Stuarts Draft High School - Legacy Yearbook (Stuarts Draft, VA) - Class of 1987 Page 1 of 214
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Show Hide text for 1987 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1987 volume: “ yearbook Augusta County Library 1759 Jefferson Hwy. Fishersvifle, VA 22939 540-886*3961 540*949 ' 6354 Chris Marion prepares for the homecoming football game by adding a few more dents in the car at the car bash. Kim Garvey sits in English class daydreaming about who her balloons are from. 9 \ cl AUGUSTA COUNTY UkblARY Title page 1 Members of the SCA work hard all day to have enough balloons blown up with ribbon on them for the spirit lines that night for the homecoming football game. Brad Johnson is surprised at the intense question Mr. Schindler has offered him. (Zete & utfcost S olemnization, com¬ memoration, jubilation, ovation, triumph, inaugura¬ tion, installation, presenta¬ tion, coronation, debut, and coming out is exactly how the word celebration is de¬ fined as in the Roget ' s Pock¬ et Thesaurus. As for style, it is defined as diction, phraseology, word¬ ing, manner, strain, compo¬ sition, mode of expression, idiom, choice of words, mode of speech, literary 2 Opening ! _r 4 A power, command of lan¬ guage, authorship, and fi¬ nally artistry. The 1986-1987 Legacy Staff felt that our school cer¬ tainly had all the gualities of that to belong under the words of " Celebration of Style! " At the end of last August and the beginning of Sep¬ tember, many students cele¬ brated the fact that their summer vacations could be extended since the 1986- 1987 school year wouldn ' t begin until after Labor Day. October was the debut of our new Homecoming king and gueen, Jack Coffey and Chris Eves. Not only the sen¬ iors but the freshmen, soph¬ omores, and juniors felt that it was a stupendous election for two extraordinary peo¬ ple. Last November was total jubilation for our football team and lack Coffey. As for the football team, they fin¬ ished the season with a re¬ cord of eight wins, two losses, and one tie. What a great season it was!!!!! But, for lack Coffey, he was one superb athlete who finished his career in football with 5,293 rushing yards, and 57 touchdowns. So it was time to move on to bigger and better things: such as col¬ lege football, and in the fu¬ ture, pro football. At last, December came. It was time for Christmas va- Opening 3 ary also came tremendous snow storms, dropping up to 28 inches of snow in a peri- Shear perfection was Ron Dameron ' s new look of ' 87 as he prepares for the new style of our football team. Beth Gibson sits in the library working on homework with her bouquet of balloons given to her by her friends. cation. A long break from school!!! Certainly that was something to celebrate. With the arrival of Janu- 4 Opening od of three days. Along with this snow came seven days out of school and a halt of the last two exams. February was the month for ovations for the one we loved, or the ones we loved. There was always the tri¬ umph of affection spreads throughout the air as the Spanish Club had their an¬ nual carnation sale. Last year brought in an addition¬ al celebration to the school as the Key Club sponsored a sweetheart dance crowning Lee Branch and Dana Chit- turn, as our first sweetheart king and gueen. March was the beginning of spring after eight snow > Opening 5 days and more than 2 feet of snow. With spring comes the spring sports: track, softball, base¬ ball, and tennis. In March there was a rebirth of grass, trees, and flowers coming back to life. Everything went from a brown and dreary look to a beautiful green, full-of-life ' look. It was a long time until we had a break from school. So when April vacation arrived, students jumped for joy until they found out most of our vacation " stolen " due to snow makeup days. Final¬ ly May arrived along with smiles, prom, and graduation. The guestion was who was the happiest, the Seniors who werr graduating or the Ju¬ niors who were going to be up-coming Seniors. It defi¬ nitely wasn ' t the Freshmen who had three more years to serve in high school. Crash, Boom, Bah! It was here, graduation and sum¬ mer vacation for some. It was guite a year at Stuarts Draft High School as you have read. And it was certainly something to celebrate. by Lori Banks and Stacy Tanksley Amy Lovecamp, Dawn Brubaker, and Jesper Thomsenwatch the board, trying to learn the correct way to work trig problems. 6 Opening Heather Williams stopped by McDonald ' s before lunch and bought her and friends lunch. Mr. Eves gives his Science class a break from class while he is in the back room helping S.C.A. members blow up balloons for homecoming. Op ening 7 Before the car bash, this is what the car looked like. But, not tor long. Many students beat the car to show their spirit. Rhonda Hoover and Lisa Burkholder experience the " on the spot feeling ' ' of being under pressure. 8 Student Life S tudent life was full of activity this year. The year brought enormous amounts of enthusiasm and spirit to the students as they celebrated a success¬ ful season of excellent sports scored. But, the fun really came on Saturday nights when the students really came " alive. " Main street in downtown Wayneboro was always full of " Cougars. " In the pages to come, watch the clubs, sports, and student activities come alive with action. by Stacy Tanksley and Lori Banks Freshman show their spirit as they ride their float in the homecoming parade. Debbie Tutt works in art, making a mask of Jenny Profitt ' s face. Student Life 9 Recognize any of these? They could be yours. These are the ones who strenuously walk to and from school day after day. Students move fast to catch their rides and exit the parking lot. This is the most looked forward to time of the day. Those who drive are quick to go. 10 Transportation Look at those faces! They have that dreaded look of having fo ride the bus. Do you often look like this after school? How do you Travel? More than a dozen buses travel in a twelve to fourteen mile radius in order to take 49 percent of fhe sfudent body fo and from school. When asked if rid¬ ing fhe bus is a pleasure, Jason McGann and Travis Fitzgerald replied: " It ' s too loud, we ' re not allowed to eat or drink, and the bus drivers are mean. " Another student said, " Riding the bus is a pain. " Gas stations must make money from sfudenfs because 22 percent of the stu¬ dents drive. Those drivers bring 23 per¬ cent of other students to school. One person made the remark, " It beats the heck out of riding the school bus, " when asked about driving to school. Connie Arehart replied, " I leave school early, so I have to drive. Sometimes, I have things to do or somebody to see, so that means I only get there if I drive. " Jill Rau is a passenger. She rides to school with her brother and she stated, " It bothers me when my brother yells at me or I have to walk because he has basket¬ ball practice. " Not all students arrive at school on wheels. Approximately, 6 percent of the students walk to school for many reasons including " exercise " as one person remarked. Another person said that she didn ' t mind walking to school and that she could ride the bus if she wanted. Stephanie May said, " I used to walk to school because the buses never went to the high school or picked up high school students. I hated walking, so I got my license and I drive now. " By Mamie Hutchinson and Renee Toler Transportation 11 V w - * X Sensational red and black, teamed up with electrified hair held back with a banana clip, give Lisa Day that " Seventeen Look. " Camoflauge hat, boots, well-worn jeans, a vest, and white ' tee, give outdoor sportsman, Robert Burritt, the rugged look. Nerd Hunter Cloud: Plaid, stripes, high-water pants, and school-bus yellow socks make him tops during spirit week. Wonder who caught Treva Hurtt ' s eye while she ' s wearing one of the hottest outfits around school? Evidently, Treva and Renee Toler have something in common as they wear knock-out scarves that come in every color you can imagine. 12 Fashion Passion for Fashion No matter what the season, the fashion lineup is always flashy. From winter war- mables to summer sansationals, the stu¬ dents at Stuarts Draft High School are al¬ ways up to date on the latest trends. Some of the more popular looks at Draft have been Coca-Cola shirts teamed up with a pair of well-worn Reebok tennis shoes; long-tailed shirts worn under jack¬ ets with slits or buttons up the back; mini skirts that barely show underneath an over-sozed shirt; jams with extra-large t- shirts, bobby socks, completed by tennis shoes; and dropped suspenders worn with jeans and penny loafters. Last, but not least, are the Levi ' s that are worn year after year. They " shink to fit” and can be paired up with anything. When asked about fashion at Stuarts Draft, Dana Chittum said that she thinks new trends are okay as long as they aren ' t " way out.” She also said that she likes clothes that are " in” but let her be comfort¬ able. Rob McCoy stated, " Personally, I like casual wear. If I had a choice, I would wear sweats and t-shirts everywhere. I think trends are okay for some, but I couldn ' t walk around with suspenders or penny loafters on and not feel a little weird.” Su¬ san Almarode also felt it was okay for oth¬ ers to dress differently. " If people like to dress punk or whatever, that is their deci¬ sion. I don ' t dress punk because I ' m more conservative than that.” lennifer Burdette said that she likes new trends but she pre¬ fers " played down clothes for a casual, but polished look.” But, how do those students who head to the top of the class in " flavored” fashions feel about those who are into relaxed out¬ fits? Kim Raines said, " People who dress normally are okay, but I prefer outfits that let kids express themselves. I like them be¬ cause they are different, and dressing wild is just not a thing anyone does.” The trends at Stuarts Draft High can definitely be classified as multiple. " The students here at Draft have a flair for looks thaf earn an " A " in liveliness, spirit, and colorfulness. We look smart in super clothes that give us a " passion for fashion.” By Marnie Hutchinson and Renee Toler Penguin-lover, Beth Gibson, flashes her style as redhead, Becky Woodworth, is in the pink. Fashion 13 Heather Williams comes back to work after her lunch break to type up a few more prescriptions at People ' s Pharmacy. Jon Sholes smiles as he puts the last bag of groceries in a car trunk at the end of a long days work at I.G.A. Taking a break from the job, Chris Marion, an employee of Exxon, smiles before he goes back to work. 14 lobs Money . . . for something It seems to be common for teenagers to have jobs. Many people work at gas stations, clothing stores, guite a few work in fast food resfauranfs, and var¬ ious people have ofher jobs. Whaf are their reasons for working? If gives fhem a chance to become more financially independent and able to spend money on whatever they want, says junior Brad Johnson. Another stu¬ dent, Shawn Lavender, says that he en¬ joys the extra spending money. Others commented that it gives them a chance to meet people and to buy things that they never had the money for before. Some have to make car payments, which means other expenses, such as insurance, repairs, and gas costs. Everyone agrees that even with the good pay, and extra spending money, there are a couple of disadvantages to working. It takes many long hours and along with a vigorous day at school is really tiring. A lot of free time for sporfs and other activities, including family outings have to be sacrificed in order to study. It takes determination to keep regular working hours and grades from falling. It is not easy, but it can be ac¬ complished and is just as rewarding as the pay check. I % If wm i ' W lflrtfh 1 After a hard days work at People ' s Pharmacy, Amy Fauber, shows a sigh of relief at closing time. Serious at work, Chris adds oil to a customers car. Jobs 15 David Calder calls for the next participant in the car smash. Mr. Patterson enjoys a moment to himself on Tacky Day. Patrick Smith and Debbie Lockridge help tie balloons for the S.C.A. Homecoming $: S ' 1 Id A \ BPy r wgp! 1 A L. < * i \ 7 %. th- 1 ‘ Magic Dreams Homecoming Week was filled with I fun, excitement, and newness. Each day of the week brought a new and dif¬ ferent way for the students and faculty to show their spirit. They participated in events such as Beach Day, Lip Day, Ma- | roon and White Day, and Nerd Day. Also during the week a couple of our 1 clubs got into the spirit and sponsored special events. The S.C.A. sponsored a day in which a person could send a message to someone special via a bal¬ loon. The Key Club sponsored a car smash in which a person could take a swing at the " Bison” car with a sledge hammer. Friday brought the most fun, excite¬ ment, and newness of the whole week. That afternoon a pep rally was held where some of the students, teachers, and a donkey competed in a Coach Ball look alike contest. To overones amuse¬ ment, the donkey won. That night spirits were high as the students and other tans prepared to release five hundred ma¬ roon and white balloons when the foot¬ ball team ran onto the field. During halftime the spectators en¬ joyed a parade of floats, carrying Spirit¬ ed students, and sports cars, carrying the class representatives. The represen¬ tatives were: ninth, Craig Adams and Last year ' s Homecoming Queen, Debbie Boyd, stands with this year ' s King and Queen, Jack Coffey and Chris Eves. Mrs. Taylor seems annoyed with Todd Oieson on Nerd Day. Missy Belshi; tenth, Pay Carlton and Amy Harper; eleventh, Terry Batts and Kathy Sprouse; and twelfth, John Swartz and Chris Eves, Chris Marion and Beth Gibson, and Jack Coffey and Lynn Na- hay. After a moment filled wifh exciie- meni, Jack Coffey and Chris Eves were crowned Homecoming King and Queen. The freshmen won the float contest while the National Art Honor Society came in second. The spirited night ended with a victory for the Cou¬ gars. by Christy Sorrells Homecoming 17 Crystal Lawhorne and Angie Cox look on as their junior squad prepare for the homecoming dance. The midget cheerleaders eagerly await for their chance to cheer in front of the crowd. 18 Community Gay Banks and Marilyn Batts " get their hands dirty " while fixing chicken for the Bar-B-Que. The community of Stuarts Draft was very busy in activities. Many of the resi¬ dents joined forces and participated in the little league, Bar-B-Que, and rescue squad and fire department. The little league program had a great year. Many students helped coach the little league cheerleaders and helped in organizing a dance for the parent ' s en¬ joyment. These students were: Jenifer Alexander, Jill Buchanan, Crystal La- whorne, Claire Jennings, Angie Cox, Tina Tutwiler, Stacy Desimone, Sherry Madison, and Renee Blackwell. These students enjoyed working with the pro¬ gram and girls. The adults of the community worked together to prepare a chicken Bar-B- Que. They cooked all day and the sales were very successful. The adults also helped the community by participating in the volunteer rescue squad. This was greatly appreciated by many people. The community of Stuarts Draft was one that worked together to get things done. Thanks to all that participated and contributed in all the activities. by Crystal Lawhorne Community 19 Ladies and gentlemen . . . Throughout the school year, different classes were blessed with the presence of many speakers. These speakers were welcomed by students, not only be¬ cause it meant no work in class, but, rather, the speakers had something im¬ portant to say. One such speaker was our own prin¬ cipal, Mr. Avoli, who spoke on the con¬ duct and behavior of students through¬ out the year. He also added, as an after¬ thought, that misconduct could lead to the deterioration of the student(s) body. Another speaker welcomed by stu¬ dents was State Trooper Sholes. It was only fitting that he visited the govern¬ ment classes explaining the rights of the people and the rights of the police. Sponsored by the Library Club was a storytelling time for the children of the faculty. The stories were told by Dr. Ramsey, a professional storyteller. As the year went on, other assemblies and programs were presented to the students for enjoyment as well as a learning experience. One such assem¬ bly was presented by Theatre Four called " Runners,” a high-impact drama on the real life experiences of actual runaways. Also presented was a Christ¬ mas program in order to get the stu¬ dents in the holiday spirit. Everyone enjoyed any guest speaker or assembly that was brought into the school. They were able to break away from the monotonous routine of every¬ day school life to the pleasurable and relaxing atmosphere of the auditorium. By Jenny Profitt and Donna Cogar Performers from Theatre Four discuss the feelings and experiences felt and seen by actual runaways. A ifil pm 20 Assemblies & guest speakers At the end of the play, " Runners, " a toll-free hot line number was given out for anyone who needed it. Assemblies & guest speakers 21 Saturday Night Live. . . On May 2, 1987 in the Stuarts Draft High School Auditorium, our faculty brought to life fhe real Saturday Night Live. The night started off in a bar as our faculty portrayed the NBC Thursday night sitcom " Cheers " . Mr. Harvey Al- marode and Mr. Bill Schindler then took over the stage and dazzled the au¬ dience with their Blues Brothers " soul Man " impression donning hats, suits, and white socks. " Wymers Wonderful World of Woe- bics " brought great laughs as Harvey Almarode fitted size 14 sneakers onto his knees, hid his calves behind a sheet and created The Jack LaLayne of SDHS. Senior Brian Wilmouth took it " in the shorts " when Mr. Wymer, alias Samuri Principal, pounded him for all his atroc¬ ities in Mrs. " Primand Proper " Unger ' s class. The laughs continued as the English department presented a humorous in¬ terpretation of Shakespeare ' s play, HAMLET. The Kiddie version, " Hamlet and his Friends " had the audience in hysterics as Mrs. Patricia Phillips read to Mrs. Cherie Taylor, Mrs. Elaine Almar¬ ode, Mrs. Judy Houser, Mrs. Virginia Layman, and Mrs. Karen O ' brien. The evening began to wind down as the Sat¬ urday Night Live News team came on. However the best was yet to come as Mr. Charles Wymer, Mr. David Wenger, and Mr. Jack Taylor presented their version of " Stop in the Name of Love " by the Pointer Sisters. by Donna Cogar 22 Faculty Follies ■ y . " Hfciiih ■■I Harvey Almarode is just a grinning as he does some " woebics " . ipigff! ■ Enthusiastically. Bill Schindler introduces Mr. Avoli starring in " Chef-Boy Avoli " . yyyy y, .y. . : .. . ■ y y MMm . ■ •y * ’ • ' % ' > \ / 5 ■ j ' .V ' y y " " ' * > * ' ' - t ■ y? < .