma to everyone as she walks back to her seat. Anothey Marshall looks away from the camera after receiving his diploma. Lynette Brydge walks back to her seat with her diploma in hand. 146 Graduation Conclusion, cont. Mr. Avoli presented two School Service Awards to Sandra Diggs and Scott Miller. Mrs. Leach awarded the Fac¬ ulty Scholarship to Laura Wellborn. Mr. Stump present¬ ed the Jessie B. Hamilton Award to Mike Lawson. The honors of salutatorian and valedictorian went to Bobby Wright, salutatorian, and Erin Sills, valedictorian. When the final moment ar¬ rived and all diplomas were in each graduate’s hands, the graduates waited for the band to begin playing “Trumpet Vo¬ luntary’’ for the long march out of the gym into a new and dif¬ ferent world. After the ceremo¬ ny was over, one could find many new adults saying their last good-byes to the staff, faculty and their friends. The ultimate conclusion that had been awaited had finally ar¬ rived. by Lynn Nahay and Lori Banks Seniors sit and listen to Mr. Avoli as he speaks about his father. Bobby Wright, salutatorian, gives his welcoming speach to his fellow seniors, parents, teachers, and friends. Graduation 147 f et oU° d Y ' S " e Q 6 Doug Holste putts for birdie during practice at Waynesboro Country Club. T his year would always be remembered for its outstanding achieve- ments in athletics. The varsity football team went undefeated for the first time ever. The Cougars beat the Waynes¬ boro Little Giants for the firs time in the school’s history. Cross Country had its best season in over five years They beat teams like Luray and Buffalo Gap which they had not done in almost five years. . The coaches played an im¬ portant role in the success o the year and deserve a lot ot the credit. They put countless hours after school training the athletes to be the best they could possibly be. by Tim Shaw 6 Making a splash This year SDHS had a new club. The swim club, through long and hard practices, had a very impressive season. Coached by Alec Thompson and Nancy Kelly, the Dolphins had two mini-meets, two trail meets, and a championship meet. At the 1985 champion¬ ship meet, Waynesboro High School won. However, this year the dolphins won. The Virginia Club Championship meet was held on Saturday, October 19, 1985. The Dol¬ phins came in first place with 250 points, followed by Lee High with 232 points, Waynes¬ boro with 118, and Western Al¬ bemarle with 92 points. Rae Asbridge, Hunter Cloud, and Susan Caulder led the Cougar swim club as each broke former swim meet re¬ cords. Hunter Cloud had two firsts and two seconds. Susan Caulder placed second four times. Rae Asbridge placed first four times. by Karen Bloodworth Daphne Almarode comes up for air while doing the butterfly stroke. 150 Draft Dolphins Stuarts Draft Dolphins: Shelley Winton, Heather Yates Lynn Herring, Eddie Groome, Kathy Sprouse, Kelly Woodworth, Rae Ashbridge, Coach Alec Thompson, Nicole Thompson, Daphne Almarode, Rhett Siever, Chris Koon, Susan Caulder, Coach Nancy Kelly, Tonya Cork, Jennifer Dague, Ken Slack, Hunter Cloud. Draft Dolphins 151 Positive Attitude “On your mark, get set, go . . . and the sound of the starting pistol began the 1985 cross country season. The expectations of this year’s cross country team were high! The runners put in a lot of hard work, time, and dedication toward their excel¬ lent season. Practices started a week before school and con¬ tinued every day from approxi¬ mately 3:15 until 5:00. All the hard work paid off because the boys team record was the best ever for SDHS. The girls team did very well also, especially in view of the fact that there was not a full team at the beginning of the season. They did however go on to place second in the dis¬ trict. They placed fifth in re¬ gional, and placed sixth in state. The boys team finished fourth in the district meet, which was held this year at Piedmont Community College. They placed sixth in regionals and they held eighth place out of twenty-two participating teams in state. When asked what this year’s strong points were coach Sandy Powell replied, “I feel that this year there was more of a total team effort.” Two members of cross country made the all-state cross country teams. They were Amy Rice and Steve Gor¬ don. Amy and Steve also set new school records on the three and one tenth mile course. Amy’s time was twen¬ ty-one minutes, and forty sec¬ onds. Steve’s time was seven¬ teen minutes, and thirty-four seconds. The new members for this year were Eddie Leary, Steve Gordon, and Robin Watts. The freshman runners for this year were Leigh Ann Coh- ron, Robert Burritt, Todd Snead, Mark Appleford, and Tracy Cash. Senior members were Amy Rice, Erin Sills, Tim Shaw, Mike Lawson, and man¬ ager, Katie McKechnie. All the runners had a very positive attitude toward their sport. Mark Appleford, a freshman, proved this point in saying, “I think more people should go out for the team next year. Anyone who puts his mind to it and stays with it can be a very competitive cross country runner.” by Stacy Harris Amy Rice sprints past Debbie Fink for the lead in a meet with Buffalo Gap. Sandy Vey heats up the pavement as she races toward the finish line. c «0SS CO ' l ;; Girls cross country team: Candy Northedge, Sandy Vey, Robin Watts, Erin Sills, Amy Rice, Tracy Cash, and Leigh Ann Cohron. 152 Cross Country Steve Gordon works his way to the front of the pack. Boys cross country team: Robert Burritt, Mark Appleford, Will McFarlin, Eddie Leary, Peter Carey, Chris Stratton, George Thompson, Tim Shaw, Steve Gordon, Kevin Schroeder, and Todd Snead. Kevin Schroeder dashes toward the finish against opposing Gap runners. Boys Cross Country Parry McClure Madison County Eastern Mennonite Wilson Riverheads Luray Gap district regionals state Girls Cross Country Madison County Eastern Mennonite Wilson Riverheads Luray Gap (SD won by default) Opponent 52 25 29 18 35 36 19 Opponent Cross Country 153 Shannon Kimbrough awaits a chance for the rebound of a shot by the William Monroe player. The girls went on to defeat the Green Dragons by a score of 36-21. Debbie Tutt stands at the charity stripe after shooting a foul shot. Although the shot was good the girls came up a little short as Riverheads won 31-29. Sinclair Is successful season The girls junior varsity basket¬ ball team and Coach George Sinclair completed another highly successful season. The success was reflected by their outstanding seasonal re¬ cord of 16-2. The teams suc¬ cess did not come very easy though. Injuries, as always, played a key role in the girls’ season. Kelly Bradley, a sophomore and co-captain, injured her an¬ kle during the season. She was out for two weeks and missed three games. When Kelly resumed play she was not fully recooperated but played anyway since her re¬ placement was also on the in¬ jured list. Coach Sinclair said that the closeness of the team was also very important. The team was able to accept