Appomattox High School - Traveler Yearbook (Appomattox, VA)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 184

 

Appomattox High School - Traveler Yearbook (Appomattox, VA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1978 volume:

ee WV. des a eg aan ————————Er fe S a aS) sm | 3 fe) Fs AS Student Li GRASSROOTS What are grassroots, anyway? A town’ A school? Friends? Or isn’t it something deep inside always reminding us of who we are? Here in our little town, grassroots en- compass all of these and many more. ‘ ge ae Our roots stem back to our “small setting, town” childhood where morals were high, work was expected, and good times abundant. These standards soon intermingled with our own ideals helping us to learn the fundamentals of life. It takes a lot of effort on an individuals part to finally come to that point in which he can truly enjoy life and make the best of it when times are rough. Having the back- ground we do, this will most definitely help us in acquiring Teresa this goal. Lively does unfinished homework. Judy Ayers unusually quiet! nara High Schoo s, Valerie Goodman takes t studvina AN Individual THING! So, no matter how far we travel ... Benny Harvey a mile ... two miles ... a thousand takes time miles, we will always remember out to relax ; ; in the library. the place in which we grew up. This historic town we call home, and a beautiful brick building we refer to as Laura Shorter studying a book but is it a school book? Glenn Duff studying? New Face around school, freshman Tracy Rush. down Main Street. Woodsy Owl and Debbie Roach visit the Sub Shop operated by V.LC.A. and the Senior Class and being manned by Liz Kinzie, Mr. Brizendine, Glen Duff, and Larry Austin. Tamara Nash, Cindy Roach, Patty Roach, Debbie Roach, and Donna Hodges head back toward the music after following their nose to the food. Customers wait while Duane Hogan adds flavor to the snow cones sold by the band. Here comes the W.O.W. train that provides entertainment for the kiddies as it steams Mrs. Mercedes Drinkard and Mr. Shafte: Drinkard take a break from the chore « |BYeotvel At The | BY ofe)1 .. there was plenty of food, fun, and friends along with that familiar festive atmosphere found only at the “depot” on Railroad Day., Rapidly becoming a local tradition, the celebration raatcter- e(-relm Comel ce ivae (-lenvl (Kom ekeven-am com Eile Street where it gave them a glimpse of the roots of Ap- ‘ pomattox culture. The festival is an essential tool in preserving our heritage and presenting ‘it to the young people of a growing town that has found such considerations sidetracked by » society’s ever-accelerating locomotion. Saturday rain clouds may have been low, but spirits remained high as the parade got under way. The crowd bunched up under umbrellas, porches, doorways, in cars, or any place that of fered cover and a view. The air was filled with sounds of guitar strings, vocal “chords,” and microphonic malfunctions (feedback) and with aromas of Brunswick stew, Listeners gather as Andrew Miller, | POPCOM, and submarine sandwiches. Then Sun- Parade Grand Marshal, addresses the day's bright sun doubled the crowd, revived Main crowd at the conclusion of the parade. . Street, and, finally, set on the eventful Fifth An- Bessie Hash catches James Hash and : : ie 0 Mary Dyess ina hs acre the re Babe nual Railroad Festival “down at the depot. “photography studio.” Miss Heising gets a taste of cotton candy from Patsy Butler. The crowd at the depot enjoys a j leisurely Sunday aftemoon of sunshine, music, and good company. oa One of the qualities of becoming mature is being able to accept responsibility. Here in “grassroots” country, when we take on a job there is a lot of responsibility involved. We may have different types of jobs that include a variety of duties, but each specific task helps prepare us for our future. Through jobs we not only gain a few more dollars but by learning to work with others and acquiring job skills, we gain experience which un- doubtedly will prove helpful in our future. Whether it be in the field of business, mechanics or agriculture, eamings are abundant; however, in the long run experience proves to be more important. Melinda Lee concentrates on hitting the right keys. “hates eae Timmy Atkins serves his customers with a smile At the Primary School's library, Helen Trent is kept busy The middle school’s library is the setting for Shelly Davidson’s job. : O ‘ t Tina Doss knows it’s a girl’s world too. Ricky Mayberry in the storeroom. bait tem BEET 9 e “Tm so tired of rearranging these shelves,” replies Sherry Terry. “I love my job!” says Rose Chandler. Veronica Franklin thinks to herself, “How could I have made another mistake.” e Hard labor. K ees Headed home. Away from it all Willie shifts into high gear. way from it a TERE a “Gotcha” Life Continues After 3:05 Spending five days a week in school doesn’t confine us to our homes or even our hometown. After sundown (especially on weekends) thoughts of school are far away — and spinning the Queen or just riding through town offers the opportunity to see what's going down. Our roots stem back to when we were young kids and our parents took us to Holliday Lake where we learned to swim. We still go to Holliday Lake but now for dif- ferent reasons ... to show off our swim- suits, get a tan, or in hopes of seeing someone “special”. As time passes, there are going to be more places that we will go that will take us out of range of our roots. But no matter how far we go, we will always remember where our roots began ... here in Ap- pomiattox. Upper — An enjoyable evening out at Pizza Hut for Mike and Susan. Middle — Donny Osmond, oh wow! Teresa’s number one idol. Brenda makes it to the D.Q. after the game After school shopping is a necessity for Nancy. A familar sign to all of us. Upper — Lower — is needs enough for a D.Q. Lou Vy, Upper — Bumming some mone delight. é Pizza Hut goes good after the game for Pam and Steve A bunch of Raiders fill up before the game. Homecoming Starts Off John Foxwell Kim Hipps James Robinson Penny Elliott James Burks Shelly Davidson Gary Tanner Karen Gillaspie Rindy Lawson Robert Dyess Kathy Johnson Donald Parris Teresa Campbell Tony Ferguson Kim Wade Darnell Trent 1977 HOMECOMING QUEEN Karen Lea Gillaspie Le October 21st showed itself to be an exceptionally exciting day, not only because it fell on a Friday, but because it was designated on the school calendar as Homecoming 77. Emotions were further intensified when students were evacuated and left to stand on the practice field while police searched the building for possible traces of a bomb. After the threat was proven false, classes reassembled although accom- plishing any work seemed next to impossible. Homecoming festivities got into full swing with the start of the pep rally which provided a needed release of energy after an ex- plosive day. Then, under blue skies, Raider spirit reatetcel acre debcoletejal the town in the form of a parade. By 8:00 the Raiders were in gear, and ready to ring Liberty's bell in front of the crowd at Bragg Stadium. And this they did as they trounced over the Minutemen 33-6, interrupted only by the halftime show when Karen Gillaspie was crowned Homecoming Queen. Good times rolled on as students and alumnae danced to the tune of The Royal Kings. Just another Homecoming? No way. It was Homecoming '77, even more special when Seniors realized that they'd played their last high school game at Bragg Stadium and that next year they'd be alumnae, coming home to A.C.H.S. Dancing the Niqhi Away The Royal Kings Touchdown! John Rothgeb gains ground to keep the Raiders ahead, © assisted by the blocks of Jay, Monroe, and John. “Liberty's Last Minute,” theme of the parade. is } depicted in the float by i members of the F.B.L.A. Big Mac: Order of the Day ee A) AW ) a a rn . LA es a eee @ uF hie ig " P ma © ms Met it vevER SINS ‘€ SR SHRERHRDR ERG GG EE! VULUAUERERUUN DAR p pert ees The role of a high school administrator must be one of the most trying, demanding, yet rewarding professions a person could get involved in. Qualities characteristic of such a leader should include understanding, patience, loyalty to the cause of education, and, maybe most importantly, a sense of humor. The individual who could fill those boots would obviously be of unique character. It takes more than a college cer- tificate or a master’s degree in school law — it takes years of dedication and determination. On top of this, the ad- ministrator needs to earn the acceptance and respect of the student body. Our school is able to boast of such a man who is not sim- ply an employee but one of the roots of what makes us what we are. With his feet firmly established in Raider Country af- ter 19 years, we feel that Mr. John McLean deserves more than the title of assistant principal — he’s our, “Where-would- we-be-withaqut-him man.” For this r students (tk you've freely ait g feeling of self-worth, we proudly and respectfully present this book to you and say, “Thanks, Mr. Mac.” 15 i i i RI er dG 3 DENTS TE ETE SP-IR-IT; Got spirit, un-huh, Lets here it; Alright! When we came to the high school, we were confronted with a great burst of spirit. As we grew, our spirit grew. When we clap, yell, and stomp our feet, it's for a reason. That reason be- ing, when our attention is focused on our teams, we epitomize the spirit or the word victory. Some of us have more spirit than others, but com- bined, we boost the morale of our Raiders and Raiderettes to victory. . Some have got it and some don't. The rifle core performing during half-time “Hey Johna, the net is the other way.” Sideline suspense. Rodney Lawson says, “look, I’m Tarzan.” 16 THE ALARM CLOCK breaks on his un- awareness. And miraculously the regret leaves his tired face, when his subconscious reminds him, “Hey, we’re going hunting.” His body, almost miraculously follows as if in answering. Dressing to suit the frostbit- ten air and ground, he wonders a moment, why? But as soon as he is into nature and watching the morning break the blue-gray sky and brush the horizon with her warm parting glow he then instinctively realizes why. He is now part of nature. Patiently, he waits for that. rustling sound, the warm smell or that quick glance that will give him a chance at his prize of pride. Knowing that the prize will be ap- preciated at home and that it is a necessary link in nature, he feels proud and satisfield. If he is lucky, tonight he will entertain the others with the story of his conquest. Fae ae ee % -», Mike Wooten gets,a ‘close shot, at a deer. good shot. Glen aims toward a Mrs. Covington also finds enjoyment out of hunting. Reet Mic atic starch Tod Nashville” ake-up room, 44 than it's hurting you. 2 more 2+ is hurting | ant Rocky, Star Wars, Smokey and the Bandit, and They’d Hang You In Nashville. What do these four titles have in common? They all were box office supers well, almost. At any rate, one of them took Appomattox County High by storm—They’d Hang You In Nashville. Yes folks, that number one rated play was og Rarer «presented on November 10 and 11 by high i ie [ = school students at ACHS. Kurt Greenbaum, a freshman at ACHS, capably played the role of Stan. Willis Fleshman, veteran to acting, por- trayed the witty Bob. Speaking of Bob’s, there was also Bobbi Jo who was always speaking (similar to her female portrayer, Tamara Nash.) Molly Handy as Sally and Darell Puckett as the everloving Ernie Grelling along with Bessie Hash, David Williams, Mark Paulette, Sherry Max- well and helped create a show well worth appearing at Appomattox County High. And so folks, drama sponsor Joyce Sweet once again eagerly waits at home for her oscar as the Drama Club chalks up another big hit. Tamara makes it a point that she is here to stay. NEY ° 1 PEN 3 4 A. ima ° Bee hy ’ 4° , : ‘ ' oe I'll make you guys an offer you can’t refuse. ed, Wey He sure doesn’t look like Lawrence Welk Donald Scruggs and Alan Smith blasting away a UL are the Tsiconncaleers: Saat we are the Bl perriers of 3 dreams irae oc, ole Walker Covington and Wesley Crabtree a-pickin’ and a-grinnin’! Coke adds life; the pep band adds pep! Aww ... that same refrain again? ce FLEETWOOD MAC Whether your preference be bluegrass, classical, country, disco, folk, jazz, opera, R B, rock, soul, or Gregorian chants, you are probably one of the millions who spend a great deal of their waking hours listening to or otherwise enjoying music. “Gettin’ down” on the dance floor has become one of America’s most popular pastimes; especially with the recent surge of disco and a return to “structured” dances. The multimillion dollar music industry is evidence of our gusto for song. Some are fortunate enough not only to be able to enjoy music by listening, but can create it as well. This ability has served as an outlet for emotion and creative expression for centuries. The instruments used to make these ideas audible are as varied as the thoughts themselves: from the human voice to the five-string banjo which had its origin here in Appomattox County. Music is truly an art form “of the people, by the people, and for the people”. It’s readily available, doesn’t have to cost much, and comes in enough varieties to please everyone. So go to a dance. Put on some headphones. Sit down at that old, neglected piano and see what you can do. Just “make your own kind of music”. TOP TEN SINGLES 1977 “Dreams”—Fleetwood Mac . “I Just Want To Be Your Everything’—Andy Gibb “Evergreen” —Barbra Streisand . “Best of My Love”—Emotions . “Hotel Califomia”—Eagles . “Telephone Line”—Electric Light Orchestra . “Higher and Higher’—Rita Coolidge . “Fly Like an Eagle’”—Steve Miller . “Torn Between Two Lovers”—Mary MacGregor OmNATIARWNH 10. “Margaritaville’—Jimmy Buffett TOP FIVE ALBUMS 1. Rumours—Fleetwood Mac 2. Songs in the Key of Life—Stevie Wonder 3. A Star is Born—Kris Kristofferson and Barbra Streisand 4. Hotel California—Eagles 5. Boston—Boston =| g It’s all right wade here... ‘ — at Blue Goose. “4 bed | SV inigattie see en Sea eee rei: tf ee re te We've Come A Long Way With FFA We’ve come a long way with FFA. Vocational Agriculture implements of nearly fifty years ago as decorations carried out this theme. The F FA nominated over thirty girls for sweetheart but by the evening of the dance the original field had been reduced to only four girls. Each class had a representative with Nancy Stratton, Kathy Johnson, Tina Doss and Jayne Doss in the running, with Robin Moore, Donald Parris, Terry Almond and Skebo Ferguson, respectively, as escorts. Nancy Stratton was crowned 1977 FFA Sweetheart by last year’s Sweetheart Ruth Stratton, while Hat Creek took a break. ALIS MaBLE SEASON” Christmas 77—parties, presents, caroling ect., all helped to make it that very special part of the year, in which a child- like magic seemed to overtake the old as well as the young. School was no exception; days were filled with special programs and sneaked in parties, plain brown doors turned into enlarged Christmas cards, and of course everyone was waiting for “Santa” to make his yearly appearance. Christmas, being a special time of the year, made studying harder and harder as that much anticipated “last day” got closer. Who could study with “visions of sugar plums danc- ing in our heads” anyway? Christmas day finally came and, in a state of regression, we found ourselves hurrying to see what “Santa” had left for his good little ACHS boys and girls. As the day came to a close we knew that soon our beautiful Christmas tree would be firewood, and our new presents would soon be old, we kept our cheer by realizing that Christmas like “Frosty” is magic and will return again next year. % w cs E a o - Y a = is) n ces ra re) 2 0 S E oh oe i TONGSUN PARK GROUCHO MARX Annie THE DEEP ROOTS J “ Ses TON King Ait ELVIS PETE’S DRAGON ORANGE : CRUSH]. 3] BERT LANCE DEBBIE BOONE] | S043 DANY 5 Oe UN COZY ID) 4 | SMOKEY AND THE BANDIT BING CROSBY short people REGGIE JACKSON DALLAS y X YANKEES 574K (ARS |S BOLO) a Oe 1B s(n OS KO)s(O 0) 5 (Cla uns) mee PANAMA CANALENOUGH] 3° HUBERT HUMPHREY . CLOSE ENCOUNTERS KISS ALIVE II BEGIN BORN AGAIN CHARLIE CHAPLIN STEVE CAUTHEN GUY LOMBARDO DROUGHT GIBBS LOVE BOAT ENERGY BILL SUSPENDERS QUARTER DOLLY 1977: yAYIN | TA B R WAT Tr beeen ileal ore vaccvatavelete) ala The culmination of the fren- zied bicentennial year left us rudely hungover on what was, S AD AT at best, a year of mediocrity and sadness. On the political scene, America stood up for human tights, and sat by and watched as major efforts for peace began in the Middle East. At home, Jimmy Carter pushed yay Oo for an eneray bill and Congress energetically disapproved. He pulled for Howell as governor—and Virginia chose DYN Cole Ma Nitsa Orava am 9) (ont -Xe Ml el CMNYT- RTNICOMAUZtceulelt-Valm sle)ilivece aiUtatel ecto (okey Mitel atavem ec-Yeroyecme) (ol y-tolhtniCom oal-lla Mm Com enit year Pyataremeliteetey acrerctarel-lcheltolamactt-teeke elice-(icrer-lote(-l(oluCmm oltba Lance, however, was run out of Washington squealing, while Tongsun Park squealed on some in Washington. The entertainment world suffered acutely with the deaths Poy MW Cchatltarom aleleeley-tace) Me) Ce M-lave W c-veelllt-lap(- voyalc com Gr ebeciteat- 3 will never be quite as white without Bing; nor will Auld Lang Syne be seasoned with that special Lombardo touch. While the foundations of rock were severely shaken with the loss of “Elvis, The King”, lovers of slapstick smarted at the losses of Groucho Marx and Charlie Chaplin. In the world of pop music, “Dreams” of a “Brick House” left many in “Heaven on the 7th Floor”. At the cinema, two of the biggest box office hits, “Star Wars” and “Close En- counters of the Third Kind” centered around outer space. “Oh, God” cracked many up, while “You Light Up My Life” was generally considered a let down. At school, button down collars, shetland sweaters and Fete) aojtetsmecoyeetey| (Xe -M (ole) tar-larocolel(oM-llenleam el U mela mael te sidered “preppie”. fs Memories of Sherry McGuire and Dawn Rosser The warm smiles that spread across their faces brightened everyone’s day. The love and cheer that followed them everywhere they went has warmed the hearts of everyone who knew them. Sherry McGuire was a person who always listened to other people’s problems, even when she had her own. She never thought twice about doing everything she could for anybody. She had some bad times, but more good ones because she loved and shared of herself with all those who were close to her. Some of us may feel that we never really gave her anything, but I know that the greatest gift we ever gave her or she ever gave us was simply the love of a friend. A Best Friend Dawn Rosser was a friend who was so full of life and happiness it just naturally spread to all those around her. She was someone we could really count on because we knew she really cared. Because of what she shared with us, she has left us with many happy, special memories. And we will never forget her friendly, smiling face. Friends From the Freshman Class 29 CLLR ALLL AL LMLL LPN LEE ATI Roeewe: Certificate of 78 Honor oo eo ¥ Top left: Judy Ayers, who is the ACHS FBLA President, was regiona! Vice-President. Top right: Mary Dyess, who is the FHA State Secretary, is also the local President. Right: Darrell Puckett, remembered for his part in “They'd Hang You In Nashville”, was a 1978 delegate to Presidential Classroom. Bottom left: David Stratton, an active FFA member, was Federation Secretary. Bottom right: NHS President, Rindy Lawson, was a Girls’ State representative. Recognition Recipients Top left: Cheryle Elliot was the Campbell-Appomattox FHA Federation and Vice-President of the local group. Top right: Walter Covington received two honors, as he was a Boys’ State representative and was recognized as a commended student in the NMSQT testing program. Left: David Eye was also a commended student in the NMQT testing program. Bottom left: Brenda Bowling, an ACHS electrician, was a Girls’ State representative. Lower left: FFA President, Robert Dyess, was a Boys’ State representative. Bottom right: Mark Paulette, a local FFA officer, was the Regional Chaplain. 