George Washington High School - Patriot Yearbook (Charleston, WV)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1974 volume:
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george washington senior high school
152.2 tennis club road
charleston, west virginia
volume x Q
George Washington's Administra-
tion Worked "right down the Wire"
to ready the newly-installed labs,
commons and Q.S.A. for the open-
ing of school. The changes surprised
everyone except the sophomores, who
were not acquainted with G. W. 's
program last year. Though some S111-
dents liked the innovations, others
angrily demanded answers:
Why.can't We stand on the balcony?
How come We can't play basketball
in the gym on our free time?
Where am I going to park?
Ignoring the adminis1ration's rules against loafing, these girls take a few
minutes to relax in the hall.
Why isn't there a place to sit
and talk with your friends, just to goof
No candy outside the commons?!! l'm gonna starve!
What happened to senior homeroom in the little
Empty parking spaces fill quickly before 7:30 AM in the morning. Eager to resume her conversation, Suzanne Pentz awaits
Late sleepers must precariously park on Tennis Club Road. Mr. Douglass' exit from the Q. S.A.
Cooperative effort between both student body presi-
dent, Phil Oblinger, 'and Mr. Callahan allows many
of G. W. 's problems to be solved. V
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Open campus and free time enable Todd Alderson, Flip Wilson and jim
. DeVere to enjoy school on "The Hill".
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Striving forperfection, Billwhisnand adds detail to his charcoal ' ' "" ' ' A
sketch of a fall landscape.
The star-bright beams accentuate the brilliance of the bands
performance. The changes at school did not dim their exellence
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Banner Ready. The last seconds tick by in- With great pride, Coach Edwards proves to defeated South Charleston that it
the S. C. game as. Coach Edwards awaits his takes more than foul language to beat the mighty Patriot team.
turn on the turf. '
games, homework, parties
and rousing pep assemblies
unified classes. just as "The
Hill" adjusted to its new life
style, Washington, D. C.
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each day you are
on your own to . .
. . . relax
. . . pass or fail an exam .
. . . venture beyond the required
. . . ask a friend for help
. . . prepare homework
. . . make a seminar productive
. . . experience life
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Sophomore counselor, Miss Hiserman, is always willing to help The newest way to recycle adding machine paper is modeled
a student adjust to the confusing six-day cycle. by Jane Bailes.
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Supporting the team during an away game, G.W, 's spirited fans cheer the Patriots onto beat Nitro.
Having finally found a place to socialize, Frank Estes and Nancy
Robertson discuss Friday nights game.
table of contents
Evidence of Patriot spirit is left by the cheerleaders who decorate the football team's dressing
room before each game.
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'Concentration for Sherri Huffman to read hexjcomic book.
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An enterprising junior, Nelson Jones, spent part of his summer " . . . then all of a sudden my toe was gone!" exclaims Nel-
organizing the Sternwheel Regatta. son Woodard recalling his adventures at the beach.
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Students who attended classes in France this summer are: Elizabeth Rippetoe,
Betsy Garner, Chip Berry, Mary Anne Dial and Martha Herscher.
Smiling at the thought of a refreshing shower,
Marion Singleton returns from a backpacking
Freedom! 1 3
Library--The purpose of the library has been
changed, making it now exclusively a reference
center. Students are encouraged to use the new
labs or Q.S.A. for their other homework. Quiet
Study Area--The sight of rafter races, socializing,
and many fond memories for upperclassmen has been
reconstructed and is now known as the Q. S.A. Com-
mons Area--The old shop classroom now provides
students with an opportunity to relax and enjoy the
recreation of ping pong and pool. Vending machines
add to the appeal of the room. Murals painted by the
Art Club decorate the walls of the new Commons.
Unlike most students, Karen Margolis is lucky to find the
encyclopedia she needs is not missing.
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Engrossed in research for History AP, John Fitzpatrick utilizes the Libra.ry's facilities.
Senior girls express their dismay at the caging
in of the old commons.
Chancing his reputation at ping pong, Coach Edwards enjoys the new commons.
