George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1977 volume:
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701 BROAD ST.
CAVALIER - Board of
Lisa Adams - PROJECTS
Richard Bailey - TECHNICAL
Dennis Elliot - BUSINESS
Teresa Hill- CLASS
David Holhouser - SPORTS
Barbara Hughes - FACULTY
Edgar Love - CLUBS
Van Lowe - STATISTICS
Scott Michaels - PRODUCTION
Keith Moore - ADVERTISING
Sylvia Roberts - COPY
Janet Walker - COMPOSITION
Renee White - INDEX
Senior Staff Members
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There's a LOT at GW .... .... 4
a LOT to ENJOY ......... 28
a LOT to LEARN .... ' .... 76
a LOT to REMEMBER. .128
on to the
WORLD OUTSIDE . . .182
School. 1977. There was a lot at
GW in '77, lt was a year in which
students began to notice iust how
much there was offered. Their
appreciation of the school grew as
each realized there was A LOT TO
ENJOY. A LOT TO LEARN. A LOT
TO REMEMBER. When the Class of
77 goes ON TO THE WORLD
OUTSIDE. A lot to be fully appreci-
""" ated in the future.
GW's influence on the students
and on the community is evident
through pictures. There was picto-
rial, academic, and the portrayal of
the vocational programs. Advertis-
ers who were supported by stu-
dents appear as maior aspects of
the coverage and community serv
ice oriented clubs which gave vari-
ety to the school agenda.
The goal of the CAVALIER was
the preservation of the past year
yet there was always emphasis on g gg M
future importance. lt conveyed the Vile?-9
idea that although GW has much
to offer, day by day the daily rou-
tine was chiefly meaningful as
preparation for the future.
George Washington High
The 1977 CAVALlER was printed by Taylor
Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas. Mr. E.
C. Hedrick of School Pictures, Inc. was staff
The staff wishes to thank student photogra-
phers Gernon Harvey and Matt Harris as well
as staff artists Drew Rose and Cathy Terry.
The CAVALlER expresses special appreciation
to Mrs. Teresa Preston for her assistance.
It was a memorable year at GW, as '76-'77
brought changes and additions. New textbooks.
More vocational students. More parking spaces.
More people out to lunch. Administrative policy
changes. Co-ed gym classes. ln-School suspension.
And more free time due to the energy crisis. And
snow, snow, snow. There is a lot at GW. And most
students worked hard to take advantage of the old
and new opportunities of their GW years.
AS THE PHOTOGRAPHER SEES GW
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Michael Jones Bonnie Honey i THREE THE many students in
clcss. Debra Fitz-
sfune Blczndon, and
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RAPHER SEES GW
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the gym parking dren
-jf as students head for home.
"What happened?" "I can't believe it!"
"Are you kidding?" These expressions
were heard frequently in the halls of GW.
Moods and feelings of students were
reflected on their faces. Shock? Disbelief?
Skepticism? One needed only to walk
down the halls to see these emotions. What
causes these feelings and moods? Big tests.
Much homework. New love affairs. A LOT
goes on at GW.
Of course there is ioy and pleasure.
Excitement and alarm were noted iust as
often. A stroll through the halls on Friday
afternoon found one face to face with
some of the biggest smiles ever seen. At
GW, the EYES have it ALL!
The old and the new. They lived side by side at GW.
Cameras? Microscopes? It made no difference. Stu-
dents learned from the old ways to help understand the
new. It was a pleasant mixture that made for many sur-
prises. Many instances ot the mixture could be seen
throughout the school.
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GW students participated in many activities in their spare time.
They were involved in many facets of the community as well as
extra-curricular activities. Many varied interests were displayed.
GW was proud of these students as representatives of the school.
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The casual observer at GW saw the varied faces of
the students. Saw everything! From life saving techni-
questo attempts to squeeze what seemed like half of
the student body into one car. For a trip to MacD-
onalds for lunch. One never knows what to expect
next! Variety was the key note!
GW STUDENTS resemble a landing force as they return
from lunch in a crowded car. How many did
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Weather Causes Cutbacks, Repairs Begin
Snow days! Sleeping late! No gas! A week out of
school! Catching up later in the school year.
Winter '77 brought days and days of snow and snow
and snow. Exams were postponed three times. Seniors
worried about June beach trips.
With the cold of winter came also the shortage of
natural gas. Classes were cancelled for an entire week.
Spring ushered in a spirit of revitalization. Class-
rooms were painted anew. Clean-up began. New grass.
Shrubs - even trees - were planted.
One winter sign remained. Graduation postponed!
Four extra days to wait.
SAVER Economy and safe driving skills go together. C
ducation range became a corale of smaller cars.
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FRESHEN UP. More classroom shuffling this year! Rooms were
iiggled to allow for face-lifts for wall and woodwork.
The fashion scene took on a completely new
look in the fall of '76, as girls again went for that
neat, feminine appearance. -
Jeans were less prominent than in past seasons.
Tunic outfits, gauchos - and even dresses -
were more popular than ever before The most evi
dent fashion innovation was boots Boots with
dresses Boots with pants Boots with skirts Boots
with gauchos BOOTS'
d all in b otsl
attest to fact
F U S H W H S notice? Leslie Sorinkle
in her studies to
question of whether her
will get the attention of
AS THE ARTIST SEES GW
HI cn Scnooa.
GW could be proud of its administration in '77. It was there
to help when we had a problem. Need a schedule change?
Too many tardies? The administration was interested in help-
ing the student, not lust passing out discipline.
A new disciplinary program was instituted this year. In
School Suspension allowed disciplinary measures to be taken
without letting the student get behind in his work. Students in
ISS were isolated, but given their regular assignments. This
program was but one instance of an effective administration
in action. Ever aware of students' interests!
Mrs Dianne Albright
bw TOP Mr Paul
Interested Administrators Get Involved
md a' '
vus glves Mrs.
In the PA offrce
do next are Paula
Mr. Bart Agioni
Mr. Curtis Anderson
Mrs. Ruby Archie
Miss Loretto Atkins
Mr. LaVerne Barker
Mrs. Ruth Blankenship
Miss Doris Boiinoff
Mrs. Phyllis Brown
Mr. Roy Burnet?
Miss Lorie Camp
Mr. David Causey
Mrs. Patricia Compton
Miss Gwendolyn Dalton
Mr. Joel DeBoe
Miss Gillian Dierauf
Mr. Jay Dorman
Mrs. Louise Edgeson
Miss Janet Estes
Miss Edwina Eubanks
Mrs. Jane! Fesperman
Mr. John Fespermon
Mr. Othello Fleming
Mrs. Marie Gilliam
Mr. Harris Gooch
Mr. John Greeson
Mrs. Audrey Grinstead
Mrs. Betsy Gunn
Mr. Jesse Gusler
Mrs. lrene Guthrie
Miss Evelyn Hair
Mrs. Delores Hairston
Mr. David Hardin
Miss Pahie Harrison
Mr. Roberf Hoskins
Mr. Marvin Herndon
Mr. Harold Hicks
Mr. Keith Hiitwine
Mrs. Elizabeth Hodge
Mr, David Hoffman
Mrs, Lynne Hoffman
Mrs, Palsy Holbrook
Mr. Thomas Hauser
Mrs. Joy Howard
Mr. Thomas Huhn
Mr, George Hunt
Mrs. Coral Hurt
Mr. Bruce Hutcheson
Mr. William Hyler
Mr. Meridevh Jeffress
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Mr. Harry Johnson
Mr. Robert Jones
Mrs. Pamela Kilgore
Miss Mina Koons
Mr. Robert Lane
Mrs. Cheney Lea
Mr. Bernard Leigg
Mr. Marshall Linkous
Mrs. Janet Morsella
Mrs. Hortence Martin
Mrs. Mary Matney
Mrs. Carolyn McCall
Mrs. Mary Lou
Mrs. Ruth McGuire
Mr. Robert Mitchell
Mrs. Ruth Moss
Mrs. Jane Murray
Mrs. Eileen Myers
Mr. Robert Neals
Mr. Matthew Nelson
Mr. Vincent Oglesby
Mrs. Fannie Owens
Mrs. Vivian Parrish
Mr. Harry Pattisall
Mrs. Glenda Payne
Mr. Marshall Pender
Mr. William Pergerson
Mrs. Elma Peters
Mrs. Rhonda Poteat
Mr. Alger Pugh
Mr. Robert Reed
Mr. Robert Rhone
Mr. Don Rierson
Mrs. Clara Ripley
Mr. Ethan Rogers
Mr. Ivey Rogers
Mrs. Norma Saunders
Capt. James Savacool
Mrs. Annie Sayers
Mr. Charles Smith
Mr. Herman Smith
Mrs. Candace Smorol
Mrs. Ethel Staten
Mr. Charles Stephenson
Miss Christine Still
Mrs. Marie Swiggett
Miss Donna Tatum
Mr. Paul Thompson
Mr. Francis Valley
Mr. Richard Walton
Mr. John Watlington
Mrs. Rosa White
Mr. Larry Wilburn
Miss Doris Williams
Mr. Dwight Willis
Mr. Robert Willoughby
Mrs. Martha Woods
Miss Rhonda Yarbrough
ARCHIE Born in Rocky Mount, N.C., 6 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Den-
ver, loves all highly seasoned foods and reading.
ATKINS Born in Fayetteville, I year at GW, enjoys shrimp and for recreation,
bowling and needlepaint, dislikes talkative students.
BARKER Danville native, 3 years at GW, enioys all foods except liver and green
peas, favorite TV program: "Charlie's Angels."
BOITNOTT Born in Franklin County, first year at GW, frequently tunes in news,
documentaries, specials, hates poor drivers.
BRACHMAN Born in Md., I2 years at GW, has owned a pet tarantula, watches
"Dark Shadows" and has o pet peeve toward apathy.
BROWN, P. Born in Richmond, lO years at GW, loves working with 4-H and plans
to continue doing so after retirement.
CADMUS Born in Rahway, N.J., 7 years at GW, loves the Jersey Shore as a vaca-
tion spot, favorite pastime is driving.
CAMP German native, first year at GW, favorite vacation spot is Spain, loves
cruising the halls with Kilgore and Dorman.
DOCKERY Born in Fayetteville, 3 years at GW, loves steak, lasagna and anything
fattening, any additions? a '77 daughter.
DODSON Calls Danville home, first year at GW, eniays Greek chicken as a favor-
ite food, loves Humphrey Bogart movies.
DORMAN A Philadelphia native, 5 years at GW, San Francisco is his favorite for
vacation, a pet peeve toward discaurteous people.
ELLER Born in Richmond, 6 years at GW, favorite food: cheesecake, owns a
Siamese cat and a dachsund, dislikes loud people.
EUBANKS A native of Charlotte County, 2 years at GW, enioys visiting Atlanta,
plans after retiring are for sheer enioyment.
FESPERMAN, JANET Born in Providence, R.l., 3 years at GW, loves Italian food
and playing with her children, often watches "Family."
FESPERMAN, JOHN Born in N.C., lO years at GW, enioys all foods and never
misses "Charlie's Angels," pet peeve: people who don't try.
FULLERWINDER A native of Spartanburg, S.C., ll years at GW, favorite food is
anything sweet and favorite pastime is window shopping.
GILLIAM Born in Danville, IO years at GW, enioys sewing and reading as pas-
times, pet peeve: people wanting something for nothing.
GOOCH Born in Durham, 13 years at GW, loves ltalian food and playing cards is
his favorite pastime, watches "Tonight Show."
GRINSTEAD A native of Halifax County, 8 years at GW, enioys being with peo-
ple, pet peeve: dishonesty and insincerity.
GUNN Born in Pittsylvania County, 2 years at GW, enioys the Bahamas as a
vacation spot, favorite pastime is singing.
GUTHRIE Born in Asheville, N.C., 2 years at GW, loves going to Smith Mountain
Lake and enioys sunning and boating.
HAIR Loves chocolates, favorite pastime is reading, enioys reading and knitting as
HARDIN, D.H.S. A R.l. native, I7 years at GW, likes Colorado for his vacations,
"Pro Football" and "Happy Days" make his evening.
HARDIN, D. R. Born in Kannapolis, N.C., first year at GW, enioys visiting Cape
Cod, favorite pastime is people.
HERNDON Born in Danville, 6 years at GW, plans to hunt and play golf after
retiring, favorite food is steak, likes "Charlie's Angels."
HICKS Birthplace was Petersburg, 6 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Denver,
favorite pet: toy poodle, loves TV sports.
HICKSON Born in Danville, 6 years at GW, loves the Bahamas as a vacation spot,
enioys bridge, sewing and playing piano.
HODGE Born in Franklin County, l7 years at GW, favorite pastime: reading, rec-
reational activities: hiking, playing the piano.
HOFFMAN, D. A native of Beckley, W.Va., 6 years at GW, favorite vacation
spot: Nagshead, beginning work on Ph.D. at UNC-G.
HOFFMAN, L. Born in Danville, first year at GW, favorite vacation spot: Disney
World, loves hot fudge pudding and egg plant parmesan.
HOLBROOK Born in Richmond, l l years at GW, favorite pets: Clancy and Pearl,
her German shepherds, watches "6O Minutes."
HOUSER Born in Lincolnton, N.C., at GW too long, being a member ofthe faculty
at GW and associating with students becomes more enioyable each year.
HUHN Born in NYC, 3 years at GW, loves the Colorado Rockies, favorite food:
NY Strip Steak, enioys "Hawaii 5-0."
HURT Lynchburg native, 3 years at GW, plans to travel and be lazy after retiring,
favorite TV program: "Welcome Back, Kotter."
HYLER Born in Yanceyville, l l years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Hawaii, favor-
ite food: oysters, favorite pastime: travel.
JEFFRESS Calls Danville home, 9 years at GW, favorite food, rice pudding, favor-
ite pastime: listening to the stereo.
JOHNSON Born in Danville, 5 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Disney
World, enioys eating candied yams and steak.
KILGORE A native of Newport News, first year at GW, favorite vacation spot:
Spain, loves cruising GW halls, enioys "Starsky and Hutch."
LANE Born in Tenn., 8 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Lake Constance, Ger-
many, enioys "Pink Panther."
LEIGG Born in Alexandria, 2 years at GW, favorite pet: skunk, plans to die quietly
after retiring, has published several poems.
LINKOUS A native of Christiansburg, 3 years at GW, favorite pastime: watching
TV, favorite food: steak, enioys sports programs.
MCCULLOUGH Born in Cannonsburg, Pa., 3 years at GW, likes to eat lobster and
watch "6O Minutes," pet peeve: gum crackers.
MARTIN Barn in N.C., 6 years at GW, loves chocolate layer cake, favorite pas-
time: playing Scrabble, likes "6O Minutes."
McCALL A Danville native, I2 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Cumberland
Falls, Ky., favorite TV program: "Rich Man, Poor Man."
McGUlRE Born in Charleston, W.Va., 3 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Clay-
tor Lake, enjoys watching PTL Club, likes lasagna.
MOSS A native of Saltville, 3 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: New Orleans,
loves anything fattening for food.
MURRAY Born in High Point, 9 years at GW, enioys Hilton Head Island, favorite
pet: Portia, a Siamese cat.
NEALS Born in Wash., D.C., 7 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Fla., favorite
pet: Chow dogs, wants to travel after retiring.
NELSON Born in Whiteville, N.C., I3 years at GW, loves spending time at home,
favorite pastime: working.
PARRISH Born in Danville, IO years at GW, favorite pet: dog, enioys reading in
PATTISALL Plans to keep working after retiring, favorite pastime: sitting, recrea-
tional activities, organic gardening.
PAYNE Barn in Rocky Mount, N.C., 4 years at GW, member of Delta Sigma Theta
Sorority, pet peeve: people who don't think for themselves.
PENDER A native of Portsmouth, 26 years at GW, spends vacations at Topsail
Island, pet peeve: people with excuses for being late.
PERGERSON Born in Rockingham County, 20 years at GW, loves to eat lobster,
recreational activities: camping and fishing.
POTEAT Calls Danville home, 4 years at GW, spends an evening watching "Exec-
utive Suite," wants to be a beauty consultant after retiring.
RIPLEY Favorite pastime: playing tennis, enioys raising puppies and coaching girl's
basketball and track.
ROGERS, E. Born in East Weymouth, Mass., 3 years at GW, plans to work on
inventions after retiring, pet peeve: filling out forms.
ROGERS, I. I2 years at GW, enioys beach vacations, wants to play and own an
antique shop after retiring.
SAYERS Born in Cascad, enioys visiting Myrtle Beach and Fla., favorite pet: dog,
plans to travel after retiring.
SMORAL A Danville native, favorite foods: desserts, recreational activities: skiing,
cooking, reading, hiking, pet peeve: apathy.
STILL Born in Winston Salem, enioys vacations at Topsail Island, likes to watch
"The Waltons," 7 years at GW.
TATUM Born in Durham, 2 years at GW, adores dogs, plans to work with the
physically handicapped after retiring, pet peeve: talking during class.
THOMPSON Born in Eden, 5 years at GW, favorite food: Philadelphia hoagies,
favorite pastime: following the Tar Heels.
VALLEY Born in Hartford, Conn., I year at GW, enioys Chinese food, loves Dan-
ville and its people, pet peeve: students blocking stairs.
WALL Born in Bristol, I3 years at GW, vacations in the mountains, gardens for
recreation, favorite pastime: football.
WALTON Born in Jacksonville, N.C., 5 years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Ruf-
fin, favorite TV program: "Nova," a dreamer of Middle Earth.
WATLINGTON Born in Reidsville, IO years at GW, favorite vacation spot: Wom-
ack's Mill Pond on Country Line Creek, likes pinto beans.
WHITE A native of Danville, 7 years at GW, likes Japanese food dishes and read-
ing Japanese novels, enioys playing tennis.
WILBURN A Richmond native, 8 years at GW, enioys eating filet mignon and
playing the guitar, watches "Baretta."
WILLOUGHBY Born in Tenn., I I years at GW, favorite pastime: bird hunting and
camping with family, dislikes lazy students.
WOODS Born in Ft. Bragg, I2 years at GW, likes Myrtle and Topsail Beaches,
enioys desserts, tennis and swimming.
YARBROUGH Born in Danville, 3 years at GW, likes tossed salads, favorite pas-
time: cooking and planning social functions.
kinson evidence this in photography
class with homemade cameras in action. K H
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Arthur Martin, Linda Mayo, SarahAPer- I
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INGENUITY AND CREATIVITY abound. 5
GW-ites found pleasure in varied entertaining
activities. What ioy in the added freedoms of going
out to lunch and writing their own absentee excuses!
There were plays. Concerts. Fine Art exhibitions.
Monogram Club-Faculty basketball game. NEW-
SWEEK decorating contest. The new freedoms and
pleasurable pastimes offered at GW resulted in the
realization that there IS a lot to enioy at GW.
Grueling Practices Highlight Summer Camp
Hard work and determination enabled the Eagles to win
a share of the Western District Title. By the close of the sea-
son, GW had composed a record of 8-l-l. Practice, film
watching, and more practice produced a second rated
offense and a first rated defense.
At the end of the regular season, GW held high hopes
for going into post-season play. The fate of the Eagles
rested on Menchville defeating Denbigh. Much to the
team's disappointment, the loss went to Menchville. Eagle
dreams were shattered with news of the defeat. GW was
left with too few points to pull ahead of Glass. Because of
this situation, which GW had no control over, the Eagles
were forced into sharing District honors with Glass.
The validity of the Virginia High School League points
system was once again surrounded by controversy. The
system determined who would represent the Western
District in post-season play-offs as GW and Glass held
equal records. After all the points were canvassed, GW
trailed E. C. Glass by a slim .005 ofa point.
District all-star performances were given by Henry
Smith, Mike Edwards, Ted Manly, Randy Poteat, Darrell
McLaughlin, Jimmy Seamster, Drew Rose, Renee
Strader and Darcell Harris. With many of these fine
players returning next year, Coach Alger Pugh has
expressed high expectations for another championship
' W ' THEGALM
i tranquil mr sftthe,
.icles of summer
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Determination Sparks Eagles to Victory
WINS 85 LOSSES 'IQTIES 1
Tackling, kicking the extra point, pinning the oppo-
nent, and, most of all, winning! Those are not the only
thoughts that pass through an athlete's mind.
With the elements of physical ability come emotions
- hardest things of all to defeat. Ambition to do the
impossible. Determination to win. To take pride in win-
It takes more than muscles and strength to put a team
in the winner's circle. lnner feelings push athletes for-
ward. The ever present subconscious self that even the
strongest people must learn to cope with.
There is the challenge between winning and losing. A
separation between giving a player's all to accomplish
a feat and giving the feat the "best,"
Starting off on a slow note, the varsity basketball
team got their game together and finished the season
with a record of l l-9. With only four returning letter-
men, the Eagles compensated for their lack of experi-
ence through hard work and the Eagle spirit.
Leading the Eagles to victory was senior Jerry Beck,
who averaged 24 points a game. Beck made first
team, Northwestern'District, and first team, Western
District. Also instrumental in the Eagle cause was Dar-
cel Harris, who received Western District honorable
mention for his performance.
Although the Eagles did not make it to the finals this
year, many players were expected to return. Next
year promises high hopes of a championship team.
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successfully executes the-recqw
legalized "dunk," iojhe
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around his opponent to Jerry
to contribute win
ovori DEH River.
arousing the fans' spirit
and Q g3,lj1ing-tttffogles
on to victory.
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Cheers Tears, Inspire Loyal Fans
School spirit. A strong voice. A smile and a
will to do. These are some of the qualities that
GW Cheerleaders possessed.
The Cheerleaders were a hardworking
group during the school year. And in pre-
school practice sessions!
Traditional activities included the selling of
ribbons before football and basketball
games, as well as executing routines at all
games. Multi-colored, cartoon-figured posters
informed GW-ites of the times and dates for
all sports activities through the year.
Pep rallies offered the student body a uni-
que glimpse of the precise and intricate rou-
tines performed by cheerleaders. Their enthu-
siasm fired the students!
cheer. Mony a dayisspent
S DEMONSTRATE o
sometimes at 4pm until . . .!
Practices late into the evening
ere common for varsity
POSTERS ARE FUN. Cindy Mills
Terry Perkins help to arouse
spirit by placing posters
the halls. V
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Doctor, Photographer, Patron Helpers
There were many "behind
the lines." People who were
seldom recognized, but without
whom Eagle success would not
have been possible.
Football iniury? Dr. Charles
l"Smitty"l Smith and the Dan-
ville Life Saving Crew afforded
on-the-spot medical attention.
Iniured players returned to
"service" more quickly because
of attention readily available.
Playing a vital part in spirit
was the Fan Club, which spon-
sored away game buses for
enthusiastic rooters. This group
was responsible for the annual
What service! Keeping
refreshments ready for the
numerous fans at football, bas-
ketball, and baseball games!
Special announcers and statisti-
cians provided on-the-spot
comments and reports.
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Girls Reach Out for Competition
Girl athletes poured on the vigour in team sports and
showed the extent of the skills they possessed. Four
maior sports reflected the influence of girls' volleyball,
basketball, track and tennis.
The girls' volleyball team finished with a 4-6 record.