■ v; ‘ mmmsmm . yy-yyyyyy mm Faculty Follies 23 David Wenger struts his stuff to the beat of " Stop in the Name of Love " . No Stoppin Us Now 24 Prom Joel Batts, likes the music, but Wendy Campbell isn ' t sure. Randy Fairbanks and Jill Buchanan step out to dance. Mr. John Avoli listens as wife Lynn talks about the prom, while Billy Humphries dances with his date. On May 16,1987 everyone anxious¬ ly awaited the night to begin — the night everyone would hold in their hearts forever. The Junior-Senior Prom was held at Ingleside. All morning twelve juniors worked diligently preparing for the up¬ coming night. They decorated the walls and ceiling with pink and black stream¬ ers and balloons. The tables were ar¬ ranged with memory books, pink roses, champagne glasses, and much more. As eight o ' clock arrived, and the cou¬ ples were arriving, the room came alive Prom 25 Stoppin ' . . . with enthusiastic couples dancing to the band Sirius. It wasn ' t long until Mamie Hutchin¬ son announced the new prom king and gueen: Chris Marion and Chris Eves. Everyone watched them dance to the theme song " Nothing ' s Gonna Stop Us Now ' ' . As the time rolled by, the dance floor seemed to clear. Many couples were going to finish the evening by going out to eat breakfast, while others decided to attend the few parties that were being held. by Mamie Hutchinson o^ s . Quee^ a d^ ce ‘ 26 Mr. David Wenger, dubbed the " Don Johnson " (star of " Miami Vice " ) of SDHS, does a fast dance with his wife, Linda. Pink and black napkins with the theme " Nothings Gonna Stop Us Now " represent a fantastic night. Cindy Deaver and her date, Frankie, enjoy the prom music waiting for the punch glasses to tumble. Marco Fl oyd and Cindy Hewitt enjoy the prom. 27 Marie Belsky pushes her cap back in for her appearance on stage. Pam Sears and Kim Dickinson talk about their after-graduation plans. Mrs. Houser and Mrs. Phillips discuss their summer plans as graduates discuss their college plans. \ 28 The Last Big Step . . . Seniors counted down the days, hours, and minutes until the day and hour when their diplomas were in their hands. Just moments before the Com¬ mencement exercises began many dif¬ ferent emotions were going through each graduates mind. Some students were excited and happy while others were scared and sad. The graduates re¬ alized that they would be beginning new lives in a different world. On June 12, at 7:30 p.m. all the Sen¬ iors were dressed in their maroon and white gowns, with their caps sitting proudly on their heads. They all were anxiously awaiting for the band to be¬ gin playing " Pomp and Circumstance ' ' so the long march down the aisle to end their high school years could begin. Dr. John W. Cooper was the speaker for the graduation ceremony. Dr. Coo¬ per spoke to the graduates on citizen¬ ship. When the final moment arrived and all diplomas were in each graduates hands, the graduates waited for the band to begin playing " Trumpet Volun¬ tary " for the long march out of fhe gym info a new and different world. After the ceremony was over, one could find many new adults saying good-byes to the staff, faculty and their friends. The ultimate conclusion that had been awaited had finally arrived. 29 Seniors wait for moment; for tomorrow Graduation night means the end of for¬ mal education for some, opening the doors to new careers. For others, it ' s a stepping stone to another formal learn¬ ing institute such as college. As the graduation speaker, Dr. Cooper said, we keep on learning all our lives. For the program, Sandy Vey gave the invocation, Adam Funk gave the wel- 30 Debbie Curtis smiles before she goes toward the gymnasium for graduation Beth Gibson and Kim Hill listen to Mrs. Layman ' s instructions for the processional. come, followed by choral selections " Don ' t say goodbye " and " Friends. " After Mr. Avoli, Mrs. Clingar and Mr. Wymer presented diplomas, awards were presented to more than a dozen seniors. Kelly Woodworth gave the farewell and Mark Hodge said the benediction. Jennifer Alexander listens for Mrs. Ungar to call her name. 31 32 " Don ' t say goodbye” Seniors listen to graduation speech Awards and scholarships were given to outstanding young men and women of the 1987 class. Rotary Code of Ethics awards went to Kelley Woodworth and Hunter Cloud. Kelley, who was valedic¬ torian, also received the presidential aca¬ demic fitness award. Hunter received DAR good citizenship award and presi¬ dential academic fitness award and Jessie B. Hamilton award. Sportsman awards went to Trina Vest and John Swartz. Barry Wisemen received the faculty scholar¬ ship award. Honor graduates were Kel¬ ley Woodworth, Jennifer Plunkett, Hunt¬ er Cloud, Debbie Curtis, Peter Carey, John Matherly, Nicole Thompson, Kim Wieche, Crystal Shreves and Debbie Lochridge. Mrs. Pam Ungar announces each students ' names 33 Kelly Woodworth, John Matherly, and Bonnie Lewandowski tried to look studius in their math class. Trina Vest looked surprised after she received an A on a government test. Wonder what T ravis Hutchinson was asking Jenny Profitt to do? 34 The final step T he last year had finally arrived. Four years of grueling school- work was over for the graduating class of 1987. And, this meant celebrat¬ ing the victory of achievement. One achievement of the senior class was the success of the Senior Class Can¬ dy Sale. The funds raised from selling candy was used to present a gift to the high school from the seniors. Another accomplishment was the success of " Senior Skip Day. " More than 75 per¬ cent of the upperclassmen misses on May 8 in order to attend parties, hang¬ outs, and soaking up the sun playing games. The senior class was very school spir¬ ited. They participated in many school activities and always won the cheering contests at pep rallies. They also showed their spirit by leading in the food and toy drive, a great benefit-rais¬ er to help the needy. " After graduation, I ' ll miss seeing my friends everyday, but it will be great to be on my own. This is a nice place to visit, but a heck of a place to be every¬ day, " said Crystal Lawhorne, one of the 1987 graduates. Tracy Batts only com¬ ment was, " I served my four years. " Al¬ though students will be glad to leave SDHS, they feel that they contributed fun and laughter to the school. Each senior brought something spe¬ cial to make our school the best. Besides honors won in academics, f lair was seen in art, sports, and writing. As many as 75 percent held part-time jobs — bal¬ ancing fun, work and study. Although a few look forward to fall in a dormitory, others have different plans such as the services, bumming, or marriage. To sum it up, the end of carefree days are here. By Stacy Tanksley 35 Trina Harris takes a break from class to converse with Michelle Fitzgerald in the hall. Christy Sorrells catches the camera as Crystal Shreves get involved in another romance novel. Kevin Clark works diligently on a car in auto mechanics. The Senior Countdown Kim Hill works in IPA while Shannon Penny laughs it up. Shaun Ramsey and Angel Lowry are lost in a moment of enchantment. For seniors, graduation — it took hold in December when cap and gown or¬ ders were taken. For many seniors, the reality of graduation became believable when announcements and memory books were delivered by Jostens. Shar¬ ing name cards and pictures plus good luck autographs, the senior year be¬ came both memorable and sentimental. Mrs. Layman ' s infamous term paper with color-coded index cards were a low point for many seniors and prom, May 16, was the high point. 37 Senior spells success Joey Driver and Andy Beasley share some of their homework in college math. Coach Ball impersonator, Tammy Ayers, converses with football player, Chris Marion, before the pep rally. 38 Defined as a very likable and very en¬ thusiastic student, the Senior is destined for success. That was definitely the case of the graduating class of 1987. Our seniors came alive with vivacious spirit by cheering all of our sports teams to victory, they were well-known by the underclassmen, and would offer a help¬ ing hand to someone in need. The sen¬ iors of ' 87 kept their noses to the grind¬ stone by studying hard in preparation for colleges, also, time partying. They were re-vitalized by the idea of going out and having a good time. Before the word " senior ' ' is defined by anyone, the senior class of 1987 should be consid¬ ered. Senior (sen ysr) above others in rank or length of service Hunter Cloud, John Matherly, Adam Funk, and Greg Cohran race for the " Apeman " title at the Senior picnic. Crystal Shreves enjoys a romance novel while Brian Wilmoth listens attentively in Coach Ball ' s class. 39 After the ballots were handed out to the class of ' 87 one guy and one girl were selected for each category: Most Popular — Jack Coffey — Chris Eves Most likely to Succeed — Adam Funk — Kelly Woodworth Most Athletic — Jack Coffey — Trina Vest Best Dressed — Chuck Johnson — Dana Leach Most Ingenious with Humor — Kenny Pillar — Connie Arehart Best Looking — Chris Marion — Chris Eves Most Outgoing — Hunter Cloud — Claire Jennings Craziest — Lassie Nelimarkka — Angel Conners Friendly — Chris Marion — Chris Eves Rowdiest — Kenny Pillar — Angel Conners Most School Spirited — Hunter Cloud — Kim Dickinson Best Hair — Lassie Nelimarkka — Claire Jennings Best eyes — Kenny Pillar — Crystal La- whorne Teacher ' s Pet — Eric Jordon — Jennifer Plunkett Class Couple — Randy Fairbanks — Jill Buchanan Class Partier — Jimmy Sears — Shan¬ non Penny Humantarian — Hunter Cloud — Kelly Woodworth Best All Around — John Swartz — Kelly Woodworth Favorite Senior Teacher — Coach Ball — Mrs. Almarode Marco Floyd impresses his date, freshman Cindy Hewitt. 40 Kenny Pillar and Connie Arebart show their style. Tracy Botts listens to Jenny Profitt talk a bout senioritis. Chris Marion and Chris Eves show off their friendly smiles. Candy Northredge pops open a cheeto bag 1 < 11 John Swartz and Jennifer Plunkett wearily take a computer science test for Mr. Almarode. Connie Arehart shows her spirit for homecoming week by dressing up on Nerd/ tacky day. ni * mu i Jennifer Lynn Alexander Mark Anthony Allen Connie Lorraine Arehart Pamela June Atkins Tammy Irene Ayers Tracy Eltia Batts 42 Seniors Seniors Celebrate Their Style The graduating class of 1987 ap¬ proached this year with full force. Their style and vigor earned them respect throughout the schoolyear. They cele¬ brated spirit week by dressing for var¬ ious days, such as " Lip Day”. The main event of the week was the Homecoming game with the Bison at which the king and gueen, Jack Coffey and Chris Eves, respectively were crowned. The senior class also took third place in the float division of the halftime show. The seniors took their annual trip to Washington D.C. They went to tour the Capital and several museums. With two bus loads of seniors, some say the ride up and back was the best part. The seniors really felt the year was winding down as the Junior-Senior Prom was on May 16. Chris Eves and Chris Marion were crowned prom queen and king. Another sign of gradu¬ ation came when they received their announcements. After June 12, 1987, the seniors will be going their separate ways. Which ever route they decide to take, we would like to wish the class of ' 87 the best of luck in all they do. By: J. Alexander, J. Beadles, and D. Cogar Jill Marie Beadles Larry Andrew Beasley Anne Marie Belsky Nicole T.A.M. Bernsen Louis Todd Bradley Frederick Lee Branch Seniors 43 Richard Nelson Breeden Colleen Ann Britt Brian Christopher Brydge Jill Christine Buchanan Susan Lorraine Buchanan David Nelson Calder Kay Lynne Campbell Peter Warren Carey Stephanie Sue Carter Kevin Lee Clark Douglas Ray Cline Charles Hunter Cloud 44 Seniors Marion Jackson Coffey Gregory Alan Cohron Angelia Denise Conner Michael Ray Corbin Nell Pratt Cross Deborah Sue Curtis Tommy Lee Dameron Mary Lisa Daves College Style After graduating, many of the seniors plan on going to college. Some are going out of state and others are go¬ ing all around the state of Virginia. Staying close to home are -Jill Beadles, Anne-Marie Belsky and Andy Beasley; they ' re going to Blue Ridge. Go¬ ing just a little bit farther to James Madison is Scott Stroop and Kim Wieke. Going to UVA is Debbie Curtis. Going even far¬ ther to Mary Washington is Angela Farley and Amy Fauber and to Rad¬ ford is Claire Jennings, Treva Hurtt and Chris Stratton. We have a few going out of state; Eric Jorden is going to N.C. State, Tracy Batts is going to Alabama A & M, Kelly Woodworth is going to Juniata College in Penn¬ sylvania and going to Fort Lauderdale is Sid¬ ney Harris who will be at¬ tending the Art Institute of Ft. Lauderdale. Al¬ though we are all going our separate ways we will still have the style of the Class of ' 87! Seniors 45 David Christopher DeSimone Kimberly Ann Dickinson Michael Dean Diehl Lisa Kaye Day Cynthia Marie Deaver Jeffery S. DeMastus 1 Jonette Johnson works diligently at Valley Vocational Technical School. Jeff DeMastus seems puzzled about his computer science assignment. 46 Seniors Joseph David Driver Patricia Gail Edwards Troy Hunter Elmore Christine Lynn Eves Randy Eugene Fairbanks Angela Dawn Earley Jimmy Sears is shocked by the camera as he leaves class. Kelley Woodworth checks out the action off the court at a basketball game. Seniors 47 Amy Roxanne Fauber Michelle Fitzgerald Brain Keith Fleshman Charles Marco Floyd John Adam Funk Alecia Ryna Gale Elizabeth Scott Gibson Larry T. Hamilton Kelvin R. Harris Sidney R. Harris Trina Elaine Harris Mark Hatter 48 Seniors Robert W. Henderson Norval Dale Hewitt Kimberly Dawn Hill Mark William Hodge William Humphries Treve Kendall Hurtt Travis Tate Hutchinson Claire Louise Jennings Style costs Seniors celebrate style, and style costs money. Throughout the year, there are many expenses that the seniors must pay. Some of the necessities are the cap and gown and of course the an¬ nouncements so that fam¬ ily members and friends can see you in your cap and gown. Most mem¬ bers of the Class of 1987 had their senior portraits taken through the school. Others, however, went to private studios such as Clemmer Photography, Robert Good Studios and Gentry Photography. In any case, it costs. An¬ other one of the large ex¬ penses is the Junior-Sen¬ ior Prom. Ordering tuxes and flowers and buying dresses tend to run up the bill, not to mention going out to dinner before Prom. Although it costs to have the style of a senior, we all enjoy it. By Jennifer Alexander and Amy Fauber Seniors 49 Heather Williams gets the height test by Bill Schindler during the slave sale. Gerald Stump ' s senior history class contemplate s an answer to a thinking question. 50 Seniors Carolyn Ann Johnson Christina Jonette John. David Dean Johnson son Harold W. Johnson, Jr. Robert E. Lee Johnson, Jr. Eric Brian Jordan Donna Marie Kanagy Rebecca Sharon Knous Crystal Lynn Lawhorne Dana Faye Leach Wayne E. Leary, Jr. Bonnie Ann Lewandotvski Seniors 51 A look ahead Do you know what you ' ll be doing tive years from now? Many seniors are undecided at this point while others have definite plans. Andy Beasley, Sue Buchanan, Billy Coffey and Jeff De- Mastus are among those who have no idea what they will be doing. Many seniors such as Kenny Ramsey, Dawn Ross, Jack Coffey, Sarah Padgett and Jennifer Alexander plan on getting married and starting a family. Others are planning to still be in college. Kim Dickinson plans on being in law school, and Christy Sorrells and Pam Sears both are planning to still be attending college. Troy Elmore plans on be¬ coming a funeral direc¬ tor. Pam Atkins is going into the nursing field. These are the tentative plans of some of our sen¬ iors. I guess we ' ll see if their dreams come true. By Amy Fauber John Merritt Liptrap Deborah L. Lockridge Kandi Darnette Lowe Wendy Kay Lowry ■Christopher Todd Marion A ' Usyd Matk jy Mark Steven Morgan Lynda M. Nahay 52 Seniors Lassi Olavi Nelimarkku Candy Lee Northedge Sarah Melissa Padgett Richard Bruce Parker Kathy Parr Michael A. Patterson Amy Phillips Kenneth Noll Piller Jennifer Louise Plunkett Jennifer Pauline Profitt Tina Louise Puffenbarger Marsha Dawn Ross Seniors 53 Timothy G. Scarbarougb Pamela Elizabeth Sears Rhett Seibert Teresa Lynn Serrett Kimberly Burnett Sheets Crystal M ichele Shreves Denise M. Simmers Lisa Gail Smith Christy Renae Sorrells Nancy Lee Statler Keith Woodson Stewart Christopher Stratton ASIDE FROM GRAD¬ UATING ... What do you think about? " The beach!” — Kim Dickenson " Guys and my future.” — Nell Cross " Boys.” — Patricia Edwards " The summer season.” — Travis Hutchinson " Getting to go to Georgia.” — Jenny Profitt " Sleep and food.” — Jennifer Alexander _ Angel Conner is a put-on with her beach wear and shades as spring fever catches on. Seniors 55 Scott Douglas Stroop Charles Clint Summers Julie Melissa Summey John Thomas Swartz Stacy Renee Tanksley Nicole Louise Layman G. Randolph Thomas II George Edward Thompson Jesper Suhr Thomsen Lisa Nicole Thomson Heidi Lynne Trantham Lawrence F. Tutwiler 56 Seniors Seniors 57 Trina Renee Vest Sandra Marie Vey Michael Ray Walker Robin Jo Watts Stephen Dale Webb David Jones Welcher Kimberly Wiecke Brian Scott Williams Heather C. Williams Brian Don Wilmoth Aimee Leigh Wilson Barry Lee Wiseman 58 Seniors . - m m w rpi 1 , 1 1 hough you cannot be To share our laughter and tea We gladly reminisce of What we shared through the years. Phillip Wade Whitworth By ManwiiuUhinri n October 24, 1968 — Jam ary 3. 1987 automobile accident wild .■.1 Seniors 59 Senior styles Jennifer Lynn Alexander — Drama 9-12 Band, 9-12, Library Club 9, 10, Foreign Language Club, 9, French 10, 11, Cheerleading 10-12, SCA 10-12, Homecoming Com¬ mittee 10-12 Prom Committee 11, Soda 12, Track Manager 12, Yearbook 12, Literary Club 12, Varsity 12, Model General Assembly 12. Mark Anthony Allen — FFA, 9-10, Art 9-10 Vica 11- 12 . Connie Lorraine Arehart — Drama 9-11, FHA 11, Vica 12, NAHS 12. Pamela June Atkins — FHA 10-12, HOSA 11 Vica 12. Tammy Irene Ayers — JV Volleyball 9-10JV Track 9- 10, NAHS 10, Vica 11-12. Eric Lee Balsley — Drama Club 9-12, NAHS 10-12 Literary Club 12. Tracy Eltia Batts — GAA 9, Drama Club 9-10, JV Track 9, Varsity Track 10, Advanced Choir 10, Spanish Club 11, Prom Committee 11, SODA 12, SCA 12, Varsity Club 12, Cheerleading 12, Yearbook 12, Homecoming Com¬ mittee 12 MG A 12. Jill Marie Beadles — Library Club 9-12 Drama Club 9- 10, Spanish 10, Yearbook 12. Larry Andrew Beasley Nicole T.A.M. Bersen — IP A 12, NAHS 12 Varsity Club 12 Swim Team 12, Softball 12 Anne-Marie Belsky — Track 9-10, Manager 12, Basket Ball 10 Charles Edward Booth — JV Football 9 Lewis Todd Bradley — JV Football 9, Varsity Football 10-11, French Club 11, Vica 12. Fredrick Lee Branch — JV Basketball 9-10, Varsity Basketball 11-12, Spanish Club 10-11, Varsity Club 12 Richard Nelson Breedon — FFA 9, Drama Club 9, French Club 10-11, SODA 12. Colleen Ann Britt — Drama Club 9-11, French Club 9- 11, Library Club 9-12, Softball Manager 10. Brian Christopher Brydge — Basketball 12. Jill Christine Buchanan — Library Club 9-12, Drama Club 0-11, Latin Club 9-11, Advanced Choir 10, Concert Choir 11-12, Softball Statistician 10. Susan L. Buchanan — FHA 9-10, FBLA 11-12. Dennis Wayne Byers — Concert Choir 10-12, Writers Club 12. David Nelson Calder — JV Basketball 9-10, Spanish Club 9-11, Tennis 9-12, Key Club 10-12 (Vice President 12), Varsity Basketball 11-12, Golf 12, Varsity Club 12, Math Club 12. Kay Lynne Campbell — Library Club 9 Spanish Club 9-11, Drama Club 9, 12 Baccalaureate Committee 12. Peter Warren Carey — Band 9-12 Stephanie Sue Carter Kevin Lee Clark — Football 9-11, Vica 12. Douglass Ray Cline Charles Hunter Cloud — Spanish Club 9-11, IP A 9-12, Drama Club 9, Swim Team 9-12, (Co-Captain 11-12), SCA 10-12, (Treasure 11, President 12), Model UN 10- 12, Rotary International Youth Scholar 11, National Honor Society 11-12, Swat 11, 12, Boys State 11, Math Club 12, DAR Good Citizenship Award 12, Rotary Club Of Ethics 12. Marion Jackson Coffey — Class President 9 Varsity Football 9-12, JV Basketball 9, 10, Varsity Track 10, Varsity Basketball 12, Varsity Club 12. William Henry Coffey — FFA 9-12. Gregory Allan Cohron — Band 9-10, SCA 12, Concert Choir 11-12. Angelia Denise Conner — Basketball 9-12, Volleyball 9-12, (Co-Captain 12) Softball 9-11, Drama Club 9 French Club 9-11, Spanish Club 12, Varsity Club 10-12. Michael Ray Corbin — FFA 9-12 (2nd Vice-Presi¬ dent) Nell Pratt Cross — FHA 9-12, Forensics 10-11, SODA 11-12 Deborah Sue Curtis — Latin Club 9-12, A-Team 10- 12, Forensics 10-12, NHS 11-12, Literary Club 12 Tommy Lee Dameron — Debrah M. Danielson — VICA 11-12 Mary Lisa Daves — Drama Club 10-12, Library Club 10, French Club 10-11, Advanced Choir 11-12, Spanish Club 12 Lisa Kaye Day — Advanced Choir 9-10, Concert Choir 11-12 Cynthia Marie Deaver — Jeffrey Scott DeMastus — Foreign Language 9-10, Tennis 9-12, Key Club 9 David Christopher DeSimone — JV Football 9, Var¬ sity Football 10-12, French Club 10-11, Track 10-11, Var¬ sity Club 11-12. Kimberly Ann Dickinson — Cheerleading 9-12, Dra¬ ma Club 9-12, JV Track 9, Library Club 10-11 (President 11), Volleyball Statistician 10-12, Latin Club 11-12, Varsity Track 12. Michael Dean Diehl — JV Basketball 9-10, Varsity Basketball 11. Joseph David Driver — Latin Club 9-11, NAHS 12. Patricia Gail Edwards — FHA 10-12, FBLA 11-12. Troy Hunter Elmore — Library Club 9-12, Tennis 9, NAHS 10-12, SODA 10-11, VICA 12. Christine Lynn Eves — Homecoming Queen 12, Prom Queen 12, Track 12. Randy Eugene Fairbanks — Library Club 12. Angela Dawn Farley — Drama Club 9, French Club 9- 12, FHA 9, Prom Committee 11, SWAT 12. Amy Roxanne Fauber — Library Club 9, Foreign Lan¬ guage 9, French Club 10-12, Prom Committee 11, Home¬ coming Float Committee 12, Class Secretary 12, Literary Club 12, Yearbook 12. Michelle Fitzgerald — NAHS 10-12 Timothy J. Fitzgerald — NAHS 10 Brian Keith Fleshman — Charles Marco Floyd — Varsity Track 10-12 Angelea Denise Frazier — GAA 9, Latin Club 10-12, Softball 12. John Adam Funk — A-Team 10-12, (Captain 11, 12), Latin Club 9, 12, NHS 11-12, IP A 11-12, Model UN 11- 12, Math Club 12, (Vicepresident), French Club 12, Liter¬ ary 12. Alecia Ryna Gale — Band9-12, (Drum Major 11-12), Cheerleading 10-12, Concert Choir 11-12. Elizabeth Scott Gibson — SCA 9-12, MGA 12 Mark Jay Gilland — VICA 9-11. Larry T. Hamilton — VICA 11, FFA 11. Kelvin Ray Harris — FFA 9, 10, 12, AIASA 9-10, VICA 11-12. Sidney Roland Harris — Drama Club 9-11, NAHS 10- 12, Latin Club 10. Trina Elaine Harris — Pep Club 9-10, Chrous 9-10, Track 10-11, FBLA 11-12. Mark Hatter — FFA 9, 10, Latin 10-11, Spanish 12, Commencement Committee 12. Robert W. Henderson — Football Manager 12. David Scott Hewitt — Latin Club 9-11 Forensics 11-12, Debate 12. Norvel Dale Hewitt — FFA 9-10, 12, Baseball 10 Varsity Football 11, VICA 11-12. Kimberly Dawn Hill — Mark Hodge — French Club 10-12, NAHS 12. William M. Humphries — FFA 9-10, VICA 11-12. Treva Kendall Hunt — Cheerleading 9-12, Advanced Choir 9, Concert Choir 10-12, (Secretary 12), Library Club 10, 11, SWAT 11-12, SODA 11-12. Travis Tate Hutchinson — JV Football 9, NAHS 10- 12, (Second Vice President 12), Library Club 10-12, ( Vice President 12), Yearbook 11-12. Sonya Michelle Jefferson — Basketball 9, 10, Choir 9- 12, Key Club 9, Library Club 9 GAA 9, FHA 10. 