31 THE TRAVELER SALUTES Judy Ayers, a 1978 honor graduate, plans to go to L.B.C. Judy was the president of the FBLA, senior class parliamentarian and also likes playing the piano. Brenda Bowling, is a 1978 honor graduate. She stayed busy by being a WTITX girls’ basketball sports announcer and a cheerleader. Brenda plans to go to college this fall. Walker Covington, also a 1978 honor graduate, is going to William and Mary this fall. Walker was a member of the drama and NHS clubs. NHS vice-president, Glen Duff, is a 1978 honor graduate. Glen is interested in art and hopes to attend V.C.U. He was also a member of the VICA club. Robert Dyess, FFA president, is an honor graduate. Robert was one of the tri-captains of the football team. He plans to attend West Point this fall. An honor graduate and yearbook staff member, David Eye, will be seen at William and Mary this fall. David was a member of the Cross Country team, NHS, and career council. Co-captain of the volleyball and basketball teams, Marie Fraley, is also a 1978 honor graduate. Marie hopes to go to James Madison University. Longwood will gain 1978 honor graduate Veronica Franklin this fall. “Roni”, as she is better known, was on the basketball and baseball teams, and was also a NHS member. Senior class chaplain, Rose Glenn, is an honor graduate. A mem- ber of the VICA and NHS clubs, Rose plans to attend college this fall. Marzetta Hodnett, who will be attending VPI this fall, is a 1978 honor graduate. Marzetta was a member of the NHS and is senior class secretary. Traveler business manager and NHS president, Marinda Lawson, is a 1978 honor graduate. “Rindy” plans to attend William and Mary this fall. 1978 honor graduate, Loretta Lettner, will go to William and Mary this fall. Loretta was a member of the career council and Traveler staff. HONOR GRADUATES Sheryl Martin, who hopes to become a journalist, is a 1978 honor graduate. Sheryl was a member of the WTTX radio staff and the Raider Reporter. Traveler staff member, Bernice Mclvor, is a 1978 honor graduate. Bernice was a member of the career council. She plans to be a nurse. Berneta Moore is a 1978 honor graduate. Berneta was a mem- ber of the softball team. She was also an NHS member. Honor graduate, Marlene Moore, was co-captain of the volley team and a member of the basketball team. Marlene enjoys gymnastics and was a NHS member. Robin Moore is a 1978 honor graduate. He was the treasurer of the SCA. Robin plans to go to college this fall. He was also a NHS member. Basketball co-captain, Connie Murray, is a 1978 honor graduate. Connie is going to Longwood this fall. She was also a member of the volleyball and softball teams and a NHS member. Senior class president, Ronnie Richardson, is a honor graduate. Ronnie was treasurer of the NHS. Laurie Selz, Traveler Editor, is a 1978 honor graduate. Laurie is going to attend William and Mary this fall. Laurie was a mem- ber of the SCA and NHS clubs. Laura Shorter, who hopes to become a nurse, is a 1978 honor graduate. Laura was the manager of the cross country team and chaplain of the NHS. FFA sweetheart, Nancy Stratton, is a 1978 honor graduate. Nancy enjoys horseback riding and showing. She is going to CVCC this fall. Darrell Puckett, remembered for his role in They’d Hang You in Nashville, is a 1978 honor graduate. Darrell was a 1978 presidential classroom delegate. Above — Interesting conversation, Polly. Below — AMS, the setting for Judy's job. a V Above — Tammy Jamerson and her classmates react to to- day's lecture. Above — David can’t believe pep rallies. Below — Jeff Dalton just hangin’ around. Below — Lunchtime — For some ple the highlight of the day. 3 Below — Friends get together a the game. Above — The telephone proves to be essential for Laurie Mclean and Debbie Roach. Above — Concentration, essential part of typing class. Below — Dale Garrett eats lunch at Swine Field Day. The grass- roots of any school os ©) are the people who 4 make it up, and the Q whole purpose of a year- book centers around those people. The building itself is nothing without each individual stu- dent and faculty member contributing to its overall atmosphere. So, on the fol- lowing pages is the essence of our school, its people. 35 ABBITT, ROSA INEZ ALLEN, GWENDOLYN FERGUSON ALLEN, ROSEMARIE ALLEN, SHELBY JEAN ALMOND, TERESA CAROL ALMOND, TERRY GLENN ATKINS, CHERYL LYNN AUSTIN, LARRY A. AUSTIN, STANLEY KERMIT AYERS, JUDY DIANE BAILEY, JOHN PRESTON BAKER, ANNETTE ROBINSOD BAKER, MARGARET ANN BALDWIN, CAVIL GENE BLAZER, MICHAEL TROY BOOKER, GERALD WADE 36 First Class To Complete ee aaaEEEEEeEeeeeeeEeEeEeEeEeEeEeeeEeeEeeeEEeeeeeeeee ae BOOKER, TERESA AMORETTA BOWLING, BRENDA SUE BRYANT, LANDON EUGENE BRYANT, TERESA LITCHFORD BURKS, | JAMES ALEXANDERJR. BURNETT, STEVE EUGENE CABINESS, PENNY LOU CAMPBELL, CAROL SUE CARRICO, DONALD WAYNE CARTER, HARRY LEE CARTER, POLLY ELIZABETH CARTER, ROBERT WALKER CHANDLER, ROSE SUZETTE CLEMENTS, LAWRENCE TIMOTHY COLEMAN, BRENDA LEIGH COVINGTON, WALKER LOUIS 37 CRABTREE, BRYAN WESLEY CYRUS, WILLIE ARTHUR DAVIDSON, SHELLY LYNN DAVIS, DONALD WAYNE DAVIS, JERRY WAYNE DILLARD, MARIAN LaTRELLE DOSS, BARRY LEE DOSS, EDWARD RYLAND, JR. DOSS, | STEVE HERMAN DUFF, GLEN WADE DYESS, ROBERT MONROE, JR. | EAGLE, JOAN MARIE EWERS, WANDA LaTRELLE EYE, DAVID BERLIN FERGUSON, EDWARD MARSHALL, JR. | FERGUSON, JONATHAN 38 FITZGERALD, JANET MARIE FRALEY, LAURA MARIE FRANKLIN, ALICE FAYE FRANKLIN, HOLLY ISBELLE FRANKLIN, JAY RANDALL FRANKLIN, VERONICA LAINE GARRETT, RITA FAYE GEORGE, LINDA LEE GILLASPIE, KAREN LEA GILLIAM, STEPHANIE LEIGH GLENN, ROSE INEZ GODSEY, ROBERT KENDELL GOIN, BRENDA ANN GOIN, DOROTHY ANN GOODE, JERRY LEON GUILL, EDWARD DONALD, JR. 39 GUILL, RICHARD FLOYD GUNTER, KENNETH WARREN HAMILTON, ROBERT HARVEY HAMLETT, BRENDA ANN HAMLETT, MARVIN RAY HAMLETTE, RICHARD EUGENE HAMLIN, SARAH ANN HANCOCK, CAROLYN LOUISE HARRIS, OLLIE TERRY HARRIS, RALPH LEE, JR. HARRIS, ROBERT WARREN HARRIS, WILLIAM JERRY HARVEY, DON McLEAN HASH, BESSIE GAYE HIX, ROBERT EDWARD HODNETT, MARZETTA FAYE 40 HOGAN, DUANE BERTON HOLT, KENNETH LEE HOLT, ZELDA DARLENE HUBBARD, JOHN THOMAS HUDSON, JOHN THOMAS HUGHES, DORIS MAE JOHNSON, ANTHONY VALENTINO JOHNSON, SHIRLEY DIANE JONES, ANGIE REBECCA JONES, ANTHONY KELVIN JONES, INTHRO TERESA JONES, JAQUETTA LYNN JONES, JERETHA LISA KELSO, MARTHA DORETTA KELSO, MICHAEL DONELL KRAJEWSKI, MARK ALAN 41 KRESS, SHIRLEY LUCILLE LAWSON, MARINDA GAY LAWSON, RODNEY LEE LEE, MELINDA DIANA LETTNER, LORETTA LYNN LEWIS, ELEANOR THERESA LEWIS, KATHY BURNS MARTIN, ROXIE ANN MARTIN, SHERYL YVONNE MAYBERRY, LOUIS ANDERSON McCOY, LEVI SYLVESTER McCOY, MARCIA VANESSA McCRAW, ANN ELIZABETH McFADDEN, RAYMOND HAROLD, JR. McIVOR, BERNICE ROSE MEADOWS, PETER ALAN 42 MILLER, JEFFREY DALE MITCHELL, DONNA RAE MITCHELL, KATHRYN ANN MITCHELL, PAUL MARTIN MITCHELL, STEVEN BRAXTON MOORE, BERNETA ELAINE MOORE, MARGARET MARLENE MOORE, MELVIN THOMAS MOORE, ROBIN WALLACE MOORMAN, DIANA MORRIS, CYNTHIA NAN MOSLEY, JOSEPHINE PAULINE MOSLEY, LYLE DAVID MOSLEY, WALTER LEE MOTTLEY, DEBBIE LYNN MURRAY, CONNIE FRANCES 43 NEIGHBORS, SHARON LAVONE NELSON, DIANA LYNN NOTESTEIN, MICHAEL ALVIN O'BRIEN, PAMELA MARGARET PAGE, GEORGE RANDOLPH PANKEY, SANDRA LEE PAULETTE, JAMES PRETLOW, JR. PAULETTE, WOODRUFF BURKE, JR. PENNIX, DENNIS KENNETH | PHELPS, RICHARD LEONARD PRESTON, RONNIE RAY PUCKETT, DARRELL WADE PUGH, ROBERT GUTHRIE REYNOLDS, LONNETTE SUE REYNOLDS, LYNN RENEE RICHARDSON, RONALD EDWARD 44 It Gets Dark Early Out There ROACH, ERIC TODD ROBERTSON, DAVID ALLEN ROBINSON, SAMUEL SYLVESTER ROTHGEB, JOHN ERIC ° SALASSI, GEORGE KEVIN SCRUGGS, DONALD RAY SEAY, BOYCE PHILLIP SELZ, LAURIE SHORTER, LAURA JEANNE SIMMONS, BECKY YOULONDA SMITH, VICTORIA LEE SMOAK, MARY ELIZABETH ST. JOHN, LLOYD BENNETT STANLEY, TOMMY RAY STEVENS, SHARON ELAINE STRATTON, NANCY LEWIS TANNER, CATHERINE ADAIR TANNER, GARY WAYNE TERRY, SHERRY JO THOMPSON, BRENDA LEE THORNTON, VERNA DAVIS TOLBERT, JOSEPH SCOTT TOMLIN, RANDAL LOVIN TRENT, HELEN VANESSA TURNER, PAMELA GAY VOLTURO, DONNA MARIE WALKER, CORA ELAINE WALKER, DORETHA WATTS, SHEENA AURELRUS WINGFIELD, ANDREW HAYES WOOTEN, MICHAEL WAYNE WRIGHT, MERRY MELINDA SENIOR DIRECTORY Rosa Abbitt FHA 9, 10; 4-H 10; Saf Pat 9, 10, 11; SCA 9; HERO 11, 12 Sec; Fr Chap. Gwen Allen Art 9; FHA 9, 10; 4-H 9, 10; SCA 9, 10. Rose Allen FBLA 10, 11, 12; FHA 10. Shelby Allen FBLA 11; FHA 10; Lat 10; Ten mgr 10; Ftball mgr 11. Teresa Almond FBLA 11; FHA 9-12; Var 10, 11; Soft 9-11. Terry Almond DE 10, 11; FFA 9-12. Cheryl Atkins Ecology 11. Stanley Austin FFA 9-11; 4-H 9; VICA 11. Judy Ayers FBLA 11, 12 Pres, Reg V Pres; FHA 9-11; NHS 11, 12; SCA 12; Span 10; WCO 9; Drama 11; Track 10, 11 mar; Sr Rep. John Bailey FFA 9-12; 4-H 10; VICA 11, 12. Annette Baker FHA 9; NHS 11; HERO 11, 12. Margaret Baker FFA 10; FHA 9, 10, 12; VICA 11. Gene Baldwin FFA 9, 10; Ftball 10; DE 10-12. Mike Blazer FFA 12. Gerald Booker FFA 9-11; 4-H 9; VICA 11; Bask 11, 12; JV Bask 9, 10; Track 10. Rita Booker Art 9 Sec; FHA 9, 10; HERO 11, 12; Drill 9-11. Brenda Bowling FBLA 12; FHA 9, 10; NHS 11, 12; Var 10, 11; VICA 11, 12 V Pres; Bask 9-11; Cheer 12; Soft 9; Volley 9, 10, 11 mgr.; Girls’ State. L. E. Bryant Art 11; FBLA 9; FFA 9-12. Teresa Bryant FBLA 11, 12; FHA 9; FFA 10, 11. James Burks FFA 9-12; 4-H 9; Var 11, 12; VICA 11, 12; Ftball 11, 12; Base 11, 12. Steve Burnett FFA 9, 10, 12; News 9; VICA 11 Parl. Penny Cabiness FBLA 12; SCA ,9, 10; Var 10, 11 Treas, 12 Sec; Cheer 10; JV Cheer 9; Fr Sec. Carol Sue Campbell DE 10; FBLA 10; NHS 11, 12; SCA 12; Saf Pat 10, 11; Span 11, 12 Treas; Sr Treas. Dick Carrico Art 11; DE 10-12; FFA 10. Harry Carter DE 10, 11 Parl, 12; FFA 9, 10; 4-H 9-11; Ftball 10, 11. Polly Carter FBLA 11, 12; FFA 9-11; 4-H 9 Sec, 10-12; News 9; SCA 11; Saf Pat 9; Tri-Hi-Y 9, 10; Var 12; WCO 9; Ten mgr 10, 11; Track mgr 11, 12. Robert Carter VICA 11, 12; FFA 9. Rose Chandler FBLA 10-12; FHA 9, 10. Billy Christian FFA 9-12; 4-H 10; News 11; VICA 11. Marvin Clark FFA 9, 10, 12; 4-H 9; VICA 12; Bask 11, 12; JV Bask 10; Track 10, 11. Timmy Clements FFA 9, 10; VICA 11; Base 9, 11. Walker Covington Broadcast 12; FFA 9, 11; NHS 11, 12; Drama 11, 12 Bus. mgr; Science 10, 11; Span 9-11; News 12; Photo 10; Boys’ State; Nat’l Merit Commended Student. Wesley Crabtree FFA 9; NHS 11, 12; News 12; Band, Stage Band 9- 11 Rep, Hist; JV Bask 10; Golf 10; Science 11, 12 Rep; Broadcast 12 Willie Cyrus FFA 9-12; 4-H 9; Ftball 11. Shelly Davidson FBLA 11, 12; FHA 9-11; NHS 11, 12; Var 10, 11; Cheer 10, 11, 12 Co-Capt.; JV Cheer 9. Donald Davis DE 11; FFA 9-12. Jerry Davis Art 10; FFA 9, 10. Marian Dillard FHA 9-11; HERO 12. Barry Doss Drama 9; Art 9. Eddie Doss FBLA 12; FFA 9-11; Media 11; Saf Pat 12; VICA 11, 12; Track 12. Steve Doss Art 9; DE 11, 12; FFA 9-12; 4-H 9-11. Glen Duff 4-H 9; NHS 11, 12 V Pres; Science 10; Var 11, 12; VICA 11, 12; Tennis 11, 12; Scouts 9-12; Artwork for News, Drama, Yrbk. Robert Dyess FFA 9,-10 Sec, 11 V Pres, 12 Pres; 4-H 9, 10; NHS 11, 12: SCA 10-12; Var 10-12; ICC 9; Ftball 10, 11, 12 Tri-Capt; JV Ftball 9 Co-Capt; Track 9, 10, 12; Fr Pres; Boys’ State; DAR Good Citizen Award. Joan Eagle Art 11, 12 Sec; 4-H 9. LaTrelle Ewers 4-H 11, 12; Latin 10-12. David Eye FFA 9; FHA 12; Lat 10; NHS 11, 12; News 9, 10;SCA 10, 12: Drama 11 Sec Bus mar, 12; Var 10; Yrbook 12; Stage band 9- 12; Career Council 9-12; Track 10-12; Cross Country 10-11, 12 Capt; Gov. School; Nat’] Merit Commended Student. Edward Ferguson DE 10-12; FFA 9, 10; 4-H 9, 10, 12. Jonathan Ferguson DE 10; FFA 9-11; 4-H 9, 11; SCA 10; VICA 11, 2: Janet Fitzgerald FHA 9, 10, 11 Chap; NHS 11, 12; SCA 9, 10; Track Teal Marie Fraley FHA 12; Var 9, 10, Sec, 11, 12; Bask 9-12 Co-Capt; Track 10-12; Volley 10 Co-Capt, 11, 12 Co-Capt; Broadcast 12. Alice Franklin FBLA 12; FHA 9, 10, 12. Holly Franklin FHA 9, 10; SCA 10; Var 12; Track 11. Jay Franklin Art 12; FFA 9; FHA 12; Lat 11; Var 10-12; Ftball 10, 11, 12 Tri-Capt; JV Ftball 9; Base 9-12; Sr. Parl. Veronica Franklin FBLA 12; NHS 11, 12; Var 10, 11, 12 Pres; Soph Parl; Jr Treas; Bask 9-12; Soft 9-12. Rita Garrett FHA 10. Linda George FHA 12; NHS 11, 12; News 10; SCA9, 10, 12; Span 9, 10; Tri-Hi-Y 9 Sec; Yrbook 11, 12 Assist. Editor; Fr Treas; Jr Pres. Karen Gillaspie FHA 9; NHS 11, 12; Span 10; Var 10, 11 Rep, 12 V Pres; Cheer 10, 11, 12 Co-Capt; JV Cheer 9; Broadcast 12; Sr V Pres; Homecoming Queen 777. Stephanie Gilliam FFA 11, 12; FHA 9, 10; Span 10 Sec; NHS 11, U2strackel ies 2: Rose Glenn FBLA 9; NHS 11, 12; Span 10; Ecology 9; Photo 10; VICA 11, 12; Sr Chap. Robert Godsey FFA 10; VICA 12; Track 9, 10, 12; Cross Country 9, 10; Span 10. Brenda Goin Art 9; HERO 11, 12. Dorothy Goin HERO 11, 12. Jerry Goode Art 9, 10; FFA 10; VICA 11, 12. Don Guill FFA 9-12; 4-H 9-12; JV Ftball 9; Base 11. Richard Guill FFA 9-12; Hi-Y 10 Rep; NHS 11, 12; News 9; Drama 11; Span 11; Science 11, 12 Pres. Kenny Gunter FFA 9; 4-H 9. Robert Hamilton Art 9; DE 11, 12; FFA 9, 10, 12;4-H9; SCA 10, 11, We, Brenda Hamlett Art 9, 10; HERO 11, 12; FHA 9. Marvin Hamlett Art 9, 10, 11; FFA 10; 4-H 9-12; Track 12. Richard Hamlette DE 10; FFA 9-12; 4-H 10, 11, 12 Rep; VICA 11, 12 Rep. Sarah Hamlin FHA 9, 10 Chap; Photo 11. Carolyn Hancock HERO 10-12; Media 12; Saf Pat 10, 12; Span 10. Ordell Hancock FHA 9; 4-H 10. Jerry Harris FFA 9-12; Science 11, 12; JV Ftball 9. R..L. Harris FFA 9, 11, 12; Var 10-12; Ftball 10-12; JV Ftball 9 Co- Capt; JV Bask 9; Track 9; Golf 10, 11. Robert Harris FFA 9-12, Sec; FHA 12; NHS 11, 12; SCA 9, 10; Var 10-12: Ftball 10-12; JV Ftball 9; Bask 11; JV Bask 10. Terry Harris FFA 9-12; News 11, 12; SCA 9, 10; JV Ftball 9; Track eZ Don Harvey FFA 9, 11; Lat 9, 10; NHS 11, 12; SCA 9, 10; Var 11, 12; JV Ftball 9; Tennis 10 Co-Capt. Bessie Hash Art 9, 10 V Pres, 11 Pres, 12 Pres; Lat 12; NHS 11, 12; Drama 12; VICA 12. Robert Hix Art 10, 11; FFA 9-12; VICA 12. Marzetta Hodnett FHA 9, 11, 12; NHS 11, 12; News 9, 10; Span 10 Pres; Radio Staff 12; Jr Rep; Sr Sec. Duane Hogan FFA 9, 10; Yrbook 10; VICA 11, 12 Pres; Band, Stage Band. Kenneth Holt FBLA 10; FFA 9-12; Saf Pat 9, 10; VICA 11, 12. Zelda Holt FHA 10, 11; Var 12; Bask mgr 11. 47 Doris Hughes FBLA 11, 12; FHA 9, 11; NHS 11, 12 Rep; Bask mgr 10, Stats 11; Volley 10; Soft 9, 10. John Hubbard FFA 9-12. John Hudson FFA 9-12; Var 10-12; Ftball 10-12; JV Ftball 9; Base 12. A. J. Johnson FFA 9, 11, 12; FHA 12; 4-H 10-12; SCA 10, 11, 12 Pres; Span 10; Var 11, 12; Ftball 10-12; JV Ftball 9; Base 10-12; Jr Hist. Darrell Johnson Art 9; DE 10-12; FFA 9. Shirley Johnson FHA 10-12; HERO 12; Bask 9-11. Angie Jones FBLA 11, 12; Art 9; FFA 10; FHA 11; Latin 10. Inthro Jones HERO 9-12. Jaquetta Jones FBLA 12; FHA 9, 11; Pep 9. Jeretha Jones FBLA 12; FHA 9, 11; NHS 11, 12; News 9, 10; Span 11 a Kelvin Jones FFA 9-12; 4-H 9-12; SCA 9-12; VICA 11, 12-Treas; JV Ftball 9. Martha Kelso Art 9; FHA 10; 4-H 9; HERO 12 Pres. Mike Kelso Art 10, 11; FFA 9, 10; 4-H 9, 10; Bask 10. Mark Krajewski FFA 9-12; Var 10, 11; Ftball 10; JV Ftball 9. Shirley Kress Art 11, 12; Latin 10; News 9; SCA 12; VICA 11, 12. Rindy Lawson FHA 9; Lat 11; NHS 11, 12 Pres; SCA 10, 11 V Pres; Span 9, 10; Yrbook 11 Bus mar, 12 Bus mar; ICC 10; Tennis 11, 12; Soph Pres; Pres. Classroom 11; Girls’ State. Rodney Lawson FFA 9-11; VICA 11, 12 Sec. Melinda Lee Art 9, 10; FBLA 10; Track 11, 12. Loretta Lettner Art 9; Career Council 12 Sec; NHS 11, 12; SCA 11 Rep; Yrbook 12; Latin 11; Span 10; Pres. Classroom 11. Eleanor Lewis FBLA 11, 12; FHA 9, 10; Drill; Soft 10; Fr Rep. Kathy Lewis FHA 9, 10; Media 10; Saf Pat 10; Fr Parl. Roxie Martin FHA 9-11; Var 11, 12; Bask 9-12; Soft 9-12; Volley 10- 12. Sheryl Martin FBLA 11, 12; FHA 9-12; Lat 10; NHS 11, 12; News 12; Career Council 9, 10; Broadcast 12; Bask stats 9. Louis Mayberry DE 10; FFA 9-12. Levi McCoy Art 9-12; FFA 9-12; 4-H 9; Saf Pat 9, 10, 12. Marcia McCoy FBLA 12; FHA 9, 10; VICA 11. Ann McCraw FHA 9; NHS 11, 12; Var 10, 11; Career Council 9, 10; Cheer 10; JV Cheer 9. Buddy McFadden FFA 9-12; 4-H 9; VICA 11, 12; Base 9-12. Bernice Mclvor FHA 9; Latin 10, 11; NHS 11, 12 2nd V Pres; SCA 10, 11; Saf Pat 9-11; Yrbook 12; WCO 9; Career Council 10-12. Peter Meadows FFA 9; Span 10; Band 9, 10; VICA 12. Jeff Miller DE 10, 11; FFA 9, 10; SCA 9; Photo 11. Donna Mitchell FBLA 12; FHA 9-11; NHS 11, 12; News 11; SCA 9, 10; Span 10; Soft 11 scorekeeper. Kathryn Mitchell Art 9; FBLA 11; FFA 10; Var 12; Track mar 11. Mamie Mitchell HERO 11. Paul Mitchell DE 11, 12; FFA 9, 10. Steve Mitchell FFA 9-12; 4-H 9; NHS 11; Base 9. Berneta Moore FBLA 11; FHA 9-11; NHS 11, 12; SCA 10, 12; Var 10-12, Rep; JV Cheer 9, 10; Soft 9-12; Volley 12; Soph V Pres. Marlene Moore FBLA 10; FHA 9-11; 4-H 9 Treas; NHS 11, 12 Sec; SCA 9-12; Span 9, 10; Var 11, 12; Bask 9-12; Track 11, 12; Volleyball 9-12 Co-Capt. Robin Moore Art 9; FFA9; NHS 11, 12; SCA 11, 12 Treas; VICA 11, 12; Jr Chap. Tommy Moore FFA 9-12; SCA 10, 11, Soph Rep. Diana Moorman Art 12; FBLA 11; FHA 11, 12; Saf Pat 11, 12. Cindy Morris FBLA 12; FHA 9, 12; Latin 10; News 10, 11; WCO 9; Jr Parl. Josephine Mosley Art 11; FBLA 12; News 9; Saf Pat 12. Walter Mosley DE 10, 12; FFA 9, 10, 11; 4-H 9; Ftball 10-12; JV Ftball 9. Debbie Mottley FHA 10, 11. Connie Murray FHA 9; 4-H 9; NHS 11, 12; SCA 9-12; Span 10; Var 10 Treas 11, 12; Bask 9-12 Co-Capt; Soft 9-12; Volley 9-12. Sharon Neighbors Art 12; DE 10, 11; FHA 12. Lynn Nelson FBLA 10-12; FHA 9; Span 10, 11 Pres. Mike Notestein FFA 10-12; SCA. Pam O’Brien FHA 9, 10; Latin 10 Treas; News 12; Broadcast 12; Track 11, 12; Volley 11. Randy Page DE 11, 12; FFA 9; Saf Pat 9; Chorus 9; Photo 9. 