All-State competition saw two girls present, Greta Har-
ris and Jackie Miller.
Plagued by a small team roster, basketball finished
its season with a grim 0-16 record. Averaging fifteen
points a game, Janet Waller was paid honor as all-dis-
trict player. Shelia Jones received an honorable men-
tion averaging 7.8 points a game.
The track team faced problems primarily due to lack
of interest among the students. Janet Waller, however,
advanced to the state meet in competition. She broke
the long iump record at the regional level with a iump of
17 feet 9Vz inches.
Tennis was strong this season. With only seven mem-
bers, the team finished with an ll-2 record. District
competition saw them chalk up a 7-2 victory. This win
placed them second in the district, behind E. C. Glass of
Lynchburg. Competing in the regional tournament,
Jonie Gambrell and Robin Barksdale stroked their way
to the position of doubles champions. Appearing in
state competition, the duo placed a remarkable fourth.
PREPARING FOR THAT big game!
girls' volleyball team practice late into
There's an upcoming game against Glass
Eagle Thinclods Sprint for Victory
UP, UP AND away! Goes Ted Manley as he puts
another victory under the Eagles belt.
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With a never ending determination
and a strong desire to finish first, the
track team boasted a successful sea-
son. Finishing third in the district, the
team traveled to state competition with
high hopes of placing at the top.
Several outstanding individual per-
formances highlighted the season.
Members of the mile relay team set a
new school record of 3:20.6. The four
connections in the team were Kevin
Ainsworth, Ted Manly, Henry Smith,
and Derick Broadnax. In the long iump,
Broadnax set a regional record by
iumping 23' SM". Manly received rec-
ognition for his outstanding perform-
ance in the hurdles. The new but famil-
iar face of Coach Sonny Wall guided
the track team with the assistance of
Coach Pugh and Coach McDaniel.
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Daryl McGIaughIin sends the lead ball
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Ience leads to a high score.
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Astounding even the coaches, the JV football team com-
piled a surprising 6-0-l record for the season. Though they
lacked the ability and size of previous teams, they took up
the slack with a willingness to learn and a determination to
Coach Harry Johnson attributed the success of the team
to a fine defensive effort directed by Coach Lavern Barker.
Defense was fortified by a strong line which included Ricky
Chandler, Mike Barrett, Reggie Thomas, and Daryle Rich-
Coming into the season as number one in the district, the
JV Basketball team ended their season with a solid 7-5
record. Due to GW's moving into a new district, the team
came up against unbelievable competition. But enthusiasm
and endurance spurred the Eagles on to a hard fight.
Afternoons were spent in constant exercises and drills.
Tuesday and Friday evenings saw the team playing. Many
members finished the season with the hope of making Var-
sity next year. Preparation for bigger and better things -
that's what inspires iunior varsity.
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WRESTLERS GAIN VALUABLE SKILLS
Sporting a larger team than in previous years,
the grapplers ended the '76-'77 wrestling season
with a record of 1-6. But there was a good side
according to coach Reed, this was the first time in
four years that the team had representation in all
Wrestling proved rewarding when four wrestlers
went to district competition. Heavy weight Charlie
Coles was named district champion and placed
fifth in the regionals. In the 155 lb. class, Reggie
Crews was second in the district. L. C. Walker, in
the 132 lb. class, was third. Jimmy Gery made
fourth in district in the 105 lb. class.
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Close Game Costs Eagles Coveted Championship
Combining three months of hard, regular practice,
refined skill and deep seated determination, the baseball
team grand slammed its way to an unexpected l l wins and
5 losses and a Western District regular season champion-
After experiencing a slow start at first, the Eagles banged
their way into the first place position by defeating the tough
competition at Heritage, Albermarle, and Halifax. This was
not too surprising. GW was a solid favorite because of the
many returning veterans and the remarkable playing of
sophomores, Carlton Adkins and Leno llardo.
Although gaining bye in the District tournament, the suc-
cessful team bowed graciously to the Blue Comets of Hali-
fax after a grueling 7 to 3 loss. This was the first time in
three years that the Western District title has left Danville.
Although the Eagles were defeated in the tournament,
two exceptional players were victorious in the area statis-
tics. Catcher-first baseman, Jimmy Seamster, ranked first
with the highest batting average at .500. Pitcher J. D. Chit-
wood lecl with an ERA of 1.99 and 81 strike outs.
WINS 12, LOSSES 5
Heritage l 2
Franklin Co. 5
Halifax Co. l 3
E. C. Glass 2
Franklin Co. 2
Halifax Co. Cl
E. C. Glass Cl
Long Winning Streak Ended by Arch Rivcil
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TENNI , WRESTLING EARN REGIONAL HGNGRS
R Mark Snead
, ,Ahgelo Price
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Blending the talents of the young and the experienced
proved to be a successful combination for the '77 boy's ten-
nis team. The netters were impressive all year, compiling a
I6-5 season record. By May, they had clinched the runner-up
position in the Northwestern Regionals.
Important highlights were: twin victories over strong dis-
trict rival Charlottesville, 7-2 victory over state AA finalist,
Martinsville, 7-2 victory over Commonwealth District winner
Woodbridge, in the regionals.
Seniors Wes Snead, Angelo Price and David Kendall
played maior roles in the successful season. The trophy for
the most valuable player went to No. I singles and doubles
player, Mark Snead. Mark returns for his senior year in '78,
Other than Mark, youth and inexperience will characterize
the '78 team.
Sporting a larger team than in previous years, the grap-
plers ended the '76-'77 wrestling season with a record of I-
6. But there was a good side according to Coach Robert
Reed. This was the first time in four years that the team had
representation in all weight classes.
Wrestling proved rewarding when four wrestlers went to
district competition. Heavyweight Carlie Coles was named
District champion and placed fifth in the Regionals.
In the T55 lb. class, Reggie Crews was second in the dis-
trict. L. C. Walker, in the I32 lb. class, was third. Jim Gary
made fourth in district in the IO5 lb. class.
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Band Captures Hono
Honor for a school. Honor for an All-American City. That's
what the George Washington High School band, through
their many competitions during the year, brought to GW and
The year's first competition saw the band travelling to
Buena Vista for Buena Vista Band Day. Early honor was won
when the group was named Band of the Day.
From Buena Vista the marching musicians moved to the
Virginia State Fair, capturing First Place in state competition.
Then there was the Lynchburg Classic, where the band
received a Third Place award.
Final glory for the year - the band headed "down
South" to Bradenton, Florida, for the DeSoto National Band
Competition. Six days of hard work and fun paid off. They
captured Fourth Place berth. In addition, members were
treated to a day at Disneyworld, celebrating their feats.
HAIL TO THE BAND
watch with interest as this
feature fumshes the show.
GUIDANCE: LENDING A HELPING HAND
"Which classes should I take?" "To what col-
leges should I apply?" These were some of the
questions in the minds of students in '77.
Finding answers to those questions was the job
of the guidance department. Students depended
on aid from counselors in areas of class selection
and career plans. Help was also available for
Career conferences on a regular basis were
held throughout the year as an aid to students in
planning their futures. Professionals from various
fields came to GW and spoke to students about
the areas in which they were interested.
"College Night" was held for all college-
bound students in November. Representatives
from more than IOO universities were present.
Topics for discussion centered on entrance
requirements, course offerings, and financial aid.
ARMED SERVICE personnel come to
campus each fall, makihg available
special aptitude tests for sophomores
seniors. This testing, known as the
Services Vocational Aptitude Battery,
a valuable for
STUDENT FOLDERS have to be
conferences among the members of
the department make for student
benefit. Mr. Robert Neals goes over
an individual file with Mrs. Audrey
Student Council Otters Numerous Services
The Student Council equals activities and services. A
voice for the students. The link between student opinions
and suggestions and those of the faculty.
The Student Council sponsored teacher recognition
each month. GWites had the chance to recognize out-
standing teachers. lt also sponsored a paperback book
drive. Books were donated to the library for the use and
pleasure of everyone. Christmas brought with it the
annual food drive. For a week, contributions were made
to the Salvation Army.
Services were also offered through the Student Coun-
cil. Typists aided teachers in getting tests and reports
typed. Voter registration was offered to those who had
finally reached 18.
New proiects were the NEWSWEEK contest and Band
Day. The NEWSWEEK contest was open to artistically
inclined students who decorated NEWSWEEK covers
with moustaches, make-up and beards. Band Day was
held to raise money to help send the Marching Band to
national competition in Florida.
Projects of pleasure. Projects of service. Aid to stu-
dents and faculty. All were a part of the '77 Student
ITED NATIONS? Joint Chiefs of Staff?
officers Frank Shields, Kelly Adams,
nk Williams and Vann Hall engage in a 1 V V
top-level meeting with Mr. lvey Rogers. iiiiiiii iifli '
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THE THRlLL OF victory! Jubilant
smiles shine on the faces of Tab
Moore, Terri Snead and Gus Christo
after winning the Student Council
elections for next year.
K 1' pr0"'
's busy schedule
fills out graduation
There were smiles, frowns. There was iump-
ing up and down. Anything could happen in
the drama class, as students studied about the
various avenues for expressing themselves and
for evaluating stage productions.
They studied pantomime techniques. ln addi-
tion to learning to appreciate this form of
drama, they tried it for themselves.
Acting class taught students to loosen inhib-
itions, combining basic acting techniques.
There was an introduction to improvisation and
Specific exercises for breathing, tension and
resonance were followed second semester. The
course culminated in a one-act play, THE
CHOIR, involving the entire class.
Set and costume design were emphasized.
The use of make-up was introduced, and a
detailed history ofthe theater was studied.
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Chorus Brings Wonderful Memories
A melody, some lyrics. To any student
travelling down E-wing during the school
day these components filled the air.
Voices rising in unison, now in perfect
The year was a busy one for the Cho-
ruses. Mixed Chorus performed in a
Christmas Concert for the faculty. Then
there was the Spring Concert for the stu-
dent body which featured Girls' Chorus.
Concert Choir moved into the commu-
nity providing programs for organiza-
tions: Y.W.C.A., Senior Citizens Center,
and various churches.
Two Chorus members were honored
in a special way. Michael Bryant and
Billy Pugh were selected for All-State
Chorus. Michael also won the honor of
selection for the European Tour.
..,. - Michael Bryant
E, I ' Billy Pugh
, I, as
CREATIVITY COMES ALIVE
Lisho M. Clements
VICIUS Oakes Honorable Mention and 5 5.00
Honorable Mention and 510.00
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The art department participated in
Arts Festival. Along with music and
dents, it mccle possible on evening of enter-
tainment for parents and patronsrin late April.
Q at 1
A DAY IN class IS
E worth o pot on the
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SOPI-IS MAKE QUICK ADJUSTMENT
Advancement from places of
influence in Junior High schools to
sophomore status at GW was
again a giant step for students.
The "youngsters" made an easy
transition, iudging by the calm
and pleasant assumption of their
roles by mid September.
A new feature for underclass-
men was added to the agenda.
Sophomore orientation, spon-
sored by the Guidance Depart-
ment, was coordinated by a spe-
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cial committee helping sopho-
mores get to know the halls.
As the year progressed various
educational challenges stimulated
these "wise fools" las their Greek
name impliesl. There was an
expanded Driver's Education pro-
gram that made room for more
sophs. Learners gained class
credit and experience in facing
responsibilities of getting "behind
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ASVAB ANYONE? STUDIOUS
minds project concern for the future.
ASVAB tests measured skills and
I Offered to the seniors and sophs,
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WlTH THE SOUND of a
dents enioy a break lromt
tine of classes. Billie Richards
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Donna Goodman, Andrew
Sager, Priscilla Stone, and
Sabrena Lea enjoy themselves as
they stroll to another class.
Mary Jane Doss
Mitchell Glass .liffcff H' . if,
Dale Godfrey 'kfvf M' M ' -
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Lee Ham ,r
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Ken Hardin ,
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Ralph Hedrick 1 Q " r T , J i I
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Marc Henderson A
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ACTIVITIES ADD FUN TO ROUTINE LIFE
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Sophs began spouting "Hello" in French, Ger-
man, Latin, and Spanish. Some even mastered the
touch system in typing class.
The popular Busch Gardens trip took a new turn
this year. Sophomores had top priority in getting
seats. The buses returned with tired but happy sight-
seers, who found the fall trip iust as enioyable as
the spring trip.
Soph experiences included odious bouts with
earthworms and frogs in Biology. Students found
slippery frogs afforded opportunities for proving
Hallways and doors gradually became familiar
and formed a recognizable routine for the entering
class. Laughter mixed with studies made the year
rich in growth.
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., GOOD OLD'GW!" First
glimpse a soph sees of oi
place that will become
more than familiar.
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Anna Marie Kirios
Jo Retha Lee
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1977. Preparation for the future was the goal.
Varied means were employed to instill knowledge of
past experience and present challenge. Lecturers.
Proiects. Specialized clubs. Courses available on var-
ied levels. Work-study programs. Community recrea-
tional and cultural involvement. Hard work today.
Working to realize dreams of the future. Students
were motivated to realize that there IS a lot to learn
"IT WORKED! IT really worked." The tedious chemistry
lab was successful to the amazement of Janet Bradshaw
and Linda Brachman. Bright glow in center of picture is not
a mistake on the part of the photographer. It is the light
that means the experiment worked.
Why? A question considered time and time
again in science classes. Students studied ori-
gins of the earth, life's processes, physics and
For sophomores there was biology. What
makes an organism live? How does one prop-
erly dissect a frog? And why is the grass
green? These were some of the topics dealt
with in the biology classes. There were also dis-
cussions of genetics and blood types.
While sophomores busied themselves with
life, iuniors land some seniorsl studied the intri-
cate workings of chemistry. The theory of ele-
ments and compounds kept students busy
pouring over their periodic charts.
For industrious, career-oriented seniors,
physics and investigative study. Science 9-IO
offered the final steps in SCIENCE. Basic laws
of motion were one area of study in physics.
Science 9-'IO allowed for the student's inde-
pendent research on a special scientific pro-
78 MATH, SCIENCE
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Geometric progressions. Polynomials. Sines and
cosines. These were some of the topics for discussion in
"Three proofs for homework and four trigonometric
identities." A familiar assignment directly faced by stu-
A probability class offered a new direction in statis-
tics and gathering data. Personal and Family Finance
helped students who were not planning to attend col-
lege to learn the business of percentage and interest.
A revision in the traditional senior math course saw
the institution of a precalculus class for students taking
a full year of math. College algebra was the one semes-
ter version of the same course. '
The standards of geometry, algebra, and trigonome-
try were popular. Students sharpened their general
thinking processes by attacking problems.
IN C203 Paul
Rutledge combine minds and learning as
try to solve a mind-baffling problem.
HOMEMAKING FOR FUN
HOME EC IS not for girls
Mrs. Charolotte Carter
homemade apple pie. lt was
Reginald Adams, Antoni
Anthony Calven, James
STUDENTS PRACTICE HOME SKILLS FOR FUTURE
"E" Wing was transformed into a gourmet's
delight on occasion. That is, when the Home
Economics classes fired their ovens for cooking
Odors of baking bread, cakes, and cookies
drifted down the halls. At times there was the
aroma of stews and Casseroles. The hum of
sewing machines and the chatter of girls, hem-
ming and piecing, were also frequently noted.
Clothing designs were planned and put
together by energetic students. They had the
opportunity to show off their skills and designs
in several special displays for family and
Planning for family living - decorating a
home, setting a table and cleaning house -
was emphasized. Students received first-hand
training by working in the apartment which
was part of the classroom wing.
Practical training for practical living. This
was the theme of the Home Economics classes
this past year. Students were provided with
useful skills which would help them in many
areas, in many ways.
f CREATIVE HANDS prove to be useful in . ,
the art of sewing. These Home Economics I IAAV
T students learn to be thrifty and save
' money by making their own clothe , if
I .nd 7
SPEAKING IN TONGUES
DAY DREAMING or studying, that is
the question! Sometimes the eyes
deceive as students, Rosanne
Ruocco, Elizabeth Harvey and John
Pritchett, appear to enioy the
ADVERTISEMENTS OF A different color are the theme
of this German display. The art of German ads is
viewed by Johnny Reynolds.
MYSTERIOUS FOREIGN TONGUES COME ALIVE
BONJOUR! Mysterious and foreign regions of the
world came to GW every day in foreign language
classes. Four principle languages offered the student a
choice - French, Spanish, Latin, and German.
HOLA! A foreign language week was held in the caf-
eteria in the spring. Menus from various countries
throughout the world were served to students during the
SALVEI Foreign lcrngucrge GlulgagofferectlIoctixfities
ranging from dinners of the various countries to celebra-
tions of holidays in the countries. Classroom learning
was supplemented. X y I5
GUTEN TAG! The year's activities culminated in a
spring banquet, honoring those students who main-
tained an overall "A" average in their foreign language
classes. Eleven students received a certificate in recogni-
tion of their hard work.
LATIN OFFERS MORE! Sylvia Roberts,
Tony Hodges, Danny Ericson, Van Lowe,
Nelson Wright, Dennis Elliott, Sharon
Gravett ond Renee White discuss their
Latin assignment as discussion leads to
PAST, PRESENT COME TOGETHER FOR
The writer and the student of literature coexisted in the
English classes. Offerings spanned from Sumerian writings
to futuristic literature or Science Fiction.
Creative Writing students arranged a reading of their
poetry for the faculty and interested students. The GW
reading center was instituted as a sophomore English
class. Emphasis was placed on improving reading skills.
Term papers were obsolete in first semester English
classes fexcept Compositionl, a critical analysis was
required. Second semester saw the return of the term
America! From George Washington to Jimmy Carter,
U.S. History students learned of America's past and
present in daily encounters with their heroes.
An advanced History 53-63 class was added and
Economics emerged again. Government 7 and NEW-
SWEEK once again returned as classes.
Government 88 returned after an absence of two
years. Composed mainly of debators, it gave the stu-
dents a chance to center on and make possible solutions
to a specified topic.
The re-interest in old classes proved students once
again desired courses which particulary appeal to them.
N IT Fl U T EW
Order of the day - lessons in maturation and self-
discipline for students enrolled in Naval Junior Reserve
Officers Training Corps. Learning to develop skills in
leadership, self-respect, proper conduct and confidence
were some of the plus-values of the course.
Male and female students enlisted in increasing num-
bers for the school year. Since one GW female cadet
last year was accepted at the Naval Academy at
Cadets participated in drill meets in North Carolina
and Virginia during the year. They participated in local
parades and ceremonies.
There was a field trip to the Naval Operating Base in
Norfolk. A broad smile at the end of the school year
from one cadet typified the idea that, while the work
was tough, the rewards were satisfying.
Annapolis, many more were encouraged to work
harder in the hopes that they too might achieve such
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' ATTENTION! Early to bed, early to
, rise enables students of NJROTC to
X -.? work hard. Build a better future.
NJ ROTC' 83
FREEDOM CDF THE ROAD, -A-fi:
TRIALS OF LEARNING TCD xN
Suddenly, horns began to blare. Cars veered along the
course. Beginning drivers nervously attempted to control their
As cars collidedl?l, lights flashed, an instructor yelled at xi'
youthful drivers exceeding the strictly enforced eight miles :i
speed limit. Either because of ignorance or of daring!
These important learning experiences were fundamental to
the course. Students in their mastery of a skill long associated
with budding maturity - the age of l5 years and eight
months. The classes were, as usual, in great demand.
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PHYS. ED. PAGES THE A
Football in the fall. Softball in the spring. The 50-yard
dash. Tennis on a sunny day. Volleyball and basketball
in the gym on a rainy day. Physical education was a
vital element of many students' day.
For the first time, PE classes went to co-educational.
Prompted by federal laws banning discrimination, boys
and girls participated in activities on an equal basis.
Health classes were conducted like regular classes, with
Again this year, sophomores were the only students
required to take physical education. However, quite a
few iuniors and seniors elected to take the variety of
courses and opportunities offered in the PE department.
Many upperclassmen opted for a break in the day's
work, electing sports that can bring pleasure and better
health. Others had a real interest in athletics and
health, working toward a possible career in physical
FEASTING ON FADS
FADS, NUTRITIOUS MEALS ABOUND
Lunch time! Everybody headed for the parking lot! But
what about GW's cafeteria? Where else can a student
still get a delicious hot lunch for half a dollar?
The '76-'77 school year brought changes to the cafete-
ria. Hot sandwiches, French fries, and other favorites were
added to the ever-popular snack line menu.
improvements were also made in the a la carte line.
Students needed to buy only three items, instead of five.
Milk was no longer required in the type-A lunch. And the
price of the lunch changed to 506 for students and 754
The cafeteria services were used for many areas of
interest. During "off" periods, group meetings assembled
in the spacious setting. From November through Decem-
ber, the cafeteria staff served Senior citizens' lunches.
The cafeteria catered to school activities by packing
bag lunches for the ball players, and provided food for
the Senior picnic. At Christmas, the City of Danville's
annual banquet brought together faculty and city employ-
Many new ideas began "cooking" in the cafeteria. --
The installation of a salad bar in the dining area was con-
sidered. And there was talk of providing tables outside to
give students a different atmosphere.
24,55 I, I rsi. gg,
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LEARNING TO LIVE
NURSE CARTER demdnstrates some
medical techniques. Frank Williams
finds facts about his blood pressure
and temperature. X
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"Ouchl That hurts!" This is a comment Nurse Char-
lotte Carter hears daily. When that sick feeling
comes, most students head to the infirmary for the
care that works wonders.
Nurse Carter's working day begins at 8:15 a.m.
when students bring check-out excuses.
She makes health talks for GW classes and local
organizations. In between, she dispenses band-aids
and attends those ill. "I feel bad" is the phrase
Nurse Carter hears most. But, she is not fooled by
those faking or iust lazy!
Books and books! GWites worked to relaxing FM
stereo piped over speakers.
Magazine articles offered reading on interesting
current events. There was also a focus on the classics
Reference materials came alive for students work-
ing on term papers. Librarians helped find resource
books and pamphlets for students.
The Iibrary's large space made it necessary for
school activities such as CAVALIER delivery and SRA
LIBRARY, INFIRMARY - FULFILLING SPECIAL NEEDS
'76-'77 - YEAR OF NEW EXPERIENCES
Opportunity! This was the key word for the iun-
ior class of l976-77. More activities than ever
were in store for this year's juniors.
The dreaded PSAT-NMSQT tests in October and
SAT tests in the spring filled juniors with the ever
increasing awareness of college. For those who
hoped to apply for early admission to college, the
achievement tests were an added burden.
A "first" for this year's middle class was a state
mandatory test that determined eligibility for grad-
uation. Juniors took the comprehensive exam to
see if they knew the basics of Grammatical Eng-
Juniors were required to take a writing course
this year. Students went back to using WARNER'S
ENGLISH AND COMPOSlTlON for a review ot all
the basic language skills.
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H E LIBRARY CW be used for
more than term i' ers. Margaret
'e 's and Gloria Seals enjoy
BQ, iselves while looking for
,gr rssereer. C,
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LAST SEMETSUER AS 'LsEcoND BEST"
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Eating in the cafeteria?
No way! With driver's
license in hand, iuniors
were on their way to the
parking lot. No longer were
they stuck without a car.