defeat. For example, following the teams loss to Riverheads, while in the locker room some team members began to stutter and got tongue tied. The rest of the team members got a big laugh out of it. The team could then look back on the game from a different point of view and learned from their mistakes. Coach Sinclair was very pleased with the success of i the team. He helped the girls through the hard times and the girls did the same for him. by Travis Hutchinson 154 Girls j.v. basketball SD Opponent 53 Waynesboro 12 29 Lee High 15 44 Eastern Mennonite 18 45 Waynesboro 13 36 Luray 16 23 Buffalo Gap 21 28 Lee High 20 30 Riverheads 26 37 Madison County 31 23 William Monroe 15 36 Wilson Memorial 24 40 Luray 14 22 Buffalo Gap 29 29 Riverheads 31 36 Madison County 22 36 William Monroe 21 39 Eastern Mennonite 25 46 Wilson Memorial 18 Final Record: 16-2 Kelly Bradley and Shannon Kimbrough fight with several Riverheads players for a rebound. Although the Cougars out-rebounded the Gladiators, Riverheads won 31-29. The girls j.v. basketball team consisted of five sophomores; (front row) Debbie Tutt, Kim Garvey, Kelly Bradley, Shannon Kimbrough, and Lisa Burkholder. Also on the squad were six freshmen; (back row) Lisa Swecker, Susan Calder, Vicky Claytor, Tenesica Fletcher, Gina Hiner, Cynthia Vest, Tara Hagenlocker, Lisa Campbell, and Missy Gilbreath. Ms. Fletcher, Ms. Hiner, and Ms. Vest were managers and statisticians. Girls j.v. basketball 155 Look at those smiles! These proud returning lettermen are Missy Douglas, Lynette Brydge, Nicky Brumfield, YoYo McDuffie, Mary Clopton, Dawn Wright, and Michelle Evelsizer. The girls varsity basketball team. Coach Walt Cleaveger, Dawn Wright, Dana Chittum, Michelle Evelsizer, Renee Tolar, Missy Dedrick, Mary Clopton, Donna Cogar, Marshena McDuffie, Trina Vest, Kelly Woodworth, Nicky Brumfield, YoYo McDuffie, and Lynette Brydge. There was no stopping Lynette Brydge after she stormed past the Eastern Mennonite Flames to score two points. Opponent SD 30 Waynesboro 55 20 Luray 40 37 Spotswood 53 45 Lee 51 38 Waynesboro 50 44 Eastern Mennonite 76 32 Luray 45 48 Buffalo Gap 58 38 Lee 48 36 Riverheads 60 45 Madison 31 61 William Monroe 54 45 Wilson 49 33 Luray 36 39 Buffalo Gap 44 31 Riverheads 48 32 Madison 27 56 William Monroe 54 29 Eastern Mennonite 58 36 Wilson 32 29 Luray 19 42 Madison 38 156 Girls Varsity Basketball One-on-one confrontation The girls varsity basketball team enjoyed a winning record of sixteen wins and only six defeats. The cougars grew from game to game and stead¬ ily proved themselves as one of the best girls varsity teams in the area. When it was time for the season to end, and the tourna¬ ments were beginning, our girls were on their way. They played Luray in the first tour¬ nament game. Mary Clopton led the team’s scoring with a total of nine points in the game. YoYo McDuffie also contributed nine points to the final score of Stuarts Draft 29, Luray 19. On Saturday, De¬ cember the seventh the tour¬ nament days continued and we took on the Madison Coun¬ ty Mountaineers. YoYo McDuf¬ fie controlled the scoreboard with a total of thirteen points. Nicky Brumfield also added twelve points to the final score of Stuarts Draft 38, Madison County 42. Even though the girls had a major letdown by not winning the tournament, they still showed the enthusiasm and spirit they took with them to the first tournament game. This year the team was in¬ fluenced by the help of Renee Tolar, Dana Chittum and Don¬ na Cogar. These girls were moved up from junior varsity. Ail together they scored a to¬ tal of two hundred six points for the varsity team. Renee Tolar expressed that she felt honored to be moved up to the varsity team, but at the same time she felt as if she didn’t get to play as much as she would have on the ju¬ nior varsity team. The team’s enthusiasm, courage and sportsmanship was maintained throughout the season. These qualities, besides knowing how to play a good basketball game, were what made this team an out¬ standing one. by Stacy Tanksley Girls Varsity Basketball 157 Jason Sorrels looks to Coach Wenger for the next play. The J.V. football take on the Wilson hornets. The Cougars won the game 32 to 8. Wenger’s winning ways Coach Wenger did an excel¬ lent job with the junior varsity football team. This was Coach Wenger’s first year at the school and he coached his team to an undefeated sea¬ son. Coach Wenger was ex¬ tremely pleased with his team and his team was looking for¬ ward to playing varsity foot¬ ball next year. Many of the j.v. players looked as if they will do an outstanding job next year on the varsity squad. by Tim Shaw The offense prepares to fight for the last few yards to get a first down in their game at Madison. David Daniels rests during a time out in the game against Luray. Steve Melvin and teammates warm up before the game against Fluvanna. Debbie Boyd and Dante Capriotti line up before the stands on homecoming game against Riverheads. 158 J.V. Football SD Opponent 14 William Monroe 8 32 Wilson 8 20 Madison 7 6 Riverheads 0 23 Buffalo Gap 7 43 Luray 8 Jack Coffey drives for a touchdown in the game against Riverheads. The Cougars won the game 27 to 7. The 1986 varsity football team: Dante Capriotti, Matt Beyeler, Matt Hoy, Chad Harris, Eddie Sheets, Kevin Clark, Jody Yount, Coach Ball, Mark Wells, Jack Coffey, Brian Wilmouth, Jimmy Sears, Chris Marion, Richard Parker, Travis Hoy, Coach Schindler, Phil Case, Johnathan Sholes, Lee Tutwiler, David DeSimone, Todd Bradley, John Swartz, Terry Batts, Brian Campbell, Coach Waters, Clint Summers, Norval Hewitt, Tom Wright, Ron Dameron, Keith Stewart, Matt Berry, Coach Reynolds, Matt Shirley, Steve Melvin, Leon Franklin, David Huffman, Mike Campbell, Chris Rufe, Coach Burtner, Coach Wenger. J.V. Football 159 Giving it all we got This football season was an unforgettable one as well as an unexpected one. Head coach, Ron Ball led his play¬ ers to an undefeated season. This resulted in capturing the Skyline District Champion¬ ship. Junior Jack Coffey led the offense with a total of 1,730 yards for the season. This placed Jack as one of the states top rushers for the sea¬ son. He had accumulated a to¬ tal of 3,965 career yards. Senior Jody Yount received the honor of being the state Single A player of the year. Jody had been on the starting team since he was a fresh¬ man. Jody’s number, 73, was retired. This made Jody only the second person in the school’s history to receive this honor. There were other outstand¬ ing players on the team. On defense Matt Hoy, Chad Har¬ ris, Harold Wells, and Kevin Clark made the all district team. On offense Harold Wells, Matt Beyeler, Kevin Clark, Jody Yount, and Jack Coffey made the all district team. Perhaps the most exciting game for the team was the 28- 7 victory over the Waynesboro Little Giants. This was the first time in the school’s history the Cougars beat the Giants. All of the team members worked