Wandering among a sea of faces, Mike Duvall searches Ann Bennett smiles at the Commons Area frolic while Brooksie Han-
for an empty chair. cock is absorbed in her own thoughts.
new fangled '
lockers and labs
A new concept has been introduced at G. W. E,
this year to aid students with their classes. Labs ff!
for every subject area are equipped with full-
time aides, qualified teachers, ready to answer
questions and solve problems. Educational tapes,
additional textbooks, puzzles, and computers
motivate students to exceed classroom work.
Going along With the newfangled labs are ....
Learning packets draw jon Cook and Tom Heywood into the
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Taking advantage of an empty lab, Patty Smith improves Two language students finish their assignment.
her typing skills.
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Great Books doesn't seem so hard for Rank Dawson after talking it over with Mrs. Fisher, English lab aid
Stuck in the "dungeon" for the second year
in a row, Dana Connell gropes to find .a
missing paper in the light of the exit sign.
Smaller senior homerooms did not solve the communications problem for Ted
Ghiz and Bill Haynes.
Forced to conform to the changes, Chuck Car-
penter once again lockers on the third floor.
Sophomores passively dwell where senior con-
fusion once reigned.
. . . new arrangements concerning homerooms
and lockers. Senior homeroom had been elimi-
nated, as well as lockers on the first floor for
seniors. Instead, many seniors found themselves
in the homerooms that they had been in the year
before, and some kept the same lockers. This
brought outbursts from many seniors, as they
felt that traditional privileges were being disre-
garded just as their time had come to enjoy them.
Juniors were dissapointed when they found their
lockers were in the dungeon again instead of on
the third floor.
Freedom 1 7
crepe paper celebrations
The Weekend of Nov. 2 was designated
Homecoming 1973 at G. W. A Thursday morning
presentation by the Modern Dance Club brought
students together for the first of the scheduled
activities. Work on the floats Thursday night
halted long enough to attend the bonfire. ln years
past, the floats have been burned during the bon-
fire, but due to a mix-up With the parade permit,
the bonfire preceded the parade. The music of
"Black Light" added a special touch to the evening
as did the many firecrackers which were planted
in the fire.
Friday morning in homeroom, all students
voted to select the Homecoming Queen. There
were many mysterious requests made for per-
mission to leave the building early, as students
rushed to finish the floats. After an afternoon
Pep Assembly- -entertainment courtesy of Bob
Hartman and Sophomore girls--the parade ruled
out. It was a longer parade than usual Q6 floatsj,
and it created much commotion in downtown
The Homecoming game against Herbert Hoover
was played Friday evening. Although the Patriots
were defeated, the game was full of excitement.
The halftime presentation of Queen Dana Davis
and her court added a touch of sparkle to the
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The headless Statue of Liberty, clothed by band mem
bers, willbe used in later parades.
The Senior class snowball could literally crush the Huskies White washed. Valerie Brisky doesn't know whether to laugh or cry
after Casey Baldwin fills the frame with paper flowers. with her new racing stripe.
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Stuffing the junior's float is a full time job for Mary Beth Mal- Sketches of the football squad by Cindy Tribble are secured in
com who housed the "S. S. Patriot" in her garage. the sophomore hall by Cindy Thomkins.
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Waiting for their cue, teeny boppers Ellen Sprenger, Becky Holden, and Kim Richardson "Elvis" Bob Hartman sends the girls
laugh at the other skits in the homecoming assembly. screaming.
Freedom 1 9
Saturday developed into another busy day as
many seniors arose early to take the SAT exam-
ination. Members of the Student Council Worked
in the afternoon preparing for the evening dance,
which was held at the Heart of Town Motel. Bal-
loons and streamers graced the downstairs ball-
room as students and teachers danced to the music
of "Black Light". Thus ended the memorable
Weekend of Homecoming 1973.
The junior's float predicts a smashing victory for
Recycli from one beer lover to another the G.W. Pride
Parading down Bridge Rd. the Patriots honk their way to town.
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Cheerleaders and band members "snake" across the field after the Patriot's win over Nitro.