McDonald's, and Hardees
But wait! The cafeteria
wasn't totally empty. lt was
a fine place for iuniors to
grab a bite to eat while
doing that last minute stud-
6 Q . .
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Juniors became more
involved in school activities in
their second year. Many
became members of the Civics
Club, the International Rela-
tions Club, the Science Club,
and the National Honor Soci-
ety. Many iuniors made use of
the opportunity to buy their
class rings. As a fitting climax,
the perspective seniors
received a taste of senior life,
when they were treated to the
antics ofthe Class Day.
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HCAREFUL! THIS LAB
should come out better
than the last one." Keith
Comm David Gerrells
agfiicipate a good result
following! ,,,V a special chemi-
. 46 Q
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Fun. Parties and car washes. Banquets
and dances. Speakers and proiects. Bake sales
and games. All of these elements
helped make the club life of GW an enjoyable
and exciting experience for everyone.
The Civics Club had a "first" on their agenda.
They had a catering service at a meeting
of the teachers of GW.
The Latin Club assisted sophomore and iunior
high school students understand curriculum
and opportunities at GW.
Singing and dancing. Having a good time.
Club members knew where to look to find areas of
interest. Whether in government, foreign
relations, athletics, foreign languages, fashion,
or science, students had the time and
occasion to enioy the "extra" things that go along
with the regular routine.
Former Latin students, Shep
Waddell, Lee Motley and
George Chukinas, spoke on the
college Latin curriculum. Senior
LATIN CLUB members took time
to discuss further Latin study with
the sophomores. Mrs. Harriet
Kingoff, an area Latin teacher,
gave several presentations of
Rome and Roman life. SPANISH
CLUB agenda was varied. Films
on Spain were shown. The club
entered in decorating
competition a Volkswagen,
disguised as a smiling Mexican
wearing a sombrero, and placed
third. For Christmas, the speaker
was Columbian Zoila Van
Werkhoven, a student at GW.
Phillip Bond performed a magic
show. There was also the
GERMAN CLUB members took
part in a poetry and group
singing competition at Salem
College. Interesting programs at
meetings included German
heritage and folk dances.
Among other activities was a trip
to Old Salem, N.C., a party in
celebration of Beethoven's
birthday, and, finally on Ash
Wednesday Eve there was a
costume party or rather a
Fasching Party. Singing French
carols in a foreign tongue,
visiting France through a slide
presentation, and sampling
delicacies at an authentic French
restaurant. These were iust a few
ofthe activities that the FRENCH
CLUB planned. During the winter
months, Mrs. Anne Fleuris, a
native of France, spoke of
Christmas customs in France.
Mardi Gras was celebrated with
a costume party at Beverly
IO2 FRENCH, GERMAN
ga - K' iw
LATIN, LANGUAGE OF CAESAR! Club
officers fNeIson Wright, Sylvia
Lowe and Stuart
E.. .,.. .,
There was a wide range of
duties for the Education Media
Club to carry out. The iobs they
had to perform were interesting
as well as educational.
These students workedin the
library assisting the librarians
with iobs such as straightening
up, checking out books,
collecting fines and accepting
The 1976-1977 school year
proved to be a vintage one for
the National Honor Society. The
Tutorial program was expanded
during the year to include
teachers for the special
A successful year was
climaxed with a car wash.
Money earned from the proiect
went to the Averett Reading
Center in the form of a
cooperation and service, the
Civics Club sponsored a wide
variety of activities during the
school year. It was a time for re-
structuring in the club. Members
wrote a new constitution and
attempted to change many
inherent weaknesses in the club.
GW-ites knew there was a
Civics Club, too! A S100
scholarship was awarded to an
outstanding senior during the
year. Speakers for the club
included representatives from
both the Republican and
Democratic parties. An area
psychiatrist also addressed the
club concerning current mental
The year's activities ended
with the club picnic. New
members were inducted and
officers were elected for the next
CIVICS, ED MEDIA
VARIETY IN EXPLORINC3, SCIENCES
ln order to treat members to o "taste" of
foreign culture, the International Relations
Club held its annual foreign dinner in the
spring. Members volunteered to prepare a
variety of dishes from the country voted as
"honoree" of the occasion-Italy.
Sponsoring the American Field Service
Summer Abroad Program was again a
maior interest. Thirty per cent increase in
membership made possible a large public
Another annual function was the Bon
Voyage party for those students who trav-
eled abroad over the Easter holidays. The
club was host to more than thirty-five club
travelers wishing them farewell.
Final activity for the year was the spring
picnic held at the home of Chris Ray. Elec-
tions for new officers were held following
SCIENTISTS ex Atefhe
club mem VIEV V1
compou ' .
artin, Lisa f f
Wright pres., Billfgf H
a tour of
for me a
ft cs SKILLS FOR the benef' f L
o erif Thi ' a goal of the
Nu :GL is n Programf'
Char f Pam Wrenn, Cindy
Wheat a Carolyn Paul
hair. X gq,
practice th e t ique of washing
Stethoscopes and syringes.
Future doctors and nurses gained
insight into the world of medicine
through the activities of the Medi-
cal Careers Club.
The year began with assist-
ance to the Red Cross in its Swine
Flu vaccination program. Mem-
bers made notations as to who
was being vaccinated and the eli-
gibility of each. On Friday,
November l2, at the Schoolfield
Recreation Center, they helped
dispense the vaccine.
The club helped guidance
department with medical careers
week by putting up two bulletin
boards. Hall displays presented
various aspects of this scientific
THROUGH CLUB EXPEDITIONS
INDICATE interest. Medical
Careers members check medical
records in the infirmary. lEdger
Love, Sylvia Roberts sec., Bill
Cress, David Holhouser treas.,
Cheryl Scearce, Nurse Carter,
Matt Harris v.-pres., Van Lowe
FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES, FRONT ROW: Billy Knight, John
David Hoskins Don Jones, Richard Milner, Wade Hopkins.
, Jeff,Jon.es,,Dennis Bailey,
McLaughlin, Howard Bolton, Robert Long.
Fashion. Manners. Health. The
list goes on and on. Model Teens
afforded a chance to meet new
friends and learn how to improve,
while having fun.
There was a demonstration fea-
turing Mary Kay Cosmetics, a visit
to the Health Spa, a Mother-
Daughter dinner, and a Fashion
show from a local boutique. Sales-
girls acted as models giving helpful
hints to the girls.
Recently formed, the Fellowship
of Christian Athletes, grew in mem-
bership. Special programs and
activities helped to spark growth.
Assisting the Salvation Army,
they helped a needy family in cele-
bration of national FCA week. A
softball team which competed in
the Parks and Recreation softball
league, kept the group active phys-
ically and spiritually.
As guests, the Fellowship invited
local speakers to address the
group. Among those who spoke
were Rev. Ralph Cypres and Rev.
MODEL T, FCA
"NOWfYOU SEE IT" . . .
Wade Hopkins demonstrates
his wizardry for children.
eir minds and
bodies for good.
School spirited . . . school pep
. . . school pride . . . The Mono-
gram Club helped get it all
Club committee's were in
charge for planning the annual
Homecoming activities. Nominat-
ing candidates and planning other
various activities kept the Mono-
grammers busy. Creative planning
and selective choosing were all a
part of the process for creating a
One of the big successes of the
year was the student-faculty bas-
ketball game. For only fifty cents
or a can of food, students were
able to avoid sixth period. For
good measure, they were enter-
tained by teachers and students,
as they competed against one
The big attraction at the game
was the cheerleaders. Male mem-
bers of the club transformed them-
selves into charming cheerleaders
iust for this event.
The Salvation Army was benefit-
ted by the proiect. They were able
to help several needy families in
Danville to have a better Christ-
mas because of the interest of the
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THE SHOW must go on. Margaret
Stryker fpres.l, Tanya Cardvvell
lsec.l, Otis Howard lviceApres.l,
discuss plans for future productions
and events involving the Theater
'Q sssl S or
The 5 gi
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Helping tomorrow's business
leaders today! Through
membership in the FUTURE
BUSINESS LEADERS OF
AMERICA, students had the
chance to develop their business
potential in practical situations
through contacts with DanviIIe's
business community. Members
attended the Regional
Competition at Longwood
College in March. They took part
in spelling, typing and
stenography competition. And
made a good showing. Public
speaking proiects helped
students develop toward a more
secure future in the world of
business. And develop poise.
Two needy families were
adopted at Christmas as a
A helping hand. This was the
major theme of the FUTURE
HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA.
The outstanding chapter award
winners of the state were a busy
group of girls. In the fall, a child
from the Faith Home was
adopted. FHA members took her
Christmas shopping and gave a
Christmas party for her. The club
also adopted a needy family
during the holiday season.
Homemade goodies were
prepared and served to make a
tasty Christmas dinner. In.the
spring, the girls participated in a
"degree of achievements"
workshop. During the sessions
they studied parliamentary
procedure and special
homemaking proiects, such as
home arts and crafts, food, and
sewing. They also made and
modeled their own clothes in a
fashion show at O. T. Bonner.
"HOW MANY COPIES do
we need?" FBLA officers
practice office techniques.
Trudy Hinton, sec., Karen
Wilson, v.-pres., and Betty
Hartsell, pres., discuss the
advantages of the auto-
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A lot of hard work. A lot of effort along with careful
planning. This working spirit is what made CAVALIER a
meaningful publication. The goal of CAVALIER was to
present a real story of '76-'77 for the whole student
body. A book of student life in all phases. A learning
and enioying experience for the staff working to record
CAVALIER changed printing companies and with that
action came an entirely new system of work. Adiust-
ments were made in certain areas.
A typical day in -07: gathering facts for daily assign-
ments, always the first order of business, helping some-
one who peeps in the door to find out where to buy a
book, sobbing, or screaming, for ioy as a section was
finally finished, tearing out handfuls of hair over iust
one caption or an extra paragraph of copy! All this -
and much, much more - in the activity period known
Students used their imagination and their good work-
ing skills as layouts were planned and drawn. Pictures
were taken. Captions created. Deadlines met. Develop-
ing a first rate book was not easy. The experience was
full of memories and full of good times.
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LASTING PORTRAIT CDF LIFE
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Budding poets, novelists, and critics had opportuni-
ties for learning "what it's all about in creative writing"
by being on the EUANTES staff. EUANTES, Greek term
meaning "Good News." To GW students EUANTES
meant the literary magazine.
The publication contained almost every form of liter-
ary writing from poems and short stories to one-act
plays. And some student artwork for good measure.
EUANTES staff moved into a new office this year. For
the past two years, the staff had been "doubling up"
with the Chatterbox staff in the basement.
ART STAFF HAS a difficult
time deciding what to include.
Barb Nagroki, Richard
Walton, and Leland Bell get
Vann Hall X
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is S Adams
Peter Freeman Brent Raper
The overwhelming EUANTES subscription drive was a
sign of revived literary interest among the student body.
Mr. David Hoffman, adviser for the magazine, said,
"This year's subscription drive was the best in
A good subscription drive did not relieve problems
for the staff. Submissions for the magazine were at an
all-time low. Tactics spanning the range from begging to
forcing were employed to encourage student submis-
Robert Freeman NOV' B0"kleY
Layout editor Business mgr.
-. S haw,
CHATTERBOXI THE VOICE OF INFGRMATION
lf anyone wanted to find out something happening at school,
all they had to do was read the CHATTERBOX. As its name
implies, the school newspaper included all the "chatter" of GW.
For future iournalists, the CHATTERBOX was a great way to learn
the "ins" and "outs" of the "print" business.
This was the second year that CHATTERBCX had free delivery
of the paper to all students. In past years, students paid a sub-
scription fee. After two years of evaluating the new policy, Mr.
David Hoffman, faculty advisor for the newspaper said: "The
policy is great in that it gives every student in the school an
opportunity to become informed."
Except for some supervision at the hands of Mr. Hoffman, the
publication of the papers depended entirely on the staff. Stu-
dents did the interviews, wrote the articles, took the pictures,
drew the layouts, and sold the advertisements.
As a special proiect, the staff undertook the cleaning of the
Photography Room. The room was in desperate need of some
"re-doing" so that the two staff photographers could have
ample room to do their work.
ln addition, CHATTERBOX instituted a new column. "Letters
From a College Student" met with great success in the student
body, offering them personal glimpses into the activities, excite-
ment and problems of college.
M-. , 3
Reporter Pat Scott discusses a story for the CHATTERBOX
with Anna Nunn as Jennifer Hooker offers opinions.
Another day. Another article. Mr. Hoffman
smiles at the articles turned in for the next edition
of CHATTERBOX Charlotte Duren beams with
pride as she sees Mr. Hoffman s expression.
Reviewing prints for a feature story
requires careful consideration. Matt
Harris and Gernon Harvey have
Details, due dates, and layouts. These
are iust a few of the responsibilities con-
fronted by Chris Fletcher and Robin Barks-
dale as they prepare the next issue of
. ...Jef er E' T' 'i . ., .. 1
:tor-in-Chief. . . . .
News Editor .....
Feature Editor ,...,
torial Editor ....
. .... JEftflifel' Hooker
rts Editor .........
ll THE CHATTERBOX
THE CHATTERBOX is published elgnt
times eectl semester tslxteen times during
the school yeert. Subscriptions ere 82.50 per
year to non-students by mail and treo to all
students and faculty, hy students et George
Washington High School, 70l Broad Street,
Danville, Va. 2450. Second Class permit in
. ...Charlotte Duren
Managing Editor ,...,
Ph0t0graDhy Editor ..
Exchange Editor and
. . . . . . . .Matt Harris
Colominist .,.... .,.. G us Christo
Reporters ,.....,....,.. Tanya Cardwell
Karen Mitchell, Jane Fitzgerald
,John Crews, Linda Howard
Deana Alverson Dorothy Osborne
Staff Artist ............... Dean Bculware
Rhona Joseph, Terri Bailey
Editorial Advisor ..Mr, David E. Hoffman
Financial Advisor ...,. Mrs. Nancy McGill
words. CHATTERBOX staff
members Gus Christo and
John Crews create marvels of
Working wonders with
literary genius for all GWites.
Reflecting thoughts of contemplation, Jane
Fitzgerald, Linda Howard, Tracey Wiseman, and
Rhonda Joseph proofread and edit articles. The
CHATTERBOX provides a
with interesting features for
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is also important in
GWS ROAD T0 BEAUTY-V101
Two thousand hours of instruction.
This high qualification was the record of
the first graduating class in vocational
cosmetology program. Grads of '77
were the first to complete the full three-
Future cosmetologists were taught
such skills as how to give a permanent,
how to give a manicure, and how to con-
struct the latest hairstyle.
Cosmetology students performed ser-
vices for men and women, faculty mem-
bers, and school patrons, and for senior
citizens who were offered a discount. As
a community service and to gain another
type of experience, they "prettied up"
patients at Memorial Hospital who
wanted their spirits lifted by a new hair-
Wrap b P gs gggq i
Alfred trims and
files her custom-
er's nails with
WHERE WOULD GW
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Carpenter? Bricklayer? or
maybe an Electrician. The
Vocational school at GW pro-
vided valuable experience in
building trades in l977. Other
career opportunities for the
industrial bound student
included plumber, contractor,
estimator, pipe fitter, and con-
The main purpose of the
building trades courses is to
give the student a basic under-
standing of the building indus-
try. After the two year pro-
gram is completed the student
should be able to competently
decide which field of the build-
ing industry he would like to
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cor on the road i
concern of Terry
K, 1,rre. A T
the-iob training, preparing
to paint ca car. Ken Fuller
works in hopes of seeing o
CHECKING UNDER THE l-IOGD
Two people important to survival have always
been the doctor and mechanic. GW hasn't
offered courses in human anatomy yet, but
classes in auto body and mechanics have been
listed in the curriculum for several years. Both
classes were three-hour blocks, open only to
iuniors and seniors. In mechanics there was
instruction in the operation and general repair
of the automobile. Students became skilled in
overhauling transmissions, changing rearends,
front end alignments, tune-ups, brake service,
and preventive maintenance.
Auto body repair was designed to equip the
student with skills needed to repair, rebuild, or
straighten damaged and wrecked automobile
After completing the courses, participants in
these programs were prepared to help keep the
world of automation operating smoothly either
for fun or for a budding career.
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DEANE COLLIE ' EYESLIE
It was a great year at GW! 1977 brought changes
as well as renewed importance to the ordinary. Sen-
iors suddenly realized that it was their year. Football
games. Classwork. Concerts. Homework. Band cham-
pionships. College applications. The Prom. All a
blend forming memorable conceptions of high school
years. GW had a lot to offer. For those who latched
on to the advantages. There was -- is - a lot to
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Firs'r Magic Moment Arrives With Cops cmd Gowns
HAMBU ERS HOTDOGS FUN Sensor picnic
Hours of Preporohon Make for Unique Class Day
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.IUNIORS RECEIVE HCDNORS, AWARDS AT
FINDING A SEAT for the Schol-
arship Assembly. Scott Michaels,
watches for a friend as Deane
Collie, Anne Ladd, Amy Lind-
quist, and Margaret Donaldson
discuss who they think will be
Achievement does not demand recognition. But
reward for iobs well done is a pleasing aspect of life,
especially school life. Many iuniors earned such recog-
nition through outstanding work in the school year.
Two Junior girls were selected for Girls' State. They
will spend a week of summer with other youthful state-
The top ten members of the Junior class were hon-
ored at the Eddy Awards program. Receiving special
citations of merit were Angela Flora and Cecil Rowland,
as the top two members of the class.
One important Junior function is to help in the activi-
ties of the Senior class on Class Day and Graduation.
Nine Junior students were chosen by the Senior Class to
be Junior Marshalls and fulfill these duties.
to enter Gus Christo,
Tab Moor , Donna
A JUNIOR AWARDS
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Juniors Emerge as Scholars, Leaders, Travelers
lt was a long, cold winter for Juniors, too, but, with the
warm weather and spring, semester honors on the horizon
Juniors began to emerge as potential leaders. Scholarship
listings, club and SCA elections, summer iob opportunities.
There was spotlight on the "middle" class at GW.
Some went as far as Haiti in adventure and service to
mankind. Some stayed closer to Danville and ioined the
staff at YMCA Camp Stony Mill.
In a glamorous trip, Ann Etheridge went to Longwood
College in late June as a finalist in the sixth annual Miss
Virginia National Teenager pageant. Scholarship, leader-
Along the musical side, the class claimed Stephen Mat-
rin. Steve participated in a ten-day summer music work-
shop held at Hollins. This was an activity planned by the
Roanoke Youth Orchestra.
And then for others there was the usual memory-making
trip to the beach. A surprising vacation trip with friends or
family. Maybe visiting Grandma.
Travel, Scholarship, Honors, Come In Varied Sizes
Achievement was the order ofthe day at
GW as springtime brought with it recogni-
tion to individuals and to groups. For some,
this meant financial benefits, as well as
honor, as the college years approach. For
others, it signified that the level of excel-
lence they had achieved was being appre-
It was all publicized in special assem-
blies and news releases. Scholarship, lead-
ership, all-round contribution to the school.
Opportunity to travel through many coun-
tries, taking the "Young American" image.
Exhibiting art work coming from the school
studios, as a result of talents polished and
Nineteen specially selected seniors were
honored by the Danville Rotary Club. They
were chosen to attend weekly luncheon
meetings at the Charcoal House, along
with the club members.
TIGHT SQUEEZE. Julie Coba stands by in
amazement. Junior Rotarians lCharIotte
Duren, Kim Ryan, Vann Hall, Kelly Adams,
is a. Hill, Robert Freeman, Wes Snead,
ship Liff!9f s r sbrnwtnl J
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GOLD KEY winners lGusP Dyer, Jane Hos-
lc' s and Acie rb0U,l,,,,0'loy a quiet
ent on the caIflf5tJ's.,, heir Schialastic
xx if I e
ards listing the topic under
Awards on top of awards to outstanding students.
This was the story. Spring, '77.
The track team advanced to state competition
marking success for a strong and fast-growing sports
team at GW. Golf team emerged as No. 1, state.
Various students received Gold Key Scholastic Art
Awards for their work and their talents in art. Senior
work-study stenographers, grouped according to
ability, spent hours training while on the iob.
Nancy Womack was honored for her service to the
YWCA promoting community organization, and
ub Scholarship winner, grins from
ear ar. Ndfilcy is Il known
numero sconfribuffi to the
YWCA. Sh was named
teen-ager Y-A gms.
SCHOLARSHIP ASSEMBLY PROGRAM
The Luncheon Business and Professional
Woman's Club - Vandora Lowe, The
Lovick H. Kernodle Foundation Scholar-
ship - Kimberly Ryan, Danville Council
P.T.A. Scholarship - Raymond
McDowell, American Business Woman's
Association - Deborah Snead, Rotary
Club Scholarship - Anna Nunn, Moseley
Memorial Methodist Church Scholarship
- Vann Hall, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority
Scholarship - Betty Shields, Averett For-
eign Student Award - Zoila van Werkho-
ven, Key Club Scholarship - Vann Hall
and Glenn Evans, Mary Jordan Scholar-
ships - Patricia Scott and Deborah
Snead, Wednesday Club Scholarship -
Sylvia Roberts, Carol Johnson Scholarship
- Robin Patty, Lady's Benevolent Society
- Teresa Hill, Civics Club Scholarship -
Nancy Womack, West Point - Stuart
Davis, Radford College Scholarship -
Kelly Adams, Virginia Tech Scholarship -
Mike Boisseau, Florida Agricultural and
Mechanical University at Tallahasee -
Rodney Dix, Venable Scholarship at
Hampden-Sydney College - Stephen
Farthing, The Martin Luther King Scholar-
ship Award at the College of William and
Mary - Pamera Hairston, Echols Scholar
at U. Va. - Vann Hall, V.M.l. Scholar-
ships - Kenneth Hill, Venable Scholar-
ship at Hampden-Sydney College - Jon-
athan Kyle, Va. Tech Scholarship - Ray-
mond McDowell, The Stanhope Smith
Scholarship at Hampden-Sydney College
- Wilbert Parker, Hampden-Syden Col-
lege - Dennis Rutledge, Averett Honors
Scholarship - Kimberly Ryan, Averett
Honors Scholarship - Mary Shomali,
Mary Washington College Scholarship -
Mary Shomali, Mary Washington College
Scholarship - Frank Shields, U. Va.
Scholarship - Paul Silverman, Averett
Honors Scholarship - Zoila van Werkho-
ven, U. Va. Scholarship - Evan Young,
Annapolis Appointment - Billy Stanley.
TOP O' THE HEAP! Local Scholarship Winners.