48 Sandra Pankey FBLA 12; FHA 9-11. James Paulette FFA 9-12; 4-H 9; SCA 9-12; VICA 11; Band 9, 10. Lukie Paulette Stage Band 10-12; Band 9-12; Span 10, 11 V Pres; Ftball 11, 12; Track 12. Dennis Pennix DE 10; FFA 10; 4-H 9; VICA 11, 12. Richard Phelps FFA 9, 10; 4-H 9; VICA 11, 12. Ronnie Preston Art 9; FFA 9-12; Ftball 10; JV Ftball 9; JV Bask 9, 10. Darrell Puckett Broadcast 11, 12; Art 12; Drama 11, 12; News 12; Span 9, 10, 11 Rep; SCA 9-12; Radio Staff 12; Debate 11. Robert Pugh FFA 11, 12. Lonnette Reynolds FBLA 11, 12; News 9; Var 10-12; Soft 9-11; Volley 10; Jr Sec. Lynn Reynolds FBLA 11, 12; FHA 10, 11; Latin 10; Var 10-12; Cheer 10; JV Cheer 9; Tennis mar 10. Ronnie Richardson FFA 9-12; NHS 11, 12 Treas; SCA 12; Latin 10; Ftball 10; Radio Staff 12; Sr Pres. Todd Roach Art 11; DE 12 V Pres; FFA 9-11; JV Ftball 9; Base 10. David Robertson FFA 9-12; 4-H 9; VICA 11; Base 10. Sam Robinson FFA 9 Sec, 10-12; 4-H 9; VICA 11. John Rothgeb FHA 12; Var 10, 11; VICA 11; Ftball 10-12; JV Ftball 9; Track 12. George Salassi FFA 10; Career Council 10. Donald Scruggs FFA 9; 4-H 9; Latin 10, 11; Science 11, 12 V Pres; SCA 11; Band 12 V Pres; JV Ftball 9; Base 9. Phillip Seay FFA 9-12; Var 10-12; Ftball 10-12; JV Ftball 9; Base 10; Track 11912: Laurie Selz 4-H 9, 10 Sec; NHS 11, 12; News 9; SCA 11, 12; Span 11 Treas. 12 Pres; Yrbook 9-12, 11 Assist. Ed, 12 Editor; Radio Staff 12; Lat 9, 10 V Pres; Gov. School. Laura Shorter FBLA 12; FHA 9, 10; NHS 11, 12 Chap; Span 10 V Pres; Var 11, 12; Cross Country mar 12; JV Cheer 9, 10 Capt; Soft 10, 11 mar. Becky Simmons Art 10 V Pres, 11, 12 Treas; DE 9. Vickie Smith FHA 9-12; Latin 9, 10; News 11; SCA 9, 10; Track 10; NHS 11, 12. Beth Smoak Art 9; Latin 11, 12; News 9, 11, 12; Media 11, 12; SCA 9, 10; Career Council 9-12 Chairman; Broadcast 12. Lloyd St. John Science 9 Treas, 10, 11 Rep, 12; Ftball 10; Track 9, iz, Tommy Stanley FFA 9; VICA 11, 12. Sharon Stevens FHA 9; News 9; Saf Pat 11; HERO 11, 12. Nancy Stratton Art 9; NHS 11, 12; SCA 9 Rep, 10; Tri-Hi-Y 9 V Pres; Soph Chap; Jr V Pres. Cathie Tanner FBLA 12; FHA 9; Span 10; Var 10-12; Cheer 10-12; JV Cheer 9; Radio Staff 12. Gary Tanner DE 12 Pres; FFA 9, 10 Hub Fed Sec, Rep, 11 2nd V Pres, 12 1st V Pres; Track 10; Tennis 12; Fr V Pres. Sherry Terry FBLA 11, 12; FHA 9, 10; Var 10-12; Bask 10; JV Cheer 9; Soft 9, 11; Volley 11. Brenda Thompson FBLA 10, 11; FHA 9-12; Latin 11, 12; Span 9. Verna Thornton FBLA 10, 12; FHA 9-12; NHS 12. Joe Tolbert DE 10; FFA 9-11; VICA 11, 12. Randy Tomlin FFA 9-12; FHA 12; Saf Pat 9, 10. Helen Trent FBLA 12; FHA 9, 10 Hist, 11; 44H 9; WCO 9. Pam Turner Art 9; FHA 9-11; 4-H 9, 10; Saf Pat 12. Donna Volturo Art 9; SCA 11 Sec; Span 10; News 12; Band 9-12; Drum Major 11; Color Guard Capt 12; Drama 12; Broadcast 12; Radio Staff 12; Soph V Pres. Cora Walker Art 9; FHA 9; 4-H 10; HERO 10, 11. Doretha Walker Art 9; FHA 9, 12; 4-H 11, 12; Span 10; Chorus 10; Track 12. Sheena Watts 4-H 9, 10; Latin 10, 11; Saf Pat 11, 12; Career Council 9-12; Track 11. Evelyn Webb Art 9-12 Rep; FBLA 12; FFA 11, 12; Saf Pat 10, 11; ICC 10; SCA 10; Cross Country 12; Track 11, 12. Andy Wingfield FFA 9-12; FHA 12; Var 9-12 Treas; Ftball 10, 11; JV Ftball 9; Base 9-12. Mike Wooten FFA 9, 11, 12; FHA 12; NHS 11, 12; Saf Pat 9: Var 9- 12; Span 10; Base 9-12. Merry Wright FFA 11; FHA 12; Chorus 10, Regionals; Span 11; Radio Staff 12; Drama 9-12; Rifle Corps Capt 12. SSS 49 immy Brenda Ti FIRST IMPRESSIONS “4 iy . Eddie ined miptee, ath i 4 a. 1; Jonathan Janet Marzetta Ronnie Richard Ronnie Brenda A On September 1, 1966, the Class of ’78 was made up of a bunch of 6-year-olds more concerned with hopscotch, jump ropes, monkey bars, and teeter- totters than with the new experience called school. We’ve come a long way since then after spending about 12,960 hours toward the cause of education. Now that we are young adults, we realize how much those twelve years mean to us and that A.C.H.LS. will always be our cherished alma mater. Senior Class Officers: Ronnie Richardson — Pres., Karen Gillaspie — V. Pres., Marzetta Hodnett — Sec., Rose Glenn — Chap., Jay Franklin — Rep., and Carol Sue Campbell — Treas. Front row, Tim Guill — President, Freddy Mitchell — Vice-President, Susan Smith — Secretary, Second row, Pam Smith — Parliamentarian, Beth Carter — Reporter, Shelby Dunnam — Chaplain Abernathy, Donnie Abemathy, Ronnie Adams, Cheryl Alderson, Cindy Arnold, Barbra Atkins, Timmy Austin, Warren Bagby, Bernice Baily, Charles Baker, Helen Baker, LaVerne Barnes, Carmella Barnes, Leonard Basemore, Tony Baxter, Jimmy Beaty, Carol Booker, Janet Booker, Selina Booker, Tivey Boyce, Katie Browder, John Brown, William Bryant, Leon Bryant, Sharron Bugg, Hugh Bugg, Nadine Burrell, Larry Burrell, Steve Campbell, Harvey Campbell, Susan Carson, Carol Carter, Beth Carter, Mike Cawthorn, Donna Clark, Gerald Coggins, Jane Coleman, Henry Conner, Chery! Cordell, Russell Covington, Sherrie Crews, Mildred Cripen, Joey Crowe, Michelle Curran, John Davidson, J. C. Demers, Anthony Dillard, Susan Dixon, Debbie Doss, Gail Doss, Glenda Juniors Look Five minutes sure goes by fast for Freddy and Shelby. Doss, Wanda Duff, Vicki Dunnam, Shelby Dyess, Mary Eagle, Donnie Elliott, Cheryl Elliott, Hilda Elliott, Linwood Elliott, Mark Elliott, Penny Evans, Danny Fleshman, Carolyn Fleshman, Donna Fleshman, Nadine Fleshman, Ralph Fleshman, Willis Fore, Steve Fratrick, Karen Fraley, Joe Franklin, Dennis Franklin, Mary Franklin, Steve Gage, Kevin Gaines, Garlene Forward To Prom Galletly, Wendy Garriss, Kay Gilliam, Duane Gilliam, Glenn Godsey, Susan Goode, Sheila Griffin, Mark Guill, Tim Gunter, Donna Hamlett, Bonnie Hamlett, Reginald Hamlett, Terry Hancock, Shirley Hancock, Tony Handy, Molly Handy, Peagy Haris, June Harris, Priscilla Harris, Ronnie Harris, Sherri Harvey, Benny Harvey, David Harvey, Michelle Harvey, Missy Harvey, Sarah Haskins, Arthur Henderson, Jeff Hipps, Greg Hodges, Donna Hodges, Ronnie Hodnett, Ronnie Holt, Teresa Hunter, Mark Jefferson, Karen Johnson, Chris Johnson, Kathy Johnson, Reed Jones, Danny Jones, Irby Jones, Jeremiah Jones, Nathaniel Keeler, Richard Kelso, Andrew Kembel, David Kidd, Arlene Kidd, Linda Kidd, Marcus King, Leslie Krajewski, Paul Langhorne, Toni Lawson, Gordon Lawson, Sue Lettner, Teresa Lewis, Carolyn Lewis, Wanda Lipford, Stephon Lively, Teresa Love, Greg Macintosh, Wendy Marcus, Richard Marsh, Steve Martin, Barry Martin, Carol Martin, Steve Martin, Timmy Martin, Tony Mason, Ed Mayberry, Glenda Mayberry, Ricky Mayberry, Tim Mays, Crystal Maxwell, Martha McClary, Paul McCormick, Theodora McCoy, Myron McFaden, Frances Meggins, Jackie Mitchell, Bobby Mitchell, Freddy Mitchell, Jerry Mitchell, Mitch Mitchell, Ricky Mosley, Ronald Mosley, William Moss, Rebecca Mottley, Larry Mullins, Andy Mullins, Mary Nash, Tamara Overton, Sharon Padget, Chuck Page, Tim Pankey, Velma Parris, Donald Patterson, Juanita Paulette, Scott Phelps, Pam Phelps, Susan Powell, Mike Ragland, Gail Randolph, Thomas Reed, Vickie (AS V Reynolds, Rita Rhodenizer, Clifford Richardson, Kerry Riggleman, Debbie Roach, Cindy Roach, Jimmy Roach, Sharon Robertson, Melinda Robinson, Clarence Robinson, David Rosser, Bud Rosser, Clarence Rosser, Daniel Rowe, Mike Scruggs, Dwane Scruggs, Greg Sellers, Debbie Smith, Charles Smith, Craig Smith, Doris Smith, Pam Smith, Susan Smith, Tony Smith, Vanessa Spencer, Andrea Stratton, David Tanner, Frankie Taylor, Pam Thomas, Mark Tolbert, Kenneth Torrence, Linda Turner, Gwen Tweedy, Michelle Vaughan, Bill Walker, Gladys Walton, Jill Waterman, Randy Watson, Carl Watts, Teresa Webber, Sammy West, Brenda West, Robert Williams, Bonnie Williams, Renee Williams, Dave Williamson, Marcel Woods, Jerry Woody, Sharon Wooten, Dee Ann Wootson, Connie up. ‘ | : igi arti its ida wonders if Peggy's answers are really Ag , ee Fe stest typist he 4 . al ea. 2. MeITITTT EAPAT LA | atti Hf] b+ = te FE i i de ay ke . - x2 President, Tony Fergerson; Vice President, Tina Doss; Secretary, Teresa Campbell; Treasurer, David Caldwell; Reporter, Laurie McLean Abbitt, Ivan Agee, Eddie Almond, Donnie Almond, James Almond, Penny Austin, Ronnie Baldwin, Debbie Baldwin, Laura Baldwin, Nancy Beale, Dickie Belter, Johanna Book, Tammy Bruce, Billy Bryant, Carl Bryant, Jeff Bryant, Katrina Caldwell, David Calloway, Fannie Campbell, Gary Campbell, Teresa Carter, Annette Carter, Crystal Carter, Robbie Cashwell, Gloria Sophomores: The Middlemen Chambers, Willie : eatam, Greg Chenault, Ernie Childress, Mike Clark, Lisa Cobb, Steve Cobbs, Wilsie Coleman, Helen Coleman, Margie Cowan, Linda Culpepper, Larna Cuneo, Chuck Dalton, Greg Dalton, Vickie Danial, Diane Davidson, Mary Davidson, Timmy Davis, Kathleen Davis, Melinda Doss, David Doss, Gene Doss, Tina Dowdy, Cindy Dunnam, Bob Ferguson, Ivette Ferguson, Rita Ferguson, Roberta Ferguson, Sandra Ferguson, S. L. 65 Ferguson, Tony Fitch, Darrell Fleshman, John Henry Fleshman, Jonie Fleshman, Verna Ford, Pam Forest, Wanda Foxwell, John Franklin, Jackie Garret, Dale Garrett, David Garrett, Martha Garcia, Louis Gaynor, Dave Gilliam, Vickie Goin, Lisa Goin, Thomas Griffin, Janet Guill, James Guill, Pam Guill, Sharon Hall, Andrew Hamlett, William Handy, Vickie Hansen, Bill Harding, Robert Harvey, Danny Haskins, Ara Of Goofing Off Highfill, Micheal Hipps, Kim Hipps, Ronald Hodges, Gloria Hubbard, Micheal Hubbard, Vinnie ne Hudson, Jack Hunter, Vincent Irvin, Tommy Ivery, Laura Jackson, Clara Jamerson, Jeff Jefferson, Pam Johnson, Jennifer Kelso, Larry Kerr, Teresa Kidd, Arlene King, Roy L. Kress, Danny Kress, Virta Lawhom, Robert 67 ‘a ; Layne, Leon ‘ Letterman, Danette Lewis, Lawerence Litchford, Lynn Dale Lyons, Margaret Mann, Angie Marshall, Timmy Martin, Bradley Martin, Jeff Martin, Jimmy Mayberry, Darnell Mayberry, Joe Mayberry, Roger D. Mayberry, Roger L. McCoy, Lulu McCoy, Mattie McCoy, Terry McCoy, Virginia McFadden, Vivian McLean, Laurie Megginson, Caroline Megginson, Stanley Miller, Barbara Mitchell, Lori . | | f : | i f 7 a Their Own Pattern Moore, Gary Moore, Jeff Moore, Kevin Moore, Lisa , oe Moore, William Mosley, Denise Mosley, Lester Nash, Rhonda Nealley, Peter Neighbors, John Notestein, Chery! O’Brien, Kevin O’Brien, Louis Pankey, Janice Parris, Susan Paulette, Mark Paulette, Phil Pennington, John Petty, Martha Pierce, Mark Phelps, Micheal Phelps, Tony Preston, Alene Price , David 69 Pugh, Greg Quaintance, Ronnie Repass, Sherri Richardson, Angie Richardson, Bridgette Richardson, Sara Rixey, Charles Roach, Debbie Roach, Byron Robinson, Micheal Robinson, Ronnie Robinson, Vincent Say{¥, Robbie Schrock, Darrell Sharp, Gerald Shorter, Kenny Shorter, Sherry Shrock, Pam Slough, Danny Smith, Craig Smith, Darrel Smith, Debbie Smith, Shelby Smoak, Edith WS 4 jamb. B= ae Anxious And Eager Sip dd; Spiggle, Robin Stanley, Troy Stevens, Scott St. John, Linda Story, Irene Taylor, Connie Taylor, Pam Thomas, Renee Thornton, Herbert Tolbert, Loretta Trent, Jerry Vassar, Jimmy Vaughan, James Volturo, Anthony Waldo, Marie Walker, Alvin Watkins, Pam Watson, Barbara Webb, Denise Webb, Roger Weekly, Teresa Williams, Zandra Womack, Tammy Woods, Terry White, Larry White, Sharon Wright, Debra Zimmerman, Judy 71 72 Abernathy, Michael Adams, Gina Adkins, Lee Allen, Henry Allen, Herbert Almond, Jane Almond, Todd Austin, Calvin Austin, Lee Avery, Laura Bailey, Gloria Baker, Barbara Ballowe, T. W. Basemore, Allen Basemore, Karen Bates, Tammy Beane, Nancy Berryman, James Biglow, Flip Blazer, Donna Booker, Alvin Booker, Lawanda Bryant, Ricky Burks, Kenny Caldwell, John Campbell, Cindy Campbell, Mike Chandler, Ricky Cheatham, Ray Clark, James Foreign Lanquages pose problems for Herbert Allen Freshmen Foresee Fabulous Futures Freshman Class Officers: Front Row: Nugene Harvey, Pres.; Herbert Allen, Vice Pres.; Karen Covington, Secretary; Michael Abernathy, Reporter; Steve Mayberry, Chaplain; Norma Hancock, Treasurer; Marvin Johnson, Parliamen- tarian. Coggins, Kim Cole, Neal Coleman, Brenda Coleman, Sharon Conner, Steve Cousins, Tony Covington, Karen Covington, Mark Crabtree, Kim Crews, Charles Culpepper, Regina Cuneo, Dennis Dalton, Jeff Dana, Linda Davidson, Kenneth Davis, Cal Davis, Greg Daye, Ernest Deaner, Dawn Dickerson, Keith Dillard, Alonzo Dixon, Dwight Doss, Jayne Doss, Lynn 73 74 Doss, Marvin Doss, Sharon Drinkard, Bruce Eagle, Rhonda Eggleston, Sharon Elliott, David Elliott, Scott Ewers, Carl Ferguson, Howard Ferguson, Stephani Ford, Dana Fleshman, Henry Fleshman, Kenneth Franklin, Bridget Franklin, Lisa Franklin, Mary Franklin, Pam Franklin, Randall Franklin, Shelia Franklin, Wesley Fratrick, Andrew Gagner, Ramona Gaynor, Sandra George, Gina Gibbs, David Godsey, Donna Goin, Lorna Goin, Peggy Goode, Cynthia Greenbaum, Kurt Ta Jeff Martin is trying to beat the bell Homecoming Spirit Guill, Cathrine Guill, Donna Guthrie, David Harris, Debbie Hancock, Margaret Handy, Susan Harvey, Nugene Harvey, J. R. Hansen, Gerry Hancock, Norma Haskins, Musette Harris, Ricky Hamlet, Joe Hamlett, Robert Hamlette, Deborah Hammock, Billy Higginbotham, Brenda Higginbotham, Janet Highfill, Tammy Hipps, Jeanette Hopkins, Roy Hubbard, Samuel Hunter, Ann Hunter, Cecil Hunter, Kelly Hyche, Paula Irvin, Linda Jacobs, Phillip Jaggers, Kevin Jamerson, Judy Jamerson, Tammy Jennings, Ned Jimison, John Johnson, Betty Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Karen 75 Johnson, Marvin Johnson, Shavonne Johnson, Theresa Jones, Charlene Jones, Richard Kanipe, Carroll Keelor, Robert Kress, Kenneth Lamberth, John Lawhom, Cindy Lawson, Debbie Lewis, Patricia Lewis, Kathy Lipford, Leticia Lyons, Ellen Mann, Tina Martin, Allen Martin, Donna Martin, Jeff Martin, Judy Martin, Kevin Martin, Michelle Martin, Robert Martin, Robin Martin, Sherry Martin, Susan Mason, Ken Matthews, Annie Maxwell, Cindy Maxwell, Sherry Mayberry, Steve Mayberry, Virginia McCormick, Frankie McCormick, Leonard Susan Handy — Escritor Football Team McCoy, Edward McCoy, Janin McCoy, Valerie McElroy, Vince McFaden, Bobby McFadden, Johnny McGuire, Sheri Miller, Yolanda Moore, Ida Moore, Margaret Moore, Rodney Moore, Terry Mooreman, Cheryl Morgan, Mary Mosely, Greg Mosely, Janet Mullins, Elizabeth Nash, Michael Nealley, Janet Overton, Robert Overton, Sherry Padgett, Kathy Page, Dean Page, Glen Pankey, Janice Phillips, Jeff Pickett, Jonathan Powell, Cynthia Quaintence, Rob Randolph, Barbara Randolph, Marilyn Ranson, Matt Reeves, Cheryl a, 78 Reynolds, Sandra Rhodenizer, Donna Richardson, Sabrina Riggleman, Tammy Rixey, Michael Robertson, Joan Robertson, Katha Robertson, Kathryn Robinson, Brenda Robinson, Ralph Robinson, William Rosser, Dawn Roupe, Sherry Rush, Tracy Scruggs, Steven Scruggs, Todd Scott, William Shorter, Susan Simmons, John Smith, Allen Smith, Grover Steadman, Donny Stewart, Rob Stratton, Dennis Freshman Stars 5 aes It’s quiz time for Randall Franklin and friends. In School Play Rarer Taylor, Sharon Thomas, Beverly Thomas, Jean Thompson, Marshall % 7 : AW lls Intent on a Math assignment is Brenda Higginbotham. Tolley, Timmy Totty, Bucky Totty, Ralph Trent, Damell Trent, Richard Wade, Kim Walton, Cheryl Watson, Harvey White, Dana Williams, Dora Williams, Joan Williams, John Williams, Tommy Womack, Mary Wooten, Mark Wooten, Penny Wooten, Sheila Zimmerman, James William Scott wondering what he’s got himself into. 79 ADMINISTRATORS ... MAKING IT WORK Nurse, May Shorter does a lot of paperwork. A Longwood graduate Linda Archer is a newcomer to the guidance field as well as being a newcomer here. Mrs. Archer counsels ninth graders. Doing a great job as our new SCA sponsor is Joyce Jamerson. She loves her new job beause she comes in contact with more students. Harriet James is known as a friend to all, especially within the senior class. Mrs. James is responsible for the Career Council as one of the sponsors. , be does a guidance secretary do? In Elaine Stubblefields case, it’s everything from typing transcripts to being a nurse’s “un- erstudy’. Hattie Hayes is enjoying her eighth year of being librarian. She likes to travel, read, and talk to others. a ig Wallis, better known as Major Wallis, is as busy outside of school playing “Old McDonald” on his 350-acre farm as in school. a a third year teacher of EMR’s, Bettye Williams is very fond of her students. Her spare time is spent trying new recipes and reading. ‘ Located in a sunny place in the school, Mrs. Ford, the TMR teacher, finds her job both challenging and rewarding. “What’s ina name,” former Miss Heising, kind of likes her new one — congratulations Mrs. Ford. Ann Robinson, who has a children of her own, fits the part of aide for the special education students. Mrs. Robinson is definitely Mrs. Ford’s “right-hand person.” Besides teaching art and sponsoring the art club, Wendy Richardson stays busy with night art classes and as a member of the Eastern Star organization. Dividing his time between the Middle School and this school, Frank Coffey teaches the band class. Mr. Coffey stays busy out of school with his own group “The Frank Coffey Quartet.” Teresa Quesenberry, is our talented chorus teacher. Although music strikes a big note in her life — she pursues other interests such as photography, needlework, and four-wheeling. ee, ie . Leese THE GREGO TYPING WALL-CRART INSTRUCTOR banabobosbe |. o00ean0ees im = - Beery need - | | “AW oocooccsesg % ps Mrs. McCraw grades papers during her planning period. THE FACULTY. .. A senior class sponsor and English teacher is Harriette Beasley who has put in nine years in the county school system. Mrs. Beasley keeps her classes busy by saying, “Okay, let’s not talk and let’s get to work.” Sponsor of The Traveler yearbook staff, where she occasionally plays sergeant-in-arms, Brenda ‘Waldron also has the job of introducing the works of such men as Sophocles and Franz Kafka to her 12th grade students. A creative person, Miss Waldron is an accomplished artist and enjoys photography, play direction, and trips to Elon College workshops with her crew. As an English 11 teacher, Edwina Covington’s devotion to American literature doesn’t end at 3:05. Like the early pioneers in the works of James Fennimore Cooper, Mrs. Covington brings home the venison for the table, her first deer being killed in the 77 season. After student-teaching here last year, Ruth Cowan returned with a degree from Longwood to teach English 10 and 11. Mrs. Cowan enjoys playing golf and bridge, and also reading, especially the works of Benjamin Franklin. As a ninth and tenth grade English teacher, Linda Taylor spends most of her time teaching her students grammar, sentence structure, and vocabulary. But Mrs. Taylor’s spare time is spent on the tennis court where she works at becoming another Chris Everet. Being a sponsor of the Raider Reporter isn’t the only duty Estaline McCraw performs. She also carries out the duties of a ninth grade English teacher. . . teaching students how to use good grammar and a wider range of adjectives and adverbs. At home Mrs. McCraw enjoys cooking and working in her garden. Joyce Sweet, who probably could have been Hollywood's next Liza Minelli chose instead to teach English 10 and journalism. She is also a sponsor of the broadcasting and newspaper staffs, and the drama club which loves to entertain its audiences “downstage”. Roman and Greek mythology, derivatives, basic sentences, and Latin paradigms are all part of Claudine O’Brien’s busy day as the Latin teacher. Miss O’Brien, whose middle name should be “travel”, has been to Rome about five times and also visited Greece early in the school year for the third time . Even though Marcella McKay is often mistaken for a student, she is definitely a member of the faculty as she teaches all the Spanish classes. Mrs. McKay is also sponsor of the Spanish club. Mr. Hudson checks to see if one of his students is doing what he’s suppose. to. 2 .. HERE TO EDUCATE US Sasi Anyone who admits, “I like to hear the sound of a sewing machine,” is either miss- ing a few stitches or really into homemaking. Gail McGraw, to the advantage of her Home Ec. Ill and Occ. Cloth. students, is of the latter character. “A homemaker should be an engineer for the whole family,” says Betty Jo Smith, a Home Ec. teacher and FHA sponsor. She enjoys the students and the informal at- mosphere of her classes. And in keeping with her basic idea that everyone should have at least one semester of Home Ec., Mrs. Smith finds her new co-ed class, Ind. Fam. Lg., quite a challenge. Velma Elliott, the lady behind the apron, is the occupational foods instructor, and teaches Home Ec. III, too. Not only does she like preparing new dishes, but she enjoys traveling as well. In addition to her role as biology teacher and Tri-Hi-Y sponsor, Nancy Jones is “Grandma” to two whom she adores and probably spoils, as most grandmothers do. Her autumn visit to Hawaii was another fascinating experience. A member of our school system for five years, Emilia Racer teaches consumer math, Algebra II, and advanced algebra and trig. Mrs. Racer is also a sponsor of the junior class, which weaves lots of work when it comes time for the prom. Formerly of Galax, Vickie Burnette came to ACHS after graduating from Radford to teach biology, advanced algebra and trig. and Math 9. Sponsor of the freshman class, Miss Burnette enjoys tennis, bowling, reading, and movies. John Hudson may have one of the most important jobs in school—keeping the chemistry classes from blowing up the lab. Mr. Hudson teaches all the chemistry classes and one geometry class, not to mention his duties such as selling game tickets and driving a bus. As an algebra and physics teacher and co-sponsor of the Nat’l Honor Society, Mary Turner comes in contact with students ranging from freshman to seniors. After Thanksgiving, however, Chesterfield’s gained what ACHS’s loss when Mrs. Turner had to relocate. Teaching gen. math 9, algebra IA and IB aren’t the only jobs Betty Hancock has. She also sponsors the freshman class. At home Mrs. Hancock enjoys spending time with her two daughters. Lillian Harbridge is the general math and geometry teacher. When she can find spare time, she enjoys sports, crafts, music, and movies. Coming from Pennsylvania, Miss Hartbridge likes her students accents and thinks that they are well-behaved. “And this is the method for determining how muc eis plied,” says Mrs. Turner. 2 y Mrs. Frey puts on her ballet attire for a few dancing steps. Mary Jane Alvis is a real boost to the business dept. Besides teaching typing and related occupations, she finds the time to co-sponsor the parliamentary law team of the FBLA and to sponsor the majorettes, and was the organizer of the dance-a-thon and rock-a-thon. Mrs. Alvis now has a new house to go along with her new baby. Training students for work in office occupations is one of Sandra Frey’s largest tasks. As a COE ccordinator, she works closely with the community in acquiring paid on-the-job training for seniors enrolled in business education. Joan Holt, another of the typing and steno teachers, efficiently heads the business department and co-sponsors the FBLA. Mrs. Holt belongs to groups outside of school, too, such as the Young Homemakers, and the United Methodist Women, and now has joined the rank of women addressed as “Mommy”. Graduating from Longwood in 1977, Deborah Robertson is in her first year of teaching. One of the typing and steno instructors, as well as co-sponsor of the parliamen- tary law team of the FBLA, Miss Robertson says of teaching, “It’s okay, but it gets rough at times.” Perhaps one has to develop a tolerance for the constant noise of the typewriter. Lucy Harris stays busy not only as coach of volleyball, girls’ J.V. basketball, girls’ tennis, and co-sponsor of the varsity club, but also helping her husband on their farm in Evergreen. She has even been seen peeping over the steering wheel of a lumber truck on her way to school. The P.E. 9 teacher, John (Plicky) Williams, also has three busy coaching seasons with football, J.V. basketball, and boy’s tennis. Among other interests are golf and a “sleek” green Thunderbird. During Mary Libby Tolley’s sixth year of teaching P.E. here, she is in charge of girl's varsity basketball and softball. She attended Longwood College and the University of Tennessee for graduate work. Miss “T” enjoys golf and is the proud owner of the only faculty Renegade. Whether through athletics, geography class, or just walking through the halls, at one time or another, you’re bound to come in contact with Coach Jerry Robinson and his unmistakable grin. He also finds times as golf coach, to mold young Arnold Palmers. Originally from Youngstown, Ohio, Larry Robinson came to us this year following graduation from Youngstown State Univ. and Marietta College. Mr. Robinson has the full schedule of teaching history, general business, and economics, and is the co-sponsor of the Nat'l Honor Society. Stuart Justus, head football coach, also heads the weight-lifting program, and teaches history, general business, and sociology. Formerly of Narrows, Va. Coach Justus is the proud father of a future Raider, Scott, who is three years old. Ray Archer, better known as “Lord Archer”, has recently come from William Campbell High School. He teaches history, and is an assistant varsity football coach as well as boy's varsity basketball coach and works with track. Should we ask Coach Archer what he does in his spare time? What do cross-country, girls’ track, government, world geography, and pep rallies have in common? They're all associated in one way or another with Sam Martin who is a very prominent man in our school. Mr. Martin can best be described as aman with a dynamic personality. serve. se VU " hat 85 Mrs. Harris waits as the other team prepares for her “dynamic” | For a teacher to like sports cars and drag-racing is very unusual, especially when that teacher teaches agricultural science mechanics II. James L. Burcher is your man and the only ex- planation for his hobby is “different strokes for different folks.” Bobby Waddell, co-sponsor of the FFA, is the ag. production IV and V instructor which often involves getting into coveralls and slopping around with the FFA pigs. A man of the field, stream, and fairway, Mr. Waddell enjoys hunting, fishing, and golfing. One of the many ag. teachers here is William Perrow who most enjoys teaching seniors. Mr. Perrow has been teaching ag. for 7 years. His outside activities include woodworking, in which he makes a lot of furniture. Albert Carter, whose name seems to automatically bring to mind agriculture, teaches just that along with ornamental hor- ticulture. Having been associated with ag. since high school, one could say that it is definitely his “thing”. In talking to Calhoun Moore, the new mechanics teacher, one soon finds that although teaching has not been his life-long profes- sion, he possesses a true interest in his students and considers it a challenge. Although his new job requires much of his time, fishing “is still the one” on the top of the list of hobbies. Pete Almond instructs his students in the masonry course. Very dedicated to his work, he enjoys bricklaying, especially because it involves being out in the fresh air. Whenver he has the chance, Mr. Almond likes to take his family camping and fishing. An instructor in the challenging area of distributive education, Lorraine Burgess works with the student whose interests lie in employment after high school. This is Mrs. Burgess’ first year here at ACHS. A graduate of E. Ca. University, William Rouse is the newest addition to the electronics dept. Mr. Rouse feels that the best part of teaching electronics, is seeing the expressions on the faces of his students when they discover they're learning a combination of physics, chemistry, and math. “Who’s the new teacher with the shining white teeth under that dark mustache?” Well if you haven’t heard by now, he’s Harold Brizendine. Mr. Brizendine teaches drafting I and II and sponsors the VICA club. And he doesn’t make a bad sub sandwich either! Mr. Hudson joins in on a discussion in Chemistry class. A daily inspection of brick-laying is made by Pete Almond. eS Saas ee EE erg per es 2S ER eo oe 7 pcersar Everyone here performs an important duty and the cooking staff and custodians may very well be said to have the most important duties. The cooks are responsible for providing a nutritional and well-balanced meal. This isn’t easy and very seldom do they satisfy everyone. But ... The custodians are held responsible for keeping our school clean and attractive looking. They are always on the j ob striving to keep A.C.H‘S. “looking good”. These members are reliable and devoted, and they do a fine job at helping to run the school. You can bet your bottom dollar that Mr. Scott is as friendly as he looks. ne BETTER FUIURE Cafeteria Staff; Shirley Dillard, Doris Harvey, Pearl Hamilton, Ruth Trent, Marian Carter, Mrs. Trent and Mrs. Coleman are ready to serve. Now where are all those Helen Coleman. Kathleen Wooldridae. and Mildred Richardson. hungry people? A typical day for Mr. Jackson. wane TRANNY : se eee . f science ... NAY | i ny WN | seese Bes ) For the sake o AYA SS AAAS : oS ce = We ry DYNA 4) 1% 2 ali i - i 3 4 ie uh SOOO AY : RN } A member of the “locker room club” Connie Murray slips in some work on Physics. Right: Roxie watches from the floor as Annette Carter shoots for the hoop. What a backache! ¥ “Se Another of Weasel’s corner shots 3 Sa se “Wasn't this lecture just supposed to last 20 minutes?” R.L. punts the ball just in time. oe = Activities outside of the regular school curriculum are enjoyed by students who like to involve themselves in extras such as clubs and sports. There are nearly 300 who participate in the sports pro- gram and a number of students who are AY members of a club. These people, along with their coaches and sponsors, devote os) hours of their after-school time to practice, meetings, and special programs. The time they p ut in is worthwhile, though, when they care enough to do their best. 89 Getting In Gear - " S, 3 y a See Phillip Seay, Ronnie Preston, John Hudson, Bobby Harris, R.L. Harris, Robert Dyess, Jay Franklin, James Burks, Walter Mosley, Buddy McFadden, AJ. Johnson, John Rothgeb, Freddie Mitchell, Andrew Kelso, Darrell Schrock, Terry Woods, Robert Harding, Ron- nie Abernathy, Donald Parris, Joe Fraley, Byron Roach, Jerry Woods, David Harvey, Chris Johnson, Kevin O’Brien, Greg Cheatham, Bob Dunnam, Paul Krajewski, Ernie Chenault, Larry White, Scott Paulette, Jimmy Baxter, Troy Stanley, Luis Garcia, John Foxwell, Tony Ferguson, Ronnie Robinson, Tivey Booker, Charles Wilkerson, Ray Archer, Stuart Justus, Plicky Williams, Myron McCoy, S.L. Ferguson, Phil Paulette, Duane Gilliam, Greg Pugh, Glenn Gilliam. Although they had to get in their gear every day for the grind of practice and on Friday evenings in anticipation of Aug. 26 Covington 0-28 the big game, the young team didn’t really get “in gear” Sept. 2 Gretna 15- 8 until the season was well under way. Not until then did Sept. 10 William Campbell 9-12 the Raiders reach their potential with a drive unmatched Sept. 17 Rustburg 3-22 by other teams. Sept. 23 Nelson 20-28 The season saw its first game miles away against the Sept. 30 Altavista 25- 6 Covington Cougars where the scoreboard failed to show Oct. 7 Brookville 3-20 the tough fight put up by the Raiders. The hard work paid Ons -14 Jefferson Forest , 22-14 off the following week, though, with a victory over Gretna. Oct. 21 Liberty 33- 6 ‘ The next few games, except for the Altavista match, Nov. 9 Amherst 22-42 proved discouraging for the relatively inexperienced team, still rebuilding after graduation took most of the starters. Tri-Captains: Robert Dyess, Jay Franklin, Joe Fraley. After a hard-nose campaign of learning and suffering, Coach Justus’ players realized improvements and ex- perience, and grew weary of surrendering. This they proved in the upset of the night against Jefferson Forest, a team with three shutouts to its credit, when the : Cavaliers were handed a 22-14 defeat. Positive attitudes drove the Raiders on to a whopping 33-6 victory over Liberty, adding to the spirit of Homecoming which was also the last home game. Ap- pomattox dominated the game with John Rothgeb’s | total of 227 yards rushing and a tight defense led by ; Robert Dyess and R. L. Harris. An open date coupled with postponment due to rain in the next week threw the Raiders into a slump before their final game of the season. The loss to Amherst marred the record slightly as the team came out 4-5, 4-6 overall, but opponents had discovered that the Raiders are for real! 90 The team was honored by the Lions Club with a banquet at John Mosby Inn. Chuck Boone athletic director at UR was the guest speaker. Awards were: Andrew Kelso—Most Improved Back; Myron McCoy—Most Improved Lineman, Honorable Mention All- District Defensive End; Ronnie Abernathy—Best Lineman, 1st Team All-District Guard; Jay Franklin —Best Back, Offensive Player of the Year; Robert Dyess—Defensive Player of the Year, John Rothgeb camies the pigskin for the Raiders in his best game of the season when he Honorable Mention All-District Linebacker, 2nd Team All-Area got 227 of the 343 yards rushing for a big 33-6 victory over Liberty. Guard; Joe Fraley—Raider Award, Honorable Mention All-District QB; Freddie Mitchell—2nd Team All-District Kicker. Coach Wilkerson watches intently as Coach Archer points out the problem and offers some “patient” instruction. John, R.L. and Walter call timeout for a water break. Totally involved in the game, Coach Justus stoops to get a view at the level of the ball while Duane and Donald wait for their signal to go in. Joe calls the signals to get the offense go- ing in the middle of Red Devil country. we ; if Coaches Williams, Justus, and Archer look on as the play moves forward. Going into the 3rd quarter down by 4 points, the offense looks for a break. 92 The Raider defense watches in anticipation as the Devils snap the ball. Now defending the other goal, the Raiders tighten their “D” against Rustburg. ie) bs t ee, Vince McElroy, Lawrence Sayer, Hunter Martin, Walter Higgenbotham, Roy Lee Trent, Chris Dunnam, Mark Wooten, Mark Kelso, Cecil Hunter, Andy Dalton, J. R. Harvey, Mike Rixey, Henry Fleshman, William Scott, Johnny McFadden, Bobby Wingfield, Tommy Smith, Herbert Allen, Dean Page, Timmy Webb, Tony Webb, Sylvester Watkins, Bruce Drinkard, Roy Hopkins, Leonard McCormick, Alonzo Dillard, Darrell Trent, Matt Ranson, Emest Day, Warren Baldwin, Ray Cheatham, Todd Scruggs, Kenny Wayne Burke, Tommy . Campbell, Robbie Robinson, Coty Dickerson, Marvin Johnson, Shane Abernathy, Roger Walton, Ralph Totty, Mike Campbell, Jamin McCoy, Rob Stewart, Jonathan Pickett, Richard Trent, Brian Webber, Tom Forrest. Neither Rain, Mud, Nor Cold of Winter 1977 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Margaret Lyons, Jennifer Johnson, Laura Shorter Melinda Lee (Mars.), Robert West, Capt. David Eye, Craig Smith, Mark Covington, and Coach Martin. Rustburg € Sept. 20 J. Forest {2 Oct. 4 Lynchburg Coll. Invitational L Oct. 5 Staunton River W Oct. 13 Brookville Nelson ie Oct. 20 J. Forest 1 Oct. 26 Staunton River L District ee Above: Forging a creek doesn’t seem to slow Kenny Shorter down in his race for first place. Left: David Eye, Captain of the team, received the trophy for Most Valuable Runner. .. stopped Coach Sam Martin’s eager young cross-country team from running its best against far more experienced teams. Not only are other runners to be dealt with, but the elements also play a major part in the outcome of meets. Running in rain, mud, and seemingly arctic temperatures with no more than thin nylon for protection re- quires special dedication and endurance. Several changes were made which added spark to each event. A new home course was established—3.7 miles, up hill and down, through a creek, and up another hill affectionately referred to by the team as “the mountain”. Another first was the addition of female run- ners to the team, to which no negative response was audible—except from the girls on occasion! A solid foundation has been set and will continue to be built upon in cross-country’s future. With Mr. Martin’s expert assistance, the team can only move ahead! 