As halftime approaches, the sounds of Dixie and Boogie eminate from Schmader's lively Pep
band enlivens patriot pride
Representing the school in the Veteran's Day
Parade and Christmas Parade in Charleston, the
band marched to a patriotic medley including
"You're aGrand Old Flag" and "This is My Coun-
try". The band also presented this medley for
halftime shows during football season. Other
halftime shows included the music "Carry the
Big Fresh Flavor" and "You'Ve Said it All. "When
the football team won, the band lead the cheer-
leaders and crowd in the Victory march on the
Reaching for the top,
the spirit of a number
fill the G. W.
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With true Patriot pride, the G.W. band parades down Broadway.
eating countless hamburgers on the way to and from New
ork, Chuck Smith and jim Mitchell declare themselves the
patriot band performs
for macy's thanksgiving
An exhilerating parade, a frightening perform-
ance, for eight million people watching T. V. ,
partieS, tours, fancy restaurants, dirty hotel
rooms, shopping, and watching the crazy people
in New York were all a part of the band's trip to
the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.
Selected from four hundred other bands in the
nation to play for the parade, the band spent
hours practicing in preparation. NBC and CBS
networks covered the G. W. Band as they marched
down Broadway. In front of Macy's Department
Store, the band displayed their talent with a pa-
Having performed on Thursday morning the
band members were able to relax the rest of the
trip. They spent Friday and Saturday touring
Chinatown and the Bowry of New York City, the
statue of Liberty, the Lincoln Center, and the
United Nations Building. Each evening the band
members ate out before attending musicals, such
as "Pippin", the Rockettes Christmas Show, and
"Don't Bother Me I Can't Cope. " After months of
anticipation the trip seemed very short but it was
one that no band member could forget.
Set for action, GAA members temporarily hold off the teacher's onslaught of volleys.
Santa's elves jingle their bells, spreading holiday cheer.
Given an opportunity for revenge, Miss Frame recruits
unwilling students for Bobby Nuckles' experiment.
special assemblies supply diversion
Wispy "snowflakes" flurrying around the gym created a perfect
Christmas atmosphere during the special holiday assembly.
Assemblies this year ranged from entertain-
ment given by the Modern Dance Club to a GAA
volleyball match to a mystery man who demon-
strated ESP to group assemblies for discussing
new policies. The Modern Dance Club presented
a realistic view of the temptations and evils of a
young boy while growing up, with dances per-
formed to popular songs, such as 'The Morning
After. " Bright costumes against the dark gym
produced an effective scene. Blank envelopes
were passed out to the audience during a Key
Club assembly and students wrote anything on
them. Mr. Nuckles then recited the contents of
each prior to their opening, to the amazement of
all. He left us with a moral lesson explaining
that his tricks had been fake and that one should
not believe everything he sees! The Girls Ath-
letic Association organized a volleyball game
against the administration and coaches. The ad-
mission, one can of food or one toy, was col-
lected and given to the Salvation Army for Christ-
mas. The GAA members, coached by Mr. Rus-
sell Anderson, were defeated in three straight
games. A special Christmas assembly was held
the last day before the holidays. Familiar carols
mixed with new melodies were presented by the
chorus and scenes from the productions of THE
ICE MAIDEN and THE MAGIC TOY SHOP were
presented bythe Modern Dance Club. Concluding
the program were members of the flag corps
posed as Santa's elves performing a special rou-
tine and of course, the entrance of Santa him-
self, throwing candy canes to the crowd. As the
QSA was remodeled, a special assembly result-
ed for the purpose of explaining its rules and
uses. Class assemblies were held throughout the
year to discuss ideas for raising funds or special
projects to be begun within each class.
SPELLBOUND. The audience watches Bobby Nuckles' every move to detect a trick.
Attention is given to class selections by Kathy Robe:-tx and Mrs. W.H. Cook
at an Advisory Council meeting.
students are a part of
The Washington Community Education Cen-
ter Advisory Council bears the responsibility
for the smooth function of the WCEC programs.