BOTTOM ROW: Vandora Lowe, Kim Ryan, Ray-
1 ' f
mond McDowell, Debra Snead, Anna Nunn, Vann
Hall. MIDDLE ROW: Betty Shields, David Mantiply,
Patricia Scott, Sylvia Roberts. TOP ROW: Robin
Patty, Teresa Hill, Nancy Womack, Stuart Davis,
4 Ted ' , Glenn Evans.
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SPECIAL AWARDS: Creative Writing -
Brent Raper, Debating -- Tracy
Weissman, Stuart Melnick, Joe Garrett,
Nelson Wright, Dennis Elliott, Billy
Standley, and Steve Farthing, Drama --
Margaret Stryker and Tanya Cardwell,
Future Homemakers of America -
Sandra Motley, Brenda Calloway, and
Terri Goble, Kiwanis Award for Foreign
Language -- Kim Ryan, Most Valuable
Staffer Award for Chatterbox -
Charlotte Duren, Reserve Officers
Q , Q g,
M, L N ,,,,
Ecldies, Special Awards - Excellence Wins Reward
EDDY AWARDS: presented to seniors who
have excelled in the various departments
of study. Art - Susan Lewis, Business
Education -- Betty Hartsell, Distributive
Education - Gary.Goodson, Industrial
Program - Roslyn Walker,
Auto Mechanics -- Jimmy McGee,
Occupational Preparatory Program -
Robin Wells, Drivers' Education - Brian
Coke, Foreign Language - Debra Snead,
Home Economics - Terri Goble, Industrial
Arts - John Bailey, English - Dennis
Elliott, Math - John Kyle, Music - Tom
Parker, Science -- Robert Freeman, ROTC
-- Billy Standley, Physical Education --
Keith Collins, Social Studies -- Raymond
l 42 AWARDS
A- it f X
Junegl 4 l
Seniors at last! The final year of hard work
and fun. Parties and homework. Car washes
and term papers. Teachers and friends.
Such was the busy life of GW seniors. All
the ioy and excitement of being at the
top of the ladder.
The all-engulfing energy crisis was a new
and challenging experience for everyone.
Sweaters, coats, and boots stayed in vogue
due to near frigid classrooms. Then Spring
Fever! All the little minds melted as the
temperatures rose. "Senioritis" was a familiar
phrase of teachers, as everyone was
beginning to feel the presence of spring and the
imminence of June 14.
Class Day. All the enioyment of seniors
and of being number -1' was ata peak on that day
Graduation 77. Climax of 12 years of
hard work and good times. A time for laughter
and for tears.
CLASS RANK IS
"What is the key to high honor?" Students
ask this question over and over. Answers are
varied, but diligent study, enthusiasm for a
subiect and patience are frequent answers.
Certainly those students in the Senior Class
who reached the top in ranking know the key.
Salutatorian, Robert Freeman, and Valedicto-
rian, Deborah Snead, enioyed their work,
studied and prepared for Class work and
For the other eight students in the class
"Top Ten," reward came more in personal
fulfillment than in public recognition. Again
these students knew the key to study.
The struggle to success is admittedly diffi-
cult. But for ten students in the Senior class it
was not insurmountable. Their achievement
was a cause for pride as years of hard work
paid off in richly deserved recognition.
WE DID IT! Valedictorian
Deborah Snead and
Salutatorian ,Robert Freeman
display smiles of '
go kound hungrg!
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KELLY ADAMS: Con-Cho, EUANTES 2, Jr
Rotor 4, Prin Adv Comm 3, 4, SCA Dlg 3,
SCA Rep 3, Co-Chairman 4, Sr Play Tech
2, 3, Th Guild 2.
LISA ADAMS: CAVALIER bd of ed 4, Sci
KAREN ALFRED: VICA 2, 3, 4.
FAITH ALSTON: 3, 4, Spanish 4.
DEANA ALVERSON: CHATTERBOX 3, 4,
FBLA rptr 4, Flag C 2, French 3, German 4,
Homecoming 4, Rfle capt 3, Sabr cmdr 4,
Mch Band 2, 3, 4.
DEBORAH ALVERSON: FBLA 3.
GREGG ANDERSON: DE 3, 4.
PAM ANDERSON: Civics 3, 4, City Sch
Plan Comm 3, Flag C 2, 3, Sabr cmdr 4,
Model-T's 4, NHS 3, 4, SCA Rep 2, 3.
RICHARD BAILEY: CAVALIER bd of ed 4,
French 3, 4, Prin Adv Comm 3.
STEPHANIE BAILY: Civics 4, Debating 3,
French 2, sec 3, 4, Maiorette 2, NHS 3, 4,
SCA Rep 4, Sci 3, sec 4.
HAROLD BAIZE: Ftball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4.
KEITH BARBOUR: Golf 3, Mnogr C 3.
CHRIS BARKER: THE ODD COUPLE, THE
MOUSETRAP 2, YANKEE DOODLE,
STORY THEATRE 3, GALA NEW MUSICAL
FROG REVIEW 4, French 3, Th Guild 2, 3,
4, Ldtin 2.
KAY BARKER: DE 3, FBLA 4.
NAN BARKLEY: Con-Cho 2, EUANTES 2,
DONNA BARNITZ: Flag C 2, Mxd Cho 3,
Stud Sec 3.
CHERYL BARTEE: Con-Cho 3, FBLA 3, Mxd
Cho 3, Pep C 2, SCA Rep 2, 3, 4.
ELAINE BATES: FBLA 4, French 3.
CAROL BEARD: G Cho 2, Tennis 2.
GLENN BLAIR: FBLA 4.
MAJOR BLANKENSHIP: SCA Rep 2, 3, Sci
4, VICA 3.
MIKE BOISSEAU: Bsktball 2, CHATTER-
BOX 3, Ftball 2, 3, French 2, 3, 4, Mnogr
C 2, NHS 3, 4, Sci 4, Who's Who 4.
BECKY BOOR: Civics 2, 3, 4, FBLA 4, IRC
2, 3, 4, Model-T's 3, 4, SCA Rep 2, 3,
Spanish 2, 3, Sym Band 2, Who's Who 4,
Wind Ens 3, 4.
TIM BOSWELL: BB 3, 4, Bsktball 2, Ftball
2, Mnogr C 4, Latin 2.
DEAN BOULWARE: Art 4, EUANTES 3, 4,
French 2, 3, Prin Adv Comm 3, SAE 3.
JOAN BOWEN: Cherlding 2, Civics 3, 4,
Model-T's 3, v-pres. 4, SCA Rep 4, Karate
MARY BOYCE: Spanish 4.
HEIDE BRACKIN: German 3, 4, Who's
CINDY BRADLEY: FBLA 2, 4, SCA Rep 4.
KATHY BRANCH: FBLA 2, ICC 4, Track 2,
4 SENIOR STATS
MONZELLE BRANDON: FBLA 4, SCA Rep
2, VICA 3.
DERRICK BROADNAX: Ftball 2, Sym Band
3, Track 2, 3, 4, VICA 3, 4, Wrstl 2.
ANGELA BROCKMOND: FBLA 2, 4, Span-
ish 3, Stud Sec 4, Volley B 4, Wind Ens 2,
3, Karate 2, 3.
MARLIN BROWN: Ftball 2, Mnogr 3, 4.
LAURI BURKE: FBLA 4.
LORETTA BUSBY: French 3, Gymns 2, Pep
C 3, Volley B 4.
CATHY CAIN: SCA Rep 4.
BRENDA CALLOWAY: Con-Cho 3, 4, FHA
4, French 3, Spanish 2.
TANYA CARDWELL: CHATTERBOX 4, Civ-
ics 4, French 2, G State 3, SCA Rep 2, 3,
Th Guild sec-treas 3, sec-treas 4, Who's
ANNA CARTER: Transferred Chatham
TERRY CARTER: FBLA 4, Mch Band 2, 3, 4,
Stg Band 4, Sym Band 2, 3, Latin 2, Con
Band 3, 4.
LISA CASSELL: DE 3, 4, FBLA 2, 3, 4.
DAVID CHAMBERS: DE 4, Sym Band 2, 3.
RANDY CHANDLER: VICA 4.
ELLEN CHANEY: Cherlding 2, 3, sec 4,
FBLA 2, 4, Homecoming 4, Model-T's 3,
Mnogr C 4, SCA Rep 3, 4.
PAULETTE CHAPMAN: French 2.
GERTIE CHASE: FBLA 4.
J. D. CHITWOOD: BB 3, Bsktball 3, Ftball
2, Mnogr C 2.
DEBRA CLARK: FBLA 2, 4, SCA Rep 2.
JERRY CLARK: FBLA 4.
MICHAEL CLEMENTS: French 2, VICA 2,
CINDY CLEVELAND: G Cho 2, Mxd Cho
LINDA CLIFTON: G Cho 2.
ANN COBB: Kiltie K 2, SCA Rep 4.
CASSANDRA COBBS: FBLA 2.
SANDRA COBBS: Mxd Cho 3.
KATHY COLES: DE Sec 3, SCA Rep 2, 3,
BRENDA COLLINS: Con-Cho 2, 3, 4,
KEITH COLLINS: Rnge Hlpr 3, 4.
SUSAN COLLINS: DE 2, 3, 4.
EDDIE CORR: Who's Who 4.
ROBERT COSBY: NHS 3, SCA Rep 2, 3,
VICA 3, 4.
SUSAN COX: NHS 3, 4.
DORIS COLEMAN: G Cho 4, Homecoming
4, Pep C 3.
MARK CRAFT: ICT 4, VICA 4.
DEE DEE CRAIG: FHA 4.
WILLIAM CRAWFORD: Ftball 2, 3, Ger-
man 4, SCA Rep 3, Wha's Who 4.
BILL CRESS: German 2, sec 3, sec 4, IRC 3,
4, Med C C 3, 4, Sci 2, 3, 4.
REGGIE CREWS: Sym Band 2, 3, Track 2,
Tr Band 4, VICA 3, 4, Wrstl 2, 3, 4.
KIM CROUCH: French 2, VICA 3, 4.
RHONDA CRUMPTON: FBLA 4.
RICKY CRUMPTON: VICA 3, 4.
JERRY CUSTER: SCA Rep 2, VICA 3, 4.
RONALD DAVIS: Mch Band 2, 3, 4, Sym
Band 2, 3, Tr Band 3, 4, VICA 3, 4.
STUART DAVIS: CAVALIER 3, Civics 3, 4,
Debating 2, 3, 4, Ftball 2, IRC 3, 4, Mnogr
C 3, 4, NHS 3, 4, NMSQT, SCA Dlg 3, 4,
SCA Rep 2, 3, 4, Sci 3, 4, Th Guild 3,
Wrstl 2, 3, 4, Latin 2, 3, sec 4.
PAM DESHAZO: G Cho 4, Pep C 4.
BECKY DEWBERRY: Kiltie K 3, Gymns 2,
SCA Rep 2, 3, Spanish 2, Stud Sec 3, 4,
VICA 2, 3, 4.
RODNEY DIX: Bsktball 2, FBLA 3, 4, SCA
Rep 4, Who's Who 4.
WANDA DIX: Ed Medio 3, SCA Rep 2,
ELAINE DIXON: Hero FHA 4.
MARY DODD: VICA v-pres 4.
ROBERT DODSON: German 3, 4, NHS 3,
TAMMY DODSON: FBLA 4, Kiltie K 2,
NHS 3, 4, Rfle co-It 3, Latin 2.
NANCY DONAHUE: DE 3, 4.
MARGARET DONALDSON: Art treas 3,
Civics 4, Flag C 4, IRC 4, Pep C 2, SCA
Rep 3, Sci 4, Spanish 4, Tennis mgr 3,
Who's Who 4. 4
ROBYN DOSS: DE 2, 3, FBLA 4, French 2.
STEVE DRAPER: Bsktball 2, Ftball 2, 3, 4,
Mnogr C 2, 3, 4.
CHARLOTTE DUREN: YANKEE DOODLE
3, CHATTERBOX 3, ed 4, Civics 2, 3, 4,
French 2, 3, IRC 2, 3, 4, NHS 3, 4, Prin
Adv Comm 2, SCA Rep 2, 3, Th Guild 2,
GUY DYER: Art 4, CHATTERBOX 3.
RANDY EANES: Stg Band 2, 3, Sym Band
2, 3, Tr Bond 2, Wind Ens 3, Mch Band 2,
ARNOLD EDMONDS: VICA 3, 4.
LESLIE EDMONDS: DE 3.
MICHAEL EDWARDS: Bsktball 2, 3, 4,
Ftball 2, 3, 4, Mnogr C 2, 3, 4, SCA Rep
DENNIS ELLIOTT: ODD COUPLE 2, YAN-
KEE DOODLE 3, GALA NEW MUSICAL
FROG REVIEW 4, CAVALIER 3, bd of ed
4, Debating 2, 3, 4, Dist For 3, Gov Schl
3, IRC 3, 4, NHS 3, 4, Prose Rdg 3, SCA
Rep 2, St For 3, Th Guild 2, v-pres 3, 4,
Latin 2, treas 3, 4.
LAURA ELLIOTT: FBLA 3, 4, French 2, 3.
DANNY ELLIS: DE 3.
BUTCH EVANS: Ftball 2.
CAROLE FALLEN: EUANTES 35 NJROTC 45
Pep C 45 SCA Rep 35 SAE 25 Track 3.
VALERIE FARMER: Hero FHA 45 SCA Rep
STEVE FARTHING: French 3, 45 NHS 3, 45
Prin Adv Comm 25 SCA Rep 45 Karate 2,
WILLIS FERRELL: Sym Band 2.
BILL FINCH: Bsktball 2, 3, 45 Ftball 35 Ger-
man 35 Mnogr C 4.
JANE FITZGERALD: GALA NEW MUSICAL
FROG REVIEW 45 CHATTERBOX 45 Civics
3, 45 Flag C 2, 35 French 25 Homecoming
45 Model-T's 3, 45 Prin Adv Comm 2, 35 Th
JANICE FITZGERALD: DE 4.
LUWANDA FOSTER: Cherlding 2, 45
Homecoming 45 Model-T's 45 Pep C 35 Prin
Adv Comm 25 SCA Rep 2, 3, 45 VICA 2,
pres Cosme 3, 4.
KEITH FOWLER: VICA 3.
ROBERT FREEMAN: Attdn Comm 45 Civics
45 EUANTES 3, ed 45 French 3, 45 Med C C
treas 35 NHS 3, pres 45 SCA Rep 3, 45 Sci
3, v-pres 45 Tennis 3.
PATSY GAMMON: Transferred North
Miami High, Fla5 Hero FHA 4.
KATHRYN GARRETT: Mxd Cho 3.
MIKE GARRETT: VICA 3, 45 Wrstl 2.
RANDY GENTRY: VICA 3, 4.
EDITH GILES: FBLA 4.
JANE GILES: FBLA 2, 3, 45 Kilties K 3.
WALTER GILLESPIE: Sym Band 35 Tr Band
2, 35 VICA 3, 4,
TERRI GOBLE: CHATTERBOX 35 FHA 3,
pres 45 Kiltie K 25 Hero FHA 45 NHS 45
SCA Rep 35 Who's Who 4.
TOM GODFREY: VICA 3.
LINDA GOFORTH: FBLA 45 VICA 2, 3.
CAROLYN GOINS: DE 35 French 25 Pep C
35 SCA Rep 25 Stud Sec 4.
KEITH GOODAKER: BB 2, 3, 45 Mnogr C
45 Latin 2, 3.
GARY GOODSON: DE 3, 45 SCA Rep 3,
45 Sci 25 Karate 2.
ELLEN GOOLSBY: FBLA 4.
BILLY GRAHAM: Ftball 2, 35 Track 2, 3, 45
VICA 3, 4.
CATHY GRAVELY: CHATTERBOX 2, 35 DE
3, 45 SCA Rep 2, 3.
KATHY GREENE: Cherlding 2, 35 FBLA 45
Homecoming 45 Mnogr C 2, 3, 45 Pep C 45
Sr Play Tech 35 Track 2.
DALE GREENBERG: Civics 3, 45 SCA Rep
2, 35 Sci 45 Who's Who 45 Plan counl 2, 3,
45 Stud Sec 3, 4.
CLARENCE GREENE: VICA 3, 4.
TONY GRIFFITH: Art 35 EUANTES 35
Karate 2, 3, 4.
NEIL GRIGGS: FBLA 45 French 2, 3.
TERRY GRINER: Con-Cho 2, 3, 45 SCA Rep
45 Sci 45 Spanish 3, 4.
LAVERNE GUILL: FBLA 45 VICA 2.
MITCH GUILL: Mch Band 45 SCA Rep 25
Sym Band 25 Tr Band 3.
LEANDRA GUNN: FBLA 35 SCA Rep 3.
SOPHRONIA GUNN: FBLA 3, 45 Volley B
GINA HAIRSTON: Art 45 Con-Cho 2, 45
SCA Dlg 2.
LEBREQUE HAIRSTON: Con-Cho 2, 45
Mxd Cho 35 SCA Rep 25 Stg Band 25 Track
2, 45 VICA 3.
PAMERA HAIRSTON: All-Dis Band 2, 35
Attdn Comm 45 CHATTERBOX 2, ad mgr 3,
45 French 2, v-pres 3, pres 45 G State 35
Model-T's 3, sec 45 NHS 3, 45 NMSQT5
SCA Rep 2, 3, 45 Th Guild 45 Who's Who
3, 45 Wind Ens 2, 3.
PHYLLIS HAIRSTON: DE 35 SCA Rep 3.
STEVEN HALL: Ftball 25 Homecoming 45
SCA Rep 2, 4.
VANN HALL: STORY THEATRE 3, GALA
NEW MUSICAL FROG REVIEW 45 Attdn
Comm 35 CHATTERBOX 3, 45 Debating 2,
3, 45 EUANTES 2, 3, 45 Gov Schl 35 ICC 3,
45 IRC 3, 45 .Ir Rotar 45 NHS 3, 45 NMSQT5
Prin Adv Comm 45 SAE 3, 45 SCA Dlg
treas 3, co-chair 45 Sci 2, 3, 45 St Debate
35 Th Guild 2, 3, 45 Who's Who 3, 45 Steer
MARK HAMMANN: CHATTERBOX 2.
BONNIE HANEY: DE 2, 3, 45 DECA pres
45 FBLA 25 Kiltie K 25 Mxd Cho 25 SCA Rep
PAULA HANKINS: VICA sec 3, 4.
BARRY HASKINS: German 2.
DENISE HARAWAY: FBLA 35 Stud Sec 3.
RUSTY HARDY: VICA 3, rptr 4.
BETSY HARRIS: Cherlding 2, 3, 45 Home-
coming 45 Model-T's 35 Mnogr C 45 Prin
Adv Comm5 SCA Rep 2, 3, 45 Track 3.
CHARLES HARRIS: DE 3, 4.
MATT HARRIS: CHATTERBOX 3, ed 45 Civ-
ics 3, v-pres 45 French 2, 35 IRC 45 Med C C
2, pres 3, 45 Sci 2, 3, 4.
DALE HARRISON: DE 35 Mxd Cho 45 Sr
Play Tech 35 Th Guild 4.
GEORGE HARRISTON: FBLA 45 Sym Band
25 SCA Rep 4.
TOM HARR: VICA 3, 4.
BETTY HARTSELL: FBLA 2, 3, pres 45 Stud
GERNON HARVEY: CHATTERBOX photgr
45 Sci 45 Rnge Helpr 3, 4.
ELIZABETH HARVIE: CAVALIER 45 Cherld-
ing 25 Civics 3, 45 Model-T's 35 NHS 3, 45
SAE 3, 4.
RICKY HAYES: SCA Rep 35 VICA 4.
HENRY HAZELWOOD: VICA 2.
CHERYL HEDRICK: Cherlding 2, 3, head 45
Homecoming 45 Model-T's 3, 45 Mnogr C
3, 45 SCA Rep 3.
ROBIN HENDERSON: Con-Cho 35 FBLA 25
SCA Rep 35 Track 35 Karate 3.
DWAIN HERNDON: Sym Band 2, 35 Tr
Band 2, 3, 45 VICA 3, 4.
JERRY HILL: French 2, 35 Indst Art C 45
SCA Rep 4.
KENNY HILL: German 3, 45 IRC 45
NJROTC 2, 35 Sci 35 Sr Play Tech 2, 3, 45
Th Guild 2, 3, 4.
PATRICIA HILL: SCA Rep 2, 3.
TERESA HILL: CAVALIER 3, bd of ed 45 G
State 35 IRC 45 NHS 3, 45 SCA Rep 2, 3, 45
Who's Who 45 Latin 25 Jr. Rotar 4.
TRUDY HINTON: FBLA 2, 3, sec 45 Home-
coming 45 Pep C 2, 35 SCA Rep 2, 35
Who's Who 4.
BILL HOPKINS: Civics 45 Ftball 25 Latin 2,
SUSAN HOLCOMBE: SCA Rep 3.
JACKIE HOLLEY: G Cho 2, 3, 45 ICT 3, 4.
JANET HOLLEY: French 2, 35 Med C C 3.
JOYCE HOLLY: Con-Cho 3, 45 FBLA 2, 3,
45 G Cho 35 Gymns 25 Pep C 3, 45 SCA
DAVID HOLSHOUSER CAVALIER: Bd of
ed 45 French 2, 35 Med C C 3, treas 45
NHS 35 Sci 3, 45 Who's Who 4.
DAVID HOSKINS: FCA 3, 45 Ftball 2, 3, 45
Mnogr C 45 Wrstl 2.
LINDA HOWARD: CHATTERBOX 45 IRC 45
Rfle 3, 45 Who's Who 4.
OTIS HOWARD: YANKEE DOODLE 3,
STORY THEATRE 3, GALA NEW MUSICAL
FROG REVIEW 45 Art 25 Civics 45 Ftball 25
Prin Adv Comm 45 SCA Rep 2, 45 Stg Band
35 Th Guild 3, v-pres 45 Tr Band 3.
BARBARA HUGHES: CAVALIER bd of ed
45 IRC 45 Sci 4.
JOHN HUGHES: Con Band 45 Mch Band
2, 3, 45 Sym Band 2, 35 Wind Ens 3.
TIMOTHY HUTSON: Golf 2, 3, 45 ICT 45
GAIL HYLER: FBLA 2, 3, 4.
PAUL JAMES: Con-Cho 35 Spanish 2, 3, 45
Stg Band 25 VICA 4.
JERRY JENKINS: SCA Rep 3.
ANGELA JOHNSON: G Cho 25 Tennis 2.
GARY JOHNSON: Ftball 25 Who's Who
DEBBIE JONES: Flag C 2.
DON JONES: Bsktball 2.
GREGG JONES: German 2, 3.
KAREN JONES: Th Guild 45 Karate 3.
PAM JONES: Con-Cho 2, 3, 45 FBLA 2, 3,
45 G Cho 35 SCA Rep 35 Stud Sec 3, 4.
RENA JONES: Civics 3, 45 Flag C 2, head
SENIOR STATS 4
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35 Sabre 45 French 2, 45 Model-T's 3, 45
NHS 3, 4.
RONNIE JONES: Golf 2, 3, 45 Mnogr C 45
SCA Rep 35 Spanish 2.
PAULETTE JOSEY: Cherlding 3, 45 FBLA 45
Homecoming 45 Kiltie K 25 SCA Rep 4.
CASSEY KAUFFMAN: German 2, 35 SCA
DAVID KENDALL: FBLA 25 French 2, 3, 45
Mnogr C 3, 45 Tennis 2, 3, 45 SCA Rep 2.
PHILLIP KEY: Transferred Wade Hampton
High, Greenville, SC, '735 Ftball 45 Track
VICTOR KINGERY: NJROTC 2, 3, 4.