93 WE'VE GOT THAT SPIRIT 1977 FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS Penny Elliott, Sue Lawson, Cathie Tanner, Co-Capt.— Shelly Davidson, Dee Ann Wooten, Co-Capt.—Karen Gillaspie, Brenda Bowling, Tic Lettner, Beth Carter, and Cheryl Conner. Cheryl gets involved in the sideline cheer. Stunt girls! Cathie, Karen, Beth, and Dee Ann. 5 OC (1 on) cz C2) O a8. Ee i : bien Re hn EN et) feel es, SMUG ton 3 Soc el te Dee Ann, the football mascot, helps promote spirit. ie NOA TIV ASH SNVN YNOA ONITIVO SACOG AWOS iSHACIVY NOA TIV AdH 1978 BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS: Cheryl Conner, Brenda Bowling, Cathie Tanner, Co- Capts. Karen Gillaspie and Shelly Davidson, Dee Ann Wooten, Sue Lawson, Tic Lettner, Beth Carter, and Penny Elliott. 95 1977 VOLLEYBALL Nelson Co. Wm. Campbell Altavista Gretna Brookville Rustburg J. Forest Amherst Liberty Coach Lucy Harris breathed a little easier at the start of the ’77 volleyball season, having four of last year’s start- ers returning to the squad. While the Raiderettes weren't extremely tall, they overcame this by quickness, good ser- ving, spiking, and setting, and—most of all—teamwork and a “never die” attitude. The Raiderettes lost the last game of the season to Liberty, giving them an 8-1 record. The team was up and ready for the tournament, but all hopes were shattered when they were defeated by Altavista in the first game of the tournament. Along with excellent teamwork, there was a lot of in- dividual talent on the Raiderette team: four Raiderettes made the All-District team. Marie Fraley, first team; Connie Murray, second team; and Roxie Martin and Vanessa Smith were named to honorable mention. Individual team awards were received by Connie Murray (Most Valuable Player) and Vanessa Smith (Most Improved Player). Congratulations to all the Raiderettes. Setting It Up To Serve The 1977 VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Roxie Martin, Marie Fraley, Marlene Moore, Connie Murray, Berneta Moore, Laurie McLean—Mar., Susan Godsey, Johnna Belter, Vanessa Smith, Kim Hipps, Annette Carter, Robin Martin, Jill Walton, Pam Guill, Lisa Moore, Susan Handy, . Coach Lucy Harris. Se ee = 96 = i GIRLS’ JVB TEAM: Tri-Captains Johnna Belter, Sherri Repass, and Kim Hipps; Karen Johnson, Angie Richardson, le bie Hamis, Rhonda Jaggers, Marlene Ferguson, Angie Murray, Coach Lucy Harris, Robin Martin, Janice Richardson, Janet Griffin Terri Robinson, Susan Shorter, Pam Guill, Martha Garrett—Mar. JV Raiderettes Aim For Experience The girls’ JV basketball program is only in its second season, but has already sent players to the Varsity squad who would have had no experience if not for the establishment of the team last year. While aiming for experience, the young team also managed to pull off some important victories. ae Johnna and Pam watch the ball closely in hopes that it will make its way through the hoop. pale Terri reaches up to get the rebound while Sherri stands by to elp. Johnna takes an outside shot against a Liberty defender. Two Main Goals: One: ee ee ats 1978 RAIDERETTE BASKETBALL TEAM: Co-Captains Marie Fraley and Connie Murray; Coach Mary Tolley, Roni Franklin, Roxie Mar- tin, Susan Handy, Annette Carter, Marlene Moore, Susan Smith, Debbie Smith, Vanessa Smith, Susan Godsey, Carole Beaty, Lisa LS Moore—Mar. Once again the Raiderettes lacked height, but they did have a little more ) experience than before. The first half of the season proved to be tough for the ) Raiderettes but they started to settle down to business in the second. Five seniors made up the starting line for the Raiderettes, with Marlene Moore as center, Roxie Martin and Marie Fraley as forwards, and Connie Murray and Koni Franklin as guards. Coach Mary Tolley had a strong bench to fall back on when tough situa- tions came up. There she could find good shooters and defensive players, hustlers and more height, or a combination of these necessary traits. The Raiderettes were agressive and really moved whether the scoreboard showed the team losing ground or with the game all wrapped up. Marie sends the “Spalding” up between two Gretna defenders. Left: Annette Jeaps for control of the ball in the Raiderettes’ match with Jefferson Forest. a 1s We At Each End Of The Gym | co Mm OO ANA os « 7 te A sharp defensive player, Marie steals the ball and goes down the court for a su re lay-up. Left: Marlene puts it up for a quick Roxie gets height over the Altavista opponent and con- two. nects with the goal for another of her driving inside shots. The successful team has spirit even on the bench. Here, Annette and Vanessa find it im- possible to remain seated during all the excitement. 99 The Hottest Shots In Town 1978 VARSITY BASKET- BALL: Joe Fraley, Gerald Booker, William Hamlett, Tony Smith, Stanley Megginson, Carl Watson, Byron Roach, Steve Cobb, Joey Cripper—Mar., Warren Austin, Arthur Haskins, Shane Abernathy, Tony Hancock, Larry Kelso, Mike Campbell, Coty Dickerson, Ray Archer, and J.C. Davidson—Mar. The Varsity basketball team began the season pleasing the fans by defeating Buckingham, Gretna, William Campbell, and Nelson without a loss. Although con- sidered inexperienced with no surviving players from last year’s starting lineup, they proved their worth. Coach Archer’s young team had only one senior, with the rest of the team being made up of juniors, sophomores, and two freshmen. Larry Kelso, a sophomore starter, early established himself as high- scorer for the Raiders and will be a definite savaneiodter two more years. Coach Archer anticipates, with a little work on offense, success in 79 after a profitable ’78 season with good leaders such as the co-captains, Joe Fraley and Gerald Booker. aN eye = Pressured by the Cavalier defense, Joe attempts to throw the ball in. Rom PP PO, COPE LTE. One of the freshmen on the squad Shane takes an out- side shot. 4 f Left: Once again Weasel delights the fans (and the coaches) with a clean layup and two more points. Below: The Raiders relax out on the floor during a Cavalier technical while the referee con- fers with a perturbed Forest Coach. : Joe performs his solo with ease. Weasel leaps past a Gretna defender as the Raiders post a 17-point lead. Left: William takes a free-throw shot, knowing that every point counts. Below: Gerald puts it through the hoop in a flying leap. 101 JV Raiders On The Rebound The JV Raiders gained control of the game early in the season and came away with some impressive victories. A ssets such as experience, good size, and some sharp shooting contributed to the team’s ac- complishments. The tri-captains—Terry Woods, Darrell Schrock, and Phil Paulette—along with Ronnie Robinson and William Scott made up the first string and will be good candidates for the Var- sity squad next year. 1978 JV BASKETBALL TEAM: Greg Mayberry—Mar., Leslie King—Scorekeeper, Tri-captains: Terry Woods, Darrell Schrock, and Phil Paulette; Coach Plicky Williams, Ronnie Robinson, Timmy Tolley, Darnell Trent, Ernest Day, Marvin Johnson, William Scott, Timmy Marshall, An- drew Fratrick, Steve Mayberry, Jack Hudson, Allen Smith, and Howard Ferguson. Darrell takes a foul shot. FE a | Marvin Johnson goes up for a shot guarded by ta lee. ; a Liberty player. The Raiders come to the bench during timeout to get further instruction from “Coach.” 102 Spreading 8 . The Be Sharon joins! the sideline cheer™ ae a Liga ele - ees nas aki Uo ta htt GS 1977 JV FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS: Co. " Captain Crystal Carter, earn aye ape ‘White Wand. st, Co- a tae Toe Campbell, Marie Waldo, Pam Ford, Kathy Lewis, and Sharon Eggleston. f) Wie Was 1978 BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS: Co- Captain Crystal Carter, Wanda Forrest, Sharon Eggleston, Pam Ford, Dana White, Kathy Lewis, Sharon Guill, Marie Waldo, and Co- Captain Teresa Campbell. 103 " } i} ] OFFICERS OF THE SCA are Robin Moore, Treasurer; AJ. Johnson, President; Tommy Williams, Chaplain; Kim Hipps, Parliamentarian; Tamara Nash, Secretary; Cindy Roach, Vice-President; Sharon Eggleston, Reporter. THE STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION of ACHS is under new sponsorship this year after the resignation of Mrs. Michael Penn. A guidance counselor, Mrs. Joyce Jamerson, along with Miss Lil Harbridge have taken on the co-sponsorship of one of the most vital organizations in the school—the SCA. The SCA council is made up of elected officers and club representatives and they meet at least once a month to plan SCA activities. These activities include everything from student orientation on the first day of school to planning and publishing student handbooks to the “Fantastic” Homecoming dance. This year the SCA brought “The Royal Kings” to the ACHS cafeteria for one of the best dances of the year. The SCA is designed to strengthen basic human relations—with peers, adults, and each other, to practice involvement in what goes on at ACHS, and to work in school and community projects. The SCA is the one organization through which the entire school can channel their ideas and suggestions on what they'd like ACHS to be. In 1977-78, the SCA sponsored students to the Presidential Classroom, sponsored a Christmas Dance and assemblies, plus other various activities but most of all, they strengthen the bond between the students and faculty, be- tween ACHS and the community, and between ACHS and you. 104 the St dent Cooper i, Associa on n OME An S.C.A. Dance. A . and Tamara compiling baskets for a community project. door decorations ready { Our theme for the Homecoming Parade. Ata S.C.A¢ Assembly. ir «Homecoming Princes iP ap a al Future Farmers of America The Future Farmers of America isa national organization with over one half million members. One of the goals of the FFA is to help build leaders for the future. The slogan for the 1977-78 is “A Golden Past—A Brighter Future.” The Appomattox FFA chapter has a golden past and it’s 235 members are looking forward to a brighter future in agriculture. President lst Vice-President Gary Tanner 2nd Vice-President David Stratton Secretary Donald Paris Treasurer Chris Johnson Reporter Dale Garrett Sentinel Craig Smith Historian Richard Jones Chaplain Ralph Totty Executive Committee Phil Paulette—Chairman Dennis Stratton, Ronnie Harris, Mark Paulette FFA A Golden Past and a Brighter Future The FFA: A working organization iS ate! = i a cet Danny Carson, past president, was 1976-1977 Southside Area Star Farmer of Virginia. aad Martin and Dale Garrett placed 1st and 2nd, respectively, at Five Co. Fair. Tim Davidson and Chuck Cuneo help demonstrate hunter safety. The FFA enters a float in the Railroad Festival and the Homecoming Parade. : ; Sub Shop Great Attraction At Railroad Day As you all know Vocational Industrial Clubs of America or (VICA) is a worldwide organization. Here at ACHS our VICA organization is rather large. There are many activities involved in VICA such as: meeting for election of District Officers which was held Oct. 19, 1977, fund raising activities, basketball tournaments, and our District III contest for those who would like to go. Anyone who goes to the District III contest and takes first place will get to go to the State contest in April. In the District III contest each section, Drafting, Electronics, Bricklaying, and Power Mechanics will compete against other schools to find out what skills a per- son may know. Each section has a time limit in which to complete the contest. They have other activities also such as: small engine contests, bricklaying displays, talent shows, etc. Those who went to the contest really know how much fun it really Our officers for VICA are as follows: President, Duane Hogan; Vice Pres., Brenda Bowling; Treasurer, Kelvin Jones; Sec., Rodney Lawson; Reporter, Richard Hamlett; SCA Representative, Robin Moore, and with our advisors we have made VICA a rather strong organiza- tion for ACHS. Distributive Education The Appomattox County High School Chapter of the Distributive Education Clubs of America (DECA) is an integra - part of its Distributive Education (DE) Program, to which all DE students belong. Through this co-curricular, activity stu- dents are taught leadership and learn to regard the field of distribution as a profession. The clubs program of work includes: development of the ability to work in groups through local meetings, area con- ferences, and an annual state leadership conference of DECA, social events, an annual employee-employer banquet, participation in community projects and development of school projects to promote good public relations, are also in- cluded in DECA’s program of work for a year. : ; Mrs. Burgess serves as the advisor for the ACHS DECA chapter, she encourages students participation in club ac- tivities in order to train them to become tomorrow’s effective leaders in the business world. Some of DECA’s special activities for the 1977-78 school year include participation in a District Officer's Training Con- ference, a Fall Rallyand Officer Initiation, a Homecoming Corsage Sale and an “Apple Day” during which the DECA members presented each teacher with an apple for American Education Week. 109 FBLA OFFICERS are Judy Ayers, President; Garlene Gaines; Vice-President; Sharon Roach, Secretary; Donna Gunter, Treasurer, Rita Reynolds, Representative; Francis McFadden, Historian; Debbie Roach, Parliamentarian; Melinda Davis, Chaplain No longer is classroom instruction enough for the developmentof strongaggressive leadership today in preparation for an ac- tive leadership role tomorrow. Through FBLA, members learn how to lead and participate in group discussions, preside at meetings and conferences, work effectively within committees, and engage in practical problem solving and decision making. Members leam the value of competition on local, district, regional and national levels by experiencing the responsibility of success as well as the ings of defeat. Through contact with teachers, advisors, employers, and interested business persons, FBLA members develop confidence in their own abilities . .. and learn that to develop them to their fullest is a personal responsibility as well as an organizational goal. 110 THE VARSITY CLUB is one of the most privileged clubs to be a part of. It is made up of athletes who have lettered in a particular sport. One of the privileges of being in the club is being able to purchase a Varsity Club jacket. Also, we have many fund raising ac- tivities that profit our members and in- dividuals. Our main project each year is to purchase a gift that will benefit the athletic department. Our sponsors are Mary Tolley, Lucy Harris, and Plicky Williams. Our officers are: President, Veronica Franklin; Vice-President, Karen Gillispie, Secretary, Penny Cabiness; Treasurer, Andy Wingfield; and Reporter, Berneta Moore. Datrell is one of the new members who seems to be attached to his jacket. Homecoming float emphasizing,Liberty’s last minute. va NHS Raises Standards The organization known as the National Honor Society is made up of students here at A.C.H.S. with a 3.25 average or above. These members are chosen from qualities of scholarship, service, leadership, and character. The induction ceremony for this school year was filled with suspense as officers and other members of the club wandered through the student body tapping each of the new faces invited to join this prosperous club. To help the new members get settled into the club, a covered dish dinner was held in the school cafeteria; in December, all members were invited to go Christmas carolling and then at- tend a party held at the home of Mrs. Mary Holland. Some of the goals of the club were to make contributions to the Patrick Henry Boys’ Plantation and towards a student at- tending Presidential Classroom. This year the N.H.S. spon- sored and issued the Mary Grey Holland Scholarship of $50.00. . Officers: President, Rindy Lawson; 1st Vice-President, Glen Duff; 2nd Vice-President, Bernice Mclvor; Secretary, Marlene Moore; Treasurer, Ronnie Richardson; Reporter, Doris Hughes; Chaplain, Laura Shorter. SAAS, Hyd” Monroe tangles with the tinsel. Mr. Robinson seems amused at a private joke. PRESENTING different areas of occupational interest, in the form of monthly assemblies, allows the Career Council to assist the student body in a special way. The council, along with their sponsors Mrs. Harriet P. James, Mrs. Joyce Jamerson and Mrs. Linda Archer, arranges assemblies which they feel correlate with the in- terests of students and their plans for the future. Composing the Career Council is a group of students from each grade level who show an active interest in leadership and future planning. Chairman, Beth Smoak; Secretary, Loretta Lettner; SCA Representative, David Eye. CO-ED HI-Y is ... a fellowship of stu- dents committed to the purpose of creating and maintaining throughout the home, school and community, high standards of Christian character. They take as their plat- form “clean speech, clean sportsmanship, clean scholarship and clean living.” Officers: President, Stephanie Ferguson; Vice-President, Karen Johnson; Secretary, Terrell Morgan; Chaplain, Norma Hancock; Reporter, Leticia Lipford; SCA Representative, Helen Coleman; Parliamentarian, Wanda Forest; Sponsor, Nancy Jones. de a . x ‘4 = «4 ry mama ee ta C rs mK) | Mi ANA TS ‘ Vit o- aper Club This year as in the past the Newspaper Club and Mrs. Sweet’s journalism class, will work together to publish the Raider Reporter. The journalism class writes the majority of the news items; the Newspaper Club takes care of the business aspects, layout, and cir- culation. The paper cannot be published, however, without Mrs. Frey’s Steno II Class which types all items for layout. The primary objectives of the club include continued improvement of newswriting, editing, and layout. Later this year, the club hopes to ‘ye the Raider Reporter evaluated by the Virginia High School aque. fay gets mak' Q. “From whence cometh the future Broadway and television stars?” A. “From ACHS!” Well anything’s possible with a group under the direction of Mrs. Joyce Sweet, Drama Club spon- sor. The Drama Club is in its second year of ex- istance at Appomattox County High and eve week, a few new faces are seen at the Drama Club meetings. And why not, with such classical greats