hard and fought long hard battles to receive the ti¬ tle they did. Coach Ball and the other coaches were ex¬ tremely proud of the effort the members put out. by Tim Shaw 160 Varsity football - - rr Members of the football team run to the fieldhouse before the Riverheads game. 44 Rockbridge 7 28 Waynesboro 7 0 Page 0 14 Wilson Memorial 9 12 Madison 7 27 Riverheads 7 17 Buffalo Gap 6 43 Roanoke Catholic 7 21 Luray 0 14 William Monroe 0 7 Fluvanna 10 Coach Burtner gets the defense toughened up before taking on Fluvanna in the championship game. Coach Schindler works with the offense early in the season by practicing hand offs. Varsity football 161 Night court What a season it was for the boys junior varsity basketball team! Their record for the- seaso the season was 16 and 4. The little cougars did loose their championship to William Monroe in an exciting game which ended, 38 to 31. The team did an excellent job Russ Jordan shoots for two points against a Wilson opponent. The Cougars won the game 55-34. Russ scored a total of 106 points during the season. Jeff Jordon goes in for a lay up and makes two for the Cougars after a fast break. SD Opponent 33 Waynesboro 46 66 Rockbridge 15 42 Eastern Mennonite 39 37 Waynesboro 28 48 Lexington 46 58 Lexington 32 45 Rockbridge 23 57 Luray 21 56 Buffalo Gap 37 50 Riverheads 39 35 Madison 33 31 William Monroe 35 48 Eastern Mennonite 43 57 Wilson 45 62 Luray 20 50 Buffalo Gap 41 65 Riverheads 32 42 Madison 47 34 William Monroe 37 55 Wilson 34 Members of the J.V. basketball practice before the game against Luray which the Cougars won 62 to 20 . 162 Boys j.v. basketball under the direction of Coach Harvey Almarode. The team consisted of incoming fresh¬ men. The backbone of the team consisted of the sopho¬ mores Russ and Jeff Jordan and Shane Brown, who Coach Maxwell looks forward to working with on the varsity squad next year. Coach Almarode feels that the boys did an excellent job for being so young, and antici¬ pates an championship sea¬ son next year. There are some strong freshmen who will be great assets to the team. The j.v. basketball team de¬ served a lot of credit for their tremendous efforts and work. Also a lot of credit and appre¬ ciation went to Coach Almar¬ ode for a great year of leader¬ ship and work. By Tim Shaw ■M Shane Brown comes down with the rebound which led to another victory for the Cougars. Terry Batts goes up for a easy two points against Wilson. The Cougars won the game 57 to 45. Good things were expected from him in the future. Boys j.v. basketball 163 Dante Capriotti goes for the steal. Shawn Lavender blocks a Giant shot. Eric Cowherd nabs a rebound against Wilson SD Opp 47 Waynesboro 107 64 Rockbridge 65 38 Eastern Mennonite 67 61 Waynesboro 99 68 Lexington 61 68 Lexington 64 54 Rockbridge 37 38 Luray 42 54 Buffalo Gap 68 71 Riverheads 66 38 Madison 54 54 Buffalo Gap 68 71 Riverheads 66 38 Madison 54 54 Buffalo Gap 68 71 Riverheads 66 38 Madison 54 37 William Monroe 60 57 Eastern Mennonite 69 70 Wilson Memorial 82 61 Luray 49 70 Wilson Memorial 82 61 Luray 49 70 Buffalo Gap 92 65 Riverheads 62 36 Madison 54 43 William Monroe 69 61 Wilson Memorial 45 164 Boys varsity basketball That’s the way the ball bounces The varsity basketball team this year was a young team of very capable basketball play¬ ers who with further games, will increase in ability. Head Coach Bob Maxwell felt his team played well throughout the entire season. The players kept working hard and dis¬ played a positive attitude all season long which was a key to the success of the team as a whole. The Cougars’ regular season record was 7-13 and 4-8 in the Skyline District. The team boasted only two return¬ ing lettermen, Eric Cowherd and Dante Capriotti, and in them the team found the lead¬ ership needed to play with pride. The leading scorer for the mighty Cougars was Eric Cow¬ herd. The leading rebounder was Junior Lee Branch. Other honors went to Junior David Calder, Most Assists and Best Foul Shooter, Sophomore Pete Rau, Best Defense Play¬ er was Eric Cowherd. finished by Lori Banks and Heather Williams Jim Evans reaches for the hoop to get the rebound before the Giant player gets it. Boys varsity basketball 165 Volleys, nets and spikes The girls volleyball team had a fairly good season. There were a total of four re¬ turning lettermen. They were Yolanda McDuffie, Elizabeth Shirley, Laura Wellborn, and Susan Zeh. The captains of the varsity team were Yolanda McDuffie and Susan Zeh. The captains of the junior varsity team were Dana Chittum and Shannon Kimbrough. There was a total of five seniors; Yolanda McDuffie, Elizabeth Shirley, Susan Zeh, Laura Wellborn, and Dawn Wright. Yolanda McDuffie was named most valuab le player of the season. To follow up Mrs. Brown said that it was a great pleasure working with the girls and she felt each girl put 100% of great played strategies into each game whether it was at home or away. There season ended with varsity 2-8 and junior var¬ sity 4-4. by Lynda Nahay Varsity Team: Dawn Wright, Trinia Vest, Marshena McDuffie, Juli Berrang, Debbie Tutt. Standing: Elizabeth Shirley, Laura Wellborn, Coach Mrs. Joan Brown, Susan Zeh and Yolanda McDuffie. Opponent Buffalo Gap Fort Defiance Luray 15,15 Luray William Monroe Riverheads Madison County Madison County 15,15 Buffalo Gap Lee Wilson Memorial Riverheads 13,15,9 4.15.15 15,16 15.15 16,11,12 15,15 166 Volleyball Lori Appleford spikes the ball to Kathy Sprouse at volleyball practice. SD Opponent 15,9,15 Buffalo Gap 11,15,8 0,11 Riverheads 15,15 7,6 Luray 15,15 13,15,15 William Monroe 15,4,8 13,15,15 Riverheads 15,12,8 3,8 Madison County 15,15 13,12 Buffalo Gap 15,15 9,7 Lee 15,15 15,15 Wilson Memorial 12,5 Elizabeth Shirley hits the volleyball to Trinia Vest as Debbie Tutt watches from behind. Junior Varsity Team: Jennifer Morris, Marnie Hutchinson, Tina Tutwiler, Lori Appleford, Lisa Burkholder, Edie Chepalis, Jammell Roberts, Standing: Kathy Sprouse, Dana Chittum, Shannon Kimbrough, Coach Mrs. Brown, Amy Chandler, Carol Reider, Jill Rau. Volleyball 167 Boys’ Tennis Team members: Sean Sprouse, Ricky Czerwinski, Todd Snead, Jeff Demastus, Coach Jackie Almarode, Scott Miller, Will McFarlin, Frank Prochasha, Rhett Seibert, David Calder, and Ben Wood. Boys’ Tennis SDHS 3 7 8 3 5 6 2 8 Lee High Wilson Buffalo Gap Riverheads Fishburne Wilson Riverheads Buffa lo Gap Opponent 6 2 1 6 4 3 7 1 Laura Kenyon uses her forehand to return a serve during warm up before the match against Buffalo Gap on May 6. 