GENE KLAFF: CHATTERBOX 3, 45 Pep C 3,
BOBBY NICK: BB 2, 3, 45 Mnogr C 3, 45
DOUG KNOWLES: CB C 3, 45 French 35
Karate pres 2, 3, 4.
MARY KAY KOTELEC: Civics 3, 45 French
2, 3, 45 NHS 3, 45 Prin Adv Comm 25 Sci 45
Tennis 2, 45 Th Guild 45 Who's Who 4.
JOHN KYLE: Ftball 25 Mnogr C 3, 45 Prin
Adv Comm 35 Tennis 3, 4.
ROBERT LAKEY: VICA 3, 4.
JON LARGE: Sym Band 25 Tr Band 2, 3, 45
Mch Band 2, 3, 4.
CARLTON LEE: Photo C v-pres 45 Track 35
Who's Who 4.
KIM LEWIS: Art 25 Pep C 2.
SUSAN LEWIS: Art 2, 3, 45 Civics 3, 45
Spanish 2, 35 Tennis 2, 3.
TAMMY LEWIS: DE 3, 45 Flag C 45 Kiltie K
WENDY LEWIS: FBLA 45 G Cho 35 Home-
JANICE LINDSEY: CHATTERBOX 35 Con-
Cho 2, 35 FBLA 3, 45 G Cho 25 Pep C 2.
LAMONT LIPSCOMB: Bsktball 2, 35 Mnogr
C 45 SCA Rep 4.
CHIP LITTLE: Golf 2, 3, 45 Mnogr C 2, 3, 4.
DONNA LOGAN: Flag C 2.
PAMELA LOGAN: G Cho 35 SCA Rep 2.
COLETTE LOLLIS: Art 25 German 25 SCA
Rep 45 Track 25 Tr Band 4.
EDGAR LOVE: CAVALIER 3, bd of ed. 45
IRC 3, 45 Med C C 3, 45 SCA Rep 45 Sci 45
Spanish 3, 45 Karate 3, 4.
JAMES LOVELACE: ICT 3, 45 SCA Rep 25
VICA 3, 4.
VAN LOWE: CAVALIER 3, bd of ed 45
Debating 45 Gymns 25 IRC 3, sec-treas 45
Med C C 2, sec 3, pres 45 SCA Rep 2, 3, 45
Sci 45 Th Guild 45 Track 25 Who's Who 45
Latin 2, 3, treas 4.
REBECCA MAHONEY: Sym Band 35 Wind
Ens 25 NJROTC 2, 3, 4.
ALBERT MANLY: Art 45 BB 35 Bsktball 25
Con-Cho 3, 45 Ftball 2, 3, 45 B State 35 Jr
Rotar 45 Mnogr C 3, 45 NMSQT5 SCA Rep
2, 3, 45 Track 25 Who's Who 4.
DAVID MANTIPLY: Attdn Comm 45
Bsktball 2, 3, 45 Mnogr C 3, pres 4.
BARON MARCH: FBLA 4.
ROD MARILLA: Wind Ens 2, 3.
ARTHUR MARTIN: Ftball 2, 35 SCA Rep 2,
35 Sci 45 Spanish 2, 3, 4.
PATRICIA MARTIN: SCA Rep 2.
TED MAURAKIS: CHATTERBOX 2, 3, 45
Ftball 25 Sci 45 VICA 3.
SUSAN MAY: DE 35 Th Guild 2.
RANDY MAYHEW: ICT 35 VICA 3, 4.
LINDA MAYO: FBLA rptr 45 Mxd Cho 2.
LINDA MCCORMICK: FBLA 2.
BETTINA McDANIEL: SCA Rep 2, 45 Who's
Who 45 Lettergirl 2, 3, 4.
RAYMOND McDOWELL: CAVALIER 45
FBLA 35 Mnogr C 45 NHS 3, 45 Spanish 2,
35 Wrstl 2, 3, 4.
CHARMAINE MCGHEE: Con-Cho 2, 3, 45
Pep C 3, 45 SCA Rep 35 Spanish 35 Karate
EVA MCGHEE: Con-Cho 35 Flag C 45 Kiltie
K 2, 35 Hero FHA 35 Mxd Cho 2.
JIMMY McKEE: VICA 3, 4.
DON MEADORS: German 45 NJROTC
com offcr 4.
PHILIP MEEKS: Ftball 25 VICA 2.
ROBERT MEISSNER: German 2, 3, 4.
TERESA MERRITT: VICA 2.
SCOTT MICHAELS: CAVALIER 3, bd of ed
45 Civics 45 Con Band 35 Debating 45
French 2, 35 Sym Band 2, 35 Th Guild 4.
JOSEPH MILAM: Con-Cho 3, v-pres 45 Ed
Media 2, 3, 45 Mxd Cho 45 SCA Rep 3.
DEBORAH MILLER: FBLA 45 FHA 35 Med C
C 25 SCA Rep 2, 35 VICA 2, 35 Karate 4.
RUBY MILLER: FBLA 2, 3, 45 Pep C 45 SCA
Rep 2, 3.
DONNA MILLEY: SCA Rep 3.
CINDY MILLS: Cherlding co-head 2, 3,
treas 45 Mnogr C 45 SCA Rep 45 Who's
KAREN MITCHELL: CHATTERBOX 3, 45
Civics 45 Rfle 3, 45 Spanish 25 Mch Band 3,
SUSAN MIZE: Flag C 3, 4.
DAVID MOORE: BB 2.
KEITH MOORE: Art 25 CAVALIER 3, bd of
ed 45 Civics 4.
TYRONE MOORE: Mxd Cho 45 SAE 4.
TOMMY MORRIS: German 2, 3, 45 Wrstl
JOHN MOSS: FBLA 4.
BOB MOTLEY: CB C 3, 45 Ftball 45 VICA 25
CLIFF MOTLEY: Sym Band 25 Tr Band 2.
DIANE MOTLEY: FBLA 3, 45 Stud Sec 4.
ANTHONY MOTLEY: Bsktball 25 BB 25 Prin
Adv Comm 25 SCA Rep 2.
KEITH MOTLEY: FBLA 4.
MIKE MOTLEY: French 2, 3, 45 Sci 45 Ten-
nis 45 Karate 2, 3.
SUSAN MOTLEY: All-Dis Band 3, 45 Civics
45 NHS 3, 45 SCA Rep 2, 35 Sym Band 45
Tr Band 45 Wind Ens 2, 3.
JOHN MOWBRAY: Track 4.
PAULA MULLINS: ICT 3, 4.
RENEE MURDOCK: FBLA 2, 45 FHA 35
SCA Rep 2, 4.
CYNTHIA MYERS: Con-Cho 2, 35 FBLA 2,
35 Pep C 2, 35 SCA Rep 2, 35 Spanish 2.
JACQUELINE MYERS: FBLA 2.
BARB NAGROCKI: EUANTES 4.
MARK NALES: French 3.
MARK NEWELL: Ftball 2, 3, 45 Mnogr C 4.
KRISTY NEWMAN: FBLA 4.
MYRA NEVINS: Flag C 45 German 2, 3,
pres 45 Track 2.
LARRY NICHOLAS: VICA 3, 4.
JO ELLEN NUCKOLS: French 2.
ANNA NUNN: CHATTERBOX 3, ed 45 Civ-
ics sec 45 IRC 3, 45 NHS 3, 45 Pep C 2, sec
35 Spanish 3, 45 Latin 2, 3.
DENNIS OAKES: All-Dis Band 45 German
2, treas 3, pres 45 Stg Band 3, 45 Sym
Band 25 Who's Who 45 Wind Ens 3, 4.
DREAMA OLIVER: Hero FHA 3.
SHRYLE PANNELL: Transferred John
Adams High, New York, NY, '735 FBLA 45
DONALD PARKER: Con Band 45 Prin Adv
Comm 45 Stg Band 2, 3, 45 SCA 3, 45
Track 35 VICA 3, 4.
TOM PARKER: All-Dis Band 2, 3, 45 Jr
Rotar 45 NHS 3, 45 Prin Adv Comm 45 SCA
Rep 3, 45 Stg Band 2, 3, 45 Tr Band 25
Wind Ens 2, 3, 4.
WILBERT PARKER: Attnd Comm 45 French
2, 3, 45 NHS 3, 45 Prin Adv Comm 35 SCA
2, 3, 4.
BETH PARROTT: FBLA 2, 35 French 2, 3, 45
Pep L 2, 35 Prin Adv Comm 35 Spanish 4.
ROBIN PATTY: Civics 45 German sec 2, 3,
45 NHS 3, 45 Pep C 25 Sci 45 Who's Who
NANCY PAYNE: VICA 2, 3, 4.
VICKY PAYNE: FHA 25 Model-T's 35 Letter-
SARAH PERKINSON: Civics 2, 35 Model-
T's treas 4.
HAROLD PIERCY: FBLA 45 VICA 2, 3, 4.
RONALD POWELL: French 25 ICC 3, 4.
SHARON POWELL: Cherlding 25 FBLA 35
Stud Sec 3, 4.
GARY PRITCHETT: Ftball 2.
JOHN PRITCHETT: Ftball 2, 3, 45 IRC 45
Mnogr C 3, sec-treas 45 NHS 3, 45 SCA 2
35 Spanish 2, 3.
SUE PRITCHETT: Cherlding 2, Civics 3, 4,
Model-T's 3, pres 4, Who's Who 4.
NANCY PRUITT: FBLA 2, 3, 4, NHS 4,
SCA 2, VOT 4.
MARY JO PULLY: FBLA 2, 3, 4, Stud Sec 3.
BRENT RAPER: EUANTES 4, German 2, 3,
4, Poet Rdg 4, Th Guild 4, Wind Ens 2, 3,
TONY RATLIFF: VICA 3, 4.
VALERIE REID: DE 3, 4.
JOHN REYNOLDS: Mch Band 2, 3, 4,
German 2, 3, treas 4, Med C C 4, Sci 4,
Sym Band 2, 3, Tr Band 3, Wind Ens 4.
JAMIE RICE: FBLA 2, 3, 4, French 2, SCA
BILL RICH: FBLA 4, Golf 3, 4, Mnogr C 4.
VICKIE RICKETTS: SCA Rep 2, Th Guild 4,
TERRY ROARK: Wrstl 3.
SYLVIA ROBERTS: CAVALIER 3, bd of ed
4, IRC 3, 4, Med C C 3, sec 4, Pep C 2,
Latin 2, 3, pres 4.
ROBERT ROBERTSON: DE 3.
ANGELA RODGERS: Gymns 3, Hero FHA
4, Pep C 2, 3, SCA Rep 2, 4.
MARY ROGERS: NHS 3, 4, Latin 2, 3, 4,
Lettergirl 4, Kiltie K 2, 3, Mch Band 2, 3, 4.
DREW ROSE: FCA 2, 3, 4, Ftball 2, 3, co-
capt 4, Jr Rotar 4, VICA 3, 4, Wrstl 2.
ROSANNE RUOCCO: Sci 4, Spanish 4.
STAN RUSH: Mch Band 2, 3, 4, Stg Band
4, Sym Band 2, Tr Band 4, Wind Ens 3, 4.
CYNTHIA RUTLEDGE: Civics 2, 3, 4,
French 2, 3, IRC 3, 4, NHS 3, 4, SCA Rep
2, Wind Ens 2, 3, 4.
DENNIS RUTLEDGE: Spanish 2, 3, 4.
KIMBERLY RYAN: Attnd Comm 4,
EUANTES 2, 3, 4, NHS 3, 4, Prin Adv
Comm 4, SCA Rep 2, 3, 4, Spanish 3, pres
4, Who's Who 4.
ALAN SAMPSON: Photo C pres 4,
NMSQT, SCA Rep 4, Track 4, Who's Who
DEBBIE SAUNDERS: DE 3, 4, FBLA 4,
HANTON SCALES: ICT 3, 4, Mxd Cho 2,
KEITH SCARCE: Ftball 2, 3, 4, Jr Rotar 4.
PAT SCOTT: CHATTERBOX 3, 4, NHS 3,
JAY SETLIFF: Ftball 4, SCA Rep 3.
RHONDA SHELTON: Hero FHA 4, QCA
BETTY SHIELDS: Hero FHA 4, NHS 4, Prin
Adv Comm 2, SCA Rep 3, Sci 4, Spanish
4, Karate 4.
FRANK SHIELDS: GALA NEW MUSICAL
FROG REVIEW, STORY THEATRE 4, Dist
For 3, French 2, 3, NMSQT, Prin Adv
Comm 4, SAE 2, SCA Dlg 4, SCA Rep 2,
3, Spelling 3, Th Guild 2, 3, 4, Who's
MARY SHOMALI: Ed Media 2, 4, SCA Rep
2, Sci 4, Th Guild 4.
KATHY SIGMON: GALA NEW MUSICAL
FROG REVIEW 4, Th Guild 4.
PAUL SILVERMAN: Ftball 2, 3, NHS 3, 4,
SCA Rep 2, 3, 4, Spanish 2, 3.
IRVIN SLADE: DE 3, 4.
ALICE SMITH: Transferred Drewry Mason
High, Ridgeway, '75, Con-Cho 3, FBLA 3,
4, Stud Sec 4.
BETTY SMITH: Hero FHA 4.
JAMES SMITH: ICT 3, 4, Sym Band 2, 3,
VICA 3, 4.
JAN SMITH: All-Dis Band 2, FBLA 4,
French 2, NHS 3, Prin Adv Comm 2, SCA
Rep 4, Wind Ens 2, 3, 4.
KATRINA SMITH: Spanish 2.
TONY SMITH: Ftball 2, Sym Band 3, Track
3, VICA 4.
VANESSA SMITH: Ed Media 3, FBLA 3,
NHS 3, SCA Rep 2, Spanish 2, 3, 4.
DARYL SNEAD: German 2.
DAVID SNEAD: All-Dis Band 3, 4, Ger-
man 4, Mch Band 2, 3, 4, Stg Band 2, 3,
4, Sym Band 2, Tr Band 2, 3, Wind Ens 2,
DEBORAH SNEAD: French 3, 4, NHS 3, 4.
WES SNEAD: Bsktball 2, Mnogr C 3, 4,
SAE 3, Tennis 2, 3, 4.
ANITA SPENCER: Transferred Edison
High, Stockton, CA '76, Con-Cho 4.
SUSAN STALLINGS: SAE 4.
BILLY STANLEY: German 3, Gov Schl 3,
NHS 3, 4, NMSQT, SCA Rep 2, Sci 3, 4.
CATHY ST. CLAIR: DE 3.
ALLISON STEFFEY: Civics 4, IRC 3, v-pres
4, NHS 3, 4, SCA Rep 2, 3, Sci 4, Spanish
2, 3, 4.
DANNY STENDIG: CHATTERBOX 3,
EUANTES 3, 4, French 3, 4, NMSQT, Sci
4, Tennis 3, Th Guild 4.
JANET STOKES: Hero FHA 4, SCA Rep 2.
SHARON STOKES: Hero FHA 4.
CLIFTON STONE: DE 3, Ftball 2, ICT 3.
REGINALD STRANGE: SAE 2, 3, 4.
MARGARET STRYKER: EUANTES 3, 4, Th
Guild 2, pres 3, pres 4.
ALICE SWIGGETT: Flag C 2, 4, French 2,
3, IRC 3, Lettergirl 3.
GLORIA TANNER: SCA Rep 2, 3, 4.
DIXIE TAYLOR: Gymns 2, Pep C 2, Span-
ish 2, VICA 3.
EDWARD TAYLOR: Transferred White
Oak High, Jacksonville, NC, '75, VICA 3,
CATHY TERRY: Art 4.
MARCUS TERRY: DE 3.
KATHY THOMAS: German 2, Med C C 4,
WALTER LEA THOMAS: Ftball 4.
JACKIE THOMPSON: FBLA 4, SCA Rep 4.
NANCY THOMPSON: FHA 2.
LISA THORNTON: FBLA 4, SCA Rep 2, Sr
Play Tech 2, 3.
RONNIE THORNTON: ICT 3, VICA 3.
CLAY TICKLE: Track 2, VICA 3.
TIM TINSLEY: Civics 4, IRC 3, pres 4, NHS
3, v-pres 4, Tennis 3.
SUZETTE TRAVIS: CHATTERBOX 2, 3,
VICA 3, 4.
CHRIS VADEN: Mxd Cho 3, Pep C 4.
SYLVIA VADEN: SCA Rep 4.
ZOILA VANWERKHOVEN: Civics 2, SAE
CHUCK WADDELL: IRC 4, Tennis 3, 4,
Wrstl 2, 4.
JANET WALKER: CAVALIER bd of ed 4,
Kiltie K 3, Med C C 4, SCA Rep 3, Track 3.
L. C. WALKER: FBLA 4, Mnogr C 4, NHS
3, 4, Spanish 3, Wrstl 2, 3, 4.
PAYKETTE WALKER: Con-Cho 3, Hero
FHA 4, Pep C 4.
ROSCO WALKER: ICT 3, pres 4.
PENNY WALLER: Con-Cho 3, 4, FBLA
class pres 4, Pep C 3, SCA Rep 2, 3.
RICHARD WALTON: Chess C 2, 3, Ed
Media 2, 3, 4, EUANTES 3, 4.
SUSAN WARREN: VICA 2, 3, 4.
TYRONE WARREN: Art 4, FBLA 3, SCA
JAMES WATKINS: Ftball 2, SCA Rep 3,
Track 3, VICA 2, 3, 4.
RICKY WATLINGTON: French 2, 3, 4, Stg
Bond 3, 4, Sym Band 3, 4, Wind Ens 4.
ROBERT WAYLAND: German 2, 3, 4, Pep
C 2, Stg Band 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4,
Wind Ens 2, 3, 4, Mch Band 2, 3, 4, Drum
BART WEBER: FBLA 4.
JOHN DAVID WELLS: CHATTERBOX 2,
German 2, 3, Mch Band 2, 3, 4, SCA Rep
2, 3, Sci 2, 3, 4, Sym Band 2, 3, 4, Wind
Ens 2, 3, 4, Wrstl 2.
ROBIN WELLS: French 2, 3, SCA Rep 3, 4,
VICA 3, 4.
CINDY WHITE: ICT 3.
EDDIE WHITE: Ftball 2, 3, 4, Mnogr C 4.
RENEE WHITE: CAVALIER 3, bd of ed 4,
IRC 4, NHS 3, 4, Latin 2, 3, 4.
DUANE WHITLEY: SCA Rep 2, 3, Karate
2, 3, 4.
CAROL WHITLOW: ICT treas 3, v-pres 4,
VICA 3, 4.
LARAINE WHITTING: FBLA 4, SCA Rep 3,
PAT WILES: DE 3, FHA 4.
MICHEAL WILKINS: DE 3, 4.
DANE WILLIAMS: DE 3, 4.
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TERESA WILLIAMS: FBLA 4.
LINDA WITCHER: Hero FHA 4, Pep C 4
SCA Rep 4.
DEBRA WOICIKOWFSKI: FBLA 2, 3, 4.
ADRIAN WOLTZ: SCA Rep 2, Track 4.
CHARLES WOMACK: Bsktball 2, Ftball 3,
NANCY WOMACK: Attnd Comm 4
Model-T's 4, Mnogr C 4, NHS 4, SCA Rep
2, Stud Sec 4, Volley B 3, 4, Who's Who
4, Karate 4.
HARRISON WOOD: FHA 4.
MIKE WRENN: Ftball 2, 3.
JEFF WRIGHT: BB 2, 3, 4, FtbaII"2, Mnogr
NELSON WRIGHT: Bsktball 2, CAVALIER
4, Civics 4, Debating 3, 4, B State 3, NHS
3, 4, Sci 3, pres 4, Track 2, Latin 2, 3, v-
TIM YARBROUGH: Sym Band 3, Mch Band
2, 3, 4, Wind Ens 2, 3, 4.
EVAN YOUNG: YANKEE DOODLE 3,
Con-Cho 3, Ftball 2, 3, 4, SCA Rep 2, 3,
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THE RINGING OF the bell brings students outside for a break between classes. The fresh air, as some go building to building, can go a
long way towards removing "cob webs on the brain" and stimulating the students. llt is fun to have time for a friendly chatllll
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"WHATS WRONG WITH this thing?" Kathy Sigmon's puzzled expression indicates she'll soon be on her way back to photography
class to check on the gone-on-the-blink camera.
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transform Sue Pritchett ond
David Mantiply from core-
free students into reflective
graduates. June moods!
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FINISHING TOUCHES. Teresa Hill makes
last minute adiustmenls before going out
to greet her date. After a year of hard
work she is ready to loosen up and enioy I
her Senior Prom. Teresa was awarded
in the class and scholarship ranking
Hospital Ladies Benevoleni
' ' 'Their
'77 to be
Prom '77 - Planning tor a Memorable Night
Plannlng Plannmg And more Plan
mng' Prom 77 was the BIG soclal event
the culmination of many group and md:
Speclal committees of Sensors were
formed to plan the figure and decora
tlons The Senior flgure commlttee
decided that the Seniors should make
thelr entrance at the begmmng of the
evemng Then they went Into formation
of a grant 77 representatlve of thelr
The decorations commattee planned
mood created was one of an exotic eve
mng In the lush troplcal grandeur of
Hawan Complete wnth luve palm trees
Each lndlvvdual couple also had much
to do m preparation for THAT mght
Girls had to look for that special dress
And each worrled about such thmgs as
how to wear her halr and what color
boutonnlere to get for her beau'
Guys had to match up tuxedos wlth
dresses Puck out flowers Plan for gala
evemng meals And most of all worry
about where the money would come
from' lt was a once In a llfetlme evemng
Aloha Prom 77' Aloha GWH
around the theme of "Aloha '77." The
and Pam Haurstonl
proper placement of
that special mght
"Tickets, onyo 'P
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The Best in Years," "Almost Elegant" - Prom '77
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' THE SenioF'D'once!
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PROM 1 81
Ray Eanes , Edward Logan
Life at GW prepared students for a LOT. Places to go. ln the
halls. Over the campus. People to meet. Interested and interest-
ing faculty. Opportunities to grow and learn. Community clubs
and organizations. Political activities. Skiing. Back-packing. Col-
lege in town or out. Jobs that earned money to spend at stores
and restaurants. There is SO much outside. GW paved the way
for a fulfilling future.
lf it comes from the sea, get it from me! The motto of
Danville Seafood Market, lnc. emphasized the fact that
they have any and all of your seafood cuisine. Always
fresh from the sea, and your satisfaction is guaranteed,
Danville Seafood Market, your seafood headquarters.
840 Memorial Dr.
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Tired of burgers and
fries? Get out of the old
Try the delicious sea-
food and oh, those
dishes! Maybe you want
to eat hardy - even a
tender T-bone steak!
The Charcoal House
has MORE great food to
offer. They serve you
graciously, with a
happy smile. The atmos-
phere is aiways warm
Its the perfect place
to take your family!
Also, there is an eiegant
atmosphere which is just
perfect to impress that
special date or business
So. This weekend
make a good impres-
sion. On yourself On
someone special. Go to
th Charcoal House for
a iovely lovely evening.