60 Directory Claire Louise Jennings — Boys Basketball Cheerleader 9- 12, Advanced Choir 9. Library Club 9-11, Key Club 9- 11, Spanish Club 10-11, GAA 9, Concert Choir 10-12, SODA 12, Swat 12, Little League Cheerleading Coach 12. Carolyn Ann Johnson — Chorus 10-12, FBLA 11-12. Christina Jonette Johnson David Dean Johnson — VIC A 11-12. Harold Weaver Johnson Jr. — Varsity Track 10-11, Class reporter 12. Robert E. Lee Johnson Jr. — Varsity Track 11-12, Football Manager 12. Eric Brain Jordan — Cross Country 9- Donna Marie Kanagy — FHA 10-12. Rebecca Sharon Knous — Choir 9, NAHS 10-12, Key Club 10-12, (Secretary 11 President 12), Drama Club 10- 12, Homecoming Committee 11, NHS 12, SCA 12, Volleyball Statician. Crystal Lynn Lawhorne — Homecoming Representative 9- 11, Cheerleader 9-12, Advanced Choir 10, Concert Choir 11, Spanish Club 10-11, Prom Committee 11, Yearbook 12. Dana Faye Leach — SCA 9, 11-12, (1st Vice President 11) , Cheerleader 9-11, Key Club 9, Foreign Language Club 9, Forensics 10, Boys Varsity Track Manager 11, IP A 12, Football Statistician 12. Bonny Ann Lewandowski — Spanish Club 9-11, (Sec¬ retary 10), Wind Ensemble 9-10, Chrous 9-10, Basketball Statician 9-10, Marching Band 9, Drama Club 10, Math Club 10, IP A 11-12, Model UN 11-12, Prom Committee 11 . John Merritt Liptrap — FFA 9-12, (Historian 11, President 12), SAC 12. Deborah Louise Lockridge — Library Club 9-10, Spanish Club 9-11, Science Club 9-10, Drama Club 9-11, SCA 10-12, NHS 11-12, Math Club 12. Candi Darnette Lowe Wendy Kay Lowry — Spanish Club 9-10, Drama Club 9 - 10 . Tonia Lynn Lucas — Advanced Choir 9, Yearbook 10, Concert Choir 10-12. Christopher Todd Marion — Football 9-12, FFA 9- 12, Track 9, Varsity Club 12. John Lloyd Matherly — Golf 9-12, SCA 9, 11, A-Team 10- 12, NHS 11-12, IP A 11-12, Latin Club 11-12, Foren¬ sics 11, Pop Quiz Team 11-12, Math Club 12 (Treasurer 12 ) . Mark Steven Morgan — Band 9-12, Cross Country 10, French Club 10, Drama Club 11-12, IP A 11, Debate Clu b 11 . Lynda Michelle Nahay — Foreign Language Club 9-10, JV Basketball 9-10, Class President 10-12, VICA 12, ICT 12 . Lassi Olavi Nelimarkee — Tennis 12, Golf 12, IP A 12, Varsity Club 12. Merritt Nicely — Candy Lee Northedge — Track 9-10, French Club 9, Cross Country 10-12, NAHS 10-12, (Vice President 12), Sarah Melissa Padgett — Library Club 9-10. Richard Bruce Parker — JV Football 9, Varsity Foot¬ ball 10-12, Track 9-12, SODA 10-12, French Club 11-12, (President 12), Varsity Cllub 12, NAHS 12. Kathy Parr Michael Alan Patterson Shannon Marie Penny Amy Phillips — SAC 10, FHA 10-11, FBLA 11-12. Kenneth Noll Piller — JV Basketball 9-10, Varsity Basketball 11. Jennifer Louise Plunkett — Drama Club 9-10, Foreign Language Club 9, IP A 10-12, SODA 10, NHS 11-12, Forensics 11-12, Math Club 12, (Secretary 12). Jennifer Pauline Profitt — Band 9-12, Library Club 9- 12, (Secretary Treasurer 10-12), Drama 12, Forensics 12, Yearbook 12. Tina Louise Puffenbarger Kenneth Ramsey — JV Football 9. Shawn Ramey Marsha Dawn Ross — Selected Choir 9, Concert Choir 10- 12, SODA 10-12, Cheerleading 10-12, Commencement Committee 12. Susan Marie Sachs Timothy G. Scarbrough James William Sears Pamela Elizabeth Sears — French Club 9-12, Drama Club 9-10, Library Club 9, Softball 9 Cheerleading 11-12, Soda 12. Rhett Seibert — IP A 11-12, Swimming 11-12, Tennis 11- 12, Latin Club 11. Teresa Lynn Serrett Crystal Michelle Shreves — Band 9-12, Spanish Club 11 . Denise M. Simmers — Advanced Choir 9, VICA 10-12, Concert Choir 11-12. Lisa Gail Smith Patrick Glen Smith — Drama 9-12, French Club 10- 12, Key Club 12. Christy Renae Sorrells — SCA 9, 12, JV Basketball 9- 10, Spanish Club 9-11, Prom Committee 11, SWAT 12, Commencement Committee 12, Model General Assembly 12, Boys Track Manager 12. Nancy Lee Statler — FBLA 11-12, FHA 12. Melissa May Stephens Keith Woodson Stewart Christopher Stratton — Cross Country 9-12, JV Bas¬ ketball 9, Golf 9-12, French 9-11, Varsity Club 10-11. Scott Douglass Stroop — Football 9-12, Varsity Track 9-12, Varsity Club 11-12, French Club 10-11 Math Club Charles Clint Summers — FFA 9-10, Football9, 11-12, Track 11. Melissa Julie Summey John Swartz Stacy ReneeTanksley — Cheerleading9-10, Chorus 10, Latin Club 10, Spanish 11-12 Prom Committee 11, Year¬ book 11-12. Nicole Louise Tayman — Cross Country 9-10, Track 9- 10, Class Vice President 9-11, Cheerleader 10-12, Latin Club 10-11, VICA 12. Gerald Randolph Thomas — Golf 9, Track 10, 12, Latin Club 9-10, Spanish Club 11. George Edward Thompson Jesper Suhr Thomsen — Cross Country 12, IPA 12, Forensics 12, Track 12. Lisa Nicole Thomson — SCA 9-12 (Second Vice Presi¬ dent 11-12). Heidi Lynn Tranthan — Track 9, Cheerleader 10-12, Cross Country 10-12. Lawrence Franklin Tutwiler Trina Renee Vest — Basketball 9-12, Track 9-12, Vol¬ leyball 9-12, Spanish Club 11-12 Sandra Marie Vey — Cross Country 9-12. Michael Rae Walker — VICA 11-12. Robin Jo Watts — Library Club 9-12, Homecoming Committee 9, 10, Latin Club 10-12, (Vice President 12), SCA 10, Drama Club 10, 12, Yearbook 10, Prom Committee 11, Cross Country 11-12, SWAT 12. Forrest Neil Weaver — FFA 9-12. Stephen Dale Webb — FFA 9-11, VICA 11-12. David Jones Welcher — FFA 9-12. Kimberly Wiecke — French Club 9-11, IPA 11-12, SODA 12, NHS 12. Brian Scott Williams Heather Carol Williams — SCA 12, French Club 9-11, Yearbook 10-11, Key Club 9, SODA 10-12, Class Secretary 11, SWAT 12, Prom Committee 11, Homecoming Committee 12 . Brian Don Wilmoth — Football 9-12, Track 9-12, 600 Club 12. Aimee Leigh Wilson — Barry Lee Wieserman — SAC 11-12, IPA 11-12, Homecoming Committee 12, Cross Country 12. Lisa Wood Kelley Elizabeth Woodworth. Directory 61 Baseball players have style! Pete Rau gives team member Leon Franklin a new look. Christina Edwards works to get a yearbook layout in on time. jpg! 62 Junior divider s \ y & l a lx a^ s an # > *** ****** w i* ' ' " *. p v ' D»- ' w G > * One step away E xcitement fills the air as each student steps up to their junior year. They have the anticipation and thrill of knowing that they are one year away from becoming a senior. Although they are not quite there yet, they are faced with many ob¬ stacles and life-threatening deci¬ sions. This is the time for students to sit down and really think about what they are going to do with their lives. They are given choices as to the college they want to attend and what they want to major in once they get there. Still there is the challenge of taking the SAT. They know ^ms they must perform well on it in order to be accepted to the col¬ lege of their choice. Yet another burden is main¬ taining an acceptable grade point average. They know that their junior and senior year GPA ' s will reflect greatly in the eyes of the College Board. Though they are faced with many burdens there is always the excitement of planning their Ju¬ nior-Senior Prom. They gather from time to time to put together the best prom they could possi¬ bly give to the senior class. A lot of hard work and preparation is put into this. However there is al¬ ways the fun of working with friends and the arrival of the night in which they get to see their work pay off. The students experience a lot of growing up and responsibility throughout their junior year, as they must make many decisions and face many new challenges dealing with their future. Howev¬ er, this does not keep the antici¬ pation of becoming a senior out of their minds. They can ' t wait to be on top and have all of the privileges that come with that po¬ sition. They are now realizing that they are " one step away from the rest of their lives! " by Mamie Hutchinson I• CJllrv- ; y v‘ HI : -*r. ■f - 1 JBSSi Junior divider 63 Ryan Aleshevich Susan Almarode Laurie Appleford Anita Arehart Jon Arendall Terry Argenbright Tracy Ayers Lori Banks Heather Barrett Tammy Bartley Tonya Bartley Terry Batts Rosie Bell Kim Benson Matt Berry Burt Beverlin Shannon Bodkin Dana Bower Ann Bowles Allan Boyd Glenwood Bridge Shane Brown Kim Bryans Mike Bryant Jennifer Budette Jeff Burgener Lisa Burkholder Brian Campbell Mike Campbell Wendy Campbell 64 Juniors Spring fever put Becky Woodworth and Marcy Hatter outside during lunch. Angie Wingfield and Beth Evans laugh during their lunch break, as the warm weather takes them outside. Success at every level Glenwood Bridge gets information for his research paper in 11th grade English. The Junior Class of 1987 was a typi¬ cal one. There is always the anticipation of becoming a senior, along with the sadness of graduating soon and leaving friends. The Juniors were allowed to share a new experience and priviledge being an upper classman. They had the right to be one of the first to receive a parking sticker. Although it seems like no big deal, juniors felt they needed the right to drive. Another big deal for the juniors is the Junior-Senior Prom. The guys exper¬ ience the fear of rejection and the girls wait with anticipation of being asked to the big event. Although they are sometimes over¬ looked because of being in the middle, Juniors still strive for excellence and are moving closer to the much awaited graduation. by: Donna Cogar Juniors 65 Monica Cantwell Phillip Case Patrick Cash Amy Chandler Theresa Chaplin Allen Chapman Connie Chase Edy Chepalis Dana Chittum Keith Clark Darren Coffey Donna Cogar Mickey Collins Mike Conner Bryan Crawford Jamey Crawford Travis Craig Kelly Crisp Carol Cunningham Andy Cuthbertson Rick Czerwinski Ron Dameron Donna Danielson Serena Danraj Lane Dedrick Susan Dixon Bobby Eavey Christina Edwards Beth Evans Jim Evans 66 Juniors Tammy Lowery Tim Lucas Bernard Massie Stephanie May Bruce Mays Eric McLaughlin George Merchant Monica Miller Randy Morris Rhonda Mynes Rob McCoy Robin Marshall Stephan Melvin Cynthia Napier Garry O ' brien Todd Oiesen Lisa Parr Lori Phillips Wendy Poole Lenny Pompeo I Pete Rau Todd Reed Robert Roberts Monte Roberson Kim Robertson Eric Royer Chris Rufe Kevin Schroeder Kim Shaw Coyt Shirley Juniors 69 1 Matt Shirley Jonathan Sholes David Shriver Penny Shumate Angie Slabaugh Ken Slack Kathy Sprouse Sean Sprouse Chris Templeton Renee Toler Vita Truxell Debi Tutt Belinda Via Donald White Mike Whitsell Melinda Wilt Angie Wingfield Mike Wingfield Beth Wimer Ben Wood Frankie Wood Shawnetta Woodson Becky Woodworth Tom Wright Joe Young * t Tracy Zirkle 70 Juniors Ron Dameron shows his spirit as his locks are cropped fo r spirit week. Kevin Schroeder gives Coyt Shirley a few tips before a test. Juniors 71 A step forward T he sophomores felt a change of pace from their freshman year. They had more responsibilities and many different activities to get used to. They had many new exper¬ iences. Some of these exper¬ iences include Mrs. Powells health class, Mrs. Brown ' s driv¬ er ' s education, and Mr. Fitzger¬ ald ' s behind the wheel driving. The sophomore class was very school spirited. This was the year most sophomores got involved in school activities. The class had a ball working on their homecom¬ ing float. There were many soph¬ omores in the SCA. Also the sophomore class was very in¬ volved in the athletics. Many sophomores played football, bas¬ ketball, baseball, volleyball, and softball. They ran track and cross country. Many were also cheer¬ leaders and managers. They also showed their school spirit in the academic department. Many sophomores made the honor roll and were also given awards at the awards banguet in May. by Lori Banks Sherri Tush gets preped for the mask-making project in art class. Tim Britt and Tammey Conners enjoy the spring weather. 72 Soohomore divider Cherie Humphries waits patiently for Kathy Berrang to finish the mask of her face in art class. Suzanne Abshire daydreams in Spanish class. Daphne Almarode listens intently as Jeremy Buchanan enjoys his lunch. Sophomore divider 73 p? Life . . . ups and downs Leigh Ann Cohron laughs at a dumb joke. Sophomore life had its ups and downs. No longer were they the " ba¬ bies of the clan ' ' , but they were on their way to becoming upperclassmen. The sophomore year is in a sense as dramatic, promising, and exciting as becoming seniors because up-and- coming sixteen-year-olds become inde¬ pendent drivers. They experience the feeling of being on their own as they take their places behind the wheel. When asked what they thought about their sophomore year, students replied that it was better than being a freshman, but guickly added that they couldn ' t wait to be seniors. David Coffey said, " I liked the teachers and learned a lot from them that I will always remember. ' ' Kim Carr and Terry Coffey both offered it was better than being a freshman be¬ cause " we are no longer the lowest. " Renee Blackwell feels " it was more ex¬ citing than ninth grade, but we had more responsibility. " Although there may be no best year in high school, the sophomore year opens the gate to independence. by Marnie Hutchinson Eddie Groome concentrates on the details of his art project. Angie Cox and Sherry Madison help the Salvation Army collect money during Christmas. 74 Sophomores Suzanne Abshire Daniel Alger Clint Almarode Daphne Almarode Chuck Anderson Mark Appleford Tammy Belsky Chad Bentz Sibyl Biller Renee Blackwell Kim Blair Glen Bloodworth Kim Branch Marty Breeden Pam Breeden Glenn Breen Tim Britt Kristina Brooks Dawn Brown Janet Brown Shannon Brown Dawn Brubaker Eric Bryant Jeremy Buchanan Scott Burnett Patty Bums Robert Burritt Nancy Byrd Susan Calder Debbie Campbell Sophomores 7 5 Lisa Campbell Pay Carlton Kim Carr Tracy Cash Fai Cheung Kelly Claytor Vicky Claytor David Coffey Tammi Coffey Terry Coffey Troy Coffey Leigh Anne Cohron Jodie Coiner Tammy Cohner Tonya Cork Angie Cox Diane Cox Cary Cunningham Jennifer Dague Christy Cameron David Daniel Anne Deacon David Dean Corinne DeCamp Stacy Desimone Tammy Dunn Chris Estes Jeff Estes Chris Ettinger Jolie Eves 76 Sophomores Brian Fields leslie Leslie Fitzgerald Micky Fitzgerald Tenesica Fletcher Missy Gilreath Robert Gleason Susan Glick Christina Griffin Eddie Groome Tara Hagenlocker Pam Hale Cara Hall Steve Hanlin Amy Harper Philip Hatter Sophomores 77 Tony Jones has a hard time trying to read and type at the same time. 78 Sophomores Lynn Hering Jason Hewitt Lisa Hodges Tonya Hite Dean Hostettor John Howard Debbie Hudson Stephanie Hudson Tammy Huffman Cherie Humphries Robby Hutchens Tony Jones Karl Kennedy Stephanie Kirby Spencer Knous George Konizer Kevin Lawhorne Matt Liptrap Shannon Logan Amy Lovecamp Barbie Lowery Kevin Lunsford Sherry Madison Melissa Matherly Robbie Maxwell Michelle Mays Will McFarlin Donald Miller Melissa Morgan Lisa Moses Sophomores 79 Susan Moyer Fonda Mynes David Nice Melissa Nice Roxann Nuckols Jeremy Pack Doug Patterson Sherry Patterson Kelly Penny Tim Penny Mark Plecker Frank Prochaska Kim Raines Tony Ramsey Carol Reider Kathryn Rhodes Kevin Roberson Janell Roberts Roger Sharp Greg Sheaves Tiffany Showaiter Sherry Simmons Todd Snead Jason Sorrells Steve Sours LaDonna Stamper Kent Swartz Lisa Swecker Chad Swepson Doug Terrell 80 Noel Thomas Starla Thompson Robbie Tillman Steve Tomlin Thao Tran Tracy Truslow David Tucker Sherry Tush Tina Tutwiler Katrina Ulrich Wendy VanHoose Rana Vann v ASIDE FROM . .. SCHOOL, What do you think? " ... looked forward to getting closer to my senior year. " — Donald Miller " ... I looked forward to . . . getting a driver ' s license. " — Scott Burnett " The end of the year, what else? " — Stephanie Hudson " I liked meeting new people and being involved. " — Susan Glick Cynthia Vest Pamela Wellbrock Kevin Wells Leanne Williams Shelly Winton Bonnie Wood Frances Wood Julie Wright Randall Zeh 81 Freshmen Jill Rau and sophomore Stephanie Hudson spent much of their school year researching in the library. John Croft daydreams during an English lecture. Travis Fitzgerald listens to Sen. Frank Nolen and Augusta County Language Arts supervisor Brian Shirley. ES-t W * & jt JMr Hi \ lot l!esV " ^ Se» OT SUB1 1® a« d ' °”? t » ‘°°*f ‘- to ° V te ° e S •Tante ' e ' f d ,, s sport® « ' e 9001 te . J» ot - ate rS " d \ea^ s N ew to the idea of high school life, freshmen came in full of excite¬ ment. Though they were the ba¬ bies of the clan, they didn ' t let that stop them from enjoying the start of their high school years. Many changes occur as they attempt to survive their first year. They must first adjust to the change of going from the upper- class in the middle school to the lower class in the high school. They are no longer " the bosses " in which the other students look up to. Now they are influenced and many look up to the high school upperclassmen. Monica Massie stated, " Get- die school you could get a ' D ' or ' F ' and still pass; " but here you have to get better grades to make it. The exams count more at the high school. Teachers are hard¬ er, it took at least one six weeks to feel at home here, but there were some upperclassmen who showed me around and helped me with my locker. " Jeff Templeton felt, " Every¬ body picks on you when they fig¬ ure you are a freshmen. I guess I ' ll pick on the new freshmen next year. I kept friends I had in the middle school so it doesn ' t seem much different. " Jenny Shreves said, " The high school is so big. The students are middle school and now we are not. " Various subjects were dubbed as tough, phys. ed was given top rating as easiest class or a cinch, as Vickie Dunn puts it. She found she had to study to keep up with world history and English, but summarizes her freshman year and the teachers as being " pretty cool " . Although art was her fa¬ vorite class and much more cre¬ ative than she thought, it too was difficult at times and challenging. All in all, Vickie credits her up¬ perclassmen with being pretty