168 Tennis . • The American twist The tennis team members could be looked at as very complicated athletes. To be¬ come good tennis players, the members of the tennis team work many long and hard hours mainly on trying to be¬ come improved athletes. The girls’ tennis team had a tough year. They only won three of the nine matches they played. The girls had one win in the district, which was against Riverheads. In the dis¬ trict tournament the girls were knocked out in the second round. The boys’ season was a shock. Everyone thought the boys needed “a building year” because the team was very young. The boys’ record in¬ cluded five wins and three loses, four of the five wins were district wins. The boys’ team became the district tour¬ nament runner-ups. David Calder and Will McFarlin be¬ came the district champions, regional champions, and state runner-ups in doubles compe¬ tition. To the members of both the boys’ and girls’ tennis teams, an unexpected amount of ef¬ fort went out and results were shown. by Lori Banks Girls’ Tennis SDHA 1 2 4 0 6 4 5 3 9 Wilson Lee High Riverheads Buffalo Gap Parry McCluer Wilson Riverheads Buffalo Gap Parry McCluer Opponent 8 7 5 9 2 5 4 6 0 Ben Wood practices his backhand for the upcoming match against Buffalo Gap. Girls ' Tennis Team members: Robin Marshall, Kim Garvey, Jackie Vu, Laura Kenyon, Megan Evans, Coach Dawn McKenney, Susan Calder, Thao Tran, Sybill Biller, Christina Griffin, and Kathryn Rhodes. David Calder returns a serve at I practice on May 12, the day before the district tournament. |i Tennis 169 Throwing in the towel The Cougars had an exciting season this year. Head Coach Sam Alexander and Assistant Coach David Wingfield led the Cougars to a 9-8 overall sea¬ son record. John Swartz hit three home runs during the season and showed great promise for next year. Senior Dante Capriotti left the pitch¬ ing position to Pete Rau. The Jordan twins showed promise for next year. In the District game against Madison County the cougars lost 13 to 5. The Cougars won 5 out of the 12 district games. Only losing two seniors, coach Alexander expects to do real¬ ly well next year. by Tim Shaw Randy Fox, Russ Jordan, Kent Swartz, Mike Cook, Brian Campbell, Terry Batts, Pete Rau, Jeff Jordan, John Swartz, Chris Templeton, John Howard, Pat Schroeder, Ryan Aleshevich, Coach Alexander, Dante Capriotti, Travis Hoy, Pat Cash, Lenny Pompeo, Jerry Floyd, and Assistant Coach David Wingfield. Mike Cook chases down a foul ball in the game against Wilson, which the Cougars won 6-1. 170 Boys varsity baseball Pat Cash, Brian Campbell, John Swartz get ready for the game against Wison. John Swartz and Pat Schroeder take batting practice before the game with Luraey which the Cougars won 6 - 2 . Coach Alexander gives instructions to Lenny Pompeo on exactly where to hit the ball. SD Opponent 6 Fluvanna County 1 0 Rockbridge 7 6 Natural Bridge 11 4 William Monroe 6 17 Luray 9 6 Buffalo Gap 20 4 Riverheads 10 6 Wilson Memorial 1 5 Madison County 6 6 Fluvanna County 7 2 William Monroe 3 6 Luray 2 9 Buffalo Gap 25 3 Riverheads 2 5 Wilson Memorial 2 10 Madison County 3 Boys varsity baseball 171 snap of the wrist Softball was not an easy sport to play. It took patience, dedication and hard work. Coach Walt Clevenger worked his players hard. With girls who were not quite seasoned in softball, the team played a good season. Senior players like Nicky Brumfield, Debbie Boyd, Missy Douglas and Lynette Bridge made the team work hard, and their attitudes toward the sport made even their losses personal victories when they knew they had played their best. Simple by Joyce Lindner 172 Softball Girls Softball Team: Renee Toler, Nicky Brumfield, Debbie Boyd, Coach Clevenger, Anne Bowles, Coach ' : Nancy Norman, Missy Dedrick, Lynette Bridge, Lisa Campbell, Crystal Grove, Michelle Cox, Tammy Huffman, Kathy Sprouse, Jennifer Burdette, Rhonda Hoover, Mamie Hutchinson, Darnell Roberts, Kelly Bradley, Debbie Tutt, Christina Edwards. Softball 173 Aim for the flag The golf team, as in past years, had an excellent season with a 16-1 record. They advanced to the state tournament where they finished second under the direction of Coach “Cotton” Richardson. This was the last season for Coach Richardson. He had a total of 10 team members to work with. They included seniors Doug Holste, Doug Pence, Tom Doyle, Chris Cason, and Lee Schifer; juniors, Chris Stratton and Johnny Matherly; and sophomores, David Schriver, Leon Franklin, and Terry Argenbright. finished by Stacy Tanksley 174 Golf Golf 175 Members of the J.V. boys track team were: David Bowen, Chad Bentz, Frankie Kiser, Kevin Hale, Donald Miller, Robert Burritt, Mark Appleford, R.T. Toler, Tim Britt, Dean Hostetter, Glenn Bloodworth, Clint Almarode, James Brown, Back row; Shelly Winton, manager, Coach Wenger, Lisa Swecker, manager, Mark Campbell, Tony Ramsey, Sam Carr, Eric Gray, Roy Vesty, Kevin Wells, David Daniels, Troy Coffey, Chuck Anderson, Robbie Maxwell, and Carl Kennedy Clint Almarode begins to run as Frankie Kiser prepares to hand the baton off to him. The girls j.v. track team consisted of: (back row) Lynn Herring, Daphne Almarode, Renee Blackwell, Stacy DeSimone, manager, Coach Rexrode, Cindy Hewitt, Janet Brown, Stephanie Kirby, Joli Eves, (front row) Cynthia Best, Vest, Tracy Cash, Lucinda Strother, Jill Rau, Carol Reider, Stephanie Hudson, and Julie Wright. Where feet meet earth The boys and girls junior varsi¬ ty track teams both had excel¬ lent seasons. Both teams were coached by first year coaches Mr. Wenger and Mrs. Rexrode. Both teams com¬ piled undefeated seasons. The boys ended the season with a 4-0 record and the girls had a 2-0-2 season. Both coaches said that each team member contributed in his her own way to help make the season successful. But for the boys Troy Coffey did par¬ ticularly well as he went on to the District Meet with the var¬ sity squad. He participated in the pole vault. The girls also had some outstanding partici¬ pants as Julie Wright set a new school record in the 300 meter hurdles and Cynthia Vest did the same in the triple jump. Coach Wenger and Coach Rexrode both did excellent jobs as first year coaches. They each complimented their teams for the successful sea¬ sons. By Travis Hutchinson 176 J.V. Track Clint Almarode stretches the baton out for Robbie Maxwell to grab and run the third leg of 1600 meter relay. The Cougars won the event and the meet over Fort Defiance. Daphne Almarode, Lynn Hering, and Joli Eves take a practice lap around the track before their meet with Fort Defiance. The Cougar girls defeated Fort to complete their undefeated season. SD 63 Riverheads 52 Buffalo Gap 87 Wilson 93 Fort Defiance Opponent 63 52 39 32 J.V. Track 177 Trina Harris shows her stuff by throwing a shot at a home meet. The Boy’s Track members are: Lori Banks and Deana Harris, managers. Eric McFarlin, Billy Arey, Chuck Johnson, Tommy Wright, Marco Floyd, Brad Johnson, Mark Appleford, Lee Tutwiler, Clint Almarode, Clint Summers, John Sholes, Darren Coffey, Mike Campbell, Richard Parker, Matt Hoy, Scott Stroop, James Brown, Robbie Johnson, Kevin Schroeder, Robert Burritt, Katie McKechnie manager, and Dana Leach manager, David Huffman, Steve Melvin, Ron Dameron, Jody Yount, Scott Williams, Brian Wilmouth, Randy Harris, Steve Gorden, Mike Bryant and Pete Carey. Matt Hoy in lane number one starts off against three defending opponents. 