When it comes to office supplies, stereo equipment, fur
niture and cameras. Haynesworth has a little bit of every
thing in stock. Top quality and mild prices is the main inter
est in their company.
their reasonable prices and their great
understanding. They helped to create
a ring which reflected individual per-
sonalities. Herff-Jones for the second
year exhibited their high standards of
quality to the rising seniors and grad-
uates. This quality will bring life-long
git ,NL afjwf
Car dirty? Got a Minute? Get a wash. Try PhiI's Magic
Tunnel Car Wash on Riverside Drive.
Phil's provides efficient and convenient car wash serv-
ice. ln lust a couple of minutes.
So, remember . . . if you car is dirty. If you have a min-
ute, get a wash at Phil's Magic Tunnel Car Wash.
Looking for a drink to quench that thirst? Try an R.C.,
Sundrop. Maybe the Nehi's grape and orange flavored.
All these goodies at the Wilson Nehi Bottling Co. on the
way to Ballou Park. They even deliver them to your favor-
ite grocery store.
LET THE SALESMEN give you a trial spin. The '77 Fords are
in! Curtis Turner, Mark Stegall and David Smith at
Barkhouser are ready. And willing. And Helen Barkhouser
selects her new Ford! -
3:32. AND ALL'S WELL IN THE GW
g f the Sec
k Ave. and Memorial D
COVE IN WE
Kathy cmd Michuel
the crowd of the Sub
:ty of quick service
i T z l i siiii
The feeling of the wind in your face -- one of greatest
sensations one can experience. Especially when the
breeze is created by you -- at the wheel of your own
The people at MG Sales and Service can provide you
with the ideal machine to set your spirit free. Dig their
Brown's Jewelr lnc. is the
shiny new numbers. And, in case a minor bug needs to be
worked out in a used job, they'll be happy to fix it and
Repairs cause no problems. Come and see. A full line of
exciting MG's. HURRY. Today.
place to find all your rings,
watches, and other special
gifts for that special person in
your life. Need that last min-
ute special surprise? Brown's
downtown will have it. So
come and see it!
Whether it's a dance, a
party, or just a casual gather-
ing, Abe Kopleri's has it all!
So come alive! Keep up with
the styles! Go to Abe Koplen's
THE clothing Store.
As the day is done, a GW
student watches others leave
while wishing he could do the
' , .,EA V iil
i GW Basketball players Tony
v'l' . ' M . ' P , . . '.
1- 'f ' lfl Q 'L'i 3 'la" ,gli ' ' m lWDlllVard qlnk, x vnd Manhply
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H Danville's 'niber one radio
sfahon s Soul Mobile.
QUILT MAKING? Yes, Wendv Lewis
and Lisa Adams engage in the early
custom during folklore class.
Getting ready to build? No problem when you are
dealing with Laramore Construction Company because
they are the finest in construction around. From the love
nest to the mansion, Laramore can be depended on for
the quality you deserve.
Coke odds life to life! Yes, Coke is the real thing and
Coca-Cola Bottling Company provides Danville with the
best beverage around. Next time you need a cool
refreshing drink have a Coke, America's favorite!
Q ,,.. .,.. . . . In X
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YOU'RE THE CNE AT McDONALD'S
Hunger strike! Big Mac Attack!
Next you pray to see the "Golden
So you at long last pull into
McDonald's for a Danish Pastry, crisp
fries, Big Mac, creamy shakes or a hot 3
apple pie. ,
They'll serve breakfast, lunch, and g
supper, anytime of day. McDonald's g tt i' If 1
is the place for family and friends iust ,,,, .f f 1 ,itf , K-3
to get together for a delicious, eco- T' lnll ",V",, fill ,,i5 if 'V 2 ,Q 9 ' 1
nomical meal. With quick, and con- T3 1 1 1 H ,
venient service and pleasant atmos- V f ' V ' ' S j
phere. So, why not stop by ,
McDonald's on Riverside Drive. Or at , t , Q ED
Ballou Park. Sooth your BIG MAC R BELLION SERV
ATTACK! EVERYDAY. T T UVB 4 ,N M t esi srtt A
J i , V I A ,. o,!. '
- X'-gg 158
more ple sant
Who built that house? No need for guessing,
because there is only one construction company with
that special kind of talent, Hughes and Dalton Construc-
So, when the urge arises to remodel your house or
even build a new one, --- Hughes and Dalton is there to
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put in nails and wood for your every need.
Tired of static and double vision? Try Danville
Cablevision. Instead of 7 or 8 stations, get T2 crystal
clear stations for your viewing pleasure. Also there are
numerous types of programming for your varied inter-
ests. So, sit back and enioy TV with Danville Cablevi-
WMW,',',,W ,,, , , y
King's Plaza My
Main and NL
John W. Daniels and Company
223 Riverview Dr.
When building in the
Danville area calls for
experience, the name
that comes up is the
John W. Daniel Con-
They are profession-
als in building houses,
adding additions, and in
planning for the future.
Parties! Whatever the
gala occasion, Brown's
Florist on Chestnut
Street has the best
selections for you.
You can always count
on Brown's. For good
service and quality flow-
ers. All at reasonable
prices. Brown's Florist is
as close as the tele-
phone. Next time you
need that special cor-
sage or boutonniere,
ring them or visit them.
find time to smile in
Need a nice place to eat, to
get away from the home rou-
tine? The Holiday lnn is the
perfect place to get fine foods
in a charming atmosphere.
A congenial staff and ele-
gant surroundings contribute
to the distinction of the Holi-
day Inn. Comfortable motel
accommodations waiting for
guests. A banquet room is
spacious and just perfect for
And, guess what! You can
get a toll free call anywhere in
the world - really -- when
you need to make a reserva-
tion at Holiday while taking
that special, long-awaited
e Knitting Spa swear Outlet ffffeo Ylllflq? l
PSI'S GGT A LOT TO GIVE!
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RED, BLUE, YELLOW, OR GREEN?
Toti Perez, Mike Mcllare, and Mark
Bennett have chord time deciding
great Belk-Leggett value.
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK sets the mood for VV: Y
real old-fashion banking service. The l
Williamsburg setting gives the customer Q assurance of friendly service.
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lt you're looking for oppor-
tunity, DCC is the place for
you! lt offers you such a wide
variety of courses. Whether
your taste be in Auto Mechan-
ics or Accounting, DCC has
enough courses to match your
Another advantage of
attending DCC is it's location.
Located within the city limits
DCC can be reached from
anywhere in the city. This com-
bined with the fact that a qual-
ity education is received by
each of its students makes
DCC the greatest educational
opportunity in Danville.
People in the Danville area
know they can rely on the
quick and courteous services
of American National Bank.
Whether you are interested in
a savings account, a checking
account, or a Ioan, you will
find the people at American
National Bank ready and will-
ing to serve your every need.
ri-us CLASS L. Neatherly assists a student as she
plans her s T next year.
SAMBOS -- AROUND THE CLOCK SERVICE
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Have you got a TIGER of an appe-
tite? Want to quench its growl with
good food, quick and efficient service,
and reasonable prices? Then head on
over to Sambo's on Riverside Drive.
For breakfast, lunch, dinner, or iust
for a good hot cup of coffee . . . Sam-
bo's. The place for you!
Let manager Bob Merrifield and his
staff serve you a delicious meal from
the menu. Your choice of tasty combi-
nations, great lunches, or fine dinners.
Just the way you like it. "Just what the
Sambo's is everyone's kind of place.
Take time out today and treat yourself
"the Sambo way."
,T ,ws-T 'Q-
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routine of classes for a
moment of peace and quiet
3:31 P.M., ANOTHER DAY AT
410 Main Sf.
PAINT JOBS -- CREATIVE COLORSQ FASHIONS
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in a beautiful
big donce by 0 concerned
FUTURE PLANS? JEFFERSCDN STANDARD LIFE
Jefferson Sfcndcrd Life Jef Arson
135 South Ridge St.
""' ' MOH -'-x .c 2 - ,
WINTER WONDERLAND. Snow transforms GW into Cm ice
palace for weeks on end. Students afeiharcl put to remembef
what sunshine, grass, bright flowers loolclske!
May Brings Sun, Freedom
June Means Bustin Out
Enthusiastic voices shouted, "lt's snowing!" "Hey,
look at the snow!" And so it was that old man Winter
began to unleash his might on Danville. Little did any-
one know that one snowfall would precede another
until even the most enthusiastic began to wish it would
The rough weather saw fuel shortages accompanied
by extreme conservation efforts. Several days of school
were missed in an effort to conserve. Doors were
promptly locked daily at 3:30, barring all extra-curricu-
But winter eventually spent itself. Here and there
flowers began to bloom. Buds appeared on the trees.
Birds returned to the area from their Southern homes.
And, finally, spring erupted in all its splendor.
Once again school activities were resumed full force.
Students were able toenioy lunch out on the lawns or to
spend time out-of-doors in PE classes.
Although spring provided relief from winter, it
brought its own problems. Bus service was crippled by
governmental problems. Students were without bus
service to and from school for several days.
The seasons affected school life to a large degree
this year. Winter gave students unscheduled vocations.
But spring brought with it the obligation to extend grad-
uation four days to make it up.
K A .,kVk L. up K
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or their own use
reedom ore synonymous.
CONTEMPLATION. SPRING weather often provides
as conducive to learning as to playing.
for tests outdoors could increase the chances for an
Spring - Perfect Bari-drop for Year Encl Finale
SPRING. . .SCHOLARSHIPS are
announced. Mrs. Irene Guthrie,
scholarship chairman, groups
recipients for last minute
to be made for
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"l'VE GOT IT again!" Margaret Lewis fy
finds help in the infirmary for her springgag
'tuna f 'Y-V
x , af
Winning ls Sweeter When l'r's for Job Skills
2' SPE AL AWARDS, KNEELING: Charles
cd Harold Pierce STANDING-
mn ii' M, .
Wrenn, Brenda Tucker
Schiedel join First
2? , ti
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ICA winnters for
The golfing Eagles proved that 1977 was
indeed their year. Led throughout the season
by number one golfer David Craig, the Eagles
went on to win district competition and
A two-day total of 667 proved enough to
take the golfing Eagles to their first state cham-
pionship since 1968. Coming into state compe-
tition, the Eagles were unknown, but by the
end of play, everyone was talking about these
unknown golfing champions.
The Eagles were strong all year, led by the
performances of David Craig, Keith Barbour,
Ronnie Jones, Richard Hundley, Tim Hutson
and Chip Little, all of whom scored well
throughout the season. Under the coaching of
Robert "Q" Jones, who provided invaluable
inspiration, the Eagles finished the season 31-
3. This indeed was the year of the Eagles!
CAPTURE STATE TITLE
341 'Q , ,
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AN All'AM5RlCtANt90llfi'3'tc?,!',ti'hff SCl"5?9'l A tttttt
4, T earn hirn ngtiorial honors during. sgprifigy T '
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f HAIL TO THE chief! GW gol rs hoist
f coach Bob Vlthdig. lders in E
Celvbrch ,. , , ,oth f 1
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ALL EYES ON the ball! Members of the golf team concen-
trote on a putt by Keith Barbour. The birdie that resulted
helped give GW the lend in c Moy match against Alber-
Long Gray Line of Grads Marches Into the Future
GRADUATION. Years of preparation paid off for the class of '77
and its 547 graduates. As the long gray line wound its way down
the steps to J. T. Christopher Stadium, even the most unemotional
grads felt a stirring of some sort.
Anticipation. Apprehension. Sorrow. Gladness. Wonderings. The
realization occurred to many that this was the final step that sepa-
rated childhood from adult responsibilities.
The time of preparation was over. Now application began. It was
a moment of contemplation - as one looked back on the past with
its experiences, fun, heartache, and education.
There was the startling realization that this was an end of one
phase of life and the beginning of another. Friends - part of one's
life for years - separation ahead. What friendships will last? Will
these people ever be together again?
Questions. innumerable questions. But there was the confidence
that the future holds even more.
Although graduation was a time to look back for many, future
was the word to remember and framed in each graduate's mind!
The future - be it college, marriage, iob, service -- whatever.
People who shared the same road for so many years branched out
after this night. Each person began his own path into the future and
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DARKENED BY TIME - PRESERVED WITHIN
JEIIJIFJII ,IW ,IIIIIIIEEIH IIQZIIIIIIIIJIHIH
' 'ifhis Qieriifies Qfhai
having rnnqaleieh the Qlnurse uf Siuhg prearriheh bg the Zgnarh uf Yhmafinn ani:
hating ihe apprnheh infellrduail aiigihimenfas sinh gnnh rnninxrf is hvrehg hvrlareir
ax LEraiiniaie nf this Eigh Srhnnl auih is iherefnre miiiileh in rereitrn this
2BipIn ni ai
Given ai Ba1itriIIr,3Hirgi1iia,fhin tenth Iraq nf Hum A.E.Igl7 7
f I I fi I -
A Mglfrffa I I 'ffilifivbjfigifhwl I
YG U R
A year to look back
on. To love. To cherish.
To remember. Friends and
teachers. Days of gladness
mixed with moments of sad-
ness - even a little frus-
tration. Laughter and tears.
Elements that make up a
life known to many as high
school. In between the
pages of hlack and white,
there exists a conglom-
eration of memories.
Memories that will last
not for a day but for a life-
time. Let us turn the pages
of your memory . . . your
THIS IS THE LIFE. . .THIS IS THE LIFE
Abbott, John T46
Abbott, Kim 65
Abbott, Randall 63, 65
ABE KOPLEN T89
Abercrombie, Jane 65
Adams, Anthony 89
Adams, Carolyn 65
Adams, Donald 65
Adams, James 89
Adams, Kelly TT7, T32, T37, T46
Adams, Lisa 2, 82, T06, I T4, T46
Adams, Reginald 65, BO
Adams, Sharon 89
ADAMS, STABLE T88
Adams, Vello T46
Adkins, Carlton 65
Adkins, Cathy 65
Adkins, Connie 89
Adkins, Lisa 65
Adkins, Tammy 65, T89
Adkins, Tony 89
Administration 20, 2T
Agioni, Mr. Bart 24
Aiken, Fran 65
Aikins, William T46
Ainsworth, Kevin 42, 89, T38
Albert, Cynthia 65
Albright, Mrs. Dianne 20, 2T
Aldersan, Richard 65
Alfred, Karen T46
Alfred, Kathy T23
Allen, Chip 89
Allen, Derek 89
Band 50, Sl, 52, 53, T74, T76
Banks, Connie 65
Banks, Tim 65
Barber, Michael 65
Barbour, Acie 65, T37
Barbour, Brian 46, 47, 48, T46
Barbour, Joy 89
Barbour, Katherine 65
Barker, Brion 65
Barker, Chris T, T20, T47
Barker, Kay T46
Barker, Mr. La Verne 24, 44, T08
Barker, Richard 65
BARKHOUSER FORD T86
Barkhouser, Helen 65, T86
user, James 89, T35
Barkley, Nan 2, 6T, T T7, T47
Barksdale, Jimmy 65
Barksdale, Mrs. Judy
Barksdale, Robin 40, 4T , 89, T T9
Barlow, Jeremiah 89
Barnes, Kathy 50, 65
Barnes, Ruby 89
, Comm 38, 84, 89
Barnitz, Donna 3, T47
Barnitz, Pat 65
Barrett, Mike 44
Brachman, Linda 78, 90
Brachman, Mrs, Patricia 24
Brackin, Heide T47
Brackin, Linda 66
Bradley, Cindy T50
Bradley, Cindy 90
Bradley, Tommy 66
Bradner, Michael 66
Bradshaw, Janet 78, 90, T94, T95
Branch, Kathy T50
Brandon, Mozelle T50
Branham, Tracey 90
Bray, Bonnie 90
Bray, Johnnie 90
Bray, Kathy 66
Breakly, Annette 90
Bridgen, Barry 90
Brinkley, Ben 90
Britton, Vic T50
Broadnax, Buddy 66
Broadnax, Derrick 42, T27, T38,
Brodnax, Wendy 6T , 90
Brockmond, Angela T32, T50
Brooks, Kathy 90
Brooks, Richard 66
Brotherton, Vivian 90
Brown, Ben 66
Carter, Amy 66, 86
Carter, Anna T 50
Carter, Barbara 66
Carter, Beau 39
Carter, Betty 66
Carter, Mrs. Charlotte 80, T07
Carter, Charlotte 66
Carter, Jackie 66
Carter, Jeffrey 66
Carter, Joseph 90
Carter, Judy 90
Carter, Karen T50
Carter, Robyn 90
Carter, Terry T50
Barrow, Linda 65
Bartee, Cheryl 4, T29, T47, T79
BASEBALL 46, 47
Basketball 34, 35
Brown Beverly 6T, 90, TTO
Brown, Mrs. David 34
Brown, Dewey 66
Brown, Jay T37, T50
Bates, Corinth T 47
Bayes, Barry T47
Bayes, Harold T38
Beach, Norman 89
Beach, Theresa 89
Allen, Felecia 89
Allen, Jimmy 65
Allen, Keith 65
Allen, Mark 65
Clark, Jerry T5T
Allen, Sherry 65
Allen, Susan 89
Allgood, Tracey 89
Alston, Faith T46
Alston, Flora 65
Alverson, Danny T46
Alverson, Deana 59, T09, T46
Alverson, Deborah T46
Alverson, Vickie T46
Beard, Carol T47
Beck, Gina 89
Beck, Jerry 34, 35
Belcher, Kevin 65
Belcher, Stanley 65
Bell, Leland 65, T T7
Belton, Janice 65
Beltram, Sharon T47
Bennett, Mark 89, T98
Bennett, Patricia T47
Bennett, Ricky 65
Bennett, Scotty 65
Anderson, Alice 65
Anderson, Mr. Curt 24, T25
Anderson, Emily 65, 75
Anderson, Gregory T46
Anderson, Mrs. Inez 21
Anderson, Marvin 89
Anderson, Mary B9
Anderson, Pam T05, T46
, Russell 89,110
Anderson, Steven 65
, William 65
Archie, Mrs. Ruby 24
Argyrakis, Nick 89
Arnn, Bob 65
Arnold, Boyd 65
Arnold, Ricky T46
Art 62, 63, T TO
Arthur, Cathy 65
Arthur, Wendy 89
Astin, Cindy 89
Astin, Deb 6T , 89
Atkins, Clay 89
Atkins, Miss Loretta 24
Bailey, Erica 65
Bailey, John T 46
Bailey, Mrs. Mason . 87
Bailey, Richard 2, 21, T T5, T3T,
Bailey, Stephanie 56, TO6, T44,
Bailey, Terri 65
Baize, Harold 31, T46
Bailey, Dennis 89, T08
Ball, Mike 65
Debbie 89, T36
Bennett, Todd 89
Bennett, Valerie T 47
Bentley, Mark 65
Berkley, Kim 65
Bethel, Derek 65
Betts, Gladys 65
Blackstock, Judy T47
Blackwell, Paul 65
Blackwell, Penelope T47
Blackwell, Terry 65
Blair, Allen T47
Blandon, Christine 6, 89
Blankenship, Maior T08, T47
Blankenship, Mrs. Ruth 24
Blanks, Michael 65
Bliss, Tim 89
BOB TAMSON CHEVROLET T97
Bohannon, Cindy 90
Boisseau, Mike T47, 208
Boitnott, Miss Doris 24
Bolton, Howard 66, T08
Bolton, Susan 66
Bond, Mike 90
Bond, Phillip 90
Bondurant, Greg 90
Booker, John 66
Boone, Kim 66
Boar, Becky T47
Boslau, Susan 90
Boswell, Laura 90
Boswell, Tim 59, T47
Boulware, Dean T8, T T 7, T47
Bowen, Joan T0, T08, T47
Bowman, Dee 90
Bowman, Jeff 90
Bowman, Mary 90
Boyce, Mary T47
Boyd, John 90
Boykin, Robin 90
Brown, Larry 66
Brown, Lynn 90
Brown, Otis 90
Brown, Mrs, Phyllis 24, T84
Brown, Robert 90
Brown, Sharon 6T , 66
Browning, Barry 66
Browning, Brian 90
BROWN'S FLORIST T94
BROWN'S JEWELRY COMPANY,
Bruce, Barbara 66
Bruce, Jerry 66
Bruce, Mical 90
Bryant, Kim 66
Bryant, Lisa 90, T35
Bryant, Michael 61, 90
Bryant, Michelle 66
Buchanan, James 66
Buckner, Brenda 6T , T50
Buckner, Susan 90
Building Trades 5
Bunting, Steve 66
Burchett, Nancy T50
Burke, Chuck 90
Burke, Lauri T 50
Burnette, Bill 90
Burnett, Dawn 66
Burnett, Donna 90
Burnett, Mr. Roy 24
Burns, Dennis 90
Burns, Judy Ann 90
Burton, Karen 90
Burton, Keenan 90
Busby, Loretta T50
Butler, Cindy 90
Butts, William T 50
Byrd, Lisa 66
Byrd, Phyllis 7T , 89, 90
Cabell, Anthony 66
Cadmus, Miss Shirley 63
Cain, Cathy T50
Cain, Vanessa 66
Calloway, Brenda 6T, T42, T50
Calloway, Michael 66
Calos, Stephanie 66, 72
Camm, Keith 90, 99
Camp, Miss Lorie Ann 24
Canody, Tony 90
Capps, Donna 90
CARDS AND SUCH, LTD. T94
Cardwell, Tanya T0, TTT, T42, T50
Casey, Howard 90
Cassell, Lisa T5T
Cassell, Tim 90
Causey, Mr, David 24, 57
Causey, Paul 90
CAVALIER T T4, T T5, T T6
Chambers, Barbara 90
Chambers, David T5T
Chambers, Judy 66
Chambers, Marsha 9T
Chandler, Lance 66
Chandler, Ola 66
Chandler, Randy T5T
Chandler, Ricky 44, 66
Chaney, Ellen 59, T09, T5T
Chaplin, Donald 66
Chapman, Paulette T5T
CHARCOAL HOUSE T84
Chose, Gerdie T5T
CHATTERBOX Tl8, T T9
Cheerleaders 36, 37
Childress, David 66
Childress, Vernell 9T
Chitwood, J. D. 35, 46, 59, T5T
Christo, Gus 90, T T9, T34
Civics Club T05 -
Claiborne, Mary 90
Clark, Bonnie 90
Clark, Charles T 5T
Clark, Dale 66
Clark, Debra T5T
Clark, John 39, 9T
Clark, Lindsey 9T
Clark, Ralph 9l
Cleary, Mark 66
Clements, Helen 6T , 66
Clements, Lisha 66
Clements, Michael T5T
Cleveland, Cindy T5T
Cleveland, James 66
Clifton, Jeff 66
Clifton, Joyce 66
Clifton, Linda T5T
Clifton, Roger 66
CLIMATE CONTROL, TNC.