nice to the new kids on the block, adding " they didn ' t pick on us when we couldn ' t open our lock- Freshman Divider 83 Terri Iordan and Michelle White try to finish their work before class ends. ASIDE FROM . . . SCHOOL What do you think? " It ' s not how long you live life, it ' s how you live it. " — Kevin Hale " It ' s different. " — Brian Ro- maine " It ' s not what I expected. " lamie Roark ' It ' s been my best so far. ' ' — Michelle Gibson Topcats to underdogs The class of 1990 burst onto the scene. They proudly displayed their spirit by entering a homecoming float and walking away with first prize. All during spirit week, the freshmen dressed up to meet the occasion. They joined many clubs like the Library and Foreign Language Clubs. The freshmen also started early in building up their treasury by selling candy. Their three top salesmen were Nicky Burdette, Donna Hays, and Jerry Clatterbaugh. Even though they went from the top- cats to the underdogs, the freshmen didn ' t let that dampen their spirits. Be¬ sides joining clubs and showing their spirit, the freshmen class achieved a certain sense of maturity moving from the middle school to the high school. Leading the new breed in their fresh¬ man year were President: Alec Thomp¬ son. Vice President: Terri Jordan, Sec¬ retary: Lori Elmore, and Treasurer: Missy Belsky. The freshmen class cele¬ brated a new and different style. by Amy Fauber and Jill Beadles 84 Freshmen Craig Adams Sherry Arendall Cheryl Argenbright Reymond Ashley Eddie Armstrono Richard Beadles Melissa Belsky Jay Bennet Mindy Bennet Kathy Berrang Heather Blackwell Kim Blair Miles Bobbitt Chris Bradley Lanny Branum Steve Breeden Wayne Bryant Nicky Burdette Cyndi Byers Kenneth Campbell Mark Campbell Sam Carr Doni Childress Jerry Clatterbaugh Theresa Clements Freshmen 85 listens in Mm. _.x-jusn Class Anthony Coffey Billy Coffey Wanda Coffey Shannon Combs Chris Conner Judy Cox John Craft Spencer Cross Julie Davies Kim Davis Tamora Davis Melissa Deavers Bea Drumheller John Drumheller Vicky Dunn Tonya Eavey Lorie Elmore Tony Evans Danny Eye Laura Fauber 86 Freshmen Chris Conner wines and dines Nicky Hurtt in the drama production " You Can ' t Take It With You " . Scott Feild Paula Fisher Junior Fitzgerald Travis Fitzgerald Troy Fitzgerald Christy Fleshman Cynthia Fretwell Mike Fretwell Melissa Gibson Duane Graham David Grasso Eric Gray Amy Griffin Jason Griffin Kim Griffin Nicole Griffin Renee Griffin Derek Griffith Sidney Griffith Bill Hailey Freshmen 87 Kevin Hale Beth Hall LaDena Hall Stephanie Hall Jeryl Harmon Donna Hays Tony Heath Chris Heizer Scamp Helmick Cindy Hewitt Keith Hewitt Buddy Hite Margaret Hite Mendy Howard Natasha Hoy Becky Huffman Mary Huffman Susan Huffman Nickey Hurtt Anthony Johnson Marlon Johnson Rhonda Johnson Tom Johnson Terri Jordan Greg Kalakoc Chris Kern Frankie Kieser Binh Kooc Robbie Lawson Tesscha Leake 88 Freshmen Rita Liptrap Sarah Liptrap Scott Lowery Angel Lowry Chuck Lunsford Monica Massie Scott May Ed McCauley Jason McGann Amanda McKinney Tonya McLaughlin Eric Meadows Brent Merchant Krissy Miller Wesley Moats Jennifer Morris Jemes Moseman Vicky Niceley Daniel Page Beckie Patterson Deana Paugh Kim Perl Debi Peters Tisha Philips Kathy Plunkett Kim Powers Jennifer Pugh Christie Quick Mark Raines Beverly Ramsey Freshmen 89 Eugene Rankin Jill Rau David Reich Ronny Reid Angela Richardson Jamie Roark Jamie Roberts Steve Rogers Bryan Romaine Randy Ross J.J. Scheufel Brian Shifflett Jenny Shreves Jenny Skillman Jody Smith Travis Smith Vanessa Stanley Jon Stinnett Wayne Stinnett Lucinda Strother Jeremy Buchanan says, " Oh no, not hot dogs again " . 90 Freshmen Kirk Summers Beth Swinger Jeff Templeton Alec Thomson R.T. Toler Roy Vest Kristy Via Robert Wagner Becky Watts Michelle White Freshmen 91 Mrs. Taliaferro lectures to her first period typing class about business letters. mm ■ h; ■■ • -T r iBgHHHHH MMMMi _t Teaching bow erA class govern® Mr. blerrrs the P rot ledur Q e i s \hep° mca[ system T he teachers were a big part of our lives even though we got angry at them when they were tough or demanding. This year, the teaching staff felt a heavy burden on their hearts knowing G. John Avoli was ending his fifth year as princi¬ pal in June. He was promoted to principal of Valley Vocational Technical School. The faculty had a busy year dressing up during spirit week as nerds, bums, and maroon and white Cougar fans, and becom¬ ing raisins, fat people in aerobics and other joining antics for the 4th annual faculty follies. The teachers were also challenged in two in-service programs conducted by University of Virginia Education Professor Dr. Carol Callahan. The teachers were en¬ couraged to try and to create tests which made students think. " We tried to get away from asking all memory type questions and help students to really think and use their abilities, " said Mrs. Elaine Almarode. Many students felt frustrated while taking these tests, and as one student put it, " It is hard to study for a test you can ' t memorize the answer to. " Teachers often say they are free to teach and receive support and encouragement from the principal ' s office. Advanced placement programs helped prepare students in English, Gov¬ ernment, and Chemistry. Mrs. O ' Brien was able to use her skills Sam Alexander Elaine Almarode Harvey Almarode John Avoli Billie Jean Banks Dorval Banks Joan Brown Sandy Chandler Martin Cline Doris Critzer Ruth Fitzgerald Jan Glass Clifton Hamilton Linda Hickey Fred Hollen Judy Houser . 94 Faculty Senior Mark Hatter gets assistance from Mrs. Jac- quelynne McClain on his Spanish classwork. Mr. John Avoli receives balloons and a hug from the delivery girl for his birthday. Mrs. Pam Ungar and Mrs. Maryann Taliaferro en¬ courage Tammy Ayers in the Coach Ball Look-A- Like contest as several others look on. 96 Faculty Ron Houser Maureen Kelly Claudia Kelton Julia Kindig-Vess Ruth Layman Vrla Leach Vicky Lotts Kelly Lowe Bob Maxwell Jacquelynne McClain Richard Miller Susan Obaugh Karen O ' Brien Patricia Phillips Richard Popeck Faculty 97 ASIDE FROM . . . Jennifer Rexrode Francis Richardson Frances Richardson " Relax, it will be O.K. " — Elaine Almarode " Be nice to somebody! " — Coach Ron Ball Sharon Shifflett Gerald Stump Marianne Taliaferro " Smile each day! " — Susan Obaugh Cherie Taylor Pam Ungar Kelly Uptain " Love it — I just love it!! " — Coach Bill Schindler David Wenger Betty West Charlie Wimer Mrs. Julia Kindig-Vess and Mr. Arnie Fitzgerald enjoy themselves at the Library Club Storytelling. Faculty Celebrates Style Our Cougar faculty helps our school in many ways. They are very school- spirited and try to promote this spirit among the students. Many teachers decked out in their wildest and most interesting costumes. For instance, Napoleon, the Wicked Witch of the West, and Raggedy Ann roamed the halls on Halloween. Along with their teaching duties, they make time for their students outside of the classroom. They sponsor clubs and participate in the activities. Some also spend their tree time coaching, not only sports but academic teams. They are also active in the community. Mr. Clif¬ ton Hamilton involves himselt as a cub master. Mrs. Sharon Shifflett is a mem¬ ber of the Skyline Board of Directors for the Boy Scouts of America. As well as directing the choirs at school, Mrs. Kelly Lowe directs the choir at Finley Memo¬ rial Presbyterian Church. Coach Ball is also active out of school, especially dur¬ ing Christmas. You can visit Santa Ball at Leggett ' s in Waynesboro. Mrs. Elaine Almarode contributed her time and ef¬ fort toward raising money throughout the area for the Kim Helmick Fund. There are many more teachers who give their time for the community. This goes to show that they care about the students, past, present, and future. By J. Alexander, K. Campbell, and A. Fauber Santa Claus, alias Coach Ron Ball poses for a quick picture before class. Mrs. Vrla Leach shows everyone what she ' s really like, When she dresses up for halloween. Faculty 99 \Vv$ u I 5 , y^e c^ $e °l S ° uV v °r^ vsSeA c ^- 0 ^ev I** * co^ ' Jt.^ 0 " ' T ^ k ^ert 0 " * Ytf 2 a* " - S " ‘T^ V ' ° ' N W eC u% ^ \** Ke < $V^ ' v & ^ * 0 ^ ■ ^ Ae* ' ' * ^ ft *e < * o(« V *•*’£* " ' \Y^ W Vi f c ’ Ctf ■s^ ' a V & ' N^° l sa N e fcfiai -Have-yttt* tTunil3 3rT321 r 73r3e^ ^ Year. ‘BJflHeT .HLtaf Jcea n af-rtte-feo+bifrfe ' k-krr—yc-rcte-amd ling-fsr His- hp |la£t|tijng |in| l|ig|h Ic^r^efTwlTu^Tli^^^ :ol. rrr ar^linesBac. Eer,~JacIT tTSTH: :ot < aI 5IFen:;e -b et at ht H—G re ttj 5-t \~. H ty- 2F lira sting al.H2 iQla.e1L rnri TjbacL A- 1 ?c «fl^)kted- .#1 4ijL4sihe-Ailh- ©tHte- is noT HHQ. 7V3T * \L N itE sH e. -^-k^eleg- TTTISto 1C . n1o th.3j|nd H LiL-Y^L_HUnttc icevT^.srtd. 4-y^-fds—teia-Gt-S44-9€« : 4s--b[e " vient mace Hit~Stae’H^t 7 ! ' zcniLc Jch S(^ 03 rd T < jam ajic A 6--bfflefh-He—Siai: -iHrbHa- ' mids^tTSl aifstlTscm a ■-ed —ih at 3 TUBS ' Do yo rLn: > vrJac IndcD die nk .HH 100 Mini mag Sweet T)/ie£MS " Oh, I’m frightfully sorry, Mrs. McClain. I was just reading the next chapter so I’ll know all the vocabulary ...” Does this bring any¬ thing to mind? Yes, everyone at one time or another has daydreamed in class before. Usually, the daydreams include boyfriends, girlfriends, cars, trucks, and weekends. One student said, " I daydream about marriage, what it would feel like to be important to the world, but no one in particular.” The average student says he daydreams at least twice a day. Fantasizing and boredom contribute to this natural habit. One student said he daydreams about twelve times a day! How can this lack of attention escape the eagle eye of a teacher? Well, sometimes it doesn’t ... Mickey Collins said that he was caught daydreaming once, and " Mr. Eves hit me with a ruler.” I said, " I was resting my eyes.” Another excuse used when getting caught was Paul Gibson’s reply of, " I partied too much last night.” Some other excuses include: " I was listen¬ ing with one ear,” " I was just pondering over your last impressive statement,” and " WHO? ME??” by Renee Toler Crystal Lawhorne & Jill Beadles: only their hairdressers know for sure . . . Pise Trucks have raged throughout Stu¬ arts Draft, Waynesboro, and all the sur¬ rounding areas for fhe past year. In town on a weekend night, many types of trucks can be seen: Chevrolet, Toyota, Nissan, Dodge, and the list could go on. Many acessories have been added to turn a normal truck into an expensive piece of beauty. Things such as mural paintings done by an air brush, monster mud tires, lift kits, roll bars, and many other accessories have been added. One accessory that stands out is the bug shield. Many trucks can be remembered by the name on the bug shield. Some popular bug shield names are: Hard to Hold, Money for Nothing, and Danger Zone. But a law was put into effect December 31,1986 bringing the trucks down, and a law to enforce the removal of bug shields was being discussed. Could customized trucks be coming to an end? by: Michelle Fitzgerald —I i a i A \ jBl ' — > } " ■ < ' ’ & *} t iffirWi HfeCPH KcJV Page design by Mamie Hutchinson and Stacy Tanksley Mini Mag 103 To Park or Not To Park A silver Mustang stops next to a blue Datsun. The two drivers start to chat. Soon, another car pulls up to find out about the latest gossip. Some time later, a swarm of cars are parked in one place with the drivers sitting on their cars or standing around talking. This is the usual scene on a Fri¬ day or Saturday night at Advance Parking Lot — better known as " The Lost. " Lately though, teen¬ agers haven ' t been using the Lot as a meeting place due to the shooting incidents that have oc- cured there. Tammy Bartley said that she hangs in the Lot because her friends are there. She believes that the Lot should be patrolled consistently by the police. She also commented that the Lot should have a curfew of midnight instead of 10:00 because " that ' s when everybody leaves. " Is the parking lot safe? Beth Ev¬ ans says: " Yes. I believe the Lot is safe because it ' s well-lighted and the police can keep a better eye on the people. I think it ' s always been safer than going ' here and there ' " . What do students do in the parking lot? Most said they go there to see friends. Others said they go there to drink or watch the cars and trucks. Those who don ' t go there usually go to friends ' houses or to the movies. Troy Coffey summed up the way the majority of students felt about Advance Parking Lot when he said, " I ' ll go there when I buy a bullet proof car! " by: Renee Toler 104 Mini mag Forei BLAHS The alarm clock goes off at 7:00 A.M. and you decide to sleep a little longer today. After all, it’s a Monday and you don’t really have to be at school until 8:39. So you sleep a while longer and wake up to find you have only a little over 15 minutes to get to school. A quick shower, a quick breakfast, and you’re ready. But not really! When you get to school, you feel like you could sleep the day away ... Sound familiar? For most of us, Monday blahs are part of our life. Whether you’ve had an ex¬ citing or boring weekend, you usually feel just a wee bit run-down on Monday mornings. One student said that Mondays make him feel like he never left on Friday. An¬ other student said he felt ’’dead” !! Laziness, bore¬ dom, depression, and irrita¬ tion often make us feel real¬ ly tired on Monday morn¬ ing. But, there are ways to cure the ’’Monday Blahs . . . ' »♦ Paul Gibson said he feels like ”a two-day old hang¬ over on Monday mornings,” and takes a Monday off, once or twice a month, spending it with someone else. Many of us often take a day out to recover from the weekend. What better day than Monday? Mini mag 106 Mini mag Mini mag 107 Weekend warriors What do you do on weekends? " I cruise through Waynesboro, stopping at Mickey D ' s every once in a while to see every¬ body. Then, I drive through Advance while dodging bullets.” — Jeff Burgener " I go out with friends, either to the movies or to someone ' s house.” — Missy Belsky " Party, party, and do more partying!” — anonymous Mix A car, license, beer, and keys don ' t mix. The number of alcohol-related accidents has been rising. People don ' t think it can happen to them or someone they care about. Stop and imagine life without that special person and how he could never come back. Then, stop him from driving drunk. By Renee Toler A Recipe that Doesn ' t During class Wliat is the most obnoxious thing you’ve done in class? First time for everything .. " Wore sunglasses during the Scarlett Let ter. " — Ron Dameron Made faces behind Mrs. Layman’s back - Kenny Pillar As he dials her number, his " My ideal date has to have hands begin to sweat. As she looks, laughs, and lots of money! " picks up the receiver, her heart — Donna Cogar pounds faster. He is going to ask her for that first date — the one " He needs to have two legs and that everyone dreams about as breathe! " — Mamie Hutchinson being the ideal date. " He would have to be real " He would have to be tall and goodlooking and have a great tan with dark hair and a mous- personality.” — Kim Shaw tache and have green eyes. Then. I would attack Him! " — Crystal " He would have to be very nice Lawliorne and have really nice looking eves. " — Heather Barrett Renee Toler Wayne Byers Gave my opinion Debbie Lochridge and Debbie Curtis contemplate on A.P. English exam. Dang Leach and Marcy Hatter work business problems in class. A cademics could not be forgotten, as every student took part in them. Classes ranged from as easy as P.E. to the challenge of the AP courses. Students had many things to get used to. There were the Biology classes with the disecting of animals, and all the labs. The Chemistry classes with all the experiments. The Alge¬ bra, Geometry, Trigonometry, and College Math classes challenged students to recall old skills and gain new ones. The English classes that added much more confusion with verbs, adjectives, clauses, and all the writing. The Government classes told the seniors about the laws of the nation that they would be stepping into as adults. The History classes caused problems for many when it came to remem¬ bering dates and names. Academics played a large part of the students lives in and out of school. Academics have been considered stylish and a real reason to celebrate for the students, faculty, and the staff. by Lori Banks Mrs. Lynn McClain translates to junior Lee Hevener, an enthusiastic Spanish student. Dr. Richard Miller makes a clone of himself when he zips a razor through Leon Franklins ———— 1 " im " hair. Chris Rufe, Lenny Pompeo and Pete Rau look on. Readin ' ,writin ' ,and more What do you think of when you hear " English class " ? Many think " Work, " others think " fun " . Mrs. Vicky Lott ' s freshmen class made the transition from middle to high school. Causing the mayhem was not understanding the importance of writ¬ ing business letters in the proper form. The students responded favorably to the books Flowers For Algernon and The Call of the Wild. In addition, Mrs. Glass ' s freshmen English class reacted with various degrees of interest to four novels they read: Jane Eyre, Tom Saw¬ yer, A Seperate Peace, and Great Ex¬ pectations. Mrs. Glass guipped that her torture methods worked well in teach¬ ing the students basic grammar and writing skills. The sophmore English classes spent time preparing for oral reports. They learned invaluable research skills in or¬ der to write a formal paper. Although they couldn ' t see the importance of tak¬ ing notes on index cards or bibliogra¬ phies, they had to anyway. When they weren ' t researching, the students had their noses in one of the two novels: To Kill a Mocking Bird or The Pearl. Mrs. Karen O ' Brien ' s classes had a chance to market their writing in a local magazine called " Backroads " . Thirty- Five participated in this project in which they wrote about local people or history. The students were excited and spent a lot of effort and time on it. Mrs. Elane Almarode ' s AP English class did a lot of reading included Cath- erin the Rye, The Stranger —, Madame Bovary, The Taming of the Shrew, and Emma. They also read poetry, such as " Macbeth " " Lord of the Flies " , and " Hamlet. " The tenth grade class read The Great Tagsby, and To Kill a Mocking Bird. However they took a break from the usual routine while doing a career search. George Konizer made Chinese stir-fry chicken for his career as a chef. Dawn Brubaker, an aspiring veterin- arin, brought in a fluffy white rabbit whose temperature was taken, heart beat was heard, and afterwhich he re¬ ceived a shot. Mrs. Judy Houser taught valuable writing skills to her English and Compo¬ sition classes. " English comp, is an ex¬ perience. Nothing is repeated. Some¬ times it was hard, but we did the work. 1 know that I am more creative than I was. My creativity has helped my other work. I can get up in front of people and talk now, " said Junior Cissy Johnson. by Kay Campbell Mrs. Taylor ' s fifth period English class listen intently as she suggests a new topic for debate. Pete Rau captures the audience ' s attention by meditating before saying his lines. 112 English 1 Melinda Wilt, Pete Rau, and Marcie Hatter of Mrs. Houser ' s Eleventh grade English class do a skit for the Christmas program. Lee Tutwiler seriously applies himself to his classwork. Scott Hewitt and Robin Watts of Mrs. Almarode ' s AP English class, with the help of freshman Carrie Wood, perform a skit written by Debbie Curtis for the Christmas program. During second period government, Mr. Stump reviews an assignment with his class. Coach Ball attempts to enthuse his class with one of his lectures. 