The Council is composed of interested members
of the community, including eight G.W. stu-
dents. They are: Mike Ward, Steve Cook, Chuck
Carpenter, Lynn Gumowski, Mary Beth Mal-
colm, Gary Connell, Brad Pittman, and Kathy
Roberts. Among the activities for monthly meet-
ings are adopting new policies for the WCEC,
and the recommendation of classes to be of-
The activities endorsed by the council are
varied, and range from Saturday afternoon
movies to classes in Judo. Several students visit
surrounding elementary schools in conjunction
with the WCEC, to tutor those Who need help.
The school building is utilized in the evening,
Monday through Thursday, for WCEC classes.
This new dimension to the community also helps
reduce the night crime and vandalism rate at
Ideas flow freely from the creative mind of Advisory Council
member Mike Ward.
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Checking her schedule toplan for her next tutoring ses- Members of the Advisory Council study a statistical analysis of class
sion is Martha McC1augherty. popularity.
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Eagerly awaiting this week's movie, boys and girls purchase their tickets from Lia. Guidice and Mr. Bartges.
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A small group ofG. W. singers, da.ncers,
and actors presented a Fall Musical program
in conjunction with the Fine Arts Depart -
ment. The first part of the program consis-
ted of a Melodrama, "No, No A Million
Times No". The acting ability of the G.W.
students shone through as they portrayed
the picturesque scene complete with mous-
tached villain, tempting villainess, sweet
country maiden, and brave hero. The aud-
ience became involved in the plot as they
booed the villain and cheered the hero and
the happy ending.
The second part of the show found the
same group presenting a revue in song and
dance entitled "Yesterday and Today". The
numbers presented started with the 1900's
and continued to the present. Dance styles
included tap, ballet, and jazz. Selections
from George Ml, a song popularized by El-
vis Presley Ccomplete with screaming teeny
boppersl, "Aquarius", and selctions from
a contemporary musical NOW! were includ-
ed in the program.
The QSA and Cafeteria areas were very
effectively set in coffee-house fashion with Oh N H S th rd th t 1
l st ch ming like your pa 's
small rabies and checked fabiecioths, mms Wmdmli le at em 3 W1 OP me u P
forming G. W. for a few hours into a small
"off Broadway" theater.
"I'm a bold, bad man!" She ll try that modest look pretty soon that gal will have
"Sweet dainty maids are we !'
"VVhat ever took you so long! Think of all
that time we've wasted. "
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proud of their
che erle ad ers.
M THE PHNIKQPHN
Co-captains, Bill Williams and Phil Oblinger, express their confidence in the students before the DuPont game.
If Coach Edwards can rouse 1100 students, he can certainly spur
one football team to victory.
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to the melody
of "Proud Mary
"We are fired up!"
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The spell of the Ice Maiden captures the young man.
Dolls of every description Qeven
doggie-dollsj inhabit the toyshop.
christmas dolls liberated
"The Fantastic Toyshop" and "The Ice Maiden" Were se-
lected for the Modern Dance Club's Christmas production this
year, which came only a week after the Fall musicl.
"The Fantastic Toyshop" centers around a pair of love-
stricken can-can dolls QMichel1e Florence and Gary Hemstockj
They are bought by different families, and the dolls in the
shop come alive to prevent the lover's separation. The shop-
keeper, Gary Connell, and his assistant, Lucy Coyle, come to
the shop one morning with the prospective buyers only to dis-
cover that the lover dolls have disappeared. When the custo-
mers react violently, the dolls come to life once again and
chase the humans out of the shop.
"The Ice Maiden" is the story of a baby boy who was res-
cued from a storm by the kiss of the Ice Maiden fBonnie Wald-
erj. As he grows up he is unaware of his debt to her. She dis-
guises herself as a gypsy and tells his fortune, and her identity
remains hidden. I-le prepares to marry a beautiful young girl,
Jennifer Kirkland, and as she comes down the aisle he discov-
ers that hidden beneath the veil is the Ice Maiden. She places
a spell on him, and they flee together.