as “The Odd Couple” in its past history? This year, the Drama Club’s main production was “They'd Hang You In Nashville”, a comedy by William Gleason, which was a big success. Along with the major production, the Drama Club present- ed several skits for school members throughout the year. So folks, if you really like to “get in the act” and you really like to “play around” hop on the bandwagon with the Appomattox County High School Drama Club. It’s shore to be a hit! The WACHS Radio Show The WACHS Radio Show came back in full swing this year with Darrell Puckett, Konnie Richardson, Marzetta Hodnett, Laurie Selz, Cathie Tanner, Donna Volture, and Merry Wright announcing the daily morning an- nouncements. As a result of the interest shown by the student body in the “Morning Announcements,” these seniors were chosen by principal Donald L. Armentrout at the ’77 school year. When school resumed operation for the °77-78 school year the “Radio Show’ was. organized. Darrell Puckett was chosen as leader of the group. A tenative schedule was drawn up for the year. The announcements were delivered each morning to the stu- dent body with great success. W ACES. With the previous year’s success of the WACHS Radio Show, the series came back to life with the ex- citing news stories and events of the Raiders. | This year, however, the program | was worked differently. The an- | nouncers were composed primarily of Mrs. Sweet’s Journalism class. | From the class, there were four groups of announcers. These an- nouncers' being: Walker Covington, Wesley Crabtree, | Willis Fleshman, Darrell Puckett, Dave Williams, Cheryl Adams, Brenda Coleman, Marie Fraley, Karen Gillispie, Molly. Handy, Sheryl Martin, Tamara Nash, Pam O’Brien, Beth Smoak, and Donna Volture. The series was brought to the public in 30 consecutive broadcasts. Each week the show was aired from | 3:00 to 3:30 p.m. at WITX. The sponsors again were WESTVACO. , — al pers 7 ee i = : “ et a ne ein a So we ee, ee ‘ “f ‘ Lt i rr Th i. 2 4 7 LA . { ji yi ey he 2 = ; The Appomattox County High Band played for pep assemblies, football games, and various parades during the school year. The parades included the Appomattox Railroad Festival, Homecoming, and Christmas parades in Appomattox and South Boston. The band participated in Band Day Activities at the University of Richmond this year and had a great time. They gave a public Christmas concert as well as concerts within the school system. The Christmas concert was recorded by radio station WITX. Other activities included spring concerts, band festival participation, and school graduation. The Majorettes have come a long way since their sponsor, Mrs. Alvis, took over. The squad goes to all football games to twirl . on sidelines and during the half time show.They participate in the State Field Day, parades in town and out of town. By adding school spirit, the majorettes participate in pep rallies. This past summer they sold cards to raise money for new uniforms. They were very successful in doing so. The co-captains are Susan Campbell and Wendy Macintosh. The other five girls who make up the squad are Debbie Baldwin, June Harris, Missy Harvey, Leslie King, and Tammy Womack. 116 The Color Guardis a new addition to this year’s band program. It consists of a rifle corps, a flag corps, and an honor guard. Donna Volturo, a senior, is captain of the Color Guard. Much time and hard work has been spent during the summer and on af- ter school practices in order to entertain Appomattox with an outstanding Color Guard. They have participated in many activities such as football half time shows for both home and away games. They were in the Railroad Festival parade, the Homecoming and Christmas parade. There are twenty girls in the entire Color Guard. They are looking forward to expanding their units and presentations for an even better performance. Chorus gives students opportunities to experience various types of music. Students are encouraged to become familiar with the creative processes of music as well as learn performing techniques. Various presentations are made throughout the year including a Christmas program and Spring concert. Students are admitted into the Con- cert Choir on the basis of their musical ability. Much hard work is behind every performance and many presentations are given for community and school ac- tivities. The group dresses in snappy at- tire and puts enthusiasm into every per- formance. Future Homemakers of America The Future Homemakers of America ... is a Vocational Education Student Organization at A.C.H.S. Their theme for the year was entitled “We've Only Just Begun.” The total membership of the chapter was seventy-eight. The Appomattox Senior Chapter participates on the federation, state and national level. The degrees of Achievements which can be obtained are the Junior, Chap- ter and State Degrees. The Appomattox Senior Chapter works on certain major projects every year. These are: The Five-County Fair, Homecoming Float, Railroad Day, Federation Skating Party, Federation All-Day Leadership Conference, Crafts for Disadvantaged Children, FBLA—FHA—HERO Christmas Dinner, Vocational Education Week, and old new officer supper. The Appomattox Chapter has a federation officer and a state officer, Cheryl Elliott is Federation President and Mary Dyess is State Secretary. They stay involved with committee work, service projects and carrying out the program of work. This year for the first time the Appomattox County Federation held an all-day leadership conference for FHA members. At the conference they learned leadership qualities and to work together. The state Program of Work divides itself into four areas which are: “Individual,” “Family,” “Community” and “Job and Careers’. Interest topics are: “Family Involvement,’ “A Helping Hand,” “Your Values Show,” “It’s A Big World,” “Get Ready!” “The Young Consumer of Today and Tomorrow,” and “Will the Real Me, Stand Up”. N ¢ oY) ak HOMEMAK IE {| ey tURE a MAKE Pe : : (=) aa ‘a WY AMERICA Home Economics Related Occupations HERO stands for Home Economics Related Occupations. Students in the Occupational Foods I and Il and the Occupational Clothing I and II classes are the members of the HERO Club. Many activities were planned during the year that pertained to the occupations they were trained for. Officers were: President, Martha Kelso; Secretary, Rosa Abbitt; Treasurer, Rita Booker; Historian, Wanda Mosley; Reporter, Jackie Megginson; Advisors, Mrs. Gale McCraw and Mrs. Velma Elliot. Appomattox County High 4-H Club The Appomattox County High 4-H Club is a club with the main goal of fostering the personal development of each member. Under the guidance of the local county extention staff the club meets onc e monthly to carry out a planned activity which is designed to help reach the main goal and to keep in tune with the 4-H motto—“To make the Best Better’. 119 Some of the purposes of the Science Club are: To develop an understanding of scientific principles and to apply these principles to everyday living. To develop scientific attitudes and to appreciate the contributions of science to our way of life. To encourage projects of varying complexity so as to offer problems that will challenge and stimulate a wide range of student abilities and interests. Officers: President, Rick Guill ; Vice-President, Donald Scruggs; Secretary-Treasurer, Benny Harvey; Reporter, Wesley Crabtree; Sponsor, John Hudson. Many hands seem to be necessary for this experiment. Zoom Lenses? Brightening everyday school life with splashes of color leaves us indebted to the Art Club. This prosperous organization surpassed its own record by placing 2nd in this year’s Homecoming Float competition. Though the club participated in the Railroad Day Festivities, it plans to become more involved in community ac- tivities, as well as involving the community in artistic ones. . Officers: President — Bessie Hash Vice-President — Michael Carter Secretary—Joan Eagle Treasurer— Becky Simmons SCA Representative — Shirley Kress Reporter—Evelyn Webb Parliamentarian—Tony Smith For the past six years the aura of the Roman Em- pire has been kept alive through the efforts of Liberi Caesaris. This organization also keeps abreast of current activities such as participating in the Homecoming parade and co-sponsoring Foreign Language Week. As a special project the Latin Club helped to sponsor a child to Camp Easter Seal. Highlighting the year of 1977, eight members of the club, their sponsor Miss Claudine O’Brien and Mrs. Lucille Ferreil flew to Rome, Italy. Officers: President, Judy Zimmerman; Vice- Presidents, Sandra Ferguson, Tommy Williams; Secretary-Treasurer, Sharon Woody; Reporter, Pam Quill; Chaplain, Ricky Mitchell; Historian, Laura McLean; Parliamentaria 2CA Representatives, Debbie Lawso A Bit of Foreign Culture Tt was Saul heave Last Minute on the Spanish Club float as the fearless (Raider) matador defeated the bull. That float claimed first prize in the Homecoming parade . That achievement started the club out on a good foot. Bad weather and icy roads foiled plans of carolling at local nursing homes; however, among other activities, the club jointly participated in Foreign Language | Week with the Latin Club. - Club and class members alike tried their hands at Spanish and Mexican food for a dinner featuring a presentation from the stu- | ents that traveled to Mexico over Easter vacation. The latest addition to the club was Marcella McKay the new sponsor. Officers: President, Laurie Selz; Vice-President, Teresa Lively; Secretary, Margie Colemann; Treasurer, Carol Campbell; SCA Representative, Missy Harvey. Mea iS GE aes up! Margie prepares to swing AS Three more deadlines?! Linda is always busy. Yours Annually 1978 Traveler Staff Picture day has its rewards. A typical day in the “pit” starts at 2:15 with the yearbook “zoo” crew, Laurie Selz—editor, Linda George—assistant editor, Rindy Lawson—business manager, David Eye, Bernice Mclvor, Loretta Lettner, Cindy Roach, Donna Hodges, Robin Spiggle, and John Jimison, under the supervision of the “zoo keeper” Brenda Waldron, checking in for a busy day of hard work. What follows may be surprising to the rest of the student body who think that all we do is “take pictures”. We spend our days and occasional nights writing copy, cropping pictures, typing copy, in- terviewing people, drawing layouts, fitting copy, creating ee and captions, and many other things to meet our eadlines. pat S e Summer workshops at Longwood and excursions to Elon Laren Pe cea oe College prove successful in teaching the staff the principles of putting a yearbook together. Bernice gets down to work. The Weather Forecaster ... John Jimison. al en Dae a. How did you like the “Red Horror’? - fi ‘ “ " o ? ac a? eel Le he! we t Tht PN — i 2 a —— A Hurbert L. Allen, dr. Earl, Jackie, and Tiffany Austin B Bobby and Sherry Cc Cindy loves Bill Sam, Edna, Marge and Rob Coleman Mr. and Mrs. Russell Cordell I Crystal and Fleming D DEABW-VEMBI Debbie and Jimmy DJLLRL E Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Eye F Mrs. E. R. Fergerson H Micheal Hancock Mrs. Pauline Hancock Mrs. Thelma A. Hancock Donna Hodges I “Tt took us 12 years” J Phillip Jacobs G. H. and Joyce Jamerson Faber Jamerson James and Alice Jerry and June Womack Sharonne Dennett Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Jones and Bruce Mr. and Mrs. Vernie Jones K Carroll Kanipe K.K. and Danny L: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lively M Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mayberry, Sr. and Family Bernice Mclvor Mrs. Frances Mclvor Mr. and Mrs. Billy Moore | “Moose” | P Patty and Jennifer Roach Penny -n- James (Forever Friends) Jacquetta R. Pettigrew “Polly” “Puckett” R R.L. and Marie Ragland Co. -n- Lively Inc. Lynn Renee Reynolds (1-4-3-4!) Robin and Susan (Together Again) Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Robinson Ronnie and Lisa S “Shelly” Peggy Crowder Spiggle oh Tammy and Donald Tammy and Tuyman Carmenlita Thornton TKG will always remember EPC Tic and Terry I Mrs. James Tibbs Todd and Peggy Roach The Family—SA,SC,BH,DH,MH,AJ,DK, DK,GL,TP,BR,RR,SR,TS,BV,RW,TN Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Tucker V Mr. and Mrs. Vincent A. Volturo W Williams Grocery oe — — — 4 v7 r r, 7 e J F 4 é = 5 . ¢ ae Ps: 2, a ; mats” : : ? SYST : of wane. gh Fe, eee : YS POPP COCO COCO O COCO OOOO OT OOO EE Compliments of , ‘ $ $ » , 4 ’ 4 6 4 % - 2 7 a A Yaa Whotel : 9 Ze (6000600055 0FFSSSFSSSSSSOOOSOSHOOOOS Compliments of: Sylvia's Beauty Shop T. Hunter Dickerson Dr. J. A. Matthews Compliments of: Robert W. Carter are we OSES Motes Co., Inc. gr Ur Moses Street Appomattox, Virginia CHEVROLET and JEEP “Sales and Service That Satisfy” Parts Dept. 352-7102 Office Service Dept. 352-5440 352-7103 HARVEY’S MARKET -O. BOX 1206 Hamlett’s Quick Stop ah “Open 8 Days a Week’”’ 9 A.M. to 11 P.M. uv ene Nas ABC Off O’Brien Equipment Company, Inc. FORD AND NEW HOLLAND DEALER Farm and Industrial Equipment Highway 15 and 460 Farmville, Va. 23901 392-4903 3 Sooper a Fs Deen Wes 1% | KTowW XY + Or ( x Syne ‘us | Yo Ss Yeo Shop Phone: 248-6321 Home Phone: 352-8462 ) ae 0 Col VJ t. SO) Kitchen Cabinets, Formica f ZL Tops, Corner Cupboards, 44 7 Cpcjck Vanities, Window Valances, if Any Kind of Cabinet Work 4 ’ V i R. M. eae? Proprietor SQ| rood “a cS | — } J ™ R K GROCERY General Merchandise Phone 248-5511 (Pamplin) Virgini amplimExxon Service Center EXON Ein) Complete Service Rt. 460 West pli, Va. Phone 248-5330 — Owner: E. T. Richardson The Times Virginian W. Lloyd Vaughan Your Hometown Newspaper Office Supplies, Office Furniture, Art Supplies Phone 352-8215 Appomattox, Va. TOP TREAT Stop Eat Don’t Forget The Folks At Home! JOHN THOMAS PAULETTE TOP TREAT, INC. Comp liments of: J. E. JAMERSON SONS INC. BUILDING MATERIAL and GENERAL CONTRACTOR APPOMATTOX, VIRGINIA 24522 West Taxi Service Route 4, Appomattox, Va. 24522 Blue Ridge Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution Compliments of BIG HORN MARKET Concord, Virginia 993-2256 Creators of fine class rings, awards, announcements, yearbooks, diplomas, caps, and gowns. NEWCOMB AUTO PARTS E. Harrell Street Appomattox, Va. 24522 Phone: 352-7117 DONALD G. SCHLEY Josten’s Representative 2313 Woodcrest Drive Lynchburg, Va. 24503 Phone: (804) 384-6459 COMPLIMENTS OF eqgelt Your Happy Shopping Stor 392-4466 Farmville, Virginia oo oe SO eee + 4 Compliments Of % WEBB’S TIRE CO., - z 4 INC. $ ROBINSONFUNERAL 3 : HOME 2 The Men Who Know Tires Best 2 Phone: 352-7111 : e Appomattox, Virginia WHEEL BALANCING Hardbound and Paper Bought and Sold Phone: : 352-7180 “ZI a Appomattox Books A] Ea LES Mail or Phone Appomattox, Virginia 24522 Store — 6 Main Street 6300 Avalon Dr. Appomattox, Va. 24522 Bethesda, Md. 20016 (804) 352-5546 (301) 229-3282 POE HARDWARE CO., INC. YOUR COMPLETE HARDWARE STORE SERVING THE APPOMATTOX COUNTY COMMUNITY PHONE 352-5575 APPOMATTOX, VA. 24522 . Compliments Of §BENFRANKLIN e bring variety to lif Toys — Sporting Goods — School Supplies Fabrics — Crafts — Sewing Notions Apparel — Home Furnishings One Stop Shopping In Appomattox | JBEN FRANKLIN 2 Triangle Plaza, Appomattox, Va. Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9:00 A.M. — 9:00 P.M. Sun. — 1:00 P.M. — 6:00 P.M. welcome here LAFAYETTE ELECTRONICS Associate Store —Pioneer — Craig — Motorola — Sanyo— Complete Line of Stereo Equipment C.B. Equipment and Electronic Supplies OPUS 10 ELECTRONICS Owned and Operated By: Donald W. Thornhill Jr. Phone: 352-2202 Route 460 N. Court Street Appomattox, Va. s 4 35 . we She tA TE | SON BROTHERS RUCKING COMPANY Local and Long Distance Hauling 352-8211 JIM BAXTER General Contractors 352-5234 “We Build To APPOMATTOX FARMERS SUPPLY CO. We Carry A Complete Line Of Purina Chows Custom Grinding Mixing Seed Cleaning, Fertilizers Seed PHONE 352-5101 APPOMATTOX HARDWARE COMPANY, INC. : OVER 65 YEARS OF CONTINUOUS SERVICE Plumbing and Ditching Service DISTRIBUTORS — AMOCO OIL COMPANY PRODUCTS Complete Line of Hardware DIAL 352-7141 Appomattox, Virginia BEST FURNITURE CO. Appomattox, Virginia 24522 PHONE: 352-7721 ELLIOTTS FLORIST GIFT 28 Main Street Appomattox, Virginia a | J FA Elliot af o : “Furniture For Your eos — Easy Living” - Mildred L. Elliot ss Dial 352-5510 e — Main St. Ph 1¢ 352-5020 Appomattox 2 oe ee ee ee R. S$. BURRUSS LUMBER CO. BOX 1268 PAMPLIN, VA. 23958 PHONE 248-6187 “Your Home Owned” APPOMATTOX REXALL DRUG STORE Phone — 352-7161 Broderick Pack, R.Ph. H. M. Abbitt, R.Ph. @pCze2244 ¢ % ¢ 4 4 $ ¢ 9 4 4 4 ¢ 4 ¢ ¢ 3 Compliments of FIDELITY AMERICAN BANK DGOOSOOOOOOOOSOOSOSOS 1 ayant OOOO OSOOOOD CAMPBELL’S GROCERY CAMPBELL’S GROCERY GASES—OILS—FARM SUPPLIES FROZEN FOODS General Merchandise Phone 352-7664 R.RD Appomattox, Va. 24522 CLOVER HILL MFG. COMPANY CUSTOM AND MODULAR HOME BUILDER Appomattox, Va. 352-8948 352-8261 G AINES’ TEV ro APPOMATTOX RADIO oe T.V., AND APPLIANCES Appomattox, Virginia So : S. C. POOL, OWNER Keepsake Diamonds - Whirlpool Sales Service Norse 809 W. Conf. Blvd. | Masical Instruments 3 ‘Appomattox, Va, 24522 ae Phone: Appomattox Phone: Concord atch and Jewelry Repair oe 352-7526 993-2424 JEANNE’S gs RESTAURANT BARBARA'S SHOP 22 Main Street Charcoal Steaks ee Appomattox, Virginia Salad Bar Phone 352-8569 FRIAR TUCK’S, LTD. : “A Fashion Wearhouse ue Guys and Gals” eae — His and Her Pashion Jeans Fashion Slacks — Fashion Skirts His and Her Jean Tops — Tux Rental and Shoe od ae ene He’s your Nationwide man. When trouble’s on hand, he’s on-the-spot to lend a helping hand. When you want modern insurance NATIONWID E at low rates — auto, fire, INSURANCE ; life — you name it, he has it — his company has the new idea Kenneth E. Franklin, Sr. Representative @Life @Health @Auto @Fire Homeowners 127 N. Court Street Appomattox, Virginia 24522 Phone: 352-8888 Res.: 993-2752 Compliments of Compliments of PARKWAY FUEL se 4‘ MAUDE'S OIL COMPANY RESTAURANT 352-5375 Route 460 West Appomattox, Virginia } WILKES’ JEWELERS Wade’s us Texaco Service Station Love Bright Registered Diamond Rings E. G. Wade, Owner Watch, Jewelry Repair Work, and Ear Piercing Texaco Products Groceries Gifts For Every Occasion Hwy. 460 ages 2 Phone — 352-2741 Phone 352-7943 Appomattox, Va. Appomattox, Va. 24522 omplimen by of , Styles Unlimited Dot Wooten, Owner Appomattox, Va. Appomattox, Va. S)itelea ae om sClesacey| PHOTOGRAPHER Commercial — Industrial Appomattox, Va. Weddings, Anniversaries