178 I Boy’s Varsity Track SD. Opponent 60 Natural Bridge 76 56 Wilson Memorial 80 66 Madison County 70 84 Buffalo Gap 52 63 Riverheads 73 58 William Monroe 78 90 Luray 46 Girl’s Varsity Track 66 Natural Bridge 52 99 Wilson Memorial 27 74 Madison County 53 47 % Buffalo Gap 78 y 2 65 Riverheads 62 49 William Monroe 77 64 Luray 63 The Girl’s Varsity Track Team are Trina Vest, Tenesica Fletcher, Marshena McDuffie, Donna Cogar, Missy Gilreath, Leigh Ann Cohron, Laurie Appleford, Shannon Kimbrough, Erendira Simenez, Serena Danraj, Jody Beard, Shawnetta Woodson, Sandra Diggs, Trina Harris, Jackie Bryant, Vicky Claytor, Monica Miller, Yolanda Johnson, Rosie Bell, and Coach George Sinclair. Beyond the extra mile Both the girl’s and boy’s varsity track teams had active seasons. But, the girls seemed to have what it took to make a successful track team. They completed the season with a five and two record. Mr. Sinclair named Jody Beard winner of Best Field Event award, and Trina Vest as the Most Valuable Athlete. With these outstanding girls, the girl’s track team placed second in the District Meet. Matt Hoy an outstanding athlete contributed 237 points to the team, setting four school records. Hoy was also named the Most Valuable Ath¬ lete, and winner of the field events plaque. Jody Yount, Steve Gorden, and Matt Hoy also joined the girls at the district meet in May. The boy’s track team ended the season with two wins and five losses. by Travis Hutchinson 179 Fancy footwork Welcome into the world of cheer. Such squads included girl’s basketball, football, and boy’s basketball. Such students as Kenny Pil¬ lar, Mike Diehl, Chucky John¬ son, and Lee Branch and many others formed the Rowdy Crowd, in which they helped the cheerleaders by cheering and making the crowds roar. Each cheerleader showed their spirit by always smiling and showing their dedication at each game. The cheer¬ leaders put much time and ef¬ fort in by staying after each day and working hard in mak¬ ing themselves better. Also this year we saw a new face, Mrs. Gay Banks, an out¬ sider who was very dedicated in helping the boy’s basketball team out. Mrs. Banks spent many long days helping the cheerleaders in becoming bet¬ ter for each game. Mrs. Banks said she really enjoyed being a part of the squad and said it was a good experience for her; she also added she en¬ joyed meeting the new stu¬ dents. Each squad felt that the 1985-1986 year was a suc¬ cess and gave much thanks to their sponsors: Mrs. Harouff, Mrs. Bridge, and Mrs. Banks. by Lynda Nahay Boy’s basketball cheerleaders: Susan Almarode, Pam Brown, Alisa Gale, Crystal Lawhorne, Dana Leach, Claire Jennings, Amy Rice, and Katie McKechnie. Jenniter Alexander takes time to get a drink at the homecoming game with Riverheads. 180 Cheerleaders RAMSEY HERNANDEZ Boy’s basketball cheerleaders show their appreciation to their parents at parents night. Chucky Johnson, Mike Diehl, Steve Blair, Kenny Pillar, Bobby Eavey, show their spirit at the Fluvanna game. Girl’s basketball cheerleaders: Penny Shumate, Kelly Crisp, Nicky Tayman, Debbie Boyd, Marnie Hutchinson, Carolyn Smith, Carolee Clark, and Laura Wellborn. Football cheerleaders: Dawn Ross, Pam Sears, Connie Chase, Jennifer Alexander, Kim Dickerson, Traci Gabler and Tina Tutwiler. Cheerleaders 181 182 A Abshire Susan 88 Aleshevich Ryan 12, 13, 16, 20, 76, 170 Alexander Jennifer 64 Alger Danny 88 Alger Jimmy Allen Mark 64 Almarode Clint 88 Almarode Daphne 87, 88, 26, 40. 74, 81, 112, 170, 173 Almarode Susan 10. 20, 26, 40. 76, 112, 170, 173 Anderson Chuck 88 Appleford Laurie Appleford Mark 88 Arehart Anita 76 Arehart Connie 64 Arendall John 76 Arey Angie Arey Billy 34 Argenbright Terry 76 Asbridge Rae 34 Atkins Jimmy 34 Atkins Monica Atkins Pamela 64 Ayers Tammy 64 Ayers Tracy 76 B Banks April Banks Lori 76, 108 Barrett Heather 76 Bartley Tammy 76 Bartley Tonya 76 Batts Joel Batts Terry 12, 13, 16, 20, 76. 170 Batts Tracey 64 Batts Tracy 68 Beadles Jill 64 Beard Jody Beasley Andrew 64 Bell Cindy Bell Rosie 76 Belsky Anne Marie 64 Belsky Tammy Benson Gregg 34 Benson Kim Bentz Chad 88 Berrang Juli Berrang Kathy 88 Berry Matt 76 Beverlin Burt 76 Beyeler Matt Biller Sibyl 88. 108 Biser Josh Blackwell Honie 33, 35, 20, 26, 33, 45, 170, 178, 173 Blackwell Renee 88 Blair Kim 88 Blair Robert 76 Blair Steve 5, 88 Bloodworth Glen 88 Bloodworth Karen 35, 108 Bodkin Kelley 32, 66, 83, 107, 111 Bodkin Shannon 76 Boone Stephanie Booth Charles 64 Botkin Lisa 3, 35 Bowen Dana Bowles Ann 76 Boyd Allen 76 Boyd Debbie 12, 13, 16, 173, 20, 26. 170 Boyd Jeff 88 Bradley Kelly 8, 76 Bradley Laura 35 Bradley Malcom 64 Bradley Todd 64 Branch Lee 64 BrBreeden Pam 88 Breeden Richard 64, 108 Breen Anthony 88 Brenneman Kevin 36 Bridge Glenwood 76 Britt Colleen 64 Britt Tim 89 Brooks Kristina Brooks Robert 36 Brown Dawn 89 Brown James 89 Brown Shane 76 Brown Timmmy Brubaker Dawn 89 Brugler Melissa Brumfield Nicky 36, 173, 26, 45, 20, 26, 170 Bryans Kim 76 Bryant Jackie 13, 16, 36, 108 Bryant Mike 76 Brydge Brian Brydge Lynette 9, 10, 36 Buchanan Jill 64 Buchanan Susan 64 Buchanan Theresa 37 Burgener Jeff 76 Burkholder Lisa 11, 26, 40, 76, 112, 170, 173 Burnett Kim 64 Burnett Scott 89 Burnett Sherry 37 Burns Patty 89 Burritt Robert 87, 89, 26, 40, 74, 81, 112, 170, 173 Byers Wayne 64 Byrd Nancy 89 c Calder David 20, 26, 45, 64. 168, 170 Calder Susan 168, 168, 26, 45. 20, 26. 170 Campbell Brian 12, 13, 16, 20, 76, 170 Campbell Chris C. 37 Campbell Deborah Campbell Eldon 37 Campbell Kay 64 Campbell Kenneth 89 Campbell Lisa Campbell Mike 76 Campbell Wendy 10, 22, 76, 184 Cantwell Monica 78 Capriotti Dante 8, 12, 13, 16, 20, 26, 33, 170, 173 Carey Peter 64 Carr Kim 89 Carter Stephanie 64 Cash Amy 13, 16, 17, 37 Cash Pat 12, 13, 16. 20, 78, 170 Cash Tracy 89 Cason Chris 38, 123, 109, 112, 123, 168, 170, 178 Chandler Amy 78 Chaplin Debbie 89 Chaplin Theresa 78 Chapman Allen 79 Chase Carla 38 Chase Connie 79 Chepalis Edie 79 Cheung Fai 89 Chittum Dana 79 Clark Kevin 64 Clark Kieth 79 Claytor Kelley 89 Claytor Vicky 89 Cline Douglas 65 Clopton Mary 38 Clopton Timothy 38 Cloud Hunter 40, 51,65, 112, 113, 170, 173 Coffey Billy 65 Coffey Carlos 38 Coffey Darren 79 Coffey David 89 Coffey Jack 65 Coffey Penny 39 Coffey Roger 39 Coffey Tammy 89 Coffey Terry 89 Coffey Todd Coffey Troy 89 Cogar Donna 13, 16, 17, 79, 109, 112, 168, 170, 178 Cohron Greg 62, 65 Cohron Leigh Ann 89 Coiner Jody 89 Collins Mickey 79 Conner Mike 79 Conner Tammy 89 Cooke Tony Cook Mike 12, 13, 16, 20, 39, 170 Corbett James Cork Tonya 89 Cowherd Eric 4, 40, 112, 109, 112, 112, 168, 170 Cox Alton 58, 79 Cox Angela 89 Cox Diane 4, 9. 