Spain is represented in the toy shop.
of the dolls.
kick, dribble, and run
As the season for studies reopened in the
fall so did the season for intramural sports.
The Washington Community Education Center
introduced flag football which failed to excite
much enthusiasm. Only four male teams par-
ticipated. Jerry Miles, coordinator of the in-
tramural program did a fine job recruiting
leagues for basketball. Seventeen boy teams
and three girl teams played Saturdays from
11:30 AM to 5:00 PM. Spring intramural sports
included track and volleyball. Although there
was a 352. 00 entry fee plus the cost of a uni-
form, intramurals proved to be fun for the
students who played and refereed games.
An extra pair of legs never hurt any pass receiver.
Too bad they're not playing tackle! Mike Hicks could plow though everyone. Wary of pursuers, Steve Marcus digs in for speed
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attest to the "OFF" 's unmistakable
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Towering above other intramural players, Mike Wehrle
grabs one of many rebounds.
Singing their way to the All-State Chorus concert as representatives of G. W.
are from left to right: Susan Williams, Tom Connelly, Mike Hodges and Jenni-
Members of All-County
Band include: David
Campbell, Peter Har-
mon, Jim Rodgers,
Mary Mundy, and Ka-
Mary Mundy was the only Patriot selected for
both All-State Band and All-State Orchestra.
Members of All-County Chorus include: FIRST ROW: David Steighan, Chuck Kiner, Tom Webster, Tom Cormelly, jeff Courter,
Mike Hodges, Jeff Powers, Drew Cicarello, jay Hodges. SECOND ROW: Debbie Eye, Cheryl Perkins, Debbie Williams, Ann Bid-
dle, Jennifer Kirkland, Christy Lowe, Kay Lockard, Ann Douglas, Susan Williams, and Cheryl jividen.
G. W. 's representatives at Boy's State were Monty Warner, Phil
Oblinger, and Glen Goldfarb.
All-State and All-County Chorus and Band:
selected after performances of solos and re-
The National Council of English Teachers
Award: selected after submitting an autobiog-
raphy, Written work, and an impromptu theme
Veterans of Foreign Wars: David Mohler
was awarded third place for oratorical abilities.
Boy's State: selected by G. W. 's faculty. Dur-
ing leadership elections Phil Oblinger was elect-
ed secretary of state.
National Merit Scholar Semifinalists: se-
lected on basis of PSATXNMSQT scores.
include: FIRST ROW:
and Mary Mundy.
john F itzpatrick,
and Ric Asbeck.
F reedomf 39
mame hits charleston stage
Moon girls encircle lady astronomer Vera Charles. "We thinkyou're just sensational, Maru
Mame's wide circle of admirers includes the jitterbug set.
Following the example of Vera, Agnes
Gooch experiences momentarily the glit-
ter of New York.
The G.W. Fine Arts Department selected
MAME to be presented as the 1974 Spring Mu-
sical. The show was directed by Tom Murphy,
musically directed by John Van Camp, and
choreographed and produced by Nina Denton.
A large number of students became in-
volved in the show, many of whom had never
been interested in theatrical productions be-
The play deals with young Patrick Dennis,
Chris Woodruff, and the life that is presented
to him when he becomes orphaned and travels
to New York to live with his Auntie Mame,
jennifer Kirkland. Patrick and his nanny Gooch,
Barbara Blair, expect to find a passive elder
aunt awaiting their arrival, but instead they
find the center of New York's whirlwind so-
cial life. Mame Dennis reveals new horizons
to her nephew with the help of her friend, Vera
Charles, an aging stage star, Ito, her Japan-
ese servant and her many, many other ac-
quaintances. Patrick travels through life with
his auntie, sometimes confused and bewil-
dered by her lifestyle, and as the show ends
Mame takes her grand-nephew Peter, Pat-
rick's son, under her wing and begins to show
him how to live.
A great deal of talent was visible in the show
which included gymnasts, dancers, actors, sing-
ers, and a student-based pit orchestra.