RYo 100) Phone — 352-2227 Check Our Prices THE LEATHER SHOP Belts, Buckles, Purses we specialize in shoes that iss ondertul SHOES FOR WOMEN put gour “ " RAND Marshall’ i) Dept OS 135 er ae —— ee AMELIA DRESS COMPANY, INC. SOOO OOOOOOOOOOOSODS Compliments of THE CLOTHESLINE ‘‘Name brand fashion and ladies” Triangle Plaza Appomattox, Va. 352-5838 $ % 9 @ e @ ¢ 2 @ ¢ 4 % 6 ¢ 4 ; Jack Gay Evans ¢ 9 ® 4 4 ? % 4 % 3 apparel for men 4 € % 4 4 4 4 @ 4 SOSOOSOSOOOSOSOSOOOOOSD Aymst gelato) iferey Mm r-iallolate: IE UN THE CARPET HOUSE SPECIALISTS IN FLOOR COVERING 221£.SECOND ST. TRIANGLE PLAZA FARMVILLE, VA. APPOMATTOX, VA. 2390 1 24522 PHONE: 392-6000 PHONE: 352-8521 R. M. “BOBBY” SHOWALTER W. E, “BUSTER” JACKSON | Member of © : Virginia American aC Hates Association eGRADIN G PEARSON WHITE CONSTRUCTIONINC. STATE REGISTRATION 1 1079 oie 252-8818 oe Ifno answer call 352-7064 HWY 24 E. APPOMATTOX ATTRACTIVE DINING ROOM CIVIL WAR DECOR CATERING FOR ANY OCCASION CAROLE’S FASHIONS Your Homeowned Fashion Center — Junior Missy Wear Lower Level Triangle Plaza Appomattox, Va. 24522 Phone: 352-8617 WEDDING RECEPTIONS GRADUATION PARTIES PRIVATE HOME PARTIES PICNICS BANQUETS COMPANY PARTIES JOHN MOSBY INN RESTAURANT For Reservations — Call 352-5990 Falling River Realty Co., Inc. real estate e insurance Compliments of J. E. JAMERSON SONS, INC. BUILDING MATERIAL and GENERAL CONTRACTOR “In the Heart of Historic Virginia” APPOMATTOX, VIRGINIA 24522 po. box 938 triangle plaza appomattox, virginia 24522 (804) 352-7195 COMPLIMENTS OF WILBUN'S GROCERIES Pl Ber ye if © |e NATIONAL AUTO PARTS AND ACCESSORIES COMPLETE LINE OF yo (NAPAD REPLACEMENT Gay 3 3 PARTS FOR AUTO TRUCK AND TRACTOR APPOMATTOX, VIRGINIA 352-7175 J. E. SEARS COMPANY, INC. MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN BUILDING MATERIAL READY MIX CONCRETE Appomattox, Virginia 352-7138 WHEELER’S SERVICE STATION Shell Gasoline and Oil Route 460 West Spout Spring, Va. Phone: 352-5591 H. H. MOORE, JR. TRUCKING COMPANY Cloyetaucloim@ alors beMavehangercsuc Lime General Heavy Hauling (Insured) Hwy. 460 West Appomattox Dial 352-7371 or 352-7381 Compliments of THE QUIET ONES cg | ORE Sales oe Service 352-822 352-8834 » LAWSON FORD, INC. Route 460 Appomattox, Va. KING'S SUPERMARKET. | Triangle Plaza — Appomattox, Va. Hours: Weekdays 8 A.M. -9 P.M. Sunday 10 A.M. - 7 P.M. ... where your money counts twice! Red Carpet Service S H Green Stamps With Every Purchase Other Store Locations: Brookneal — Altavista (2 stores) — Halifax — Gretna Lynchburg (5 stores) — Crewe — Madison Heights Bedford — Collinsville — Amherst Staunton — Victoria — Chase City — Forest Blackstone State Farm Is All You Need To Know About Insurance STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES J.H. “dim” Ford, Jr. P. O. Box 671 — 10 Main St. Appomattox, Virginia 24522 Residence — 352-5517 FRED JONES WELL CO.” “Bored'And Drilled No Water — No Pay P.O. Box 818 Appomattox, Va. 24522 Phone: 352-7872 Compliments Of LEEGRANT | MOTEL. - 352-5234 “Your Friendly Motor Inn” Compliments of We Y pe Ine 1019 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia 24505 Something Special in Ge Photography Compliments of PARGAS e109 13th Street | ge Lynchburg + Range Heat Water Heater ARMSTRONG FURNITURE P. O. BOX 848, APPOMATTOX, VA. 24522 (804) 352-7181 We ee (SE . Ae 1 em) A GROWING COMPANY IN A GROWING COMMUNITY A DIVISION OF THOMASVILLE FURNITURE INDUSTRIES, INC. FROM THE INDOOR WORLD OF ARMSTRONG i = ——— = = — =e — Virginia fibre Corporation sa 7, 4es App ormat tox County HNigt Se hoo! Congratulations from -Westvaco Bleached Board Division Court Street Appomattox ‘Ss a i Cooperative Forest Management Assistance for Private Landowners ee aaa oe Se eR ae ES PRET Ce Se ee So eR TS SRN ee ee ace 7 ere + ¥ APR ERE te cargo oy + al RADIO EMERGENCY ASSOCIATED CITIZENS TEAMS Central Virginia React Team 3007 Vi) KAOT-8525 Appomattox, Virginia Faithful and unselfish volunteer monitors of C.B. emergency Ch. 9, to aid those in natural or manmade disasters. Pen ©) 010) paral ice) a @rUIs (olan Photo Service he Yearbook Staff Rt. 2 Box 282 Appomattox, Va. 352-8905 Would like to thank Portraits, Black White ‘ the following people or and Color Film Processi | Oo essing groups for their exceptional Cc ooperation, un ders ta n din g WINKING WHALE FACTORY OUTLET an d assistance. Jnanchs a ae Main St. — Appomattox Herbert Chambers ? c Ladies — Children’s — Boys Glen Duff The Admintalralive Offic es by Drafting II Class Materials — Trim Stores Located in Farmville, Blackstone, Chase City, Dillwyn, Altavista, Brookneal, Lynchburg and Jefferson, N.C. PUCKETT FLOOR COMPANY Concrete H. Junior Puckett Route 1, Box 1C State Reg. 11528 Spout Spring, Va. 24593 Tolley’s Liquid : Fertilizer and Fuel HOLIDAY LAKE 4-H EDUCATIONAL CENTER O.H. Tolley and Sons Dial 248-6147 DON F. JIMISON ROUTE 2 U.S. Route 460 CENTER MANAGER PHONE 804 248-5444 , (Tass O 79 s ee ae : o eet = 145 ie ny eee : Bhat oer 2 Dae ae Be , 3 os vd nee . | : Ris LAS fe ok ES ‘ : ieee " ANE “rive A Little At The Dairy Queen” Ronald and Martha Paulette Phone: 352-7411 Located on Route 460 CARYN LYNN FASHIONS, INC. Wishes The Raiders Good Luck! S COLEMAN SONS, INC. Southern States Feeds, Seeds Fertilizer Farm Supplies P.O. Box 636 Ph. 352-7298 Appomettox, Va. 24522 DANCERS WORLD @Ballet Tap @Jazz eBaton @Ladies’ Exercise Students placed by age and ability Director — Bonnie Hayes 352-2185 24 Main Street Appomattox 4 4 ¢ 4 4 4 q 4 4 4 9 4 q % 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 q 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 me FOS OOOOOOOOOOSOSs THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK YOUR HOME OWNED AND OPERATED BANK : WITH TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU MAIN STREET OFFICE AND | TRIANGLE PL BRANCH an panckchidstekckebnehcRAURAS, Appomattox, Virginia Phone 357-1171 Member Federal Reserve System Kathryn Mitchell fixes Angie Jones’ drape for her senior portrait. The end — no this is where it all starts, taking what we've ieamed and going from there. How do grass roots fit into the picture? The question is one we've got to ask ourselves. The future may find us in a setting far different from this one, will we change or will we hold on to what we are? It is true that we've got to continue to grow and learn from our mistakes, but deep down is where it counts. We've heard a lot lately about “roots” and how they affect a person’s life. Grass roots, however, are different, those who have known itsay it’s special,those who have not always try to find it. Grass roots is more than where you came from, it’s as much a part of you as a branch is to a tree, even if it’s cut off it’s still part of the tree. “Okay, sit down,” says Mr. Brenda Higginbotham, Gloria Bailey, and Allan Basemore are working Eyes on your copy not your fingers. hard on their English assignment. 148 One more of these questions and I’m leaving. U.S.A. T0075 “ Cagis Min wi i aS am ead , “4” “RY? fh be tle Lo a 5% ina Seok 2 poe sandidned” eyeing fs . i 4 Bete eS, Me a OPEN Peas antvinw | 7} ‘ J are tiie dl ° ! “} racivon AOranany av” (h i ‘a A MH E R$ YF npucCKINGH AM “ rs ¥ 5 tr Arsherst Matrine 6, } , Padiar itis e, Ase Naelp fweet Biateie 0 . is cy Agricole Here eS Bank 4, 0 Mes ‘ee ray 4;,, Siingwood Ya. " s. the ‘¢ , Big tstana Waugh Eolamiain fans Moleorehs Hor Apleton ey tecdarh,. nH, ef co dynchh, : 1 He Sabet timvetosl gi 4, a? y 4 giro OF pe Me hee 3 Ge es : ie. « APPOMATTO!? Be sevess ; D ppd VAT es Riguna atic cal DM@0°R p mile Oe : Bedford ; ae pee i sit «Farmville ne ton. CE “DWAR D a ey ttt Cnariotte C8 2 , ‘ svitie Syeamare Level Run REO rt Aye , ere kavel Bue ae atts 5 Branch sy 4 4 : foiachion a Me Ontane LUN E NYARY KG 7 ‘ae Lunenburg ied ‘ A Gretnn epublcan , j Gro jy sane He eed tatvertond Chatleve | SS uatmaie aadon + Seas chouts And this is our historic town. so A necessity on the trip. The streets of Magic Kingdom. FLORIDA ...USA Everyone wants a picture with this jolly fellow. Is this Polly Carter’s twin? Duane Hogan tries to get some “shut-eye” before the fun begins. After a year of hard work and determination, the class of 78 finally made their dream of going to Florida a reality. Wednesday, May 17th, two buses from the James River Bus Line Service came to take those Seniors who had long awaited this trip to their destination . . . Florida. Although they were a lit- tle late arriving at the school, everyone waited patiently, but with great excitement for the enjoyment that was to come. The buses pulled off with our seniors and for the first time the un- derclassmen realized what school would be like without the Seniors of 78. In Florida, everyone had a fabulous time shopping at the Buena Vista Mall. Disney World was exciting also with “Space Mountain” being its most devastating attraction. A rainstorm ruined the activities that were planned for the evening. Wet'n Wild and Sea World were fun but the Red Carpet Inn was the main attraction because there, the Seniors settled down to a nice quiet evening around the pool and a very comfortable night in their beds. Although the seniors ran into a few problems along the way with the buses, there was nothing that couldn’t be solved and it even added to the memories that will always linger on ... the unforgettable memo ries of the Senior Class of 78. The evening of April 29th was a very exciting even- [ ing for all the A.C.H.S. upperclassmen who attended the Junior-Senior prom. The theme, “Nights on Broadway” was carried out by decorations that created an image of being on Broadway. 1 The Junior class chose Glen Duff and Donna Volturo to reign as King and Queen over the prom festivities. Rindy Lawson and Sheena Watts were prin- i cesses and Monroe Dyess and Gary Tanner were |} : princes. | The band “Crimson” entertained the crowd with a | melody of hits. Although they weren’t the band the . Juniors voted on, they turned out to be “alright”. The refreshments were delicious and everyone en- joyed nibbling on them between dancing. The Junior ; class had their work cut out for them to make prom 78 a success and the senior class congratulated them ia aati NIGHTS ON... Lockers transform to New York skyline. Elmer's glue helps Broadway sparkle. DeeAnn and Gail piecing things together. Juniors prepare for the big night. eeseear oe eee bet at ae oe ‘ é o Ra “ 18-2 R= . - — ay 8- a 8-B =e cms Ronnie and Rita enjoy their Night on Broadway. Recorded interlude while Crimson takes a break. Formal wear adds beauty to the prom. keeps his trademark despite formal occasions. Jay Franklin Delicious cake was served while the band took a break. 5 a. gs y = 3 a a. eo o Zz - S rs acs ° 2 ® = = 3S = E S ae » = = = ae) = 3 ““ o g E 3 ® a) unety ae SS ee OTe ae te Ae eee = The six weeks of practice did not last as long as everyone expected. Actually, they turned out to be just adequate for the subtle changes that had to ™ take place. During that time the stage took on the § He appearance of an enigma of the 50’s, the “pop =e shop.” Those seniors who were not typecasted, | easily assumed and developed their roles. 4 = The story was of the seemingly doomed Be ® romance of Corndoggie and Betsy-Lou. Due to ex- 5 tenuating circumstances, and contributing to a very happy ending, they were reunited over a strawberry 9 } malted with the echoes of “sha-la-la-la-la-las” and “bop-she-wa-was’’ filling the air. C3 RTE = sap rh ofi2y Ais ABR ses =) = Figments of Betsy Lou’s imagination, Mannfred, Corndoggie, and Duffy sing what it’s like “to be alo-one, alone on Prom night.” : As Bumpers looks on, Cindy Morris gives Bobby Harris a new facial. Betsy Lou confesses her con- tinued love for Corndoggie as her friends sympathize. Betsy Lou gets stood up by Corndoggie: SOF all the nerve!” Director Joyce Sweet does what she can for Darrell Puckett. Wesley Crabtree shines as Johnny Sapphire. CAST OF CHARACTERS Corndoggie David Eye Betsy Lou Donna Volturo Mannfred Walker Covington Duffy Darrell Puckett Bumpers Merry Wright Pops Jay Franklin Forrest Monroe Dyess : Darlene Karen Gillaspie | Mary Gayle Rindy Lawson Sally Kay Nancy Stratton Johnny Sapphire Wesley Crabtree | Delivery Boy Wesley Crabtree Frankie Bobby Harris Butch John Hudson Bud Ronnie Richardson Gwen Judy Ayers Martha Jean Pam O’Brien ©, Hubs Phillip Seay = Bub A. J. Johnson © Stubs Andy Wingfield Rally Club Girls Loretta Lettner Linda George, Brenda Bowling Rosa Abbitt, Shirley Kress Laura Shorter, Bessie Hash Dedicated stagehand Rose Glenn removes the remains of a long, hard rehearsal. (Uritten by : David Cothrell ¢ Michael Fingervt 3:00 PIT). 157 APRIL 21%, 24° 1978 BASEBALL TEAM: Jay Franklin, Mike Wooten, Co-captains Andy Wingfield and Buddy McFadden, Coach Charles Wilkerson, Neal Cole, Greg Cheatham, Byron Roach, Terry Woods, Freddie Mitchell, Chuck Davis, Coach Coty Dickerson, Kenny Wayne Burks, Darrell Schrock, Kevin O’Brien, Andy Mullins, Jerry Mitchell. Left: Locker room advertise- ment ... Below: Connie Murray was named Most Valuable Player for the 1978 Softball Team and received the Out- standing Female Athlete Award for the year. nie n Stretch It was a season of mishaps, injuries, and just plain bad luck, yet the dedicated players continued to give their best, although their records which slipped to 4-5 for the Raiders and 6-7 for the Raiderettes were hardly in- dicative of the kind of ball they played. The statistics proved that, in the case of the Raiderettes, defense was their weakness with the team doing better than their opponents in every category except errors. The story was the same in baseball with the injuries and tough luck adding strikes against the team. It was ironic to note that, although the Raiders didn’t make it into the tourna- ment, Appomattox received more all-district honors than any other school. First team all- district honors went to Andy Wingfield (catcher), Buddy McFadden (OF), and Freddie Mitchell (DH). Jay Franklin made second team all district as outfielder. At the spring sports banquet more honors were presented. The MVP award was given to Andy Wingfield; Best Outfielder — Buddy McFadden; and Most Improved Infielder — Frankie Tanner. The Raiderettes played two tournament games and received a second team all-district honor which went to Connie Murray for out- field. The other eight starters were named to the honorable mention all-district team. Five trophies were presented to the following Raiderettes: Connie Murray — MVP; Berneta Moore — Best Offensive Player; Annette Carter — Best Defensive Player; Johanna Belter — Most Improved; Susan Handy — Rookie of the Year. 1978 SOFTBALL TEAM: Co- Captains Roni Franklin, Con- nie Murray, Roxie Martin, and Berneta Moore, Karen Johnson, Angie Richardson, Susan Martin, Susan Handy, Angie Mann, Susan Godsey, Johnna Belter, Stephanie Ferguson, Mgrs. Pam Smith Laura Shorter, Peggy Handy, Robin Martin, Yolanda Miller, Debbie Smith, Sherri Repass, An- nette Carter, Vanessa Smith and Coach Mary Tolley. ACHS Golf Team: Up To Par The Appomattox Raider Golf team had a very successful season, winning 10, and only losing 3 matches. Captain R. L. Harris, along with Ronnie Robinson, Reed Johnson, and Gordon Lawson led the Raiders while Jimmy Roach and Ernie Chenault added needed support. One of the highlights of the year was in a match with the RRD, (Rustburg Red Devils) when R. L. Harris, scored a hole in one. For the second time in two years the Raiders qualified for Regional competition by plac ing second in District Play. The Raiders having a season well over “par’, are looking forward to an even better season next year. °78 Golf Team q Ade — ae Dy Cer Special Olympics A day full of fun, laughter, and lots of determination is a day at Special Olympics. Here exceptional children and adults grow as an individual through their experience in success. On April 29, 1978, seven competitors including Alvin Walker, Gail Ragland, Carolyn Fleshman, Lawrence Lewis, Debbie Dixon, and Ralph Fleshman participated in Special Olympics where they competed in track and field e- vents. Each of these students came home a winner! Gail Ragland finds time for a break. Brenda Mosley crosses the finish line. Special Olympics Participants Lawrence Lewis charges for the tape. || The girl's tennis team, coached by Lucy Harris, had a 5-6 season. | Contributing leadership as tri-captains are Kim Hipps, Susan Smith, and Rindy Lawson. Rindy, being the only senior, will leave an experienced team. The other members of the team are Tic Lettner, Sue Lawson, Sharon Bryant, Pam Guill, Dana Ford, | Bobbie McFaden, and Nadine Bugg. Providing help whenever | needed are the managers Jayne Doss and Tracey Rush. | Kim Hipps was voted most improved player while June Harris was voted most valuable player. | This is the third year of girls tennis. They are looking forward to a . terrific season next year. TPT Ple ? ° ? : June, Kim, and Sue anticipating a big win at Jefferson Forest. 