Coba, Julie 9T, T37
Cobbs, Aleshia 9T
Cobbs, Ann T 5T
Cobbs, Cassandra T51
Cobbs, James 66
s, Wilbur 66
Cochran, Tommie 9T
Cody, Brian 66
Coke, Bryon T42, T5T
Charles 45, 9T, T07
Coleman, Alice 40
Coleman, Derreck 66
Coleman, Doris 6T, T09, T5T
Coleman, Kevin 66
Coleman, Leroy 66
Coleman, Mory 9l
Coleman, Thelma T5T
Coleman, William 66
Colenda, Lavinia 9l
Coles, Kathy T5T
Coles, Leonard 66
Coles, William 66
THIS IS THE LIFE
Collie, Deane 17, 91,129,131,
Collie, Steve 13, 91
Collins, Brenda 61,151
Collins, Charles 66
Collins, Henry 91, 125
Collins, Jenny 66
Collins, Keith 151
Collins Patricia 66
Collins Roger 91
Collins Susan 151
Combs, Falina 66, 184
Comer, Mark 66
Compton, Mrs, Patricia 2
Conner, Kathy 66
Contratto, John 91 , 108
Cook, Lynne 66
Cook, Morquita 66
Cooke, Gayle 151
Cooper, Freddie 66, 139
Cornett, Bill 91
Corr, Eddie 151
Dobbs, Kim 91
Dabney, Anthony 67
Dalton, Daryl 67
Dalton, Dennis 91
Dalton, Miss Gwendolyn 24
Dalton, Mark 91
Dalton, Patricia 91
Dalton, Terry 67
Dalton, Wanda 67
Daly, Bobby 91
Daniel, Cindy 91,120
Daniels, Joe 67
Daniels, Ruth 122, 123
DANVILLE CABLEVISION 192
DANVILLE LIFE SAVING CREW
DANVILLE SEAFOOD MARKET,
Darby, Janette 67
Darnell, Mark 91,120
Davenport, Vickie 91
Cousins, Bill 154
Covington, Lois 91
Cox, Danny 91
Cox, Danny 66
Cox, Suzy 154
Coyle, Jim 91
Crabb, Sandy 91
Craft, Mark 154
Craig, David 46, 47, 48, 91
Craig, Dee Dee 154
Craig, Kelly 66
Crawford, Billy 154
Crawford, Steve 91
Creasy, Paula 91
Cress, Beverly 67
Cress, Bill 106,107,154,179
Crews, Johra 91 , 119
Crews, Laverne 66
Crews, Reggie 45, 154
Crews, Shirley 71
Criner, Rhonda 67
Crutchfield, Shirley 67
Crouch, Kim 154
Crowder, Clark 91
Crowder, Donna 91
Crum, Mary Ellen 154
Crumley, John 91
Crumpton, Barbara 71, 89, 91
Crumpton, Earl 15
Crumpton, Rhonda 154
Crumpton, Ricky 154
Cummins, Terry 67
Cundiff, Pam 67
Cundiff, Susan 67
Cunningham, Lee 91
Curd, Dora 91
Curlett, Marcie 67
Curry, Lynn 67
Custer, Jerry 154
Cuthrell, Jane 12, 91
Crutchfield, Steve 67
Davis, Charles 91
Davis, Chip 67, 110
Davis, Cindy 67
Davis, Dee 91, 116
Davis, Donna 67
Davis, James 67, 80
Davis, James 91
Davis, Jeff 85, 154
Davis, Jenny 67
Davis, Judith 67
Davis, Kim 67
Davis, Larry 125
Davis, Mark 91
Davis, Michael 67
Davis, Rise 91
Davis, Rodney 91
Davis, Ronald 154
Davis, Stuart 79, 108, 166, 179
Davis, Susan 67
Davis, Tamara 67
Davis, Terri 91
Davis, Mrs. Verna 22, 2
Dawson, Melvin 91
THIS IS THE LIFE
Draper, Donna 91, 134, 208
Draper, Steven 155
Driver's Education 15, 65, 84
Duke, Patty 91
Duncan, Mark 67
Dunn, Robert 91
Duren, Charlotte 118, 137,155
Duren, Dwight 92, 142
Durham, Willie 67
Dyer, Billy 67
Dyer, Gus 62, 82, 137, 139, 155
Eanes, Darrell 67
Eanes, Randy 155
Eanes, Ray 92, 183
Earp, Wesley 92
Echols, Maynard 61, 92
Edgeson, Mrs. Louise 24
Edmonds, Arnold 155
Edmonds, Kevin 67
Edmonds, Leslie 155
Educational Medio Club 105
Edwards, Kathy 40, 67
Edwards, Michael 30, 155
Eller, Mrs. Elizabeth
Elliott, Dennis 2, 78, 81,l16,132,
142, 144, 155
Elliott, Kelly 92
Elliott, Laura 155
Elliott, Linda 67
Elliott, Patricia 92
Ellis, Danny 158
Ellis, Judy 67
Emerson, Clarence 92
Emerson, Deborah 92
Epps, Carlton 126
Erickson, Daniel 81, 92
Escue, Lynn 92, 122
Estes, Miss Janet 24
Etheridge, Ann 92, 192, 199
Euantes 1 17
Eubanks, Dawn 92
Eubanks, Miss Edwina 24
DeBoe, Mr. Joel 24
Dee, Julie 154
Denny, Deborah 67
Denny, Sharon 91
Deshazo, Pam 154
DeShazo, Robin 67
Dewberry, Becky 154
Dierauf, Miss Gillian 24
Dillard, Tony 91 , 190
Dix, Lisa 91,197
Dix, Rodney 155
Dix, Wanda 155
Dixon, Dara 67
Dixon, Deana 67
Evans, Butch 158
Evans, Carol 92
Evans, Dennis 92
Evans, Tammy 67
Everett, Susan 92
FACULTY 24, 25, 26, 27
Fallen, Carole 158
Fan Club 38 '
Dixon, Elaine 155
Dixon, Ray 91
Dockery, Mrs. Helen 70
Dodd, Mary 120
Dodd, Mary 155
Dodd, Robin 67
Dodson, Bob 104, 155
Dodson, Donna 91
Dodson, Janet 67
Dodson, Susan 67
Dodson, Tammy 155
Dodson, Tim 91,110
Dodson, Tony 91
Dolionitis, Gus 67
Farthing, Steve 104, 142, 158
Faulkner, Shelly 92
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 108
Fentriss, Mrs. Virginia 5, 20
Ferguson, Angela 67
Ferguson, Kim 67
Ferguson, Matthew 67
Ferguson, Susan 3, 92
Ferrell, Brenda 158
Ferrell, Michelle 67
Ferrell, Robin 92, 105
Ferrell, Willis 158
Fesperman, Mrs. Janet 24
Fesperman, Mr. John 24
Donahue, Nancy 155
Donaldson, Margaret 134, 155
Dorman, Mr. Jay 24
Dorsett, Kaye 155
Dorton, Nina 67
Doss, Mary Jane 67
Doss, Robyn 155
Doss, Sheila 67
Dowdy, Teresa 91
Finch, Bill 132,158
Finney, Brian 92
FIRST NATIONAL BANK 194
Fitts, Mrs. Janice 87
Fitzgerald, Angela 67
Fitzgerald, Bedford 67
Fitzgerald, Brenda 92, 123
Fitzgerald, Danny 67
Fitzgerald, Deborah 6
Fitzgerald, Jane 17, 109,119,147
Fitzgerald, Janice 158
Fitzgerald, Michael 92, 121
Fitzgerald, Stephane 67
Fitzgerald, Wanda 158
Flanagan, Randy 67
Fleming, Mr. Othello 24
Fletcher, Chris 3, 119
Flora, Angela 92, 97, 115, 135,
Florence, James 92
Fluri, Jim 68
Football 30, 31, 32, 33
Ford, Charles 158
Foreign Language 81
Forest, Barry 68
Foster, Luwanda 109, 158
Foster, Sharon 68
Foster, Wilma 68
Fowler, Keith 158
Fowlkes, Vanessa 92
Francisco, Tim 68
Franklin, Lisa 68
Frazier, Adrenea 92
Freeman, Peter 92, 117, 134
Freeman, Robert 10, 104, 106,
Fretwell, Anita 158
Frix, Leslie 92,129
Fulcher, Julio 68
Fulk, Mrs. Susan 57
Fuller, Ken 92,126
Fullerwinder, Mrs. Johnnie 24
Fulton, Betty 68
Fulton, Carolyn 68
Fulton, William 68
Galloway, Marlowe 92
Gambrell, Joanie 17, 40, 41, 9
Gammon, Eugene 92
Gammon, Lynn 92
Gammon, Patsy 158
Gardner, Cindy 92
Gardner, Gerri 158
Gardner, Tony 68
Garrett, Billy 159
Garrett, Joe 92, 142
Garrett, Kathryn 159
Garrett, Kelley 68
Gee, Judy 92, 123
Gentry, Karen 92
Gentry, Randy 159
Gerrells, David 99
Gibbs, Mrs. Sylvia 56
Gignac, Paul 92
Gilbert, Tony 92
Giles, Edith 159
Giles, Jane 159
Gillespie, Walter 127, 159
Gilliam, Mrs. Marie 24
Gillis, Monica 159
Gillispie, Wayne 68
Glass, David 68
Glass, Mitchell 68
Goble, Terri 142, 159
Godfrey, Ernest 68
Godfrey, Paula 92
Godfrey, Sherry 159
Godfrey, Tammy 92
Godfrey, Tom 159
Godsey, Raleigh 93
Gofarth, Linda 159
Goins, Carolyn 159
Goltz, Jeff 68
Gooch, Mr. Harris 24
Goodaker, Keith 159
Gooding, Pam 68
Goodman, Donna 67
Goodman, William 68
Goodson, Gary 6, 13, 39, 142,
Goolsby, Ellen 159
Gordon, Thomas 68
Graham, Billy 138, 159
THIS IS THE LIFE. . .THIS IS THE LIFE. . .
Graham, Rhonda 68
GRAPETTE BOTTLING CO. 188
Grasty, Vanessa 159
Grovely, Cathy 159
Gravett, Sharon 17, 81, 93, 135
Greenberg, Dale 3, 159
Greene, Cathy 109, 159
Greene, Clarence 3, 121, 159
Greene, Judy 93
Greeson, Mr. John 24
Gregory, Jennie 93
Gribble, Danny 159
161, 179, 208
Hairston, Phyllis 161
Hairston, Teresa 68
Hale-Cooper, Robert 93
Haley, Denise 93
Hicks, Mr. Harold 24, 57
High, Lynn 162
Mary Grace 93
Hall, Mark 68
Hall, Pam 68
Hall, Scott 68
Hall, Steve 161
Hall, Vann 21,56,79,82, 117,
Hill, Patricia 162
Hill, Patsy 68
Griffin, Rickey 93
Griffith, Mary 68
Griffith, Tony 159
Griggs, Cammie 93
Griggs, Neil 159
Griner, Debbie 61, 93
Griner, Terry 161
d, Mrs, Audrey 24, 56, 57
Ham, Lee 68
Hamlett, A. C. 68
Hamlett, Cathy 93
Hamlett, Tammy 93
Hammock, Steve 161
Hammann, Mark 161
Hancock, Beth 93
Hancock, Jimmy 93
Hancock, Tammy 68
Haney, Bonnie 6, 161
Gross, Stephanie 93
Guill, Kim 93
Guill, LaVerne 161
Guill, Mitch 3, 161
Guinn, Susan 61, 68
Gundaker, Danny 68
Gunn, Mrs. Betsy 24
Hankins, Danny 68
Hankins, David 93, 125
Hankins, Doug 93
Hankins, Kathy 68
Gunn, Leandra 161
Gunn, Renita 68
Gunn, Sophronia 3, 161
Mrs. Dianne f 23
Terri 93, 135
Gusler, Mr. Jesse 24
Mrs. Irene 24, 56, 57,
1 38, 208
Guthrie, Kim 68
Guy, Patricia 93
Gwynn, Vera 68
Haar, Tom 161
Hagar, Joanne 68
Hailstock, Bernard 68
Hair, Miss Evelyn 24
Hairston, Clarence 161
Hairston, Mrs. Delores 24
Hairston, George 161
Hairston, George 93
Hairston, Gina 62, 161
Hairston, Jackie 68
Hairston, Lamont 184
Hairston, LeBreque 43, 138
Hairston, Linwood 68
Hairston, Maior 31, 68
Hairston, Pamera 77, 104, 108,
A FORCEFUL STATEMENT is
made by Evan Young. He
proves his points in debating
during his English 8 class
Hankins, Paula 161
Hankins, Regina 68
Hanks, Darrel 93
Haraway, Denise 82, 161
Hardin, Mr. David 24, 142
Hardin, Ken 68
Hardy, Cindy 93
Hardy, Rusty 4, 161
Harper, Paul 68
Harper, Rodney 93
Harris, Betsy 59, 109, 161
Harris, Bruce 93
Harris, Carolyn 68
Harris, Charles 161
Harris, Darcell 30, 34, 93
Harris, Greta 40, 93, 120, 121,
Harris, Matt .3, 39, 106, 107, 1 19,
Harris, Richard 68
Harris, Robin 68
Harrison, Miss Pattie 24
Harrison, Ronald 161
Hdrristan, Kenneth 124
Hartsell, Betty 142, 161
Harvey, Connie 68
Harvey, Cynthia 93
Harvey, Gernon 3, 79, 84, 1 19,
Harvey, Mitchell 93
Harvie, Edwin 68
Harvie, Elizabeth 2, 10, 81,114,
131, 162, 184
Haskins, Barry 162
Haskins, Mr. Robert 21, 24, 131,
Hatchett, Priscilla 162
Hawker, Kathy 68
Hawker, Michael 68
Hayes, Alvin 68
Hayes, Marcie 93
Hayes, Ricky 162
Haynes, Jonathan 68
Hazelwood, Hank 162
Hedrick, Charles 127, 162
Hedrick, Cheryl 59, 109, 177
Hedrick, Debra 68
Hedrick, Kenny 68
Hedrick, Pamela 68
Hedrick, Ralph 68
Heffinger, Karen 93
Heffinger, Kathy 93
Henderson, Marc 68
Henderson, Ray 68
Henderson, Robin 162
Henderson, Sandra 68
Henderson, Sharon 68
Henthorne, Hilaire 93, 135
HERFF JONES COMPANY 185
Herndon, Dwain 162
Herndon, Mr. Marvin 24
Hill, Tim 162
Hiltwine, Mr. Keith 24, 106
Hines, Rusty 93
Hinton, Trudy 89, 109, 162
Hodge, Mrs. Elizabeth 24
Hodges, Tony 81, 93, 110
Hodnett, Gwen 68, 86
Hoffman, Mr. David 24, 117, 118
Hoffman, Mrs. Lynne 24
Holbrook, Mrs. Patsy 24
Holcombe, Nancy 68
Holcombe, Susan 162
Holland, Tecora 93
Holland, Wesley 93
Holley, Jackie 162
Holley, Janet 162
Halley, Lawrence 122
Holliday, Douglas 68
HOLIDAY INN 195
Homecoming 58, 59, 109
Home Economics 80
Holly, Guy 68
Holly, Harry 68
Holly, Joyce 163
Holshouser, David 2, 13, 82, 106,
107, 1 14, 163
Holt, Sara 93
Holt, Terri 93
Hooker, Jennifer 93, 1 18
Hooker, Karen 68
Hopkins, Bill 163, 179
Hopkins, Jane 61, 68
Hopkins, Wade 93, 108, 109, 188
Hosey, Lisa 93
Hosking, Jane 129, 137, 139,163
Hoskins, David 108, 163
Hottle, Robyn 163
Hauser, Mr. Thomas 24
Howard, Greg 163
Howard, John 93
Howard, Mrs. Joy 24
Howard, Linda 119, 163
Howard, Otis 77, 111, 163
Howard, Stan 68
Howard, Valerie 68
Howerton, Tim 94'
Huckabee, Bobby 94
Hudgins, Bonnie 89, 94, 97, 115,
Hudgins, Jack 68
Hudgins, Joe 68
Hudson, Beth 22, 93, 94
Hudson, Demetria 163
Hudson, Kathy 94
HUGHES AND DALTON
Hughes, Barbara 2,16, 17, 114,
158, 163,179, 187,192
Hughes, James 68
Hughes, Josephine 68
Hughes, Michael 69
Hughes, Tricia 69
Huhn, Mr. Thomas 24, 52, 117
Humphries, Kathy 69
Hundley, Richard 46, 47, 48, 94
Hunt, Mr. George 24
Hunt, Robyn 69
Hunt, Sherry 94
Hurt, Mrs. Coral Lee 24, 87
Hutchenson, Mr. Bruce 24
Hutson, Diane 69
Hutson, Donna 94
Hutson, Tim 46, 48, 163
Hyler, Deborah 69
Hyler, Gail 163
Hyler, Mr. William 24
Hylton, Frank 69
llardo, Carmela 94
llardo, Leno 69
Inge, Ray 69
International Relations Club 106
Ireson, Michelle 69
Ireson, Venus 94
Irvin, Forris 94
Irvin, Larry 69
Jackson, Wendy 69
James, Kim 94
James, Paul 163
Jarrett, Debbie 94
Jarrett, Mark 69
Jarrett, Michael 94
Jarvis, Joan 69
Jason, Paula 69
Jefferson, Houston 94
Jeffress, Mr. Merideth 24, 1 10
Jeffreys, Cynthia 69
Jeffreys, Ricky 69
Jenkins, Jerry 163
Jennings, Baxter 94
Jennings, Kathy 69
Jennings, Tina 163
Jews, Theresa 69
Jiranek, Drew 69
Johnson, Angela 163
Johnson, Brian 69
Johnson, Christine 69
, Gary 163
, Mr. Harry 25, 34, 44
Johnson, Martha 94,135
, Mary 94
Johnson, Patricia 69
Johnson, Sharon 94, 134
Johnson, Sharon 163
Johnson, Steve 69
Johnson, Terrence 69
Johnson, Wilbert 69
JOHN W. DANIEL AND
Jones, Calvin 69
Jones, Deobrah 163
Jones, Dennis 69
Jones, Don 163
Jones, Don 94, 108
Jones, Gregg 163
Jones, Jeff 69, 108
Janes, Karen 163
Jones, Kenneth 163
Jones, Kim 94
Jones, Mabel 69
Jones, Michael 6
Jones, Monte 135
Jones, Pamela 163
Jones, Patricia 1 1, 94
Jones, Perry 94
Jones, Rena 163, 179
Jones, Mr. Robert "Q" 25, 46, 47
Jones, Ronnie 46, 47, 48, 163
Jones, Scott 92, 94
Jones, Sharon 94
Jones, Sheila 40, 94
Jones, Mrs. Vickie 25
Jordan, Tina 94
Joseph, Rhona 69, 119
Josey, Paulette 59, 109, 163
Juda, Julianne 94
Kapornyai, Phyllis 69
Karate 1 10
Kates, Theresa 94
Kauffman, Cassey '163
Keaton, Roger 69
THIS IS THE LIFE. . .THIS IS THE LIFE. . .
Keen, Janice 94
Keen, Jeanette 94
Keesee, Don 94
Keesee, Robin 69
Keesee, Terri 94
Kellam, Laura 61, 69
Kelly, Joyce 94
Kendall, David 29, 108, 164
Kernodle, Pamela 164
Ketchum, Harvey 69
Key, Joe 45, 69
Key, Phillip 164
Kidd, Elaine 69
Kilgore, Mrs. Pamela 25
KING OF THE SEA 187
Kingery, Victor 164
Kirios, Anna Marie 69
Kirkland, Phil 94
Klaff, Gene 164, 179
Knapp, Leslie 94
Knick, Bobby 59, 106, 164
Knight, Billy 94, 108
Knight, Marchelle 69
Knowles, Doug 164
Koch, Beth 87, 94
Koons, Miss Mina 25
Koplen, Debbi 94
Kotelec, Mary Kay 16, 144, 164
Kreger, Mike 69
Kyle, John 164, 208
Lacey, Vicky 69
Ladd, Anne 16, 94, 116,131,134
Lakey, Bill 94
Lakey, Robert 164
Lane, Mr. Robert 25
Langford, Richard 94
Lanum, Betsy 95
LARAMORE CONSTRUCTION CO.,
Large, Jonathon 164
Lassiter, Ricky 69
Lawless, David 95
Lawton, Stan 95
Lea, Mrs. Cheney 25
Lea, Donald 69
Lea, Janice 69
Lea, Jennifer 69
Lea, Lois 69
Lea, Sabrina 67, 69
Lee, Carlton 138, 164
Lee, Joretha 69
LEED'S MUSIC CENTER 188
Leigg, Mr. Bernard 25
Leonard, Lisa 95
Lewis, Angie 95
Lewis, Anthony 69
Lewis, David 95
Lewis, Kelly 95
Lewis, Kim 69
Lewis, Kim 164
Lewis, Margaret 95, 195, 209
Lewis, Mary 95
Lewis, Michael 69
Lewis, Richard 95
Lewis, Roy 95
Lewis, Sharon 197
Lewis, Susan 41, 62, 142, 164
Lewis, Tammy 164
Lewis, Vickie 70
Lewis, Wendy 82, 109, 164
Ley, Terry 164
Light, Regina 95
Lindquist, Amy 95, 131, 134
Lindsey, Janice 164
Linkous, Mr. Marshall 25, 127
Linn, John 70
Linpinsel, Curtis 70
Lipscomb, Lamont 95
Lipscomb, Lamont 164
Lipscomb, Lorenzo 164
Lipscomb, Ray 70
Little, Chip 46, 48, 82, 84, 137,
Little, Lisa 95
Logan, Alvin 95
Logan, Donna 164
Logan, Edward 95, 183
Logan, Pam 95
Logan, Pam 164
Logan, Steve 59, 164
Logan, Wesley 95
Long, John 95
Long, Rex 70
Long, William 70, 108
Lollis, Colette 164
Lord, Richard 121, 165
Loundermon, Mr. Ruben 25
Love, Edgar 2,11,106,107, 115,
Love, Pam 95
Lovelace, Belinda 70
Lowe, Doris 70, 206
Lowe, Van 2, 16, 81, 106, 107,
1 15, 165
Luck, Felicia 70
Luck, Tyrone 95
Lundy, Tony 95
Lunsford, Scott 70
McBride, Roy 70
McCain, Paula 70
McCain, Vanessa 95
McCall, Mrs. Carolyn 25
McCauley, Bill 95
McCullough, Mrs. Mary Lou 25,
McCIanahan, Sandra 95
McClanahan, Tim 95
McClary, Jackie 70
McCormick, Anita 70
McCune, Robert 70
McDaniel, Mr. James 34, 42
McDowell, Brenda 95
McDowell, R. W. 45, 114, 142,
McElwee, Lisa 61
McFalls, Annette 95
McGhee, Belinda 95
McGill, Mrs. Nancy 20
McGuire, Mrs. Ruth 25, 65
McGuire, Terry 95, 126
McGraw, Rachel 70
McGregor, Tim 70
McLoughlin, Darrell 30, 43, 70,
McMillan, Art 70
Mahoney, Becky 165
Mallare, Kathy 70, 188
Mallare, Michael 46, 48, 95, 1 14,
Manheim, Lee 95
Manly, Ted 30, 42, 61,109,132,
Mann, Bryan 95
Mann, Mark 70
Mantiply, David 35, 109, 160, 165,
March, Ben 165
Mayhew, Bill 95
Mayhew, Randy 165
Mayhew, Russell 70
Mayo, Lindo 28, 165
Mayo, Sylvester 70
Meadors, Donald 142, 166
Meade, Harry 95
Meade, Harry 70
Meade, Heidi 70
Medical Careers Club 107
Meeks, Duane 95
Meeks, Lynn 95
Meeks, Philip 166
Meissner, Robert 166
Melnick, Stuart 70, 142
Merritt, Burnetta . 70
Merritt, Pam 95
Merritt, Teresa 166
Meyer, Billy 70
MG SALES 8- SERVICE 189
Motley, Adrian 96
Moiieyf Bob 121, 167
Money, Cliff 167
Motley, Debra 71
Motley, Diane 167
Motley, Ellen 71
Motley, Fernando 106
Motley, Keith 167
Motley, James 96
Motley, Jimmey 96
Motley, Judy 71
Motley, Junior 71
Motley, Mike 10, 167
Motley, Mike 96
Motley, Sondra 96, 142
Motley, Steve 71
Motley, Susan 167, 179
, Teresa 71
Mountcastle, Anne 96
cy, John isa, 167
Michaels, Scott 2, 116, 131, 134,
166, 179, 195
Mika, Sandra 95
Jose h 61 166
1 P 1
Miles, Charlotte 70
Jackie 40, 95
Miller, Ruby 166
Miller, Tommy 95
Mans, cynda 37, 59, 166, 177
Mills, Sandra 166
Milner, Richard 95, 108
Mimms, Della 95
Mims, Donna 70
Minter, Cindy 95
Minter, Phil 70
Minter, Rhonda 61, 95
Mitchell, Charlie 95
Mitchell, Karen 166, 179
Il, Laverne 166
ll, Robert 25
Mitchell, Sheila 70
Mitchell, Wesley 70
Mize, Susan 10, 166
Monogram Club 109
Montague, Angela 70
Montague, Penny 95
Moon, Dale 71
Moore, Constance 95
Moore, Cynthia 71
Moore, David 166
Moore, Debra 71
Moore, Donnie 95
Moore, Ellen 59, 95
Moore, Gary 71
March, Gaye 70
Marilla, Rod 165
Marsella, Mrs. Janet 25
Marshall Terr 95
Arthur 28, 106, 108, 165,
Martin, Carol 70
Martin, David 30, 95
Mrs. Hortense 25
Matney, Mrs. Mary 25
Martin, Patricia 165
Martin, Sandra 70
Martin, Steve 70
Martin, Tammy 70
Moore, Jean 71
Moore, John 71
Moore, Keith 2, 1 14, 166, 199
Moore, Mrs. Loretta 86
Moore, Norman 126, 166
Moore, Sandra 95
Moore, Tab 95, 134
Moore, Tammie 71
Moore, Tyrone 167
Moorefield, Bridgett 71
Moorman, Carolyn 71
Moorman, Malcom 96
Moran, Cheryl 71, 96
Morell, Mike 71
Martin, Wanda 95
Mason, Jeffery 70
Mason, Yvonne 165
Mauer, Kelly 95
Maurakis, Ted 165, 177
Maxwell, Joyce 95
May, Janice 95
May, Susan 165
Morris, Barry 71
Morris, Clyde 96
Morris, Donna 167
Morris, Randall 71
Morris, Tom 77, 79, 166, 167
Moses, Chris 96
Moss, John 167
Mass, Mrs. Ruth 25
Mullins, Benito 96, 98
Mullins, Paula 23, 167
Mullins, Tom 96
Murdock, Renee 167
Murphy, Steve 96
Murray, Mrs. Jane 25
Mustain, Raymond 96
Mustain, Tarie 110
Myers, Cynthia 167
Myers, Dayna . 71
Myers, Mrs. Eileen 25
Myers, Jacqueline 167
Myfick, Randy 96
Nagrocki, Barb 1 17, 167
Nagrocki, Michael 71
Nales, Mark 167
Nanney, Mike 96
Napier, Brian 96
Napier, Sylvania 71
National Honor Society 104, 105
Neal, David 96
Neal, Janice 71
Neals, Mr. Robert 25, 57
Neathery, Mr. Kennith 197
Nelson, Jackie 160, 167
Nelson, James 96
Nelson, Mr. Matthew 25
Neu, Julie 71
Nevins, Myra 167
Newell, Mark 167
Newman, Kris 167
NEWS CENTER 191
Nicholas, Larry 167
Nicholas, Randy 71
SPRING CHORES BEGIN. A
thorough inventory is one of
the iobs of the librarians. Mrs.