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Membexs of the "Mame" cast offer a toast to opening night
Mame presents her pregnant secretary Agnes to the "high society" of Connecticut.
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Stopping by the Math Lab before a Student Council meeting,
Sarah Hartman attacks a heavy load of homework on her free
Treas. Tom Heywood, left, smiles as he leaves the libraryg while
Secr. Glenn Goldfarb, above, views matters more seriously.
Firm in her view, Gail Marshall shakes her
head when monitors are suggested for the
Ted Jackson prepares to coat a cornered
victim with left-over tree flocking.
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Pausing for a moment to reflect on the preceding discussion, Phil Ob-
linger contemplates both sides of the issue at hand.
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Cheers from friends in the stands prove dis- Charlie Loeb explains the latest Student Council proposal as other members lis-
tracting for student body president, Phil ten patiently.
Representing the two
sides of the conflict
over Senior Skip Day,
Gail Marshall and
David Thomas argue
with teachers Mrs.
Kidd, Mrs. Thomp-
son, and Mr. Bowles.
Mr. Bowles takes not of Brad Vogelbach's opinion at an Administrative Board Meeting
where changes involving the Quiet Study Area were discussed.
Composed of ten student representatives, ten
teachers, Mr. Douglas and Mr. Callahan, the
Administrative Board met every Monday. Dele-
gates attempted to regulate school policy and
improve studentffacultyf administration relation-
ships. David Thomas served as chairman While
Gail Marshall recorded and posted the minutes
to inform the student body of current news.
The Student Council Worked hard this year to
provide the student body with many services. Rep-
resentatives prepared and sold student direc-
tories, painted trash barrels, and installed ben-
ches in the smoking area. Delegates set up the
rules and policies for the QSA. Homecoming
activities including a bonfire, parade, selection
of queen, and a dance were sponsored by the
Each board member weighs the pros and cons of changing to
an "E" schedule during daylight savings time.
After the scheduling Jargon is learned, operations run more smoothly under the direction of Mr. Randy Bowles.
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Team captain, Alan Berg, UIBS to recruit even the Having starved herself for two weeks prior to the banquet, Susie Mason
hotographers finishes OH a Efth bowl of salad.
Instead of secretaries, G. W. 's counselors use the
services of the Scheduling Team. Schedule corrections,
necessary because of classes taken in summer school or
computer mistakes, are completed during the summer.
New students' schedules are arranged by the team mem
bers. Added or dropped classes at the semester change
and the scheduling of new students in the spring are ac-
complished With the help ofthe Scheduling Team . A "thank
you" banquet was held in the fall for the members and
administrators at the Sterling Restaurant.
mix-up straightened out
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Ahaid to handle the eerie-looking lobster which she has ordered, Sally Tirnms Linda Gaston and Ann Flowers smile with ap-
gets assistance from Hayes Theiling. proval at the tasty, food served at this special
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Althmlgh buSY COITCCHUS Student Schedules, the scheduling team volunteers have fun amid mounds of paperwork.
th1S yearbook 15 brought to you by
Carol Westerfeld, Edltor m Chief, refuses to include Fmdmg herslef surrounded by pages and pages of the yearbook, Lay
a center fold of Coach Do All in the yearbook. out Ed1tor Melrnda Wood plows through the volume of paperwork
Copy Echtor, Sus1e Mason searches for a suitable phrase Typmg consumes a lot of Barbara Bla1r's tune
For a change, photographers
Chuck Frostick, Jim Steed,
and Joe Beattie exchange
places and allow themselves
to be photographed.
Kathy Long and Nancy Joseph discover that recording the Senior Activity Sheets Choosing a picture with the best composi-
can be quite a task. tion is important Laura Phair realizes.
julie Merricks, Mary Beth Malcolm, and Ann Flowers work diligently toward
Old yearboolcs are essential to Ann Parkin and Robin Scherr, for they provide
art-work ideas for the advertisement section.
To catch any mistakes, Rosemary Cooper and
Sandy Bokenlcamp study the notebook.