1 1 A A 1 OvC Variety is Social Studies ' Style Social studies teachers try to do dif¬ ferent things to make social studies more interesting. All of the history teachers liven their classes by showing films or having guest speakers. Mrs. Banks, planned a junior class as¬ sembly on President Roosevelt. Mr. Ed Steele from Wayside theater came in February to give the students a fun look at President Roosevelt. Our social studies teachers do their best to make our learning fun and inter¬ esting. Students learn more when they by Donna Cogar are interested. Therefore, our social studies teachers try to change the pace. Christina Edwards works diligently to finish her Teddy Roosevelt paper in U.S. History. Mr. Schindler ' s third period World History class works intently to get their work done. Working hard in History, Anita Arehart, Rhonda Henderson, and Eren Jimenez present their chapter to the class. Social Studies 115 Randy Fairbanks and Brian Fleshman help a friend from another school in Electricity class. Wendy Campbell practices her styling skills on her mannequin head in Cosmetology. Norval Hewitt pauses a moment in Drafting to think a measurement out. W;. ' n . m or f- • •••*% > . * r I •r 4 A learning experience Valley Vocational Technical is a school that allows students from area schools to learn a chosen trade. VVTC offers such trades as carpentry, cosme¬ tology, drafting and design, data pro¬ cessing, auto mechanics, secretarial ad¬ ministration, health assistant, horticul¬ ture, and many more. These trades enable students to learn the necessary skills for a career. Students that are enrolled in Tech School come from different schools. In addition to Stuarts Draft students, from Wilson, Waynesboro, Fort Defiance, Buffalo Gap, Riverheads, and Robert E. Lee go there. Many students like this arrangement because it allows them to make new friends. There are not many requirements to follow to go to Tech School. You must want to work hard. Also, for some classes you have to pay a tuition fee. Once you enroll into the VVTC your course could last one to three years. Valley Vocational Technical Center is a learning experience for many students. by Michelle Fitzgerald Tech School 117 118 Business Tomorrows business leaders Students that planned on entering the business world after high school had a wide selection of courses to take. Here at the high school students could take several business classes. Some of these classes included; Introduction to Busi¬ ness, Accounting, Typing, ICT, and Economics. Miss Critzer taught both the Account¬ ing and Introduction to Business classes. Mrs. Taliaferro taught the Typ¬ ing classes. Mr. Richardson handled the ICT students. Mrs. Banks was head of the Economics classes. Students also had the choices of attend¬ ing Valley Vocational Technical Cen¬ ter, which offered a number of business courses including Secretarial and Clerk Typist. Students prepared for the future by en¬ rolling in these courses. They enjoyed celebrating a different style . . . the busi¬ ness style. by Travis Hutchinson Sarah Padgett gets organized in Secretarial class at Valley Vo-Tech. Mr. Gary Myers talks to Mrs. Banks Economics class on investing money in the stock market. Business 119 Applying concepts Application plays an important part when dealing with math and science courses. It is not as simple as memoriz¬ ing terms and concepts. Students must apply their knowledge to solve more complicated problems. Hands-on experience seems to be the key to learning in science classes as students do many experiments. Teach¬ ers ' demonstrations also reinforce con¬ cepts. In math classes, students must re¬ member various eguations and defini¬ tions and apply these to work proofs and other problems. Remembering concepts from year to year is also neces¬ sary as they are used again as the courses progress. Therefore, applying concepts is just as important as remem¬ bering them. by Christina Edwards Lenny Pompeo concentrates on a math problem in Mr. Alexander ' s Math Analysis class. Leigh Ann Cohron helps Will McFarlin find a microspic organism in biology class. 120 Math & Science Jeremy Pack and Jason Sorrells are greeted by Mr. Patterson ' s favorite sidekick, " Bones " . Marcy Hatter prepares to do a problem on the board in her Math Analysis class. Roxann Nuckoles and Todd Snead view a slide under the microscope in Mr. Patterson ' s biology class. Math & Science 121 Susan Moyer is ahead of the pace while she and her classmates stretch before working out. Jay Bennett measures the distance the shot has been thrown during P.E. class. 1 ' ■ • m i : ’ j . ! 1 Working out A way most freshmen and sopho¬ mores release their classroom energy is through our p.e. department. Some kids don ' t look forward to a run around the track on a hot day or a run around the gym on a cold day. There are many activities that Mr. Maxwell, Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Powell use to try to make their students enjoy the class while getting physically fit. Some activities include sguare dancing, track and many different sports such as softball, basketball, archery and volley¬ ball. The freshmen learned how to calcu¬ late their heart rate which was some¬ thing new for them, and we received another batch of sophomore drivers on our roads. Another annual activity for our soph¬ omore class is health. They learned about such present day topics as Aids, drugs, and teenage sex. Also there were track meets. Teams are chosen and events are scheduled, just like an official track meet. The tension is gone and everyone takes a break from their everyday hum drum activity of sitting in a classroom by participating in p.e. class. Enjoyment and some freedom for one hour a day helps everyone shake off calories and classroom blues! by Christina Edwards Tammy Huffman shows her athletic abilities as she hits the volleyball with all her might. 122 P.E. Two P.E. students prepare for the days activity by stretching. P.E. 123 Creating a style Throughout the school year the art students created their own styles. Mrs. Kindig-Vess, the new art teacher, was partly responsible tor the creation of students ' styles. She introduced the " different leveled” art pencils, how to draw realistically, and how to correctly use watercolors. With her guiding hand, many students exhibited their newfound style. The new art teacher, Mrs. Kindig-Vess, hands Jamelle Roberts her piece of ceramic. Some art students showed their talent in many ways. Such as the art contest, which many students participated in to show their talent and style. Debbie Dan¬ ielson and Richard Parker showed their style by painting pawprints on our ceil¬ ing. Lastly, in the month of March, which is Youth Art Month, four students were asked to exhibit their art work in the exhibit of the vallley ' s talented young adults. Candy Northedge, Travis Hutchinson, and Michelle Fitzgerald had pictures on exhibit in the Augusta Count Library and Nicole Bruensen ' s picture was on display at the Staunton Fine Arts. These students, along with all the other art students, proved that they have style. by Michelle Fitzgerald 124 Art Joey Driver hollows out a piece of art that he is creating. James Brown wonders " What next? " as John Wells waits patiently for him to finish. —■ & . Jill Beadles works hard at putting together the Senior Class Section. It ' s business as usual for Stacy Tanksley and Edie Chepalis. The 1986-87 Legacy staff. Stacy Tanksley, Renee Toler, Marnie Hutchinson, Jill Beadles, Amy Fauber, Jennifer Alexander, Jenny Profitt, Kay Campbell, Christy Sorrells, Angela Farley, Lori Banks, Edie Chepalis, Mrs. Taylor, Crystal La- whorne, Tracy Batts, Christina Edwards, Ken Slack, Travis Hutchinson. 126 Yearbook Makin ' it The 1986-87 yearbook staff began the year with not only new members, but with a new advisor as well, Mrs. Cherie Taylor. Together, with the help of Mrs. Ian Glass (the previous advisor) and some experienced staff members, Mrs. Taylor and the new members learned more about how to put together a yearbook. The staff worked not only in class, but they also worked out of class. They worked on layouts at home, and the photographers spent many after-school hours taking pictures. At the start of the year, the upcoming work looked impossible. Together, however, the staff sold the needed ads, took the needed photos, and finished the layouts. The 1986-87 Legacy was completed. by Angela Farley Mamie Hutchinson puts the finishing touches on the transportation spread. Kay Campbell discusses the Faculty layout with classmates Jennifer Alexander and Christy Sorrells. Yearbook 127 Mr. Taylor demonstrates how to play the tympani to Eric Meadows. 128 Band and Chorus Half-time hits This year ' s SDHS Marching Band was under the direction of Drum majors Alecia Gale and Jenny Profitt. The Marching Band performed half-fime shows af all home football games, and participated in the Christmas Parades of Staunton and Waynesboro. The Pep-Band, also under the direc¬ tion of Alecia Gale and Jenny Profitt, performed af fhe away games and per¬ formed the National Anthym at several basketball games. The Symphonic Band, under the di¬ rection of Mr. James Taylor, performed af Sfuarts Draff Elementary. They also held a Christmas/Winter concert and a Spring concert. This years choral department was un¬ der the direction of Mrs. Kelly Lowe. The section leaders were as follows: So¬ prano, Dawn Ross, Alto, Beth Swinger, Tenor, Todd Snead, and Base, Greg Cohron. Concert Choir performed " Good Times " for their October pro¬ duction. Both concert Choir and Cho¬ rus performed in the production of " Sing Hosanna " , and also " Rythm of the Night " , for their spring production. Concert Choir also performed in sev¬ eral area churches, hosted a benefit show for Kim Helmick, and performed at a banquet for Virginia Bankers Asso¬ ciation. Both departments did an excellent job of providing music for our entertain¬ ment. By Jenny Profitt The SDHS Concert Choir performs " Sing Hosanna " . Band and Chorus 129 Eric Balsley, Tommy Thomson, Donald Miller and Lenny Pompeo sing Latin songs at the Christmas program. A Foreign Style The Foreign Language Clubs had speakers and planned money making projects. They planned their usual mon¬ ey maker which was the carnation sales which all the students seemed to enjoy. This year, they had another project which was the candy sales. Each of the three clubs, French, Spanish and Latin, used the money to purchase supplies for their classrooms. The French club ' s sponsor was Mr. Fred Hollen; the spon¬ sor of the Spanish club was Mrs. Lynn McClain, and Mr. Richard Popeck was the Latin sponsor. Far upper right Eddie Groone and Randall Zeh cook their way into the heart of the French club. Far right Tenessca Fletcher beats the Christmas pinata for the Spanish Club Christmas party. Latin Club Row 1: Kim Dickinson, Shannon Bodkin, Robin Watts, Robert Roberts, Debbie Curtis, Jill Rau. Row 2: Cathy Sprouse, Angie Slabaugh, Sean Sprouse, Darren Coffey, Donald Miller, Johnny Matherly, Stephanie Hudson, Adam Funk, David Reiche, Duane Baron, John Craft, Kevin Field, Greg Sheaves, Russ Jordan. Row 3: Eric Meadows, Alec Thomson, Paul Gibson, Brian Wilmoth, Ryan Alesevich, Lenny Pompeo. 130 Foreign Language French Club Row 1: Angela Farley, Richard Parker, Thao Tran, Shawnetta Woodson. Row 2: Tonya Cork, Shelley Winton, Michelle White, Kristi Via, Heather Blackwell, Susan Huffman, Krissy Miller. Row 3: in¬ dented: Pam Sears, Laura Fauber, Renee Nicely, Gina Hiner, Amy Fauber, Christine Worntzoff. Row 4: Susan Moyer, Patrick Smith, Monica Cantwell, Melinda Wilt, Beth Forbes, Cara Hall, Chris Conner, La- Donna Stamper, Corina DeCamp, Kim Carr, Katrina Ulrich, Gary O ' Brien, Roger Sharp, Fai Cheung, Dean Showalter, Tony Jones, Mark Hodge. Row 5: Rana Vann, Noel Thomas. Spanish Club Row 1: Renee Toler, Donna Cogar, Shawn Lavendar, Terry Batts, Robbie Maxwell, Travis Hoy, Randall Zeh, Will McFarlin, Tammy Lowery. Row 2: Kevin Wells, Lisa Campbell, Phillip Case, George Konizer, Mike Bryant, Ken Slack, Mike Winfield, J.J. Scheufel, Christy Fleshman. Row 3: Claire Jennings, Rob McCoy, Kim Perl, Jennifer Burdette, Robert Gleason, Jenni Shreves, Nicki Hurtt, Glen Bloodworth, Eddie Groome, Kent Swartz. Row 4: Jeremy Pack, Pam Breeden, Dawn Brown, Daphne Almarode, Lynn Hering, Amy Lovekamp, Jason Sorrells, Angel Conner, Treacy Zirkle, Tim Perry. Row 5: Sherry Tush, Tonya Hite, Leannie Williams, Ra ndy Fox, Cindy Hewitt, Clint Almarode, Mary Daves, Jamell Roberts, Natasha Hoy, Chris Kern, Sam Carr. Row 6: Carol Reider, Edie Chepalis, Lee Hevener. Mike Whitesell, Spencer Cross. Foreign Language 131 132 Drama Club Robert Roberts and Lee Hevener wonder " Will we ever get through this? " while Robin Marshall hides her nervousness. Lights, Camera, Action! This years Drama Club was spon¬ sored by Dianne Wade. The officers were Ben Wood: President, Aimee Wil¬ son: Vice President, Robin Marshall: Secretary, and Robin Watts: Treasury. On December 19, the stage came to life as the Drama Club entertained us with the production of YOU CANT TAKE IT WITH YOU! The proceeds from the play were donated to the Kim Helmick fund. During the club meeting in February, Michael E. Lafferty came to talk about stage lighting. On May 18, different students went to Wilson Elementary and Stuarts Draft Elementary and performed CINDER¬ ELLA WORE COMBAT BOOTS! Tryouts were held during club meet¬ ings. The Drama Club did an excellent job of entertainment. By Jenny Profitt This years members were as follows: Dianne Wade, Sponsor. Row 1: Mike Whitesell, Hohn Howard, Beth Swinger, Paula Fisher, Kathy Plunkett, Jill Rau, Tonya Eavy, Nikki Hurt, Robin Marshall, Chris French. Row 2: Ladonna Stamper, Kim Carr, Chris Conner, Carrie Wood, Lori Elmore, Susan Huffman, Mark Morgan, Jenny Profitt, Lee Hevener. Row 3: Shelly Winton, Corina DeCamp, Chris Griffin, Kim Dickinson, Connie Chase, Robert Burritt, Ben Wood, Patrick Smith, Eric Basley, Robert Roberts, and Robin Watts. Drama Club 133 Melissa Deaver and Terri Harris prepare punch for a FHA meeting Steve Melvin learns surveying techniques in FFA while Brian Campbell sights him in FFA, The Future Homemakers of America chapter had a busy year as they carried out several different activities. During the summer, officers decided the pro¬ gram of work entitled Future Potentials and the chapter ' s main emphasis: " to promote a better understanding of money management. ' ' Activities in¬ cluded informative meetings, their ma¬ jor fundraiser, visits to the local nursing home, FHA week, and other projects. The chapter received both the Gold- Link and Outstanding Chapter awards. f V 1 i FHA win awards The Gold-Link award resulted from a twenty-five percent in membership from last year. They received the Out¬ standing Chapter Award after carrying out planned projects and activities. The Future Farmers of America chapter also stayed busy as they participated in many competitive events and projects. They began with a Forestry Field Day in September. They participated in forest¬ ry judging in October and dairy and livestock judging in May. They held a BOAC (Building our American Com¬ munity) Project which lasted all year. Selling 925 cases of fruit, the FFA made their citrus fruit fundraiser its usual suc¬ cess. Other activities included National FFA week during which they held a fac¬ ulty tea in the library. In April, they held their annual parent-member banguet. Both organizations worked hard to car¬ ry through their goals. Their activities in the school and community led them both to a successful year. 134 The FFA members included: Front Row: John Liptrap, Mike Conner, Chris Estes, Patty Burns, Steve Fitzgerald, Steve Breeden, Jay Bennet, Gene Rankin, and Ann Bowles Second Row: Wayne Bryant, Mack Hamilton, Derek Griffith, Norval Hewitt, Mark Plecker, Robbie Tillman, Jeff Estes and Chuck Lunsford. Third Row: Glen Breen, Brent Merchant, Randy Ross, Scott May, Kevin Lunsford, Steve Gordan, Mike Meadows, James Moseman. Fourth Row: Steve Melvin, Bruce Mays, Brian Campbell, Chris Marion, Gary Fretwell, Billy Coffey, Jody Smith, Jimmy Evans, Steve Rogers Fifth Row: Chuck Anderson, David Coffey, Jeff Boyd, Mike Diehl, Troy Coffey, Forrest Weaver, Mike Corbin, David Welcher, Kelvin Harris, Larry Hamilton, Robert Wagner, Pat Cash. The FHA members included: Front row: Roxann Nucholes, Becky Watts, Wanda Coffey, Bea Drumheller, Christina Lauck, Susan Glick, Crystal Yount, Sherry Madison, Lori Phillips, and Leslie Fitzgerald. Second row: Kim Bryans, Pam Atkins, Kim East, Kristina Brooks, Katrina Ulrich, Patricia Edwards, Christina Edwards, Tammy Huffman, Bonnie Wood, and Susan Moyer. Third row: Mrs. Ruth Layman, Marsha Hayes, Missy Deaver, , Diane Cox, Renee Griffin, Beth Evans, Renee Blackwell, Cindy Napier, Pam Hale, Kelly Penny, Kathy Parr, and Carol Cunningham. Fourth row: Terry Harris, Tenesica Fletcher, Nell Cross, Becky Patterson, Monica Massie, Missy Moran, and Tammy Hulse. Honorable societies The National Honor Society, sponsored by Mrs. Leach, and the Natonal Art Honor Society, sponsored by Mrs. Kin- dig-Vess, had very active years. The Na¬ tional Honor Society sponsored the an¬ nual toy drive near Christmas. The Na¬ tional Art Honor Society sponsored an art contest in February. Candy North- edge won the contest, with Nicole Bruensen in second place and Debbie in third. NAHS raised money for its nu¬ merous projects by selling " big cook¬ ies”. Bo th clubs continued to maintain high standards tor membership. NHS members were chosen on the basis of scholarship, service, leadership, and character, and were reguired to have an average of 3.3. NAHS members had to have a B + average, and were select¬ ed on the basis of leadership, service, character, and art talent. by Kenneth Slack and Michelle Fitzgerald Members of NAHS munch out and socialize while creating a Christmas banner. STUARTS DR AI 1 , . a hOOL Members of NHS are: Advisor Mrs. Leach, Jennifer Plunkett, Debbie Lockridge, John Matherly, Susan Almarode, and Nicole Thomson, Kelley Woodworth, Debbie Curtis, Pete Rau, Hunter Cloud, Adam Funk, Chris Rufe, and Chris French. 