78 Girls’ Tennis pay Gras The Netters The boy’s tennis team, coached by Plicky Williams, had a 4-10 season. Leading the team as i co-captains are Steve Cobb and Davi d Harvey. The | team includes Donald Parris, Dickie Beale, Gary Tanner, Troy Stanley, John Foxwell, Tim | Marshall, and Andrew Fratrick. Helping and sup- te) porting the team are the ie managers Gail Doss and Glenda Doss. Selected as most valuable player was Dickie Beale and as most improved player Troy b] p] . a Stanley. Next year’s team 78 Boys Tennis | ’ will have a lot of potential to The “dynamic duo” — Troy and David Donald Parris waits for the serve build on. ACHS Roadrunners Running with the perseverance of Wiley Coyote, the ACHS boys track team developed a lot of character during the 1978 season, finishing with a record of 0-5. In order to promote interest in participating in more than one event, Coach Ray Archer organized a pentathaton and a decathalon. The pentathaton, a five event contest, was won by Robert Harding. The overall winner of the decathalon was Andrae Spencer. The girls track team showed a few more “Roadrunner Characteristics, ending the season with a record of 3-4. They were also able to send Mary Franklin to the state track meet, where she finished third. Coaches, Sam Martin and Ray Archer, seemed to be pleased on the whole with the progress of their teams. Mary Franklin — ACHS'’ representative to State track meet. 161 At ZOO AM, a5: on March 24, a group of twenty two students and | two chaperones left for Washington National Air- | . port where they boarded a plane and headed for | Mexico City. i The eight days and nights were spent touring : historical sights such as the Aztec Pyramids, The ih Basilica of Guadelupe, and the Museum of r Anthropology in the mornings. The afternoons i were spent shopping in the open markets, sun- 3 bathing on the hotel roof, and exploring the city. i The evenings were highlighted by trips to the 1 movies, discos and subways. The trip proved to be educational and entertaining for everyone. Many of the students impressed with the guapo people plan to return next year. Upper Right: The whole group got together for a picture in Mexico. Middle Right: This year’s representatives to Boy’s State; David Stratton and Freddie Mitchell. Lower Right: Girl’s State participants are Tamara Nash and Rita Reynolds. Upper Left: Teresa Lively and Beth Carter attended the 1978 Governor’s School for the Gifted. Class Day 78... Class day 78, began with the standing of the underclassmen, as the Seniors, in the form of blue and grey streamers, marched into the auditorium. All looked on with a mixture of emotion, as the Senior class president, Ronnie Richardson, started the class day activities. Emotions stayed on the rise as the class history was read by Karen Gillaspie. Next came the class motto, which was, “To strive is to achieve”, this was read by Marzetta Hodnett. The Seniors were able to show off their musical abilities, as the class song, “Memories”, writ- ten and composed by Roxie Martin, was sung. All waited patiently, with a twinge of anxiety, as the scholarships and awards were given, and those students recognized. Then came the giving of the gifts to those people who had become very special to the Seniors, Mr. Bat- tle, Mrs. Beasley, Mr. McLean and Mr. Armontrout. Next came the long awaited reading of the last will and testament by Jay Franklin and Judy Ayers. After many laughs and a few tears, it was time for class day to end. As the alma mater was sung and the recessional started, both Senior and underclassmen knew things would never be quite the same. css aa en a a aS a Sica A pacha ee A AERA ae ecg rape ieion tatiana beatae MRel At ie RA LAOS: Cat Seabee TY wetiee t i SiO OD conse sia Valedictorian and Salutatorian are recognized. Seniors talk over last minute business. Darrell Puckett gives the audience another laugh. Seniors wait for their cue. | a ane re Honorable Dan Daniels gives a bit of ad- vice. TO STRIVE IS TO ACHIEVE was the motto of the graduating class of 1978. On June 9th, the graduates felt within themselves that pride of achievement. Starting with the first grade, each individual strove to take another step higher. Graduation wasn't the end of the ladder but the beginning. Friday was given to the seniors as their day. Each awoke that cloudy morning with the sad sensation that today was their last day as Raiders. But as the day brightened, so did the graduates. By 8:00 o'clock that evening, each senior was full of excitement. Commencement exercises were conducted by senior class president, Ronnie Richardson. David Eye; Valedictorian and Glen Duff; Salutatorian, realizing this would be their last time together as a class, made their speeches wishing their fellow classmates good luck in the future. Honorable Dan Daniels, representative of the 5th congressional district, was the quest speaker. After the awarding of diplomas, the graduates of 1978 were filled with mixed emo- tions. Each realized their high school days had come to an end. But each looked to the future remembering — to strive is to achieve. 164 Graduates listen intently. Class of 78 sing of their “Memones Senior sponsors present diplomas. “T ooks like we've made it.” OYS my 36 ry 4, 36 nley 36,49 in 1, 36, 49 ene 36, 49 hael 36, 49 srald 36, 49, 100, 101 sy es 12, 37, 49, 90 we 37 onald 6, 37 ry 37, 49 bert 37 3illy 49 in 101 Timmy 12, 37, 49 Walker 24, 37, 49, 18, 19, 30, 31, 20 Vesley 24, 38, 49, 114, 115, ie 16,38, 49 ald 38 ) 38 38, 50 ard 38, 50 2 38, 50 1 3, 4, 17, 38, 50, 30 vert 12, 13, 38, 50, 90, 91, 92 31, 112, 111 50 24, 38, 50, 93, 122, 30 Edward 38, 50, 109 Jonathan 38, 50 ay 13, 39, 50, 53, 90, 91 obert 39, 50 ry 39, 50 39, 50 ard 40, 50 »nny 40, 50 Robert 40 farvin 40 ichard 40, 108 ry 40, 50, 105 ph 17, 40, 50, 90, 91, 92 vert 1, 40, 50, 90, 111 ry 40, 51, 105 on 40, 51, 30, 111 + 40, 51 iane 4, 41, 51, 108, 20 neth 1, 41, 51 John 1, 41, 51 ohn 13, 40, 51, 90 Rickey 51 Anthony 41, 51, 90, 111, 104, 105 Jarrell 51 vin 41, 51, 108, 119 hael 41, 51 Mark 41, 51, 88 codney 16, 42, 51, 108 Louis 1, 42, 51 2vi 42, 51 , Raymond 42, 51, 90 Peter 42, 52 43 ‘aul 43, 52 iteve 43, 105 ybin 43, 52, 31, 108, 88, 112 »mmy 43, 52 jle 43, 52 falter 43, 90, 91 Michael 44, 52 idy 44 lames 44, 52 uke 44, 52, 20 ennis 44, 52 chard 44, 52 tonnie 44, 52, 90 darrell 24, 44, 52, 18, 19, 31, 105 vert 44 nyRonnie 13, 44, 52, 53, 31, 9 ’ “S 2 85, 50 45, 52 Yd - uel 1, 45 Rothgeb, John 13, 45, 90, 91, 92 St. John, Lloyd 45 Salassi, George 45, 52 Scruggs, Donald 45, 52, 120, 20 Seay, Phillip 1, 13, 45, 52, 90, 91 111 Stanley, Tommy 45, 53, 149 Tanner, Gary 12, 46, 53, 149, 106 Tolbert, Joe 46, 53 Tomlin, Randy 10, 17, 46, 53 Wingfield, Andy 1, 46, 53, 111 Wooten, Michael 10, 17, 46, 53, 88, 111 SENIOR GIRLS Abbitt, Rosa 36, 49 Allen, Gwen 36, 49 Allen, Rose 36 Allen, Shelby 36, 49 Almond, Teresa 35, 36, 49 Atkins, Cheryl 35, 36, 49 Ayers, Judy 2, 34, 36, 49, 30, 110 Baker, Annette 36 Baker, Margaret 36 Booker, Rita 37, 49 Bowling, Brenda 10, 37, 49, 94, 95, 30, 31 Bryant, Teresa 37, 49 Cabiniss, Penny 13, 37, 49, 111 Campbell, Carol 37 Carter, Polly 34, 37, 49, 111 Chandler, Rose 7, 37, 49 Coleman, Brenda 12, 37, 49 Davidson, Shelly 7, 12, 38, 49, 94, 95 149, 111, 105 Davis, Terri 49 Dillard, Marian 38, 49 Eagle, Joan 38, 50 Ewers, Latrelle 38, 50 Fitzgerald, Janet 39, 50, 112 Fraley, Marie 3 9, 50, 96, 98, 99, 30, 145. 112) F12 Franklin, Alice 39, 50 Franklin, Holly 39, 50, 111 Franklin, Veronica 7, 39, 50, 98, 99, 30, 111 Garrett, Rita 39, 50 George, Linda 6, 16, 39, 50, 122 Gillaspie, Karen 12, 39, 50, 53, 63, 94, 95, 111, 115 Gilliam, Stephanie 39, 50 Glenn, Rose 39, 50, 53, 30 Goin, Brenda 39, 50 Goin, Dorothy 39, 50 Hamlett, Brenda 40, 50 Hamlin, Sarah 40, 50 Hancock, Carolyn 40, 50 Hash, Bessie 5, 24, 40, 51, 19, 114 Hodnett, Marzetta 40, 51, 53, 30, 115 Holt, Zelda 41, 51, 111 Hughes, Doris 41, 51, 150, 112 Johnson, Shirley 41, 51 Jones, Angie 41, 51, 148 Jones, Inthro 41 Jones, Jaquetta 6, 41, 51 Jones, Jeretha 41, 51 Kelso, Martha 41, 51 Kress, Shirley 42, 51 Lawson, Rindy 12, 35, 42, 51, 122, 30 Lee, Melinda 6, 42, 51, 93 Lettner, Loretta 42, 51, 122, 31 Lewis, Eleanor 42, 51 Lewis, Kathy 42, 51 Martin, Roxie 42, 51, 96, 98, 99, 88, 111 Martin, Sheryl 42, 51, 31, 115, 112 McCoy, Marcia 42, 51 McCraw, Ann 42, 51 Mclvor, Bernice 42, 52, 122, 31 Mitchell, Donna 43, 52 Mitchell, Kathryn 43, 52, 148, 111 Moore, Berneta 43, 52, 96, 31, 111 Moore, Marlene 16, 43, 52, 96, 98, 99, of es Us i be Moorman, Diana 43, 52 Mons, Cindy 43, 52 Mosley, Josephine 43, 52 Mottley, Debbie 43, 52 Murray, Connie 43, 52, 96, 98, 99, 31, 88, 89, 111 Index Neighbors, Sharon 44 Nelson, Lynn 44, 52 O'Brien, Pam 35, 44, 52 Pankey, Sandra 44, 52 Reynolds, Lonnette 44, 52 Reynolds, Lynn 44, 52, 111 Selz, Laurie 45, 52, 122, 31, 115 Shorter, Laura 3, 35, 45, 52,93, 31, 114, 111 Simmons, Becky 45, 52 Smith, Vickie 45, 53 Smoak, Beth 45, 53, 115, 113 Stevens, Sharon 45 Stratton, Nancy 11, 45, 53, 31 Tanner, Cathy 46, 53, 94, 95, 115, 111 Terry, Sherry 6, 46, 53, 111 Thompson, Brenda 46, 53 Thorton, Verna 46, 53 Trent, Helen 6, 46, 53 Tumer, Pam 46, 53 Volturo, Donna 46, 53 Walker, Cora 46, 53 Walker, Doretha 46, 53 Watts, Sheena 46 Webb, Evelyn 53 Wright, Merry 16, 46, 53, 115 JUNIOR BOYS Abernathy, Donnie 54 Abernathy, Ronnie 13, 54, 90, 91, 92 Atkins, Timothy 6, 54 Austin, Warren 54, 100 Bailey, Charles 54 Bailey, Frank 1, 35 Bames, Leonard 54 Basemore, Tony 54 Baxter, Jimmy 54, 90 Booker, Tivey 54, 90 Browder, John 55, 109 Brown, William 55 Bryant, Leon 55 Bugg, Hugh 55 Burrell, Larry 55 Burrell, Steve 11, 55 Campbell, Harvey 55 Carter, Michael 55 Clark, Gerald 55 Coleman, Harry 55 Cordell, R. L. 55 Curran, John 55 Crippen, J. L. 55, 100 Davidson, J. C. 55, 100 Demers, Anthony 55 Eagle, Donnie 56 Elliott, Linwood 56, 109 Elliott, Mark 56 Evans, Danny 56 Fleshman, Ralph 56 Fleshman, Willis 16, 56, 18, 19, 115 Fore, Steve 56 Fraley, Joe 56, 63, 90, 91, 100 Franklin, Dennis 56 Franklin, Steve 56 Gage, Kevin 56 Gilliam, Duane 57, 90, 91 Gilliam, Glenn 57, 90 Griffin, Mark 57 Guill, Tim 57, 88 Hancock, Tony 57, 100 Hamlet, Reginald 57 Hamlett, Terry 57 Harvey, Benny 3, 57 Harvey, David 57, 90 Harris, Ronnie 57, 106 Hash, James 4 Haskins, Arthur 58, 100 Henderson, Jeff 58 Hipps, Greg 58, 63 Hodges, Ronnie 58 Hodnett, Ronnie 58 Hunter, Mark 58 Johnson, Chris 58, 90, 106 Johnson, Reed 58 Jones, Danny 58 Jones, Irby 58, 148, 117 Jones, Jeremiah 58 Jones, Nathaniel 58 Keeler, Richard 58, 110 Kembel, David 58 Kelso, Andrew 58, 90, 91, 92 Kidd, Marcus 58 Krajewski, Paul 59, 90, 149 Lawson, Gordon 59 Lipford, Stephon 59 Love, Greg 59 Marcus, Richard 59 Marsh, Steve 59 Martin, Barry 59 Martin, Steve 59 Martin, Timmy 59, 107 Martin, Tony 59, 109 Mason, Ed 59 Mayberry, Ricky 6, 59, 109 Maybeny, Tim 59 McClary, Paul 60 McCoy, Myron 60, 90, 91 Mitchell, Freddy 60, 90, 92 Mitchell, Jerry 60 Mitchell, Mitch 60, 105 Mitchell, Ricky 60, 112 Mitchell, Robert 60, 112 Mosley, Ronald 60 Mosley, William 60 Mottley, Larry 60 Mullins, Andy 60 Padgett, Chuck 60 Page, Tim 60, 149 Parris, Donald 12, 13, 60, 90, 91, 92, 106, 88 Paulette, Scott 60, 90 Powell, Mike 60 Randolph, Thomas 60 Rhodenizer, Cliff 61 Richardson, Kerry 61 Roach, Jimmy 61 Robinson, Clarence 61 Robinson, David 61 Rosser, Bud 61 Rosser, Clarence 61 Rosser, Daniel 61 Rowe, Mike 61 Scruggs, Dwane 61 Scruggs, Greg 61 Smith, Charles 61 Smith, Craig 61, 106 Smith, Tony 61, 100 Spencer, Andre 62 Stratton, David 62, 106, 30 Tanner, Frankie 62 Thomas, Mark 62 Tolbert, Kenneth 62 Vaughan, Bill 62 Waterman, mandy 02 Watson, Carl 62, 100, 101 Webber, Sammy 62 West, Robert 62, 93 Williams, Dave 62, 150, 115 Williams, Marcell 62 Woods, Jerry 62, 90 JUNIOR GIRLS Adams, Cheryl 54 Alderson, Cindy 13, 54, 20 Amold, Barbara 54 Bagby, Bernice 54 Baker, Helen 54 Baker, Laverne 54 Barnes, Carmella 54 Beaty, Carole 54, 98, 99 Booker, Janet 54 Booker, Selina 54 Boyce, Katie 54 Bryant, Sharon 55 Bugg, Nadine 55, 63 Campbell, Susan 55, 88, 116 Carson, Carol 55, 107 Carter, Beth 55, 94, 95, 110, 20 Coggins, Jane 55 Conner, Cheryl 55, 94, 95 Cawthorn, Donna 55 Covington, Sheerie 55 Crews, Mildred 55 Crowe, Michelle 55 Dillard, Susan 55 Dixon, Debbie 55 Doss, Gail 55 Doss, Glenda 16, 55, 63 Doss, Wanda 16, 56 Duff, Vicki 56, 150 Dunnam, Shelby 56, 118, 112 Dyess, Mary 4, 35, 56, 63, 118, 30, 112 Edmonds, Debbie 20 Elliott, Cheryl 56, 118, 31, 110, 104 Elliott, Hilda 56 Elliott, Penny 12, 56, 94, 95, 118, 105 Fleshman, Carolyn 56 Fleshman, Donna 56 Fleshman, Nadine 56, 150 Franklin, Mary 56 Fratrick, Karen 56 Gaines, Garlene 56, 63, 110 Galletly, Wendy 57 Garris, Kay 57 Godsey, Susan 10, 57, 63, 96, 98, 99, 88 Goode, Sheila 57 Gunter, Donna 57, 110 Hamlett, Bonnie 57 Hancock, Shirley 57 Handy, Molly 24, 57, 114, 115 Handy, Pegay 57, 63 Hanis, June 57, 116 Hanis, Priscilla 57 Harris, Sherri 57 Harvey, Machelle 57 Harvey, Missy 12, 57 Harvey, Sarah 58 Hodges, Donna 4, 58, 122, 89 Holt, Teresa 58 Jefferson, Karen 35, 58 Johnson, Kathy 12, 58 King, Leslie 58, 102, 116 Kidd, Arlene 58 Kidd, Linda 58 Langhorne, Toni 59 Lawson, Sue 2, 59, 94, 95, 88 Lettner, Teresa 59, 94, 95, 88 Lewis, Carolyn 59 Lewis, Wanda 59 Lively, Teresa 2, 10, 59 MacIntosh, Wendy 16, 59, 116 Martin, Carol 59 Maxwell, Martha 59 Mayberry, Glenda 59 Mays, Crystal 59 McCormick, Theodora 60 McFaden, Frances 60, 110 Meagginson, Jackie 60 Moss, Rebecca 60 Mullins, Mary 60 Nash, Tamara 4, 24, 60, 18, 114, 115, 105 Overton, Sharon 60 Pankey, Velma 60 Patterson, Juanita 60 Phelps, Pam 60, 63 Phelps, Susan 60 Ragland, Gail 60 Reed, Vicky 60 Reynolds, Rita 61, 110 Riggleman, Debra 61 Roach, Cindy 4, 61, 122, 89, 104 Roach, Sharon 61, 112, 110 Robertson, Melinda 61 Sellers, Debbie 61, 148 Smith, Doris 13, 61 Smith, Pam 61 Smith, Susan 61, 98, 99 Smith, Vanessa 61, 96, 98, 99 Taylor, Pam 62, 118 Torrence, Linda 62 Tumer, Gwen 62 Tweedy, Michelle 62 Walton, Jill 62 Walker, Gladys 62. Watts, Teresa 62 West, Brenda 62 Williams, Bonnie 62 Williams, Renee 62 Woody, Sharon 62 Wooten, Dee Ann 62, 94, 95, 110 Wootson, Connie 62 SOPHOMORE BOYS Abbitt, Ivan 64 Agee, Edward 4, 64, 119 Almond, Donnie 64 Almond, James 64 Austin, Ronnie 64 Beale, Dickie 64 Bruce, Billy 64 . 151 — ari 64 ar ef 64 Caldwell, [ 16 bb Steve 65. 101 " rea 6 ss, Ge 5 arn. Robert 65. 5 (ee — Sc 465 Oo Us my 12,34, 64, 66, H mi 66 — nm 66 Ow 2. 6, s 66. wrote 66 7 Y aall 4 66 bt 1 ew 565 : Miia, 66 s 6€ g bert 66, H - 66 M sol 67 m ae Ms S k 67 2 wT » I amn Man Tim 42 7 Mar Ax Ma S ™ x Mar fatel Mat seph 635 Mv. + — v erry x Maheru Rocer 68 M4 Ss, 7 - Se - M 4 Me M Kouiny Me " - MM K c x 69 Mark 7 ¢ 7 + a uM : uM 19 € 7 cs a ° Sa 7 : R M 7 o = 7 x Robins. ent 7 Sem hk + 7 . $2 2, oO Sham, Ge Shorte Ke 47 Ss m 7 x — at lerbert 7 Vassar, James 12 aughan, James 7 . Anthony uM Valer, Sarbara 65 Nw Lon 65 Pankey. Janice 69 Parris, Susan 69 Petty, Martha 69 Preston, Alene 69 68 Lisa 69, SF 4 hat 18 Index Repass, Sherri 70, 97 Richardson, Angela 70, 97 Richardson, Sara 70 Richardson, Bridgette 70 Roach, Debbie 4, 35, 70, 149. 110 oak, Edith 70 Spiggle, Robin 71, 122, 89 Irene 71 Linda 71 Waldo, Marie 71, 103, 148 Watson, Barbara 71 Weakley, Teresa 71 Webb, Der White, Sharo ) nu 7 1NN02200 Franklin, Wesley 74 ratrick, Andrew 74, 102 Gibbs, David 74 Greenbaum, Kurt 74, 19, 114, 24 Guthrie, David 75 Hamlett, Joe 75 Hamlett. Robert Hammock, Billy Hansen, Gerar Harris, Ricky 75 Harvey, J. R. 75, 92 Harvey, Nugene 75 Hopkins, Roy 75, 92 Hubbard, Samuel 75 Hunter, Cecil 75, 92 Jaqgars, Kevin 75 Jennings, Ned 75, 77, 149 Ji Jones, Richard 76 Kanipe, Carroll 76 Keeler, Robert 76 Kress, Kenneth 76 Lamberth, John 76 Martin, Allen 76 Martin, Jeff 74, 76 Martin, Kevin 76, 119 Martin, Robert 76, 119 Mason, Ken 76 Mayberry, Steve 73, 76, 102 McCormick, Frankie 76 McCormick, Leonard 76, 92 McCoy, Edward 77 McCoy, Jamin 77, 92 McElroy, Vince 77, 92 McFadden, Bobby 77 McFadden, Johnny 77 Moore, Rodney 77 Mosley, Greg 77 92 Nash, Michael 77 Overton, Robert 77 Page, Dean 12, 77, 92 Page, Glen 77 Phillips, Jeff 77 Pickett, Jonathan 77, 92 Quaintance, Robbie 77 Ranson, Matt 77, 92 Rixey, Michael 78, 92 Robinson, Ralph 78, 92 Robinson, William 78 th, Allen 78, 102, 20 Grover 78 teadman, Donald 78 Stewart, Robert 78, 92 Stratton, David 34 Dennis 78, 106 Thompson, Marshall 79, 119 Tolley, Timothy 79, 102 Totty, Bucky 79 Totty, Ralph 79, 92, 106 Trent, Darnell 12, 79, 92, 102 Trent, Richard 79, 92 Walton, Roger 92 Watson, Harvey 79 Webber, Brian 92 Williams, Tommy 79, 104, 20 Williams, John 79 Wooten, Mark 92 Zimmerman, James 79 FRESHMAN GIRLS Adams, Gina 72 Almond, Jane 72, 118 Avery, Laura 16, 72 Baker, Barbara 72 Bailey, Gloria 72, 148 Basemore, Karen 72 Bates, Tammy 72 Beane, Nancy 72 Blazer, Donna 72 Booker, Lawanda 72 Campbell, Cynthia 12, 72 Coggins, Kim 73 Coleman, Brenda 73 Coleman, Sharon 73 Covinaton, Karen 73, 118 Crabtree, Kim 73, 150 Culpepper, Regina 73 Dana, | Deaner, Dawn Doss, Jayne 73, 88 Doss Lynn 73 Doss, Sharon 74 Eagle, Rhonda 74 Eggleston, Sharon 74, 103, 104 Ferguson, Stephanie 74, 99 Ford, Dana 74 Franklin, Bridget 74 Franklin, Lisa 74 Franklin, Mary 74 Franklin, Pam 74 Franklin, Sheila 74 Gagneur, Ramona 74 Gaynor, Sandra 74 George, Gina 74, 19 Godsey, Donna 74 Goin, Lorna 12, 74 Goin, Peggy 74 Goode, Cynthia 74 Goodman, Valerie 2 Guill, Catherine 75 Guill, Donna 75 Hamlett, Deborah 75 Hancock, Margaret 75 Hancock, Norma 73, 75 Handy, Susan 75, 76, 96, 98, 149 Harris, Debbie 75, 97 Haskins, Musette 75 Higginbotham, Brenda 75, 79, 148 Higginbotham, Janet 75 Highfill, Tammy 75 Hipps, Jeannette 75 Hunter, Anne 75 Hunter, Kelly 75 Hyche, Paula 75 Irvin, Linda 75 Jamerson, Judy 75 Jamerson, Tammy 34, Johnson, Betty 75 Johnson, Joyce 75 Johnson, Karen 75, 97 Johnson, Shavonne 76 Johnson, Teresa 76 Jones, Charlene 76 ; 5 Lawhom, Cynthia 76 Lawson, Debbie 76 Lewis, Kathy 76, 103 Lewis, Patricia 76 Lipford, Leticia 76 Lyons, Ellen 76 Mann, Tina 76 Martin, Donna 76 Martin, Judy 76 Martin, Michele 76 Martin, Robin 76, 96, 97 Martin, Sherry 76 Martin, Susan 76 Matthews, Annie 76 Maxwell, Cynthia 76 Maxwell, Sherry 76, 24 Mayberry, Virginia 76 McCoy, Valarie McGuire, Sheri 77 Miller, Yolanda 77 Moore, Ida 77 Moore, Margaret 77 Moore, Terry 77 Moorman, Cheryl 77 Morgan, Mary 77 Mosley, Janet 77 Mullins, Elizabeth Nealley, Janet 77 Overton, Sherry 77 Padgett, Kathy 77 Pankey, Jacki 77 Powell, Cynthia 77 Randolph, Barbara 77 Randolph, Marilyn 77 Reeves, Cherly 77 Reynolds, Sandra 78 Rhodenizer, Donna 78 Richardson, Sabrina 16, 78 Riggleman, Tamara 78 Robinson, Brenda 78 Robertson, Joan 78 Robertson, Katha 78 Roope, Sherry 78 Rosser, Dawn 78 Rush, Tracy 3, 78 Shorter, Susan 78, 97, 19 Taylor, Sharon 79 . Thomas, Beverly 79 Thomas, Jean 79 Wade, Kim 12, 79, 9Q Walton, Cherf 79, 118 Williams, Dora 79 Williams, Joan 79 White, Dana 79, 103 j Womack, Mary 79 Wooten, Penny 79 : Wooten, Shelia 79 A ree PQ@AS DK ) AS uma Ay typ 4 Gove RN) DUITD Ss Ary Qeoh Uy JUV g st Lv SOO qu vr). tKhosal husks 77 Geot fe LOO? oe “— oF ox { 96 N ar nN Os; ss EVITA . OS = m ie ae - ZANE var WTCH . » DO 0 te Cy ie UL a oy ») ATL I TONIY } by ee HN Rr oY) WW oF quot AUD let nha, Ney dh Oe my) © id 2. Z LSE 22, ae 2 Bere Fh a 2 Me vb iy AD ‘Sa fore 57 i fe pn? HOR ov) — ff = ee ap | i] Got , LW B oah Wa One i { LO OW ye i; 1 S so A x io TS “eK 3 S — oo 2 Fr SS een Varo ae “ N@ Rnowd FoR @ Long Time, Rememper al Ane QO9g = 3 d AMES We've had AL to . Shere, 7 Hooe Loe Cos, Conti nwe, +o be aber A a ; Rend, Remember ine C a45 of Ue? G0 " Ae A. hame S he ' ‘ J Gea, ARS we = “ys J ) Ne! ee N , oe” ‘% vo ‘ eg: . 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Appomattox High School - Traveler Yearbook (Appomattox, VA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Appomattox High School - Traveler Yearbook (Appomattox, VA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Appomattox High School - Traveler Yearbook (Appomattox, VA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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