As Jane Ray marks a picture to fit her lay-out,
Gail Marshall steadies the cropper.
ship is a
help at times.
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Every ad is carefully snipped by Frances Rubin and Joyce Thomas and sal-
vaged for the next printing.
aid of photo-
to finish the
Subscribing Reveillier readers found little
trouble keeping in step with the pace-setting at-
mosphere at George Washington. Published semi
monthly, until February, the paper provided
students with complete coverage of school ac-
tivities and several community functions.
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Involvement in school activities makes it easier for Ann Biddle to compose Startling editorials are a sign of
articles, Patty Ferrell observes. discerning mind.
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Artwork by Sharon Apperson, reporting by Jill Steveking and Joyce Aldridge, and typing by Lia Giudice are vital facets of
newspaper production. 1'
Not many members are anxious to volunteer their able bodies
for recycling paper on a Saturday.
Treasurer Rob Christman, tries to remember where
he spent the last twenty dollars of dues.
"keys" unlock doors to service
The Key Club, helps not only the school but
the community as well. Key Clubbers assisted
the Citizen's Council for Recycling Paper, drove
senior Citizen's to the dress rehearsal of "Ca-
baret" and worked at the Haunted House spon-
sored by Sunrise. In October the Key Club pre-
sented an assembly on ESP with Bobby Nuckles.
The main community project of the Keyettes
this year Was brightening the lives of the resi-
dents of the House of Mercy. Shrubs and flowers
were planted, a prayer meeting was held, Christ-
mas decorations Were made and put in their
rooms. Magazines and toys were collected for
the Welfare Department. Some of the checking
stations in the Charleston Distance Run were
manned by members. Fund raising projects pro-
vided money for the House of Mercy and those
who Went to the Keyette Convention at Pipestem
john Andrews reveals a magnificent plan to end school in March
as humored David Haney listens.
Key Clubbers, sprawled out on the counters and stools, mix laughter with business.
Club members differ in enthusiasm for collecting magazines and toys for the Welfare
Advised by Lennie Pratt, Cathy Bokenlcamp pauses to decide
where to put the glitter on a Xmas decoration.
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Amid bits of felt and cups of paste, Lucy Biddle andjessie Get-
liEe cut figures for a mobile.
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At the end of a Keyette meeting, Patty Ferrell tries to sell
some Avon products to Susan Woomer.
- To insure a per-
1 f 'Z fect copy, Ann
cuts out the
of a reindeer.
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Band members tune up their instrumenis before concert rehearsal.
what has 216 legs and
Brilliantly dressed in burgandy and White,
the G. W. band presented colorful halftime shows
at football games. The pep band roused the crowd
at basketball games. Several band members
earned All-County and All-State positions. A
trip to New York to participate in the Macy's
Thanksgiving Day Parade highlighted the year for
Drum major Chuck Carpenter can't with-
hold his laughter when he hears that Linda
Englebreth might try out for next year's
Percussionists gather to decide who will play which instruments
during orchestra rehearsals.
Perfect tuning is required for the clarinet players to enter into
a melody as the band plays on.
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Marching hurriedly after the G. W. -Ni11'o game, Ric Asbeck and David On her hee time, Ann Flowers records a
Mills Swing their tubas in time- student's practice time for "Mr. C. ".
On a warm afternoon members of the band , led by Chuck Carpenter, practice on the baseball field.
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By rnlxs, band members are drilled during an after school practice.
Mary jo Hudson twirled
in the Macy's Thanks-
giving Day Parade and
at football halitimes.
white boots and a
the band, the drill team mem -
bers add a majestic flare to
the football halftime shows.
Majorettes, stepping high to
modern tunes, rallied Patriot
spirit from the crowd. Pa-
rades, performances for sev-
eral pep assemblies and bas-
ketball halftime appearances
allowed the majorettes and
drill team to present the
routines they developed
during long hours of practice.