136 NHS and NAHS NAHS members are: Travis Hutchinson, Candy Northedge, Advisor Mrs. Kindig-Vess, Troy El¬ more, Monica Cantwell, Penny Shumate. Susan Glick, Michelle Fitzgerald, Nicole Bruensen, Ed¬ die Groome, Mervin Glick, Mark Hodge, Joe Driver, Dana Bowers, Tonya Bartley, Connie Are- hart. Frank Prochaska, Sherry Tush, Robbie Law- son, Sidney Harris, Eric Balsley, Richard Parker, Lee Hevener. " Magical Dreams " , the float entered by NAHS, placed second in the Homecoming parade. NHS and NAHS 137 It ' s Academic The Academic Challenge Team, the Debate Team, and the Forensics Team were the academically competitive teams of the school. The Academic Challenge Team, bet¬ ter known as the A-Team, consisted of nine members. They were Adam Funk, captain; Johnny Matherly, Chris Rufe, and Pete Rau. The alternates were Deb¬ bie Curtis, Kelley Woodworth, Steph¬ anie Hudson, Jill Rau, and Susan Calder. The A-Team competed on WAYB ' s radio competition, Academic Chal¬ lenge, beating Wilson Memorial, Fish- burn Military School, and Riverheads. They competed on the television show, Pop Quiz, on WVPT channel 51 beat¬ ing Spotswood and Turner Ashby. They appeared on It ' s Academic on WVIR channel 29. They also competed in the National Computer Competition, Knowledge Master, placing in the top 10% in the nation. The Debate Team consisted of nine members. They were Chris Estes, Robby Hutchens, Stephanie Hudson, Steve Hanlin, Duane Barron, Chris Heizer, Jill Rau, Susan Huffman, and Scott Hewitt. Johnny Matherly, Adam Funk, and Chris Rufe pose for a picture before appearing on It ' s Aca¬ demic which aired on channel 29, WVIR. ■ ™ > T d T by Christy Sorrells Members of the A-Team: Adam Funk, Johnny Debbie Curtis, Jill Rau, Pete Rau, and Chris Rufe. Matherly, Kelley Woodworth, Stephanie Hudson, 138 A-team, debate, and forensics Members of the Debate Team: Jill Rau, Susan lie Jean Banks, Steve Hanlin, Stephanie Hudson, Huffman, Chris Heizer, Duane Barron, Coach Bil- Robby Hutchens, and Chris Estes. A-team, debate, and forensics 139 The Key to Success A number of clubs have participated in different activities throughout the school year. The Student Council Asso¬ ciation (S.C.A.) and Key Club are two of the most vivacious of these groups. Both are very successful and have prospered during the year. They are the longest running and consist of immense mem¬ berships. The S.C.A., sponsored by Mr. John Eves, continued the yearly tradition of hosting a fantastic Homecoming Dance with " Magic Dreams” as a theme. The club also had a Beach Dance for all stu¬ dents to get their minds off of school and the weather during our " big” snow. Both events had excellent turn¬ outs. The group received an over¬ whelming response toward their money raising project for the benefit of Kim Helmick, a former student of our school. Each member walked around with can¬ isters for donations. The slave sale was also another asset for the project. The officers for this club were: Hunter Cloud, president; Marcy Hatter, 1st vice-president; Nicole Thompson, 2nd vice-president; Becky Woodworth, sec¬ retary; Kathy Sprouse, treasurer; Melis¬ sa Matherly, reporter. The Key Club had a very busy year also. First year sponsor, Mrs. Maryann Taliaferro, had an enthusiastic group of members to work with. The club help- out the Salvation Army by ringing bells at local businesses at Christmastime. On St. Patrick ' s Day, they sold green sham¬ rocks and gave away a free pizza. They also sponsored a " Car Bash” during Homecoming Week. Other events in which the group was involved in were a litter pick-up and a car wash. The officers of this club were: Becky Knous, president; David Caulder, vice- president; Mamie Hutchinson, secre¬ tary; Eddie Groome, treasurer, Rhonda Hoover, reporter. by Tracy Batts The 1986-87 Key Club: Kelly Penny, Jennifer Morris, Jennifer Dague, Monica Cantwell, Tina Tutwiler, Sherry Madison, Pam Breeden, Julie Summey, Nicole Hurtt, Becky Knous, Christine Dameron, Becky Woodworth, Rhonda Hoover, Marnie Hutchinson, Mrs. Taliaferro, Corinna DeCamp, Treva Hurtt, Ann Bowles, Robert Gleason, Pay Carolton, Robbie Maxwell, David Calder, Eddie Groome, Randall, Zeh, Beth Hall. At the slave auction, Mr. Schindler raffles off Dana Leach, while others look on and get ready to bid. 140 The member of S.C.A. eagerly get ready for the big " Beach Dance " sponsored by them for the students at our school. Lee Branch and Dana Chittum stand still for a minute at the Key Club Valentine ' s Dance to take a picture after being crowned king and queen. ■ The 1986-87 S.C.A.: Heather Williams, Beth Gibson, Christy Sorrells, Dana Leach, Susan Almarode, Carrie Wood, Melissa Matherly, Nicole Thompson, Hunter Cloud, Kathy Sprouse, Becky Woodworth, Marcie Hatter, Tenesica Fletcher, Robin Marshall, Lisa Swecker, Leigh Ann Cohran, Tracy Batts, Renee Toler, Chrissy Miller, Pam Breeden, Sybil Biller, Cyndi Deaver, Garry O ' Brien, Barry Wiseman, Craig Adams, Leon Franklin, Jeff Jordan, Cynthia Vest, Debbie Lockridge, Jennifer Alexander, Diane Hailey. 141 JMU literature professor, Dr. Inez, entertains children with a Halloween story. Soda looks to the future 142 The SODA Club had a busy year at Stuarts Draft. They spent time at mid¬ dle school teaching sixth graders val¬ ues. They talked about everything from drugs to negative effects of gos¬ sip. " The best part of Soda Club is knowing you affected someone ' s fu¬ ture, " said Anne Deacon. SODA Club; Row 1: Amy Harper, Rhonda Hoover, Me¬ lissa Matherly, Cindy Deaver, Jennifer Alexander, Heather Williams 2nd Row; Tonya Cork, Sybil Biller, Becky Woodworth, Rhichard Parker, Tracy Batts, Mamie Hutchinson, Pam Sears. 3rd Row: Mrs. Hickey, Treva Hurtt, Trina Vest, Dawn Ross, Claire Jennings, Nell Cross, Nicole Thompson, Susan Almarode, Gina Hiner, 4th Row: Richard Breeden, Travis Hoy, Lisa Campbell, Kathy Sprouse. Library Club Row 1: John Howard, Beth Forbes, Sherry Tush, Anne Deacon, J.J. Schufel, Shrey Arendall. Row 2: Lassi Nelimarkka, Paula Fisher, Kim Pearl, Crystal Yount, Laura Fauber, Kristi Via, Renee Nicely, Andy Hewitt, Natasha Hoy. Row 3: Jesper Thomsen, Nicole Bernsen, Robin Watts, Troy Elmore, Jenny Profit, Travis Hutchin¬ son, Chris Conner, Jill Buchanan, Connie Chase, Randy Fairbanks, Colleen Britt, Mrs. Obaugh. Susan Almarode takes a break from teach¬ ing to play a quick game of hangman with her class. 143 Just say no! Students Working All Together, bet¬ ter known as SWAT, had a busy year trying to inform students of the danger of alcohol and drugs. A week in Decem¬ ber was dedicated to drug-alcohol awareness week. They did several things, trying to keep SDHS students away from drug or alcohol abuse. Each student received a SWAT ink pen and notebook. The SWAT members also took notebooks and pens to each mem¬ ber of the School Board Office. Each student also received a " Dum Dum " lol¬ lipop with a note saying ' ' Don ' t be a Dumb Dumb, Don ' t Drink and Drive!” Notes were also given to florists to put in with coursages and boutiniers which read " Arrive Alive, Don ' t Drink and Drive.” SWAT MEMBERS: Stacy Desimone, Lynne Herring, Leigh Ann Cohron, Robin Marshall, Sponsor Sandy Powell, Tonya Cork, Marcy Hatter, Amy Harper, and Russ Jordan pose in front of a SWAT bulletin board. gs: % 144 : All ' Yov > ‘V£ 1»U & tVC 0(l\V£ *. fHXT ' 5 , T Att9 50 & & TK-Ar 1 ^ ^A^* Yo ' A tjkMiO 10«* uftf. ' FRI6N0S DON’T LfcT |SRl£Nt > S > drw£ pRAANK. S.W.AT- 7 Donna Cogar, Robin Marshall, Serena Danraj, Terri Iordan, Leigh Ann Cohron, Claire Jennings; Second Row: Susan Almarode, Stacy Desimone, Melissa Matherly, Amy Harper, Julie Wright, Lynn Herring, Daphne Almarode, Treva Hurtt, Third Row: Tonya Cork, Kelly Woodworth, Susan Calder, Beth Gibson, Robin Watts, Angela Farley, Christy Sorrells, Fourth Row: Sponsor Sandy Powell, Russ Jordan, Marcy Hatter, Darren Coffey, Robert Roberts, Hunter Cloud, Travis Hoy, Greg Cohron, Pete Ray, Terri Batts. 145 JOINING THE CLUB Many students show their spirits by join¬ ing one of the many clubs in the school. In the clubs one of students have fun while learning responsibility, companionship, etc. The students learn things from clubs such as: 600 Club, International Political Club, and Vocational Industrial Clubs of America. In the 600 Club, students had to score 600 or better on the SAT-math or 60 or better on the PAAT-math. Also they could join the club by having an A average for a semester in Trig., College Math, or Calcu¬ lus. This year was when the 600 Club was founded. They showed their excellence by winning awards at the annual contests at Radford, (placing 1st, 5th, and 6th place), and at JMU (placing 1st, 5th, and 6th). Students join the IPA Club to participate in political debates and have fun dealing with international political problems. The sponsor of this club is Mr. Gerald Stump. The VICA Club teaches students how to get a job. They also teach the members how to maintain a good working relation¬ ship with their employer and co-workers. The members of VICA are students of the class ICT. The ICT class evaluates the stu¬ dents income and working capabilities. Stephanie Hudson answers a math question Deca members Shannon Penny and Teresa Serrett discuss their jobs with Donna Danielson 146 The members of IPA are (from left, front row): Kristian Miller, Christine Worontzoff, Vanessa Stanley, Bonny Lewandowski, Nicole Thompson, and Christine Griffin, (back row, from left), Kelly Woodworth, Jennifer Plunkett, Cathy Plunkett, Barry Weisman, Nicole Bernsen, Lassi Nelimarkka, Dana Leach, John Matherly, Greg Cohron, Hunter Cloud, Adam Funk, Scott Burnette, and Tony Jones. Members of the 600 Club are: (front row, from left) Scott Stroop, Pete Rau, Hunter Cloud, Jennifer Plunkett, and David Calder, (back row, from left) Adam Funk, Brian Wilmoth, John Matherly, Chris Rufe, John Swartz, Susan Calder, Pete Carey, Debbie Lochridge, Lenny Pompeo, Stephanie Hudson, and Kelly Woodworth. 147 Jon Sholes lifts weights The football team burst on to the field. Succeshd Seasons The sports teams had very succesful seasons. The Varsity Football team was tri-district champions and the Varsity Girl ' s Basketball team was co-districk champions. The Baseball team had an outstanding season, as they went all of the way to the state tinals before losing to Chatham High 3-0. The sports teams made sure they had a celebration . . . the athletic style. The JV Football team prepares for action against Riverheads. Jennifer Morris serves at a Volleyball game JV football players head off Riverheads Pat Cash dashes off first base Sports Divider r* - • ' !« ~‘ 1 #w selves. " Despite a losing season, Carol Reider said it was a winning season in the sense of learning how to improve her playing abilities on first base. Jennifer Burdette said that her most hilarious moment was when she lost her cool. A valuable lesson learned for her was sportsmanship. Crystal Grove, junior and second year veteran of softball, said the season was different " because of increased in¬ dividual competition. We should have worked together bet¬ ter. " " The team looks on our game with Wilson as the best and most challeng¬ ing. Going into the eleventh inning and losing on an error made by the umpire, we played as a team to beat a life-long rival. The second to last game was one to be rememebered because we played well, " said Junior Marnie Hutchinson. Despite the fact that the Cougars suf¬ fered many losses, the team members learned many new things and had fun doing it. After all, that is what the game of softball is all about — right? Debi Tutt shows her batting style as she makes contact with the softball. " I feel that this is going to be a learn¬ ing year. I lost quite a few players and have added some new faces this year. We need to think positive and believe in ourselves, " were the words Coach Cleavenger used at the beginning of the 1987 softball season. The team ended with a 2-14 record, but the players learned many things, said Senior Angie Frazier, " I learned how to adjust to different people. I real¬ ized that in order to play softball, I have to get along with the team members. I enjoyed playing softball this year. One thing was for sure — we had a bad re¬ cord, but we never got down on our¬ Coach Cleavenger discusses batting techniques before Kelly Bradley goes up to home plate. 150 Softball m 1 wmmmrn SD Oppone 11 Fluvanna 11 16 Buffalo Gap 13 7 Riverheads 17 9 Luray 15 5 Wilson 17 7 Rockbridge 11 8 Fluvanna 6 1 William Monroe 15 9 Luray 18 2 Madison 12 12 Buffalo Gap 21 2 Riverheads 19 1 William Monroe 16 4 Wilson 5 2 Madison 21 3 Rockbridge 22 Kathy Sprouse concentrates and keeps her eye on the catcher s glove before throwing a strike. Team members include: Tracy Cash, Nikki Burdette, Heather Barrett, Jennifer Morris, Angie-Frazier, Marnie Hutchinson, Debi Tuft, Edy Chepalis, Coach Cleavenger, Carol Reider, Jamell Roberts, Crystal Grove, Tammy Huffman, Jennifer Burdette, Renee Toler, Nicole Bernsen, Kathy Sprouse, and Kelly Bradley. Kathy Sprouse and Debi Tutt watch intently as Renee Toler awaits the ball at first. Softball 151 Golf team members: Johnny Matherly, Chris Stratton, Ryan Alesevich, Melissa Matherly, Rick Czerwinski, David Calder, Lassi David Shriver, Andy Hernandez, and Lenny Pompeo. Jeff Atkins, Chris Stratton, David Calder, Andy Hernandez, Ryan Alesevish, Mike Cook, and John Matherly take a break after a tournament. Chris Stratton walks back off the green, as his opponent looks on. 152 Golf - I ■ Swinging with Style The 1986-87 golf season proved to be another successful one tor Stuarts Draft High School. The Cougars fin¬ ished with a 16-3 mark. The team also competed on the district and regional level. The schedule held seven matches, district, and regional action. The match¬ es included four mini-tournaments in which Wilson, William Monroe, Luray and Stuarts Draft competed. Our Cou¬ gars came away victorious in all of these tournaments. In district action, the Cougars came home with second place. In regional competition, the Draft linksters came back with a third place finish. Chris Stratton received numerous honors throughout the year. He was our only competitor in state competition. Chris placed 8th overall. Also, Stratton was named the golf MVP at the annual fall awards banquet at the high school, by Donna Cogar Chris Stratton tees off to start a golf mini¬ tournament. : • . !. ' J Golf 153 Sandy Vey bolts past Barry Wiseman as she races toward the finish line. Serena Danraj holds a slight lead over Candy Northedge after completing a third of the course. 154 Cross Country SD Girls Opponent 5th place EMHS Invitational 22 Buftalo Gap 40 3rd place Aug. Co. Invit. 38 Wilson 18 15 Perry McClure 73 31 Luray 26 19 Riverheads 48 21 EMHS 56 36 Madison 19 4th place District 9th place Regional 13th place State SD Boys Opponent 29 Buffalo Gap 26 4th place Aug. Co. Invit. 24 Wilson 31 won by forfeit Perry McClure won by forfeit Luray 27 29 Riverheads 16 46 EMHS 21 34 Madison 4th place District 7 th place Regional 11th place State FINAL RECORDS Boys: 3-4 Girls: 4-1 Steve Gordon sprints to the finish line as he finishes first in the meet. Boys ' and Girls ' Cross Country team: Robin Marshall — manager, Sandy Vey, Candy Northedge, Leigh Ann Cohron, and Wendy Poole — manager. Heidi Trantham, Serena Danraj, Robin Watts, Carol Scrogham, and Coach Sandy Powell, Kurt Summers, Greg Sheaves, Clint Almarode, Kevin Schroeder, Mark Appleford, and Peter Carey. Barry Wiseman, Todd Snead, Robert Burritt, Eddie Leary, Chris Stratton, Jesper Thomsen, and Steve Gordon. Hot-footing it The Cross-Country team began its sea¬ son with the will to work and a super attitude towards the season. Everyone got along together and both teams bet¬ tered their records from the previous year. Practice was the first step as they be¬ gan running in late August. They prac¬ ticed everyday from approximately 3:00 to 5:00 pm. Some days they ran distances while other days they did interval train¬ ing, which is a sprint-type workout. Practice paid off for Steve Gordon, Sandy Vey and Leigh Ann Cohron as they received all district cross-country honors. Also, Steve Gordon broke the school record with a time of seventeen minutes and twenty-two seconds. The season ended with the district, re¬ gional, and state meets. The boys and girls came out even as each team gained fourth place at the district meet. The girls came out a little better at Regional and State than the boys. The girls placed sev¬ enth at Regional and eleventh at State while the boys ' team placed ninth at Re¬ gional and thirteenth at the state meet. A total team effort, including a positive attitude and lots of practice made the team a success. As Serena Danraj stated, " For both the girls and the boys teams, I think our attitudes were the key to our successful season. " by Christina Edwards Cross Country 155 Celebration of victory The game is tied. Seventeen seconds remain on the clock. Both teams are huddled at each bench discussing plans of attack. The buzzer ends the ti¬ meout session. Both teams run onto the floor, as the referee hands the ball to a Stuarts Draft player. The ball is passed in as the team sets up the final Play. The point guard drives with seven seconds left, shoots a layup, and scores! The game is won by Stuarts Draft with a one point advantage. Sound familiar? This may not have been the case at all times, but the baby Cougars played dynamic defense and outstanding offense at each game. They maneuvered well inside to fight for re¬ bounds and worked the ball exception¬ ally in order to take good shots. The individual team members said they enjoyed the entire season. Jill Rau said, " We could ' ve done better, but the team worked well together, " Jennifer Morris felt the same way: " The team had to put forth a lot of effort. We worked hard, and we played with teamwork. " Said Coach George Sinclair, " They improved throughout the entire sea¬ son. " And, what a season it was! The baby J ' s ended the season with an 11-9 record. Hard practices and hard games paid off for the J.V. Cougar Basketball Team. By Renee Toler Missy Gilreath waits tor the referee to hand her the ball before calling out a play. Vanessa Stanley dribbles her way down court m hopes of two points. 3 Opponent 32 Waynesboro 41 18 Lee 15 52 Eastern Mennonite 16 24 Allegheny 18 16 Lee 36 31 Luray 29 40 Eastern Mennonite 19 22 Madison 18 26 Riverheads 50 20 Waynesboro 21 29 Buffalo Gap 14 41 Wilson 8 15 William Monroe 27 48 Allegheny 50 27 Luray 21 24 Madison 25 35 Riverheads 39 31 Buffalo Gap 16 34 Wilson 18 20 William Monroe 32 Record 11-9 Looks like an airball to me! Tara 1 and Lisa Swecker take position ac Allegheny to get the rebound. Team members include: Susan Huffman, Jennifer Morris, Nikki Burdette, Vanessa Stanley Lisa Campbell, Tara Hageniocker. Stephanie Kirby, Jill Rau, Cindy Hewitt, Christy Via, Shannon Logan, Kath y Plunkett, Lisa Swecker, Coach George Sinclair, and Missy Gilreath. basketball 157 158 Girls varsity basketball / SD Opponent 42 Waynesboro 67 33 Lee 41 67 Eastern Mennonite 29 44 Allegheny 33 42 Lee 44 37 Luray 36 56 Eastern Mennonite 50 56 Madison 30 61 Riverheads 52 38 Waynesboro 46 49 Buffalo Gap 60 41 Wilson 40 44 William Monroe 38 44 Allegheny 52 47 Luray 30 23 Madison 38 38 Riverheads 33 41 Buffalo Gap 4 6 OT 49 Wilson 45 47 William Monroe 59 38 William Monroe 39 48 Riverheads 34 \ 45 Buffalo Gap 54 y Record 12-11 Coach Walt Cleavenger, Dana Chittum, Jennifer Burdette, Shannon Kimbrough, Susan Calder, Angel Conner, Vicky Claytor, Trina Vest, Kelly Bradley, Vita Truxell, Debbie Tutt, Kelly Wood- worth, Donna Cogar, and Renee Toler Celebration of . . . A Style of Coach Walt Cleavenger was looking for a rebuilding season in 1986, but the lady Cougars surprised many as they were regular season Skyline District co¬ champs along with William Monroe. The ladies finished with an 11-9 record. Angel Conner said, " We surpassed ev¬ eryone else ' s goals for the season by being regular season co-champs. We knew we could prove that we were as good as anyone else in the district. ' ' Even in their losses the girls were competitive as they went into two over¬ time games. The first time came against William Monroe as our ladies won 44- 38 in double overtime. The next time Their Own the girls weren ' t so lucky when they lost to Buffalo Gap 41-46 in overtime. Our girls worked great together but we also had some exceptional players such as Donna Cogar who broke sever¬ al school records. In the Riverheads game she had the most rebounds in a single game. Donna had the most points and rebounds in the season. Susan Calder and Renee Tolar were named honorable mention to the All City- County team. All the girls definitely have a style of their own. by Jill Beadles and Donna Cogar Dana Chittum saves the ball from going out of bounds. Girls varsity basketball 159 160 J.V. football The offensive line gets ready to score six against Lexington. Chuck Banks starts off the game with a fantastic kick. " The thing I enjoyed most about coaching was working with the people who make up the football program.” wmnmm corn*** We can ' t be beat! The 1986 J.V. Football season went very well. In talking to Coach David Wenger, I asked him what he thought of fhe season. This is what he had to say. The thing I enjoyed most about coaching was working with the people who make up the football program. Wheth er that be the coaches who enjoy the game, the players who enjoy life or the parents who enjoy watching their sons. All these groups contain outstand¬ ing individuals and it was a pleasure and honor being associated with them. I contribute the winning season to several facts. First, I had many talented youngsters who had played their eighth grade year returning to the team. Sec¬ ond, I was able to add to this players who came from a little league program provided by a community that is very J.V. team members include: R.T. Toler, Steve Rogers, Travis Smith, Ronald White, Chris Bradley, Kevin Hale, Jon Stinnett, Marlon Johnson, Ronnie Reid, Wayne Brant, Eric Meadows, Eric Grey, Sam Carr, Chris Kern, John Craft, Willie Shifflett, Jason McGann, Roy Vest, Mike Hartless, Mark Campbell, Chuck Banks, Danny Eye, Eric Campbell, Matt Harris supportive of the football program. Fi¬ nally, coach Phil Fitzgerald joined me as the assistant coach adding his knowl¬ edge of offense to the program. In addi¬ tion to Coach Fitzgerald the other varsi¬ ty coaches were also a great help. Coach Wenger has been a great as¬ set to the J.V. football program. This has been proven by his outstanding record since joining us at our school. by Crystal Lawhorne J.V. football 161 The 1986 Varsity football team. Jimmy Sears, John Swartz, Jack Coffey, Brian Wilmoth, Scott Stroop, Richard Parker, Chris Marion, Lee Tutwiler, David DeSimone, Clint Summers, Chris Rufe, Tommy Wright, Mike Campbell, Keith Clark, Brian Campbell, Ron Dameron, Travis Hoy, Bobby Eavey, Leon Franklin, David Huffman, Donald Miller, Scott Burnette, Tony Ramsey, Jason Sorrells, Kevin Wells, David Tucker, David Daniels, Kent Swartz, Robbie Maxwell, Matt Berry, Terry Batts, Paye Carlton, James Brown, Chuck Anderson, Troy Coffey, John Howard, Jon Sholes, Coach Fitzgerald, Coach Wenger, Coach Ball, Coach Reynolds, Coach Schindler, Coach Burtner, Gene Rankin (manager). Coach Schindler takes time out from practice to look around. SD Opponent 31 Natural Bridge 6 23 Waynesboro 0 14 Page County 7 34 Lexington 14 38 Riverheads 12 28 Luray 22 20 Buffalo Gap 13 27 Wilson Memorial 6 15 William Monroe 15 14 Madison County 41 6 Central of Lunenburg 33 Chris Marion, and his defensive line stop the Dragons. The final score was 15-15. 