Coral Hurt and Mr. Vicent
Oglesby work tediously as the
magic month of June
Nix, Scottie 71
Noble, Kenneth 167
Nuckols, Diane 167
Nuckols, Jo Ellen 168
Nunn, Anna 21, 84,105,118,
132, 168, 179
Oakes, Dennis 82,168
Oakes, Jerry 71
Owen, Ladonna 71
Oakes, Vickie 98, 194
Oberheu, David 96
Occupational Foods 6
Oglesby, Mr. Vincent 25,87
Oliver, Dreama 168
Owens, Mrs. Fannie 25
Paige, Felicia 96
Pannell, John 96
Pannell, Louis 96
Pannell, Shyrle 168
Pannell, Stephanie 71
PA Office 22, 23,166
Parker, Donald 7,121, 168
Parker, Karen 168, 175
Parker, Tom 12, 137, 168
Parker, Wilbert 168, 179
Parrish, Mrs. Vivian 25
Parrot, Beth 168
Pass, John 168
Patterson, Joanne 96
Patterson, John 96
Patterson, Rosa 168
Pattisall, Mr. Harry 11, 25, 132,
Pattisall, Melanie 96
Patty, Robin 138, 168
Paul, Carolyn 96, 107
Paul, James 96
Payne, Mrs. Glenda 25
Payne, Mark 71
Payne, Michael 71
Payne, Nancy 123, 168
Payne, Sharon 168
Payne, Stan 96
Payne, Terry 61 , 96
Payne, Vicky 168
Peotross, Wanda 71
Pegram, Teresa 96
Pender, Mr. Marshall 25
Pennington, Kimberly 71
Pennington, Steve 96
Perez, Toti 96, 198
Pergersom, Mr. William 25
Perkins, Jerri 59, 87, 96
Perkins, Terri 37, 87, 96
Perkinson, Ann 96, 198
Perkinson, Sarah 28, 108, 168
Perry, Deane 71
Peters, Mrs. Elma 25
Peters, James 96
Peters, Jerome 71
Petty, Bryan 8, 168
Petty, Florence 96
Petty, Linda 96
Phelps, Lois 96
PHlL'S MAGIC TUNNEL CAR
Phillips, Bonnie 71
Physical Education 85
Pickrell, Diane 96
PIEDMONT PRECISION MACHINE
Piercy, Harold 168
Piercy, Leonard 71
Plott, Susan 61 , 96
PLUMBING AND MILL SUPPLY 191
Plummer, Naomi 71
Poindexter, Brad 71
Poovey, Dennis 71
Porterfield, Roger 97
Poteat, Randy 30, 31, 97
Poteat, Mrs. Rhonda 25
Powell, Andy 71
Powell, Henry 97
Powell, Kelly 168
Powell, Ronald 168
Powell, Sharon 168
Powell, Timothy 168
Powers, Mark 97
Price, Antonio 80
Price, Cynthia 71
Price, Denise 71
Price, Jerry 97
Price, Jerry 71
Price, Sandra 97
Pritchett, Garry 168
Pritchett, Johnny 71
Pritchett, John 5, 81, 168, 172
Pritchett, Sue 160, 169
Pritchett, Teresa 71
Pruitt, Keith 97
Pruitt, Mervin 71
Pruitt, Nancy 169
Pruitt, Robert 97
Pugh, Mr. Alger 25, 33, 42
Pugh, William 61, 97,135
Pulley, Mary Jo 169
Pulley, Pamela 71
Pyles, Gerald 97
Pyron, Paul 71
Rahmes, Julia 71
Romsey, Quinton 97
Rangeley, Lisa 97 '
Raper, Brent 117,142, 169
Ratliff, Tony 169
Rawlins, Robin 71
Ray, George 71
Ray, Chris 39, 97, 100
Ray, Joan 169
Reagan, Danny 97
Reece, Robin 169
Reed, Mr. Robert 25, 45
Reese, Tony 97
Reeves, Marcellaus 71
Reid, Marcia 71
Reid, Pamela 97
Reid, Theresa 61, 97
Reid, Villette 169
Reynolds, Johnny 81 , 169
Reynolds, Lynette 71
Rhodes, Addison 71
Rhodes, Phyllis 71
Rhone, Mr. Robert 25
Rice, Jamie 169
Rice, Tammy 71, 85
Rich, Bill 46, 47, 48, 169
Richards, Billie Jean 67, 71
Richardson, Daryl 44, 71
Ricketts, Lori 97, 139
Ricketts, Vickie 169
Riddle, Barry 71
Rierson, Mr. Don 25
Rigney, Eddie 71
Rigney, Robert 97
Ripley, Mrs. Clara 25
Roark, Terry 169
Roberts, Brenda 97
Roberts, Shelia 97
Roberts, Sylvia 2, 81 , 107, 116,
131, 169, 179
Roberts, Wayne 71
Robertson, Barry 71
Robertson, Janice 71
Robertson, Jerry 97
Robertson, Robert 169
Robertson, Sandra 71
Robinette, Sarah 97
Rodden, Jeff 71
Rodenhizer, Deane 11
Rodgers, Angela 169
Rogers, Mr. Ethan 25
Rogers, Gwen 13, 17, 97
Rogers, Mike 169
Mr. Ivey 25, 133
Rol, Jerome 177
Rose, Drew 3, 30, 170
Reulidis, "Z" 97, 135
Rouse, Anthony 97
Rowland, Cecil 97, 135, 142
Rube, Mr. Stanley 25
Rube, Stan 97, 125
Rube, Terry 72
Rudder, Ellen 97
Ruocco, Rosanne 170
Rush, Nancy 72
Rush, Renee 97, 207
Rush, Stan 170
Russell, Susan 72
Russell, Wesley 97, 138
Rust, James 72
Rutledge, Cindy 132, 170, 179
Rutledge, Dennis 79, 170
Ryan, Kim 104,117, 137, 142,
Sadler, Tony 72
Sage, Mike 72
Sager, Andrew 50, 67
SALE KNITTING SPORTSWEAR
Sally, Janet 72
Sampson, Alan 138, 170
Sams, Patti 72
Sauerbeck, Jack 97
Sanford, Robin 72
Sanderson, Lisa 97
Saunders, Debbie 170
Saunders, Debra 72
Saunders, Mrs. Norma 25
Savocool, Capt. James 25
Savage, Becky 17, 97
Mrs. Annie 25
Scearce, Allan 98
Scearce, Cheryl 107, 170
Scearce, Jeff 98
Scearce, Terry 38, 98
Schiedel, Helen 170
SCHOOL PICTURES 193
Science 11, 78, 79, 106
Scott, Cheney 72
Scott, Pat 104,118,136,144,
Scott, Sandra 72
Scott, Tony 1 70
Seamster, Jimmy 30, 46, 47
Seay, Kim 72
Selling, Laurie 170
Senior Lounge 9, 145, 155
Setliff, Bob 72
Setliff, Jay' 170
Setliff, Tiny 38
Shelton, Beth 72
Shelton, Mrs. Evelyn 86
Shelton, Jay 170
Shelton, Mike 72
THIS IS THE LIFE. . .THIS IS THE LIFE. . .
Shelton, Rhonda 170
Shelton, Susan 72
Shelton, Vickie 72
Sheperd, Kim 72
SHERWIN WILLIAMS 195
Shomoli, Ihsan 72
Shomoli, Mary 38, 170
Short, Terry 72
Shields, Betty 170
Shields, Dennis 98
Shields, Frank 82, 170, 208
Shively, Donald 72
Shively, Robert 72
Shumate, Scott 98
Sides, Greg 98
Sigmon, Calvin 126
Sigmon, Kathy 60, 170, 172
Silverman, Paul 79, 170, 208
ns, Brenda 38,98
Sittle, Ricky 98
Mr. James 20,197
Slayton, Karen 98
Slayton, Keith 98
Alice 1 71
Brett 1 2, 98
Smith, Dr. Charles 25, 38
Smith, Chris 98
Smith, Gail 171
Smith, Gaye 72
Smith, Greg 171
Smith, Helen 171
Smith, Henry 30, 31, 42, 98
Smith, Mr, Herman 25
Smith, James 171
Smith, Jan 1 71
Smith, Joyce 72
Smith, Katrina 171
Smith, Ken 98
Smith, Lisa 72
Smith, Lynn 72
Smith, Marie 72
Smith, Robyn 72
Smith Sylvia 72
smnhf Timothy 72
Smith, Tony 171
Smith, Virginia 72
Smoral, Mrs. Candace 23, 25
Snead, Daryl 171
Snead, David 12, 171
Snead, Deborah 104, 131, 136,
142, 144, 171
Snead, Janet 72
Snead, Karen 72
Snead, Mark 98, 134
Snead, Terri 97, 98, 134
Snead, Wes 59, 137, 171
Snipes, Lynne 98
Sowers, Steve 171
Sparks, Stan 171
Sparrow, Sharon 72
Spence, David 98
Spencer, Anita 171
Spencer, Sarah 72
Shelton, Ricky 170, 207 Sprinkle, Leslie 17, 72, 197
CENTER OF ATTENTION in skilled students work under his
the auto repair shop is always direction f0f developing G
Mr. Ethan Rogers. Highly variety of talents.
Washington, Cynthia 73, 148
THIS IS THE LIFE. . .THIS IS THE LIFE.
St. Clair, Cathy 171
Squire, Bruce 98
Stamps, Larry 30, 171
Stamps, Larry 98
Standley, Billy 142, 171
Starling, Lisa 98
Staten, Mrs. Ethel 25
Staton, Tony 98
Steele, Rhonda 72
Steffey, Allison 106, 144, 150,
Steffey, Jennifer 72
Stephanos, Mark 171
Stephens, Connie 61
Stephens, David 72
Stephenson, Mr. Charles 25
Stendig, Daniel 82, 171, 195
STEREO VILLAGE 195
Sterling, Randy 72
Steward, Debra 72
Still, Miss Christine 25
Thomasson, Charles 72
Thomasson, Miles 72
Thamasson, Pamela 72
Thompson, Dawn 98
Thompson, Edward 72
Thompson, Jackie 173
Thompson, Kim 72
Thompson, Mary 72
Thompson, Nancy 173
Thompson, Mr. Paul 20, 25
Thompson, Ricky 173
Thompson, Teresa 72
Thompson, Vanessa 72
Thorton, Eric 39, 98
Thornton, John 99
Thornton, Lisa 173
Thornton, Rhonda 99
Thornton, Ronnie 173, 206
Thornton, Wanda 99
Thurman, Bobby 99, 124, 125
Walker, Rosalyn 142, 173
Walker, Rose 73
Wall, Mr. Sonny
Wallace, Wendy 73
Waller, Janet 40, 99
Wilson, Donna 100
Wilson, Ms. Doris 21, 25
Wilson Elizabeth 100
Waller, Penny 173
Walston, Madge 73
Walters, Diane 99
Walters, Jackie 73
Walton, Jackie 73
Walton, Mr. Richard 25, 63
Walton, Richard 105, 117, 173
Warner, Sanford 99
Warner, Wendy 73
Warren, Bobby 99, 108
Warren, Dennis 73
Warren, Lennard 1 10, 173
Warren, Susan 173, 198
Warren, Susan 99, 1 14, 135
Washington, Alvin 174
Thurman, Glidewood 73
Stinson, Cynthia 17, 98
Stokes, Jackie 72
Stokes, Janett 6, 172
Stokes, Sharon 172
Stokes, Wendy 72
Stone, Clifton 172
Stone, Priscilla 67
Stovall, Mike 72, 79
Stovall, John 72
Strader, Bonnie 72
Strader, Renee 30, 33, 98
Stroder, Patty 98
Strange, Reginald 59, 172
Stratton, Kathy 39
Strickland, Barbara 72
Stryker, Margaret 60, 1 1 1, 1 17,
Stryker, Jere 72
Stuart, Debbie 184
SUB CENTER 1 88
Sudduth, Janalyn 72
Sudduth, Janai 61 , 72
Suttle, Rhonda 72
Swann, Armstead 72
Swann, Carol 72
Swann, Darlene 98
Swann, Darnell 72
Swann, Jerome 72
Swann, Marion 172
Swann, Sandra 72
Swann, Sylvia 109 .
Swann, Wanda 98
Swiggett, Alice 82, 172
Swiggett, Mrs. Marie 25
Tanner, Andre 98
Tanner, Dura 39
Tanner, Gloria 172
Tarpley, Donna 98
Tate, Michael 98
Tate, Rhonda 22, 61 , 172
Tate, Sheila 72
Tatum, Miss Donna 25
Tavss, Sidney 98
Taylor, Delilah 98
Taylor, Dixie 172
Taylor, Edward 172
Taylor, Frankie 172
Taylor, Janet 72
Taylor, Karen 98, 198
Taylor, Melissa 72
Terpay, Jennifer 72
Terry, Bobby 98
Terry, Catherine 3, 172
Terry, Irene 98
Terry, Marcus 172
Theater Guild 111
Thomas, Albert 98
. Thomas, Kathy 172
Thomas, Lea 98
Thomas, Pam 172
Thomas, Reggie 44
Thomas, Sam 72
Thomas, Sheila 61 , 172
Thomas, Walter 173
san, Beverly 98
Thurman, Wanda 99
Tickle, Clay 173
Tiller, Jerry 73
Tinsley, Tim 104, 106, 108, 173
Todd, Wendy 99
Toler, Gary 73
Toomer, Larry 73
Totten, Judy 73
Totten, Tracey 73
Totter, Tracey 61
Towler, Corinna 73
Townes, Robert 99
Travis, Kathy 73
Travis, Susie 193
Traynham, Donna 19
Trent, Vanessa 73
Triplett, Elizabeth 73
Tu, Cheng 99, 110
Tuck, Benton 73
Tucker, Brenda 173
Tucker, Deandre 99
Tucker, JoAnn 73
Tucker, Roxanne 73
Tucker, Stuart 73
Turner, Eddie 99
Turner, Elizabeth 73
Turner, Frank 39, 200
Turner, Larry 99, 1 16, 199
Turner, Randy 99
Turpin, Kelly 99
Tuttle, Debbie 73
Tuttle, Pamela 99
Twiford, Patty 73
Underwood, Donna 73
Vaden, Christopher 109, 173
Vaden, Joyce 73
Vaden, Sylvia 173
Valentine, Richard 73
Valley, Mr. Francis 25
Van de Visser, Sandy 73
VanHook, Allyson 73
Van Werkhoven, Zaila 173
Varner, Steve 99
Vaughn, Nancy 173
Venable, Sharron 173
Vernon, Hutch 12, 99
Vincent, Carolyn 73
Vocational 6, 7, 8, 9, 120, 121,
Waddell, Chuck 108, 173
Wagner, Barbara 99
Wagoner, James 73
Wagstaff, Lurnetta 99
Walker, Debbie 73
Walker, Gina 73
Walker, Hallie 73
Walker, Janet 2, 77, 173, 187
Walker, L. C. 45, 173
Walker, Pam 73
Walker, Paulette 173
Walker, Penelope 73
Waters, Lucia Ann 73
Watkins, Alex 99
Watkins, James 174
Watlington, Janice 99
Watlington, Mr. John 25, 122
Watlington, Ricky 174
Watson, Pattrice 99
Watson, William 73
Wayland, Bob 174
Wayland, Dick 73
Weatherford, Sharon 73
Weaver, Tami 99
Webb, Fred 99
Weber, Barbara 174
Weissman, Tracy 99, 119, 142
Wells, John David 174
Wells, Robin 142, 174
Wells, Ronnie 47, 174
West, Virginia 73
Wheatley, Cindy 99, 107
Whipple, Angela 73
Whisenant, Kenneth 99
White, Brian 47, 99
White, Cindy 174
White, Eddie 174
White, Mary 73
White, Renee 2,12, 81,116,169
White, Mrs. Rosa 25
White, Sandra 39
Whiting, Mary 174
Whiting, Shelia 100
Whitley, Donna 100
Whitley, Duane 174
Whitley, Ray 73
Whitlow, Carol 1 74
Whitney, Chyrel 73
Wike, Patricia 73
WILA 1 90
Wilburn, Mr. Larry 25
Wilder, Nancy 73
Wiles, Pat 82, 174
Wilkins, Michael 174
Willard, Preston 61 , 73
Williams, Andrea 17, 100
Williams, Annette 73
Williams, Dane 174
Williams, Diane 6, 100
Wilson, Larry 183
Wilson, Mike 100
WILSON NEHI BOTTLING CO. 186
Wilson, Pamela 73
Wilson, Susan 59, 100, 134
Wilson, Teresa 100
Wilson, Tony 73
Wimbush, Wendall 73
Wimmer, Melissa 73
Winstead, Charles 100
Wiseman, Nultie 12, 131
Witcher, Linda 174
Witherington, Blake 100
Witt, Tina 73
Woicikowfski, Debra 174
Woicikowfski, Mitchell 73
Waltz, Adrian 138, 175
Womack, Charles 175
Womack, Nancy 23, 131, 132,
WOMACK PRESS 197
Wood, Greg 100
Wood, Harrison 80, 175
Wood, Sheila 73
Waadall, Janet 73
Woodall, Sharon 73, 158
Woods, Andy 100
Woods, Larry 1 75
Woods, Mrs. Martha 25
Woody, Gordon 73
Worley, David 73
Worley, Wesley 100
Warsham, Woody 73
Worsley, Carter 100
Wrenn, Barbara 100
Wrenn, Brock 73
Wrenn, Kim 100
Wrenn, Mike 175
Wrenn, Pamela 100, 107
Wright, Jeff 175
Wright, Nelson 2, 81, 106, 1 15,
131, 142, 175
WYATT AND HALL FOOD STORE,
Wyatt, Cynthia 73
Wyatt, Elizabeth 73
Wyatt, Karen 100
Yarbrough, Jeff 6, 100
Yarbrough, Lloyd 73
Yarbrough, Loriann 73
Yarbrough, Miss Rhonda 25, 120
Yarbrough, Tim 175
Yates, Linda 100, 120
Yeaman, Mrs. Judith 20, 22, 197
Yeatts, Anna 100
Yeatts, Chyrl 87, 100
Yeatts, Connie 1 75
Yeatts, David 73
Yeatts, Janice 100
Yeatts, William 73
Williams, Miss Doris 25
Williams, James 73
Williams, Karen 47
Willis, Kenny 100, 110
Williams, Odessa 73
Williams, Pam 100
Williams, Ronald 100
Williams, Teresa 174
Frank 46, 48, 87, 100,
Williams, Terry 73
Williams, Wayne 100
Williamson, Greg 73
Williamson, Ruth 174
Willoughby, Mr. Robert 25
Willis, Mr. Dwight 25
Wilson, Connie 73
Wilson, Deborah 100
Wilson, Delano 61
Young, Evan 61, 115, 138, 208
Younger, William 61, 100
Zavala, Patty 100
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