89 Cox Elmer 79 Cox Gary Cox Michelle 89 Craft Angela Craig Travis 79 Crisp Jerry 13, 16 Crisp Kelley Critzer Michelle 79 Cross Nell 67 Cunningham Carol 79 Curtis Debbie 67 Cuthberson Andy 79 Cuthbertson Rusty 40 Czerwinski Rick 79 D Daguie Jennifer 89 Dameron Ron 79 Damerron Christy 89 Daniel David 89 Danraj Serena 79 Daves Mary 67 Davies Monica 40 Dawson Angela 40 Day Lisa 67 Deacon Anne 89 Dean David 89 Deaver Cindy 67 Debra Danielson 67 Decamp Corina 89 Dedrick Missy 9, 10, 40, 173, 20, 26, 170 Demastus Jeff 67 DeSimone Candi 40 Desimone David 67 Desimone Stacy 89 Dickinson Kim 67 Diehl Mike 67 Diggs Sandra 32, 41, 26, 40, 74, 81, 112, 170, 173 Doyle Tom 41, 112, 51, 112, 113, 170, 173 Driver Joe 67 Drumm Chrictina Drumm Cynthia E Earhart Gene 41, 108 East Angie Eavey Bobby 79 Edwards Christina 79 Edwards Patricia 67 Ellinger Mark 41. 58 Ellis Mike 41 Elmore Troy 67 Eric Jordan Estes Chris 90 Estes Jeff 90 Ettinger Chris 90 Evans Beth 79 Evans Jim 79 Evans Megan 42 Evans Nonie 79 Evelsizer Michael Evelsizer Michelle 13, 16, 17, 42 Everitt Paul 79 Everitt Ronnie Eves Chris Eves Jolie 90 F Fairbanks Randy Farley Angela 67 Fauber Amy 67 Fields Brian 90 Fisher James FitFitzgerald Steve 90 Fitzgerald James 90 Fitzgerald Leslie Fitzgerald Tim 67 Fleshman Brian 67 Fletcher Tenesca 91 Floyd Jerry 9, 42 Floyd Marco 67 Forbes Beth 79 Fox Randy 80 Franklin Leon 80 Frazier Angie 67, 123, 109, 112, 123, 168, 170, 178 French Chris 80 Fretwell Gary Fretwell Jeremy 91 Fretwell Steve Funk Adam 20. 40, 67. 109, 112, 123, 168, 170 G Gabler Traci 10, 80, 184, 222 Gale Alecia Garvey Kim 20, 26, 45, 56, 80, 168, 170 Gibson Beth 51. 64, 67, 112, 113, 170, 173 Gilland Eric 13, 15, 16 Gilland Mark 67 Gilreath Missy 91, 178, 17, 109, 112, 168, 170, 178 Glascock Melody 43 Glass Tracy 12, 13, 16, 20, 81. 130, 170 Glick Mervin 91 Goode Chris 91 Gordon Steve 81 Greenwood Tammy 91 Gregory Brent 67 Griffice Marylin 91 Griffin Chris 91 Grooe Eddie 91 Grove Crystal 10, 20, 26, 40, 81, 170, 173 Gutt Chris 81 H Hagenlocker Tara 91 Hale Pam 91 Hall Cara 91 Hall Jennifer Halterman Mark 43 Hamblen Kirk Haney Chris Hanlin Steve 91 Harper Amy 91 Harris Chad 43 Harris Christina 92 Harris Deana 26, 43, 26, 45, 20, 26, 170 Harris Kelvin 67 Harris Pen ny 45 Harris Randy 45 Harris Sidney 67 Harris Stacy 10. 45, 59 Harris Terri 81 Harris Trina Hatter Marcy 81 Hatter Phill 92 Hatter Phillip 92 Henderson Rhonda 81 Henderson Robert 67 Hendrick Christy 81 Hering Lynn 87, 92, 26, 40. 74, 81, 112, 170, 173 Hernandez Andy 81 Hevener Lee 16, 17, 81, 109, 128 Hewitt Jason 92 Hewitt Norval 68 Hewitt Scott Hill Kim 68 Hiner Gina 81 Hite Tonia 92 Hodge Mark 68 Hodges Lisa Hoge John Holmes Roger 81 Holste Doug 4, 45 Hoover Rhonda 10, 20, 26, 40. 81, 170, 173 Hoover Tim Hostetter DEan 92 Howard JoOhn 92 Hoy Matt 7, 11,20, 26, 33, 45, 170, 178, 173 Hoy Travis 81 Hudson Chrissy 68 Hudson Debra 81 Hudson Stephanie 92 Huffman David 81 Huffman Tammy 92 Huffman Vicky 81 Hulse Tammy 81 Humpheries Billy 68 Humphries Cherie 92 Hurst Jackie Hurtt Treva 10, 20. 26. 40, 69, 112, 170, 173 Hutchens Robert Hutchinson Marnie 10, 20, 26, 40, 74, 81, 1 12. 170, 173 Hutchinson Travis 10, 69 I Issacson David J Jarvis William 81 Jefferson Sonya 69 Jennings Claire 63, 69 Jennings Steve 45 Jimenez Eren Johnson Brad Johnson Carolyn 69 Johnson Christine Johnson Chuck 13, 16, 69 Johnson Cissy 81 Johnson Coleen 46 Johnson Colleen Johnson David 69 Johnson James M. Johnson Jamie 81 Johnson Lori 46 Johnson Robert 69 Johnson Yolanda 81 Jones Anthony 92 Jones Melissa Jones Melissa Ann Jordan Eric 69 Jordan Jeff 12, 13, 16, 20, 82, 170 Jordan Russ 12, 13, 16, 20, 82, 170 K Kanagy Donna 69 Kennedy Karl 92 Kenyon Laura 20, 26, 33, 45. 46, 112, 168, 170, 173 Kilgore Phoebe 903 Kimbrough Shannon 12, 13, 82 Kirby Stephanie 93 Kitchen James 46 Knous Becky 69 Knous Spencer 9 Kohr RAndy Konizer George 93 Koon Chris 93 L Lavender Shawn 82 Lawhorne Crystal Lawhorne Kevin 93 Lawhorn Victor 46 Lawson Mike 4, 9, 46 Leach Dana 51, 69, 112 Leary Eddie 9, 10, 69 Lee Chess 82 Lewandowski Bonnie 10, 69 Lindner Joyce 47, 17, 109, 178, 112, 168, 170 Liptrap John 69 Liptrap John 69 Liptrap Matt 93 Lockridge Debbie 69 Lovekamp Amy 9 Lowe Kandi 13, 15, 16, 69 Lowery Barby 93 Lowery Tammy 82 Lowry Wendy 69 Lucas Keith 82 Lucas Lisa Lucas Tim 82 Lucas Tonia 69 Lunsford Kevin 83 M Madison James 69 MaMarion Chris 69 Marshal Anthony 47 Marshall Robin 20, 26, 45. 56. 82, 168, 170 Marshall Sherry 13, 15, 16, 47 Martinez Angel Martin Kevin 47 Massie Bernard 82. 123, 109, 112, 123, 168, 170, 178 Matheny Pat Matherly John 40, 69, 109, 112, 123, 168, 170, 178 Matherly Melissa 93 Maxwell Robbie 93 Mays Bruce 82 Mays Chris 82 Mays John 69 Mays Lori 47 McDuffie Marshena 17, 69, 109, 112, 168, 170, 178 McDuffie Yolanda 484 McFarlin Eric 17, 48. 109, 112, 123, 168, 170, 178 McFarlin Will 93. 168, 26, 45, 20, 26. 170 McKechme Katie 12, 26, 48, 26 McLaughin Eric 70 Meadows Mike 393 Melvin Ann 70 Melvin Steve 82 Merchant George 82 Miller Donald 93 Miller Monica 82 Miller Scott 48, 112, 51, 112, 113, 170, 173 Mooneyham Robert Moran Jennifer 93 Moran Melissa 93 Morgan Mark 70 Morris Randy 82 Moses Lisa 16, 17, 109, 129 Moyer Susan N Nahay Lynn 9, 10, 20, 26, 73 Newsome Teresa 48 Nice DAvid Nice Melissa 94 Northedge Candy 13 16, 20, 69, 130, 170 Nuckols Roxanne 94 o Obaugh Cheri Oieson Todd 82 P Pack Jeremy 94 Padgett Andy 48 Padgett Sarah 70 Parker Richard 10, 20, 26, 40, 70, 112, 170, 173 Parr Kathy 70 Parr Lisa 82 Patterson Doug Patterson Mike 70 Patterson Sherry 94 Pence Doug 48 Penny Kelley 944 Penny Shannon 70 Perl Brent 48 Perry Tim 94 Phillips Lori 82 Piller Elizabeth 48 Pleasants Stacy 48 Plecker Mark 94 Pompeo Lenny 12, 13, 16, 20, 82, 170 Pompeo Ron 4, 12, 13, 16, 20, 48. 170 Poole Wendy Prochaska Frank 94 Profitt Jennifer 70 Puffenbarger Tina 70 Putnam Terri 82 Q Quick Fred 82 R Raines Kim 944 Ramsey Anthony Ramsey Kenny 70 Ramsey Mark 48 Ramsey Mark J. Ramsey Shawn ranch Kim 84 Rau Pete 12, 13, 16, 20, 82, 112, 170 Reed Todd 82 Reider Carol Rhodes Kathryn 20, 26, 45, 94, 112, 168, 170 Rice Amy 49 Roberson Kevin 94 Roberson Monte 82 Roberts Jammel Robertson Jesse 49 Robertson Kim 82 Rohrbough Walton Royer Eric 82 Rufe Chris 13, 16, 20, 82, 112, 170 Rush Chris 94 s Scarbrough Timmy 70 Schroeder Kevin 82 Schroeder Pat 49, 56, 26, 45, 20. 26. 170 Scott Tom 94 Sears Jimmy 70 Sears Pam 70 Serrett Teresa 58, 70 Sharp Brian Shaw Kim 82 Shaw Tim 50 Sheaves Greg 94 Sheets Eddie 50 ShiShirley Cory 14, 13, 13, 16 Shirley Cory 14, 13, 13, 16 Shirley Matthew 82 Sholes John 82 Showalter Tiffany 94, 112, 51. 112, 113, 170, 173 Shreves Crystal 70 Shriver David 9, 10. 85 Shumate Penny 85 Sills Erin 50, 112, 16, 20, 112, 170 Simmers Denise 70 Simmons Sherry Sitter Sam 50 Slabaugh Angie 85 Slack Ken 9, 10, 85 Smith Christy 95, 112, 51. 112, 113, 170, 173 Smith Eddie 51 Smith Gregg Smith Lisa 70 Smith Patrick 70 Snead Todd 96 Sorrells Christy 70 Sorrels Jason 95 Sorrels Virgina 95 Sours Steve 95 Southall Donna Southall Robert Sprouse Kathy 10, 20, 26, 40, 85, 112, 170, 173 Sprouse Sean 85 Stamper Ladonna 95 Statler Nancy 70 Statton Tina 85 Stephens Lisa 70 Stratton Chris 70 Stratton Julie 95, 112, 51, 112, 113, 170, 173 Stroop Scott 70 Summers Clint 72 Summey Julie Swartz Joh n 12, 13, 16, 20, 72, 170 Swartz Kent Swecker Lisa 87, 95, 26, 40, 74, 81, 112, 170, 173 T Tanksley Stacy 10, 108 Tayman Nicky Templeton Chris 85 Terrel Doug 59 Terrell Missy 51, 58 Terry Tammy 51 Thomas Kelley 26, 40, 51, 112, 113, 170, 173 Thomas Noel 95 Thomas Randy 72 Thompson Kim 95 Thompson Nicole 72 Tillman Robert 95 Toler Renee 20, 26, 45, 85, 168, 170, 173 Tomlin Steve 95 Toms Yvette 51 Trantham Heidi Tran Thao 87, 95, 26, 40, 74, 81. 