162 Varsity football Winning cougar style As this year ' s football season began, no one knew exactly what to expect; but the outcome of the season proved that the Stuarts Draft Varsity Football team was a winner. This season produced many exciting wins. One of the most meaningful of these was the victory against the Waynesboro Giants. The final score was 23-0. > This year was an outstanding one for senior running back Jack Coffey. Alongwith the many school records he holds, Jack was chosen by U.S.A. Today for the 1986 All American Team and he was selected their Virginia Player of the Year. The Cougars completed the season with a record of 8-2-1. However, due to an ineligible player on the William Monroe team, (the only team that tied the Cougars) the opponent was forced to forfeit the game. This left the Cougar team with the title of Tri-District Cham¬ pions. Then it was on to the first round re- gionals. The Cougars bravely took on the Lunenburg Chargers; however, after a fierce struggle, the team was de¬ feated. The Varsity Team had a tremendous season. Nose-guard David Huffman sums up the feeling of the team ' s year: " The team united together and we proved to the sch ool and to the commu¬ nity and most of all, to ourselves that we are winners. " by Angela Farley The Cougars begin their Friday evening by warming up for their first home game. Terry Batts flies down the field after receiving the kickoff. if Varsity football 163 James Brown takes time to catch his breath during the game with Wilson. Kent Swartz, Jason Sorrells, and Craig Adams get psyched for the game. Members of the J.V. boys basketball team: Marlon Johnson, Clint Almarode, Jason Sorrells, Kent Swartz, Chris Kern, James Brown, Jeff Templeton, Jason Griffin, Coach Harvey Almarode, Roy Vest, Robbie Maxwell, Kevin Hale, Frankie Kiser, Craig Adams, Randall Zeh, Chuck Banks, Tony Ramsey, and David Reich. 164 Boys J.V. Basketball Tony Ramsey shoots for an easy two points in the game against Riverheads. Kevin Hale, Craig Adams, and Tony Ramsey wait for their opponent to throw the ball in bounds. Big shots The junior varsity basketball team had a very rewarding season. Under the leadership of Coach Harvey Almar- ode, they finished fhe season wifh a 15 and 5 record. The little Cougars won the district championship game over the Madison County Mountaineers with a score of 55 to 47. By Christy Sorrells Boys J.V. Basketball 165 To the hoop ya.ll! At only 5 ' 6 " , Terry Batts shows his ability in " Skying " in a game against Riverheads. What do you get when you put twelve vivacious sports fanatics togeth¬ er? Add a ball, throw in eight sportive cheerleaders, and an adult who really knows how to play the game. What do you get? Mix in a dash of spirit and a lot of pride, and what do you come up with? None other than the 1987 Boys Varsity Basketball Team! Those ingredients, plus a lot of sup¬ port from the Cougar fans, helped the team make it through the season. The team finished it ' s season with a depress¬ ing 6-14 record. But, that ' s okay. We ' re still proud of all the effort and hard work our boys put out. When asked about the season, Jack Coffey replied: " The season went good at times. Our talent may not have matched the other teams, but we thought we did well under the circum¬ stances. ' ' He also said that he will miss the coaches and players after gradu¬ ation. Terry Batts said, " We got off to a slow start. Things picked up and we were number one in the district. Then, conflicts came up and things went downhill. ' ' Shawn Lavender felt the same way: " The season looked promis¬ ing, but due to problems, we couldn ' t come together as a team. " Both Terry and Shawn are looking forward to their senior year of Varsity Basketball. Pushing themselves to the limit, our Cougar Cagers rocked the gym with excitement and enthusiasm. This season may not be something to jump for joy, but the Cougar pride is alive and we all are looking forward to another eventful season. 166 Boys varsity basketball by Marnie Hutchinson Dribbling towards the basket, Shawn Lavender is driving in for two! 39 Waynesboro 88 55 Allegheny 50 51 Eastern Mennonite 58 50 Waynesboro 60 66 Central of Woodstock 94 71 Allegheny 83 59 Luray 53 57 Madison 51 51 Eastern Mennonite 64 47 Buffalo Gap 48 73 Riverheads 55 52 William Monroe 61 66 Luray 52 50 Wilson 65 54 Madison 69 76 Riverheads 55 86 Buffalo Gap 88 53 Wilson 67 41 William Monroe 59 52 Wilson 59 Record 6-14 During basketball conditioning, Pete Rau takes a lap around the track. Players include: Terry Batts, Jack Coffey, John Swartz, David Calder, Andy Hernandez, Brian Brydge, Lee Branch, Shane Brown, Jimmy Evans, Rob McCoy, Pete Rau, Shawn Lavender, and Spencer Ross, Coach Almarode, Coach Maxwell, Coach Wade, Sam Carr. Boys varsity basketball 167 Pete Rau delivers a pitch the way that made him the ace of the Cougar pitching staff. In a game against Wilson, Ryan Alesevich steps into the ball as he prepares to swing. The Cougars won the game, 9-2. Baseball bonanza ' 87 The baseball Cougars experienced an exceptional season, with an 18-4 re¬ cord overall, a regular season record of 14-2, and 11-1 in district play. The Cougars captured the district title and won regionals. The team traveled to Vir¬ ginia Tech to meet the other regional winner, Chatham High School. Al¬ though they lost the game, 3-0, the dis¬ appointment was short-lived, as the Cougars returned home as the second best team in the state. The baseball team also had several players names to the all-district teams. Pete Rau and Ryan Alesevich were members of the all-district first team. Russ Jordan, Jeff Jordan, and Brian Campbell were named to the all-district second team. Coach Sam Alexander mentioned that the next years team is likely to be even better. The team will only lose one senior. In addition, every all-district player is a junior, so they can return next year. The team also had several talented and promising sophomores who are sure to play an important part on next year ' s team. 168 169 Cougar team places second in Virginia r SD OPP.%^ b Rockbridge i 7 Rockbridge 8 8 Fluvanna County 6 9 William Monroe 3 15 Luray 11 17 Buffalo Gap 9 19 Riverheads 0 9 Wilson 2 8 Madison County 4 7 F luvanna County 3 8 William Monroe 0 4 Luray 1 12 Buffalo Gap 0 5 Riverheads 3 3 Wilson 1 2 Madison County 5 SKYLINE TOURNAMENT 6 Madison County 2 5 Wilson 6 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT 8 Stonewall Jackson 7 5 Wilson 3 STATE 11 Northcumber land 1 N. 0 Chatham 3 y Final Record: 18-4 ^District: 11-1 * 170 Pete Rau gets ready to catch. Pete Rau, acting barber, gives Len Franklin a " speedball. " 171 The members of the varsity team are: Angel Conner, Trina Vest, Connie Chase, Debi Tutt, Coach Brown, Laurie Appleford, Diane Haley, Lisa Burkholder, Shannon Kimbrough, Dana Chittum, Kathy Sprouse, Amy Chandler and Edy Chepalis. SD 6 , 6 8 , 3 1 , 3 10 , 3 3 , 14 14 , 9 7 , 16 , 7 15 , 2 , 15 8 , 15 , 15 3 , 0 6 , 7 12 , 5 9 , 0 Varsity Buffalo Gap Riverheads Lee High Luray Fort Defiance Madison Wilson Buffalo Gap Wilson Riverheads Madison Luray Buffalo Gap Opponent 15 , 15 15 , 15 15 , 15 15 , 15 15 , 16 16 , 15 15 , 14 , 15 12 , 15 , 13 15 , 7 , 11 15 , 15 15 , 15 15 , 15 15 , 15 Cami Aleshevich, Carol Reider, and Crissy Strader all carefully watch the ball as Jill Rau hits it to one of them to spike back over the net. 172 volleyball A bump, set, and a spike away! This year proved to be the most chal¬ lenging for the junior varsity volleyball team. Starting out the team with six eighth graders and two new tenth grad¬ ers, Coach Brown only had four return¬ ing ninth and tenth graders. As the year progressed, Coach Brown felt each player improved one-hundred percent and everyone began playing up to their ability. The varsity team participated in a strong district this year. The Lady Cougars fin¬ ished ouf fhe year by playing Buffalo Gap in fhe disfricf fournament. Coach Brown felt that both teams showed a lot of dedication and stamina H ' . 91 ‘4 t*. - SD J.V. Opponent 15, 12, 9 Buffalo Gap 8, 15, 15 7, 0 Riverheads 15, 15 6, 6 Lee High 15, 15 13, 7 Luray 15, 15 8, 5 Madison County 15, 15 15, 15 Wilson 1, 5 15, 3, 13 Buffalo Gap 3, 15, 15 15, 15 Wilson 9, 12 8, 15, 6 Riverheads 15, 13, 15 12, 2 Madison County 15, 15 15, 15 Luray 8, 4 Dana Chittum readily awaits the ball to set up for an awaiting spiker. in all matches this year. by Edy Chepalis and Ken Slack The members of the junior varsity team are: Tina Tutwiler, Carol Reider, Lisa Campbell, Nancy Byrd, Cami Aleshevich, Ginni Mays, Crissy Coffey, Coach Brown, Heather Podgorski, Jennifer Morris and Jill Rau. Laurie Appleford looks toward her opponent as she slowly begins to throw the ball in the air to serve it over. volleyball 173 Tennis Anyone? This year produced a very successful season for the boys ' and girls ' tennis teams. Speaking about the team, Ben Wood says, " The 1987 tennis year was a very productive season for the boys ' tennis team. They astounded the crowds with a 9-2 season. The only losses were to Lee High and to George Mason in the Regional Finals. The main goal of the season was to have fun, and that was surely accom¬ plished. With nicknames ranging from Slicky, Sad, Corn, Fun Gi, and Beast, how could you lose? Even though they came in second in the Region B last year, they are looking forward to a first place finish next year.” According to Robin Marshall, the girls ' team had basically a veteran team for the 1987 season. With no seniors this year, the tennis team will be consis¬ tent and strong in the future. Outstanding individuals were Susan Calder and Kim Garvey. Susan was Dis¬ trict Singles Runner-Up and she and Kim were District Doubles Champs and Regional Doubles Runner-Up. The girls and their coach (Nancy Nor¬ man) were a strong mental and physical team. Everyone got along well on the team and offered much support to each other. It was a hard, well-earned season, as well as a lot of fun. The girls finished the 1987 season with the title of the Dis¬ trict Runner-Up team. by Angela Farley The 1987 girls ' tennis team: Coach Nancy Norman, Corrine DeCamp, Diane Hailey, Susan Huffman, Sibyl Biller, Katheryn Rhodes, Susan Calder, Kim Garvey, Chrissy Miller, Robin Marshall, Vita Truxell, Tau Tran Girls ' Tennis Opponent Wilson Parry McCluer Riverheads Parry McCluer Buffalo Gap Wilson Riverheads Buffalo Gap Lee High Boys ' Tennis Opponent Lexington Wilson Lexington Riverheads Buffalo Gap Wilson Riverheads Buffalo Gap Lee High The 1987 boys ' tennis team: David Shriver, David Coach Jackie Almarode, Todd Snead, Rick Czer- Calder, Eric Meadows, Sean Sprouse, Rhett Sei- winski. bert, Lassi Nelimarkku, Jeff Demastus, Ben Wood, 174 Tennis r; ' • i • ' p|l Todd Snead takes a quick break to plan his strategy for the next set. Robin Marshall serves the ball to the opposing player. Tau Tran watches in awe as her teammates defeat the Buffalo Gap Bison. David Calder practices his forehand for teammate Ben Wood. ■ c* V **.*• Tennis 1 75 Jill Rau edges around her opponent from Fort Defiance. Boys Girls SD Opponent SD Opponent 59 Fort Defiance 39 79 Fort Defiance 43 81 Buffalo Gap 44 66 Buffalo Gap 61 44 Wilson 81 73 Wilson 53 71 Riverheads 56 46 Riverheads 80 176 Junior Varsity Track Sam Carr practices shot put for the upcoming track meet. Row 1: Abby Jones, Candy Harmon, Christy Monroe, Sara Benson, Carol Scrogan. Row 2: Cindy Hewitt, Jill Rau, Lucinda Strothers, Jennifer Gantt. Row 3: Coach Roxrode, Becky Sorrells, Veronica Fastnaught, Jenny Skillman. Row 1: Kevin Henderson, Marlon Johnson, Gary Eavey, R.T. Toler, Jeryl Harmon, Coach Wenger. Row 2: John Craft, Miles Bobbitt, Roy Vest, Jason McGann, Kirk Summers, Brian Law. Row 3: Shelley Winton, Lisa Swecker, Sam Carr, Chuck Banks, Pete Olsen. Proud Not Perfect The junior varsity tracksters showed all they had this year with each team having a 3-1 record. Coaches Mrs. Jennifer Rex- rode and Mr. David Wenger were proud of the girls and guys for their hard work and dedication this season. They practiced after school, every day trying to improve times and distances. Some of the members were able to participate in a varsity meet at the end of the track season. When it was all over the teams and coaches were proud of themselves as individuals and as a team. Even though their season wasn ' t perfect they had plenty of Cougar pride, by J. Alexander Junior Varsity Track 177 Marlon Johnson uses his long strides to try to pull ahead of his opponent from Luray. Girls ' Varsity team members include: Janet Brown, Shawnetta Woodson, Trina Vest, Tenesica Fletcher, Stephanie Hudson, Lynn Hering, Daphne Almarode, Julie Wright, Coach George Sinclair, Leigh Ann Cohron, Kim Dickinson, Donna Cogar, Missy Gilreath, Susan Calder, Shannon Kimbrough, and Jolie Eves. Boys ' Varsity team members include: Coach Ron Ball, Randy Thomas, Peter Carey, Jesper Thomsen, Marco Floyd, Richard Parker, Brian Wilmouth, Scott Stroop, Robbie Johnson, Coach David Wenger, Bobby Eavey, Shane Brown, Mike Campbell, Keith Clark, Steve Gordan, Tom Wright, Ron Dameron, Brad Johnson, Darren Coffey, Dean Hostettor, Randall Zeh, Chuck Anderson, Pay Carlton, Clint Almarode, Mark Appleford, Chris Stratton, Glen Bloodworth, Karl Kennedy, Kevin Hale, Tracey Zirkle, Mark Campbell, David Dean, Robbie Maxwell, Tony Ramsey, Paul Gibson, Troy Coffey, Jennifer Alexander, and Christy Sorrells. 178 Varsity track Running wild The quick pounding of feet could be heard on the pavement as Stuarts Draft track members started a year that showed evidence of hard dedication given by all. Coach George Sinclair stressed to girls to do the best that they could and the best they did. Trina Vest had an¬ other exceptionally good season this year as she started oft in regular season, then advanced on to district, regional, and state. In district competition, Trina ran over them all and then in state com- petitin she pushed to receive a second in one-hundred hurdles and a sixth place in the long jump. Donna Cogar was another winner as she started with a fourth in district high jump and ad¬ vanced to receive a second in state high jump competition were Missy Gilreath and Susan Calder. Coach Ron Gilreath and Susan Calder. Coach Ron Ball ' s boys team had a rough season this year but pushed to do their best. He also sent some partici¬ pants to state and they included Troy Coffey, who participated in pole vault; Ronnie Dameron, who placed in one- hundred hurdles, and three-hundred hurdles; and Steve Gordon also partici¬ pated. The season was rough but their effort was visible. Even though not everyone participat¬ ed in state, regionals or district they all deserve credit for a fine year. by Edy Chepalis vin Hale is concentrating hard on his steps as begins to take that " flying lead into the Trina Vest pushes hard to get ahead of her opponent to get more points for her team. Varsity track 179 The boy ' s basketball cheerleaders get into a stunt at a home game. Boy ' s Basketball cheerleaders: Dawn Brown, Claire Jennings, Alecia Gale, Crystal Lawhorne, Kathryn Rhodes, Susan Almarode, Treva Hurtt, Heidi Trantham. 180 Cheerleading Girl ' s basketball cheerleaders: Mamie Hutchinson, Tenesica Fletcher, Daphe Almarode, Sibyl Biller, Penny Shumate, Lisa Burkholder, Kelly Crisp. Crystal Lawhorne and her mother along with Treva Hurtt and Mr. Frank Wade are recognized on parents night at a game against Wilson. Spirit in action Why do you come to the games? To see the cheerleaders of course! These were reaccuring statements from stu¬ dents this year as the cheerleaders strut¬ ted their stuff. The three squads were football, girl ' s basketball, and boy ' s basketball. They all kept our spirit roaring during the games and our hopes up in the trage¬ dies. The three squads worked hard on their side yells, floor cheers, and espe¬ cially on the dances. Football presented their dance at a pep rally to the song " She Bop ' ' . The girls basketball did theirs at a game to the melody " Playing Basketball ' ' . The boy ' s basketball pre¬ sented theirs to the tune of " Nasty Boys " at parents night. In talking to the three squads all en¬ joyed another exciting year and were proud of their team. The seniors were especially proud but sorry that it was all coming to a close. Everyone was happy to say that they had been a part of keep¬ ing spirit in our school. by Crystal Lawhorne Cheerleading 181 182 Around Hanging Students enjoy spending time keep¬ ing themselves busy on weekends. How the students do this is what is interest¬ ing. Whether it is cruising through Mainstreet or sitting in the park, they always make it fun. Students also enjoy giving parties. Chris Mario n gave a par¬ ty on behalf of the senior class and ev¬ eryone had a great time. There was vol¬ leyball to play, food to eat, and plenty to drink. Other activities that students en¬ joy doing on weekends are going to the drive-in. Every Sunday night the cars pile in and get ready to have a " bodcn cious” time. Being in high school does not mean that is all you think about. Oh no, when that 3:00 bell rings on Friday students already have other plans. by: Crystal Lawhorne Robin Watts, Debbie Lockridge and Jennifer Alexander prepare to eat at the Senior picnic which took place at Coyner Springs. Mike Wingfield takes a break from the action to lounge at a party. Billy Humphries smiles as he has fun af a party given by a student. wMn wb 1 C ’ Dominion Pizza, Bee-Mar, and Magic Photo located on US 340 near the stoplight. T he 1986-87 Legacy staff would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the businesses in the area for their continuous support throughout the year. The ad section was expanded due to the support of the community. By Travis Hutchinson People ' s Pharmacy was here to serve the community in their everyday needs. Elmore ' s Exxon located in the heart of the town at the traffic light. Broadmoor Plaza, Stuarts Draft, Va. 24477 186 Ads PTC PT Components, Inc. Link-Belt Drive Division Rts 340 & 909 Box 993 Stuarts Draft Virginia 24477 703 337 3510 John McNeary Jr Personnel Manager Link-Belt and Stearns power transmission products rOcGune FuanH-u*£ CompoMu SVorwts Dftflf+.Va. 1 337 - 3 & 31 o m DRIVER HEATING OIL INC. • Annual Tune-Up Plan • Optional Payment Plans • Automatic Metered Deliveries • Burner Service 949-7111 1 04 WEST BEVERLEY • STAUNTON. VIRGINIA 24401 • TELEPHONE 606-0396 RFD 4 HWY. 340 S. WAYNESBORO, VA. oil heat Clean Heating Oil Gold Lance Class Rings 2-4 Week Delivery Lifetime Warranty LEGACY PATRONS Beverly Hallmark R.N. (Joe) Harmon Ed < & Helen Kent, Realtors High ' s Dairy Lucky Corner C.W. Caulkins, Jr., MD Dr. David Caulkins, MD Sharon Motes Dr. Dale H. Bruce Arrowhead Taxidermy Diehl ' s Amoco Service & Grocery Eavers Brothers Excavating, Inc. Family Video Center Kentucky Fried Chicken Ronnie and Debbie Da- meron " Good luck your senior year, Ron. " Ads 187 Ron Dameron shows Christy Sorrels the lips he collected on Lips Day during Homecoming Spirit Week as she writes a pass. TRY OUR TASTEE 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. rz§Acy TASTEE-EREEZ BROADMOOR PLAZA Stuarts Draft, Va. 337-3868 Looking forward to the homecoming game with the Buffalo Gap Bison, Mr. Avoli encourages Christy Sorrels and Tracy to come and support the team. Shenandoah In Suranc < Z_ 188 Ads _ " We ' re glad to be your bank. " 1st AMERICAN FIRST AMERICAN BANK OF VIRGINIA Waynesboro, Virginia 22990 Telephone (703) 949-8391 people’s pharmacy Member: FDIC LENDER WAYNESBORO Waynesboro’s Newest — Most Modern Showroom (Over 300 Fixtures on Display) lb44 W. MAIN SI. PHONE 942 1137 The Li ghting Center IM °f Virginia Inc. Bill Combs • Tom Rorrer, Jr. • John Zban Specializing in Residential Lighting 305 12th And Arch Ave. ^ Waynesboro, Virginia 22980 Marcia Gale, Manager Office (703) 942-2426 Ads 189 JOHN DAVID EAVERS Office: 943-2179 337-3780 W.J. PERRY CORPORATION ^ ' ■norlmonr PI n ' * ' n INSURANCE SINCE 1885 (Ijkyline Qrophy & [jngraving TROPHIES PLAQUES MEDALS RIBBONS ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES ENGRAVING PLASTIC SIGNS NAME BADGES RUBBER STAMPS Compliments of 421 West Main Street Waynesboro, Va. 22980 141 N. Wayne Ave. Pat Steele Waynesboro, Va. 22980 (703) 949-6633 Since 1971 190 Ads Nicole Thompson, Dana Leach, and Beth Gibson watch Cin¬ dy Napier as she demonstrates how to make nylon. For Your Shopping Convenience 7-ELEVEN LADD Rt. 340 and Interstate 64 OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY - 7 DAYS A WEEK Hot Sandwiches Beer Ice Fountain Drinks Ice Cream Gas and Oil BILL & BETTY WHITE, Owners 943-7680 Ads r^csi ap ^7 - i PARKING LOTS Phone 337-166 STUARTS [ Superintendent Edward G. Clymore joins in the Spirit Week activities adding another blow to the Key Club car. Ffco+yf* IBM (703) rA & ch,r > *S Olympia. 