112, 170, 173 Trent George 95 Truslow Theresa 95 Tush Harry 84. 117, 115, 104, 32, 72, 97, 114, 121 Tush Harry Tush Sherry 95 Tutt Debbie 85 Tutwiler Lee 72 Tutwiler Tina 96 u Ulrich Katrina 96 V Vanhoose Wendy 96 Vann Rana 96 Vest Cynthia 96 Vest Trina 16, 17, 72, 109, 112, 168, 170, 178 Vey Sandy 13, 14. 16, 72 Via ' Belinda 85 Via Darrell Vu Jackie 7, 13, 16, 20, 72, 130, 170 VuVu Tuan 85 w Wagner Susan 52 Walker Mike 72 Walters Lisa 52 Watts Robin 72, 123 Weaver Forrest 72 Webb Steve 72 Welcher David 72 Wellbrock Pam 6. 9 Wells Harold 72 Wells Kevin Wells Mark 72 Weppel Susan 85 White Donald 85 Whitesell Mike 85 White Tammy 96 White Tyrone 96 Wiecke Kim 72 Williams Heather 9, 10, 72, 184 Williams Leanne 96 Willoughby Rhonda 96 Wilmoth Brian 10, 72 Wilson Aimee 63, 72 Winton Shelley 87, 96, 26, 40, 74, 81, 112, 170, 173 Wiseman Barry 72 Wood Bonnie 96 Wood Frances 96 Wood Lisa 72 Woodworth Kelley 72 Worontzoff Kim 53 Wright Bobby Wright Dawn 53 Wright Julie 96 X Y Yates Heather 96 z Zeh Randall CHIEF 96 183 peOP nas se , s vl dW°° s eM ef ® ' N p q C0 (0 ’ s cP°° V ■ pe P C° ' pe P» pe P e pP P aS p a " • P ' a tea pe O ' e -0 a es a ° a e ' ® Tot cen ’,o, ' i v £X° c fW C. T he yearbook st h l like to take this would lik hank °PP° rWn ; 0 r its service each business ndti n anc ial to the comrnu ost 0 t the year- supportinthe appr0X i- book. an( j this com- matety a ’ he pe d to de ' munity sUpp j additional UaV the a C °ara P Hcs tound in coior and 9 the this year’s bo ■ lucK a nd by Tim Sbaw Draft Staunton Harrisonburg Charlottesville 186 Ads Stuarts Draft Quarterback Club Sponsors of Little League Football Cheerleading TBY OUB TASTEB ICE CREAM Comes in several dee-licious flavors. Made fresh daily right in our store. A Gourmet’s delight. About the best you’ve ever tasted. w TASTEE-FREEZ (LOCATION) y iro A New York Style PIZZA OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK SUNDAY to THURSDAY 11 a m to 12 Midnite SERVICE FRIDAY SATURDAY 11 a m. to 1:00 a m " Bestin Town " Customers say 901-8 West Broad Street (Centre tor Shopping) Waynesboro. Virginia 22980 ( 703 ) 942-5169 Jack Coffey and Crystal Lawhorne, the junior representa¬ tives, wait patiently for the announcement of the homecom¬ ing king and queen. Ads 187 Matt Hoy and Laura Wellborn anxiously await the an¬ nouncement of the 1985 homecoming king and queen. Dr. Edward Armstrong, D.D.S.P.C. Orthodontist with offices in Waynesboro and Staunton 220 Rosser Ave. 55o N. Coalter St. Waynesboro, Va. 22980 Staunton, Va. 24401 943-7851 886-8331 McDOW FUNERAL HOME, INC. 1701 WEST MAIN STREET WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA 22980 OFFICE - DIAL 703: 949-8133 HOME - DIAL 703: 942-1031 The yearbook staff thanks Pat Schroeder for donating his time and pictures to enhance our yearbook. 188 Ads CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Plt You ond Duponr Waynesboro Employees There ' s o br of good chemisrry between us. ARTISTRY IN FROSTING CAKE CANDY MAKING SUPPLIES Serving Businesses and Consumers Wilton Pans and Supplies Cake Decorating — Candy Making Instruction Day and Evening Classes Wedding Cakes and Specialty Cakes Available on Order Open: Tuesday — Saturday 337-3829 Broadmoor Plaza Rt. 340, Stuarts Draft, Va. Chris Stratton runs briskly at the district cross country meet held at Piedmont Community College. 190 Ads Dennis Henderson General Manager 2049 W. Main St. Waynesboro, Va. 22980 Office Phone: 703-943-7900 Home Phone: 703-337-3074 Mr. Maxwell, the ninth grade P.E. teacher, teaches his class about CPR. Ads 191 Compliments of Jostens 192 Ads Billy Humphries rushes from his locker in order to make it to class on time. Kenny Piller gets up to take his tray after finishing his lunch. Distinctive A usia fJaunat C Wexw for “Treasured Moments” Young Ladies Prom Dresses Gentlemen Bridesmaid Tuxedo Rental Pageant Tuxedo Sales Planters. Aour Home Grown Bank. Staunton, Waynesboro and Augusta County. Member FDIC. Richard Breeden and Sibyl Biller walk down the aisle while performing a mock wedding in French class. Lynn Nahay and Stacy Tanksley think of ideas for spreads during yearbook class. Ads 193 For Affordable fluidity Housing Visit John, Tina, or Dick At ZVe Biu£aZ V ' teasnA ' Rt. 340 South 5 Miles South of Waynesboro in Stuarts Draft Phone 949-7172 Good Luck Coach Ball and Cougars! Anita Johns, an exchange student from Germany, is caught here while touring the sights of Washington, D.C. 194 Ads Amy Cash washes the soap off of Heather Williams’ car at the Key Club car wash. Waynesboro Jewelers Association Hodges Jewelers Inc. 508 W. Main — 942-5294 Rhanes Jewelery Inc. 323 W. Main 942-2753 Lemon’s Jewelry, Inc. 400 W. Main 943-5051 Dante Capriotte and Kate McKechnie dance slowly during Jackie Bryant’s party. STUARTS DRAFT IGA Broadmoor Plaza, Stuarts Draft, Va. 24477 Ads 195 Lunchbreak is a treasured time for teachers Mr. Wilt, Mr. Schindler, and Mr. Stump. P and R Sales Discount Store Broadmoor Plaza Behind Big T 337-1743 943-1463 DRIVER HEATING OIL, INC. Route 4, Box 68 Waynesboro, Va. 22980 Phone (703) 949-7111 We try to give the kind of service you will recommend to your friends. oil heat Custom Silk Screening A thlete’s lley " Team Discounts " JACK JUDY WEPPEL, Owners CAROLYN KELLER, Manager P. O. Box 337 329 West Main Street 703-942-5742 Waynesboro, Va. 22980 Tim Shaw, Steve Jennings, Lee Schiffer, Chris Cason, Jer¬ ry Floyd, and Matt Hoy take a moment of their time during lunch to pose for a picture for the yearbook. 196 Ads ’ .1 gw ' i? ■ V I ■ uci vices Unlimited, Inc. 208 Arch Avenue Waynesboro, Virginia 22980 J.W. (Bill) Gibson, Pres. (703) 949-0858 Waynesboro’s Newest — Most Modern Showroom (Over 300 Fixtures on Display) The Lighting Center of Virginia Inc. Specializing in Residential Lighting 305 12th And Arch Ave. Waynesboro, Virginia 22980 Marcia Gale, Manager Office (703) 942-2426 7-ELEVEN 608 Main St. and 2nd Ave. Stuarts Draft, VA. Open 24 Hrs. A Day, 7 Days A Week Hot Sandwiches, Ice, Camping Supplies Hand Dipped Ice Cream Carmen and Ron Micheal, Owners Travis Hoy prepares a nutritious salad, in order to get ready for a big football game. 198 Ads Eric Gilland takes an order while working at Tastee Freez in Stuarts Draft. Sherry Marshall rings up the prices while working at Peo¬ ples Pharmacy. BURKHOLDER TRACTOR Rt. 4, Box 72 Waynesboro, Virginia BOLENS LAWN AND GARDEN EQUIP¬ MENT, SNAPPER LAWN AND GARDEN EQUIPMENT 949-8966 943-8086 GO COUGARS Mark Ramsey and Terry Putnam talk before going to class. Ads 199 Congmtulations Class of 1986 from CJhe Boar’S Head Inn Dick’s Bar-B-Que and Donut Shoppe Near the Stoplight Our Own Hickory Snoked Bar-B-Que Draft Burger (A Meal In Itself Birthday and Special Occasion Cakes Phone 337-2727 One of America ' s Truly Great bins Best Wishes and Have a Safe Healthy year STUARTS DRAFT Family Practice Associates Robin Watts nears the end of the treacherous cross coun¬ try course here at Stuarts Draft High School. Richard Breeden asks Madame Velimirovic some quick advice in the teachers’ lounge. 