337~0064 > SeAYic*. Su > inta & Supplies J ' o Quubunijao ffkxJiiniO RcHu y.d Be* 5W ‘ SWAo Dua^VA 2WI i 192 Ads Hunter Cloud posing as the cougar at a pep rally, encour¬ ages the crowd. Chris Marion steals the show from Travis Hoy, on Nerd Day during Spirit Week. CRAFTS-N-THINGS Counted Cross Stitch DMC Floss 30 < t Paints Stencils Baskets Ribbon Clocks Brushes ' Mats Frames Hoops Paper Leaf Supplies OLD SCHOOLHOUSE 409 Main Street Stuarts Draft, VA 2447 (703) 337-1544 Mon.-Sat., 10 a m -5 p m We accept VISA & MASTERCARD " EAT ' EM-UP COUGARS " The very best in Pizzas and Subs at If ... TIZ2 A WEDNESDAY NIGHT IS STUDENTS NIGHT Wear your school colors or logo and receive a 10% DISCOUNT on your total purchase. Open 11:00 AM - 10:00 PM Sun-Thur. Fri. and Sat. 11:00 AM - 12 Midnight * Ads 197 For Affordable Quality Housing Visit John, Tina, or Jim At Clayton T T es )reams " outh Waynesboro Draft -7172 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 Beth Gibson takes some leisure time to finish her homework. 943-1221 198 Ads Chris Conner suggest to add just a pinch of salt will make the sandwich better. bARNWEll JONES Located in THI ^b)j ^ I ' f° r Chopping m MLS 943-1121 or 885-7811 • Homeowners • Farmowners • Auto • Life • Business — All Types • Bonds 942-5101 or 885-7811 There Is A DIFFERENCE In Real Estate Companies INC Ads Refrigerators Washers Dryers Freezers COHRON’S HARDWARE Furniture — Appliances — Hardware Building Materials STUARTS DRAFT, VA 337-1241 Sherry Madison and Angie Cox help the Salvation Army by ringing bells at Christmas. SUffOkTZ ' RS Covey ' s C.AUOIE 5 Broad moo K PL/VLA 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 Crystal Lawhorne and Connie Lowery enjoy the big snowfall we received this winter by sleigh riding near their home. Ads 201 riQMy^= Melissa Matherly, Johnny Matherly, Hunter Cloud, and Rob¬ in Watts seem to be enjoying the footbal l game. Jennifer Alexander reorganizes Mrs. Taylor ' s book shelf. Compliments of tfdrand ( 0~ > iano and furniture do. Slew. MAIN WAYNESBORO VA Dial 942-4119 Jennifer Plunkett and Kim Carr play Trivia Pursuit in French class. 202 Ads Elmore ' s Automotive Center at the stop light 340 & 608 EXXON Stuarts Draft 337-3337 General Auto Repair Tires Muffler Exxon Products Computer Front End Alignment Computer Wheel Balancing A Division of E & W MOTORS INC Drl. #4941 Fine Quality Used Cars & Trucks Save Big Bucks When You Deal With Us. Ads 203 A Abshire, Suzanne — 75 Adams, Craig — 85, 141 Aleshevich, Ryan — 64, 152 Alexander, Jennifer — 42, 126, 127, 141 Alger, Daniel — 75 Allen, Mark — 42 Almarode, Clint — 75, 155 Almarode, Daphne — 75, 181 Almarode, Susan — 64, 136, 141, 180 Anderson, Chuck — 75, 162 Appleford, Laurie — 64, 172, 173 Appleford, Mark — 75, 156 Arehard, Anita — 64, 115 Arehart, Connie — 42, 137 Arendall, Jon — 64 Arendall, Sherry — 85, 91 Argenbnght, Cheryl — 85 Argenbnght, Terry — 64 Armstrong, Eddie — 85 Ashley, Raymond — 85 Atkins, Pam — 42 Ayers, Tammy — 42, 96 Ayers, Tracy — 64 B Baber, John — 85 Bailey. Robert — 85 Balsley, Eric — 133, 137 Banks. Chuck — 85. 160 Banks, Lon — 64, 126 Barrett, Heather — 64, 171 Barron, Duane — 85 Bartley, Steve — 85 Bartley, Tammy — 64 Bartley, Tonya — 64. 137 Batts, Terry — 64, 162, 163, 166, 167 Batts, Tracy — 42, 126, 141, 188 Beadles. Jill — 43, 126, 127 Beadles. 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Pam — 75, 140, 141 Breeden, Richard — 44, 118 Breeden, Steve — 85 Breen, Glenn — 75 Bridge, Glenwood — 64, 65 Britt, Colleen — 44 Britt, Tim — 75 Brooks, Kristina — 75 Brown, Dawn — 75, 180 Brown, James — 125, 162 Brown, Janet — 75 Brown, Shane — 64, 167 Brown, Shannon — 75 Brubaker, Dawn — 6, 75 Bryans, Kim — 64 Bryant, Eric — 75 Bryant, Mike — 64 Bryant, Wayne — 85 Brydge, Bryan — 44, 124, 167 ,180, 202 Buchanan, Jeremy — 90 Buchanan, Jeremy — 75 Buchanan, Jill — 44 Buchanan, Susan — 44 Burdette, Nicky — 85, 157, 171 Burdette, Jennifer — 64. 159, 171 Burgener, Jeff — 64, 129 Burkholder, — Lisa 8, 64, 172, 181 Burnett, Scott — 75, 162 Burns, Patty — 75 Burntt, Robert — 12, 75, 133, 155 Byers, Cyndi — 85 Byrd, Nancy — 75, 173 c Calder, David — 16, 44, 140, 152, 167, 174, 175 Calder, Susan — 75, 77, 159 Campbell. Brian — 64, 162 Campbell, Debbie — 75 Campbell, Kay — 44, 126, 127 Campbell, Kenneth — 85 Campbell, Lisa — 76, 157, 173 Campbell, Mark — 85 Campbell, Mike — 64, 162 Campbell, Wendy — 64, 116 Cantwell, Monica — 66, 137, 140 Carey, Peter — 44, 155 Carlton, Pay — 76, 140, 162 Carr, Kim — 76. 133, 202 Carr, Sam — 85, 167 Carter, Stephanie — 44 Case, Phillip — 66. 129 Cash, Patrick — 66 Cash, Tracy — 76. 171 Chandler, Amy — 66, 172 Chaplin, Theresa — 66 Chapman, Allen — 66 Chase, Connie — 66, 133, 172, 180 Chepalis. Edy — 66. 126, 171, 172 Cheung, Fai — 76 Childress, Doni — 85 Chittum, Dana — 66, 141, 159, 172, 173 Clark, Keith — 66, 162 Clark, Kevin — 35, 44 Clatterbaugh, Jerry — 85 Claytor, Kelly — 76 Claytor, Vicky — 76, 159 Clements. Theresa — 85 Cline, Doug — 44 Cloud. Hunter — 12. 44, 136, 141, 193, 195, 202 Coffey, Anthony — 86 Coffey, Billy — 86 Coffey, Darren — 66 Coffey, David — 76 Coffey, Jack — 17, 45, 57, 162, 167 Coffey, Tammi — 76 Coffey, Terri — 76 Coffey, Troy — 76, 162 Coffey. Wanda — 86 Cogar, Donna — 66, 158, 159 Cohron, Greg — 45 Cohron, Leigh Ann — 74, 76, 120, 141, 155 Coiner, Jodie — 76 Collins, Mickey — 66 Combs, Shannon — 86 Conner, Angel — 45, 55, 159, 172 Conner, Mike — 66 Conner, Chris — 86, 87, 133, 199 Conner, Tammey — 76 Corbin, Mike — 45 Cork, Tonya — 76, 78 Cox, Angie — 76, 76, 200 Cox, Diane — 76 Cox, Judy — 86 Craig, Travis — 66 Craft, John — 86 Crawford, Bryan — 66 Crawford, Jamey — 66 Crisp, Kelly — 66, 181 Cross, Ney — 45, 124 Cross, Spencer — 86, 87, 167 Cunningham, Carol — 66 Cunningham, Gary — 76 Curtis, Debbie — 45, 136 Cutherbertson, Andy — 66 Czerwingla, Rick — 66 Dameron, Christy — 76, 140 Dameron, Ron — 4, 66, 71, 162, 188 Dameron, Tommy — 45 Danielson, Donna — 66 Danray, Serena — 66, 154, 155 Daves, Mary — 45 Davies, Julie — 86 Daniel, David — 76, 78, 162 Davis, Kim — 86 Davis, Tamara — 86 Day, Lisa — 12, 46 Deacon, Anne — 76, 77 Dean, David — 76 Deaver, Cyndi — 46, 141 Deavers, Melissa — 86 DeCamp, Corrinna — 76, 133, 140 Dednck, Lane — 66 Demastus, Jeff — 54, 174 Desimone, David — 46, 162 Desimone, Stacy — 76 Dickinson, Kim — 133, 46, 180 Diehl, Mike — 46 Dixon, Susan — 66 Driver, Joey — 47, 125, 137 Drumheller, Bea — 86 Drumheller, John — 86, 91 Dunn. Tammy — 76 Dunn, Vicky — 86 E Eavey, Bobby — -6 Eavey, Tonya — 86, 133, 180 Edwards, Christina — 66, 126, 1 15 Edwards, Patricia — 47 Elmore, Lone — 86, 133 Elmore, Troy — 47, 137 Estes, Chris — 76 Estes, Jeff — 76 Ettinger, Chris — 76 Evans, Beth — 65, 66 Evans. Jim — 66, 167 Evans, Tony — 86 Evelsizer, Mike — 67 Eventt, Paul — 67 Eves, Chris — 17, 47 Eves, Jolie — 76 Eye, Danny — 86 F Fairbanks, Randy — 47, 116 Farley, Angela — 47, 126 Fauber, Amy — 15, 48, 126 Fauber, Laura — 86 Feild, Scott — 87 Fields, Brian — 77 Fisher, Paula — 87, 133 Fitzgerald, Billy — 67 Fitzgerald, Junior — 87 Fitzgerald. Leslie — 77 Fitzgerald, Michelle — 48, 137 Fitzgerald, Micky — 77 Fitzgerald, Travis — 87 Fitzgerald, Troy — 87 Fleshman, Brian — 48, 116 Fleshman, Christy — 87 Fletcher, Tenesica — 77, 141, 181 Floyd, Marco — 48, 50 Forbes, Beth — 67 Fox, Randy — 67 Franklin, Leon — 67, 141, 162 Frazier, Angie — 171 French, Chris — 67, 133, 136 Fretwell Cynthia — 87 Fretwell, Gary — 67 Fretwell, Mike — 87 Funk, Adam — 48, 136 G D Dague, Jennifer — 76, 140 Gabler, Traci — 67, 180 Gale, Alecia — 48, 180 Garvey, Kim — 1, 67 Gibson, Beth — 4, 48, 141, 191, 198 Gibson, Melissa — 87 Gibson, Paul — 67 Gilreath, Missy — 77, 156, 157 Glass, Tracy — 67 Gleason, Robert — 77, 140 Glick, Mervin — 67, 137 Glick, Susan — 77, 137 Gordon, Steve — 67. 155 Graham, Duane — 87 Grasso, David — 87 Gray, Eric — 87 Griffin, Amy — 87 Griffin, Christina — 77, 133 Griffin, Jason — 87 Griffin, Kim — 87 Griffin, Renee — 87 Griffith, Derek — 87 Griffith, Sidney — 87 Griffin, Nicole — 87 Groome. Eddie — 74, 77. 137, 140 Grove, Crystal — 67, 171 H Hagenlocker, Tara — 77, 156, 157 Hailey. Bill — 87 Hale, Kevin — 88 Hale, Pam — 77 Hale, Diane — 67, 141, 172 Hall, Beth — 88, 140 Hall. Cara — 77 Hall, LaDena — 88 Hall, Stephanie 88 Hamilton, Lamy — 48 Hamilton. Stewart — 67 Hanlin, Steve — 77 Harmon, Jeryl — 88 Harper, Amy — 77, 78 Harris, Kelvin — 48 Harris, Sidney — 48, 137 Harris, Tern — 67 Harris, Tiffany — 68 Harris, Tnna — 48 Hatter, Marcy — 65, 68, 113, 121, 141 Hatter, Mane — 48. 96 Hatter, Philip — 77, 118 Hays, Donna — 88 Hays, Marsha — 68 Heath, Tony — 88 Hedrick, Christy — 68 Heizer, Chris — 88 Helmick, Scamp — 88 Henderson, Rhonda — 69. 115 Henderson, Robert — 49 Hering, Lynn — 79 Hernandez, Andy — 68, 152, 167 Hevener, Lee — 68, 133, 137 Hewitt, Cindy — 88, 157 Hewitt, Keith — 88 Hewitt. Jason — 79 Hewitt, Norval — 49, 116 Hewitt, Scott — 113 Hill, Kim — 34, 49 Hiner, Gina — 68 Hite, Buddy — 88 Hite, Margaret — 88 Hite, Tonya — 79 Hodges, Lisa — 79 Hodge, Mark — 49 Hoover, Rhonda — 8, 68, 140 Hoy. Tammy — 68 Hoy, Travis — 68, 162, 197 Hostettor, Dean — 79 Howard, John — 79 Howard, Mendy — 88 Hoy, Natasha — 88 Hudson. Debbie — 79 Hudson, Stephanie — 79 Huffman, Becky — 88 Huffman, David — 68, 162 Huffman, Mary — 88 Huffman, Susan — 88, 133, 157 Huffman, Tammy — 79, 122, 171 Huffman, Vicky — 68 Hulse, Tammy — 68 Humphries, Chene — 79 Humprhies, Bill — 49 Hurtt, Nicky — 87. 88, 133, 140 Hurtt, Treva — 12, 49, 140, 180, 181 Hutchens. Robby — 79 Hutchinson. Marnie — 68, 126, 171, 181 Hutchinson, Travis — 49, 126, 127, 137 J Jarvis. William — 68 Jennings, Claire — 49, 180 Jimenez. Eren — 68, 115 Johnson, Anthony — 88 Johnson, Brad — 2, 68 Johnson, Carolyn — 51 Johnson, Cissy — 68 Johnson, Chuck — 51, 54 Johnson, David — 51 Johnson, James— 68 Johnson, Jonette — 46, 51 Johnson, Marlon — 88 Johnson, Rhonda — 88 Johnson, Robert — 51 Johnson, Thom — 88 Johnson, Yolanda — 68 Jones, Tony — 78, 79 Jordan, Eric — 51 Jordan, Jeff — 68, 95, 141 Jordan, Russ — 68 Jordan, Tern — 84, 88 K Kalakoc, Greg — 88 Kalakoc, Steve — 68 Kanagy, Donna — 51 Kennedy, Karl — 79 Kern, Chris — 86, 88 Kieser, Frankie — 88 Kimbrough, Shannon — 68, 172, 159 King, Julie — 68 Kirby, Stephanie — 79, 157 Knous, Becky — 51, 140 Knous, Spencer — 79 Konizer, Geprge — 79 Kooc, Binh — 88 L Lavender, Shawn — 68, 167 Lawhorne, Chrystal — 18, 51. 126, 180, 181, 201 Lawhorne, Kevin — 79 Lawson, Robbie — 88, 137 Leach, Dana — 51, 57, 140, 141, 191, 197 Leake, Tesscha — 88 Leary, Eddie — 51, 155 Lee, Chess — 68 Lewandowski, Bonnie — 51 Lewandowski, Jennifer — 68 Liptrap, Matt — 79 Liptrap, John — 52 Liptrap, Rita — 89 Liptrap, Sarah — 89 Lockndge, Debbife — 16, 52, 136, 141 Logan, Shannon — 79, 157 Lovecamp, Amy 6, 79 Lowe, Kandi — 52 Lowery, Barbie — 79, 118 Lowery, Scott — 89 Lowery, Tammy — 69 Lowry, Angel — 89 Lowry, Wendy — 52 Lucas, Keith — 68 Lucas, Tim — 69 Lunsford, Chuck — 89 Lunsford, Kevin — 79 M Madison, Sherry — 74, 79, 140, 200 Marion, Chris — 1, 14, 15, 52, 162, 197 Marshall, Robin — 69, 133, 141, 155, 175 Massie, Bernard — 69 Massie, Monica — 89 Mathery, John — 52, 136, 152, 202 Mathery, Mellisa — 79, 152, 141, 202 Maxwell, Robbie — 79, 140, 162 May, Scott — 89 May, Stephanie — 69 Mays, Bruce — 89 Mays, Michelle — 79 McCauly, Ed — 89 McCoy, Rob — 69, 167 McFarhn, Will — 120 McGann, Jason — 89 McGaughlin, Eric — 69 McKinney, Amanda — 89 McLaughlin, Tonya — 89 Meadows, Eric — 69, 128, 129, 174 Melvin, Stephan — 69 Merchant, Brent — 89 Merchant, George — 69 Miller, Donald — 79, 162 Miller, Knssy — 89, 141 Miller, Monica — 69 Moats, Wesley — 89, 116 Moroan, Mark — 52, 133 Morgan, Melissa — 79 Morris, Jennifer — 89, 140, 157, 171, 173 Morris, Randy — 69 Moseman, James — 89 Moses, Lisa — 79 Moyer, Susan — 80, 122 Mynes, Fonda — 80 Mynes, Rhonda — 69 N Nahay, Lynn — 52 Napier, Cynthia — 69, 191 Nelimarkka, Lassi — 53, 152, 174 Nice, David — 80 Nice, Melissa — 80 Niceley, Vicky — 89 Northedge, Candy — 53, 137, 154, 155 Nuckols, Roxann — 80, 121 o O ' bnen, Garry — 69, 141 Oiesen, Todd — 17, 69 p Pack, Jeremy — 80, 121 Padgett, Sarah — 53, 119 Page, Daniel — 89 Parker, Richard — 53, 118, 137, 162 Parr, Kathy — 53 Parr, Lisa — 69 Patterson, Beckie — 89 Patterson, Doug — 80 Patterson, Mike — 53 Patterson, Sherry — 80 Paugh, Deana — 89 Penny, Kelly — 80, 140 Penny, Shannon — 34 Penny, Tim — 80 Perl, Kim — 89 Peters, Debi — 89 Phillips, Amy — 53 Phillips, Lori — 69 Philips, Tisha — 89 Phillips, Wendy — 69 Piller, Kennt — 53 Plecker, Mark — 80 Plunkett, Kathy — 89, 133, 157 Plunkett, Jennifer — 42, 53, 136 Pompeo, Lenny — 69, 120, 152 Poole, Wendy — 155 Powers, Kim — 89 Prochaska, Frank — 80, 137 Profitt, Jenny — 9, 53, 126, 133 Puffenbarger, Tina — 53 Pugh, Jennifer — 89 Q Quick, Christie — 89 R Raines, Kim — 80 Raines, Mark — 89 Ramsey, Beverly — 89 Ramsley, Tony — 7, 80, 162 Rankin, Eugene — 90, 162 Rau, Jill — 90, 133, 157, 172, 173 Rau, Pete — 69, 112, 113, 136, 167 Reed, Todd — 69 Reich, David — 90 Reider, Carol — 80, 171, 173 Reid, Ronny — 90 Rhodes, Kathryn — 80, 180 Richardson, Angela — 90 Roark, Jamie — 90 Roberson, Kevin — 80 Roberson, Monte — 69 Roberts, Jamie — 90 Roberts, Jamell — 80, 124, 171 Roberts, Robert — 69, 133, 193 Robertson, Kim — 69 Rogers, Steve — 90 Romaine, Bryan — 90 Ross, Dawn — 53 Ross, Randy — 90 Rayer, Eric — 69 Rufe, Chris — 69, 136, 162 s Scarbrough, Timmy — 5, 54, 124 Scheufel, J.J. — 90 Schroeder, Kevin — 69, 71, 155 Sears, Jimmy — 47. 162 Sears, Pam — 54, 180 Seibert, Rhett — 54, 174 Serrett, Teresa — 54 Sharp, Roger — 80 Shaw, Kim — 69 Sheaves, Greg — 77, 80, 155 Sheets, Kim — 54 Shifflet, Brian — 90 Shirley, Coyt — 69, 71 Shirley, Matt — 70 Sholes, Jon — 14, 70, 162 Showalter, Tiffany — 80 Shreves, Crystal — 54 Shreves, Jenny — 90 Shnver, David — 70, 152, 174 Shumate, Penny — 70, 137, 181 Simmers, Denise — 55 Simmons. Sherry — 80, 118 Skillman, Jenny — 90 Slabaugh, Angie — 70 Slack. Ken — 70, 126 Smith, Jody — 90 Smith, Lisa — 55 Smith, Patrick — 16, 133 Smith, Travis — 90 Snead, Todd — 80, 121, 155, 174 Sorrells, Christy — 54, 126, 127, 141, 188 Sorrells, Jason — 80, 121, 162 Saurs, Steve, — 7, 80 Sprouse, Kathy — 70. 141, 171, 172 Sprouse, Sean — 70, 174 Stamper, LaDonna — 80, 133 Stanley, Vanessa — 90, 157 Statley, Nancy — 34, 54 Stewart, Keith — 55 Stinnett, Jon — 90 Stinnett, Wayne — 90 Stratton, Chris — 55, 152, 153, 155 Stroop, Scott — 54, 56, 162 Strother, Lucinda — 90 Summers, Clint — 56, 162 Summers, Kirk — 91, 155 Summey, Julie — 56, 140 Swartz, Kent — 80. 162 Swartz, John — 42, 56, 162, 167, 195 Swecker, Lisa — 80, 141, 156 Sweptson, Chad — 80 Swinger, Beth — 91, 133 T Tanksley, Stacy — 56, 126 Tayman, Nicky — 56, 180 Templeton, Chris — 70 Templeton, Jeff — 91 Terrey, Doug — 80 Thomas, Noel — 81 Thomas, Randy — 56 Thompson, George — 56 Thompson, Nicole — 136, 141, 191, 197 Thompson, Starla — 81 Thomsen, Jesper — 6, 56, 155 Thomson, Alec — 91 Tillman, Robbie — 81 Toler, Renee — 12, 70. 126, 159, 171 Toler, R.T. — 91 Tomlin, Steve — 81 Tran, Thao — 81, 175 Trantham, Heidi — 56. 155, 180 Truslow, Tracy — 81 Truxell, Vita — 70, 159 Tucker, David Tush, Sherry — 81, 137 Tutwiler, Lee — 56, 113, 162 Tutwiler, Tina — 81, 140, 173, 180 Tuh, Debi — 9. 70, 159, 170, 171, 172 u Ulrich, Katrina — 81 v VanHoose, Wendy — 81 Vann, Rana — 81 Vest, Cynthia — 81, 141 Vest, Roy — 91 Vest, Trina — 58, 159, 159, 172 Vey, Sandy — 58, 154, 155 Via, Belinda — 70 Via, Kristy — 91, 157 w Wagner, Robert — 91 Walker, Mike — 58 Watts, Becky — 91 Watts, Robin — 58, 113, 133, 55, 202 Webb, Dale — 58 Welcher, David — 58 Wellbrock, Pam — 81 Wells, Kevin — 81, 162 White, Donald — 70 White, Michelle — 84, 91 Whitesell, Mike — 70, 133 Wiecke, Kim — 58 Williams, Brian — 58 Williams, Heather — 7, 14, 50, 58, 141 Williams, Leanne — 81 Wilmoth, Brian — 58, 162 Wilson, Aimee — 58 Wilt, Melinda — 70, 113 Wimer, Beth — 70 Wingfield, Mike — 70 Wingfield, Angie — 65, 70 Winton, Shelly — 81, 133 Wiseman, Barry — 58, 155, 141 Wood, Ben — 70, 133, 174, 175 Wood, Bonnie — 81 Wood, Carrie — 91, 113, 133, 141 Wood, Frances — 81 Wood, Frankie — 70 Wood, Lisa — 59 Woodson, Shawnetta — 70 Woodworth, Becky -— 13, 65, 70, 140, 141 Woodwor Woodworth, Kelley — 59, 47, 136 Worontzoff, Christine — 91 Wright, Julie — 81 Wright, Tom — 70, 162 Y Young, Joe — 70 Younger, Gamile — 91 Yount, Crystal — 91 z Zeh, Randall 81, 140 Zirkle, Tracy — 70 Jaime Roberts breaks the barriers of his handicap by making his way through the halls. Donna Cogar, Renee Tolar and Claire Jennings attempt to compare notes before class. David Shriver, Randall Zeh, Mark Appleford, Glen Bloodworth and Jeff Demastus exchange the latest " gossip " during halftime at a basket ball game. 206 Claire Jennings, Crystal Lawhorne and Angie Cox take time out on a Saturday afternoon to coach the little league cheerleaders. Wonder who caught Chris Rufe ' s eye as he crams for his exams. Mervin Glick works stupendously as he finishes his art project. VI/;/ As the school year, 1986-1987 can to a close, spring fever ran rampai Trying to sit still for 50 minutes s periods a day became quite a chc lenge, Two unexpected snowfalls January brought 24 inches of snc and num unexpected snow 111 tmv CVL \T * At, V Celebration 4 of the end Kevin Shrveder and Lisa Burkholder enjoy the spring weather during lunch. iactTsTuaent^vereaTsmayeH ' ^o " tend classes through June 12. But in all, the weather held out with te: peratures in the 70s and 80s, makii the last week of school and exc days bearable. By Stacy Tanksley 208 Farewell For Reference Not to be taken from this room ”
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