200 Ads Credit Terms Lay- Aways AUTO - HOME - LEISURE YOUR RCA DEALER Ph. 337-2236 Broadmoor Plaza Stuarts Draft, Va. Ralph Audrey Vailes Owners Compliments of Hunan Palace 2410 W. Main Street Waynesboro, Va. 22980 Greg Hensley, a representative from Wayne Cycle Shop, explains the importance of motorcycle safety to P.E. classes. Robbie Maxwell and other freshmen students prepare their class float for the homecoming parade. Alec Thomson, Rae Asbridge, Hunter Cloud, and Kathy Sprouse pose for a picture after receiving their cougar swim club T-shirts. Ads 201 703-337-2531 EAVERS AMOCO SERVICE High Performance Auto Parts Stuarts Draft, Va. 24477 Home of the “Chevy Twister” Petie Eavers and Gary Eavers NO DRINKS ALLOWED Mr. Wenger and Kevin Lunsford prepare their lunches at the salad bar. Amy Chandler eats a nutty buddy while studying for an upcoming Spanish test. .fto Megan Evans, Katie Mckechnie, Missy Terrell, Bobby Wright, Mike Lawson, Pat Schroeder, Doug Pence, and other seniors show their spirit while riding on the senior homecoming float. SERVICE BEYOND THE CONTRACT WEAVER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. • LIFE • AUTO • HOME • BUSINESS Erie Insurance Group Firemans Fund Group Aetna Group HAMILTON-COOK COLONNADE 520 WEST BROAD STREET WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA 943-1221 202 Ads Thao Tran, caught here not paying attention, takes notes from Mr. Schindler’s lecture in his sixth period world history class. Lisa Burkholder giggles in the halls after hearing a very funny joke. Pam Sears, Connie Chase, Kim Dickinson, Jennifer Alex¬ ander, Dawn Ross and Traci Gabler receive their awards at the fall sports banquet. Sibyl Biller, Katie Mckechnie, Lori Banks, and Stephanie May help lead cheers with the little league football cheer¬ leaders. PATRONS A and N Arrowhead Taxidermy Ted and Gay Banks Beverly Hallmark Card Shop Captain’s Table Seafood Restaurant Dr. C. Whitney Caulkins Jr. Dr. David W. Caulkins Dixie Bearings Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Earhart Dr. James S. Fowler The Gift Horse Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt D. Hutchinson IGA — Broad Street Kadiddlehopper’s Restaurant Mr. and Mrs. Doug Lowe McDow Funeral Home Sandistyle Dr. and Mrs. Alan W. Shriver Carole and David Shriver Subcity West Lawn Motel Jim and Jeanette Williams Todd Snead, Todd Bradley, and David Desimone eat snacks during a Latin party. John Liptrap, Gary Fretwell, Mitchell Diehl, Mrs. Snyder, a lady from the garden club, and Mr. Avoli are shown here after planting white pines around the tennis courts. Ads 205 XPLO- SION! BOOM! BANG! It ended in a bang. The year that began with harmless paint smells ended with the bombing of Libya. Granted the two were not related, both none-the-less happened. 1986 was designated the year of the unexpected. Painting the entire school was no small accomplishment. It was a long, tedious task that had to be done just right. Fortunately the county hired a competent crew to get the job done. The painting of the halls and classroom walls was not all the painting that was done. Michelle Fitzgerald volunteered to paint an academic mural on the wall opposite the library. With volunteers such as Candy Northedge and Kelly Bodkin the project went smoothly. A cougar mural was also painted in the cafeteria. Fashion oriented people like Kathy Berrang, Angie Frazier and Julie Stratton set trends among students. Paisley shirts and organic shorts exploded in the halls. Even Santa, played by Coach Ball, made his statement in the traditional red and white. Jackie Bryant, Donna Cogar and Katie McKechnie enjoy a homemade lunch of chips and dip. The beach is a favorite summer hangout for students. Yolanda McDuffie and her teammates await instructions on what plays Mr. Clevenger expects next. 206 Conclusion Student teacher Ms. McKinney stops to talk to Mrs. Unger before heading off to coach the girls tennis team. Amy Cash and Brian Willis of Riverheads High School take time out from the party at Jackie Bryant’s house. Sandy Vey inches up on her opponent during the district cross country meet. Wilson High School took first place in the meet. Conclusion 207 Explosion! Before anyone realized the issue of annexation had come upon the masses, Waynes¬ boro captured a large portion of Augusta County. Students who had always assumed that they would graduate from the high school were now faced with the choice of whether to go to Waynesboro High or to stay where they were. Erin Sills holds tight to her position in the district cross country meet. Kim Shaw enjoys a little social time in the library during her lunch period. Students have the option to spend their time at lunch or working in the library on projects that are soon due. World events exploded around the globe. The was an earthquake in Mexico that killed many and a volcanic eruption in Columbia that reached fantastic propor¬ tions. When the space shuttle Challenger blew up many were saddened. It was the tragic loss of seven lives and it put the further advancement of the shuttle program on hold. The meltdown of two Soviet reactors caused the people of the world to wonder just how safe they were. When the United States put Libya on probation after a massive increase in terrorism, the problem was not solved. An act of force was then ap¬ plied. Libya was not the only one put on probation, students were also put on probation for bad behavior and a rash of im¬ proper conduct. Fortunately students were wise to the warnings and further punish¬ ment was not needed. It appeared to indeed be the year of the unexpected. Be fore it was realized the yea was over and it was time ti pick up with summer vacation: and the jobs at hand. Tht graduated seniors were off t face the world of college, worl and marriage. When the door; opened again the next Sep tember it could only be hope that it would be half as excit ing as the year preceeding it by Joyce Lindner Madame Veldemerivic instructs Corinna DeCamp where to put the Pepsi during a French celebration. Sybil Biller and Richard Breeden cut the cake during the celebration of Madame Veldemerivic’s wedding. 208 Conclusion 9 For Reference Not to be taken from this room

Suggestions in the Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) collection:

Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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