Drill Team Members include: Lisa K1-amz, jane Haynes, Diane Slaughter, jenny Hunter, Susan Hemelrick, Kathy Moore, Julie
Wood, .Sharon Leroy, Sherri Huffman, Peggy Lipscomb, Kathy Karmen, Cindy Mills, Lee Green, Laura Stone, Cheryl Wood, Val
orie Bell, Cindy Giuinoe, jo Ellen Estep, Pixie Morgan, Wendy Bohn, Maxie Copen, Marie Ann Dial.
Karen Tate, Head
touch of lace
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aides and junior civitans
devoted to helping others
Filling their schedule with parties during
the first semester, junior Civitan members
were able to cheer up many youngsters. Toys
were distributed during a Halloween party, giv-
en in cooperation with the Charleston Civitans.
A Christmas party was provided for retarded
children by all Charleston junior Civitans.
The second semester was also filled with
hours of work in helping the community. As
sponsor of the club, Doug Walters persuaded
the members to organize a flea market in the
spring in order to raise money for the WCEC.
The house of an elderly couple was "spring-
cleaned" by Junior Civitan during a project to
help the aged.
Chip Berry served faithfully this year as
Mrs. Martin's Library Aide. Volunteering
to work at the beginning of the year, Chip per-
forms his duties on a day-to-day basis. From
shelving and checking out books to helping with
new shipments, he gives his assistance intasks
that would otherwise be too numerous for Mrs.
Classes supplemented with movies, films,
and tapes are aided by the Audio Visual Club.
Members are instructed in the use and opera-
tion of the equipment, and also play a part in
maintenance and repairs.
Cindy Dunlap, Julianne Montgomery, and Patty Holden make
preparations for a Halloween party.
With his usual charm, Mr. Walters easily pelsuades Junior Civitan members to participate in the organization of a flea-market
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Adjusting the camera, Frances Rubin prepares to take films of a Rarely seen relaxing from his duties as Library Aide,
Switching on the set, Don Wooldridge records a tape for a class
in the ampitheater.
Chip Berry escapes his busy routine for a moment
Jim Parsons controls the switches during a play-back for aWorld
Frustrated at the turn of events, Bemaxd Connelly descends
upon the playing board in a mad frenzy.
tion of the
the records .
fin Quietly considering all the
his strategy carefully.
possibilities, Tom Heywood plans
Concentration is the key to successful chess-playing, Mike "How didl ever get into this mess?" questions Eric Creagh.
Hicks discovers .
Service J 60'
The courteous manner and pleasant voice of Debbie Abt give
callers a good impression of G.W.
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Oiice aide, Pat Gillispie, must wait on Mrs. Hammel before
she delivers the absence lists.
Delivering messages and locating students keeps Donna Child-
ress occupied during free time.
volunteers assist secretaries
mini-battlefield pit mind against mind
Students interested in a future career con-
cerning office skills gave their assistance sev-
eral mods each Week as Office Aides. They
helped in the school office learning efficiency
While furthering their own Work experience.
Although the Chess Team did not begin their
season until late February, they practiced
throughout the year at the Charleston Chess
Club. Under the direction of Bernard Connelly,
the team strove to uphold their position of State
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Taking Office Practice as a class enables Kathy Butterworth and
Jan Raines to be of better assistance in the office on their free
-. glimpse of far-away
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A friendly debate is
argued by Latin Club
members over the food
to be served at the
Laiiu Club Banquet.
agree that they would
rather "come, see,
and conquer" with
their stomachs filled
of American food in-
stead of Latin goulash.
Saturnalia marked the high point for Latin
Club festivities. This ancient observance com-
parable to Christmas holidays today, was cele
brated with a feast of authentic Roman food.
An autumn banquet was held in October to in-
troduce Latin students to classic culture.
The International Club, open to all foreign
language students, held meetings one Tuesday
each month. Meetings centered around the pre-
sentation of a foreign country. Those attend-
ing were entertained by speakers from various
nations and afterwards feasted on native dishes
As money passes to secretary Jessie Getliffe, Charlie Loeb can't resist to take some for himself.
An interest in foreign people and places draws these girls to the International Club meeting.
Reaching for a sampling of Spanish food, Allen Bexg en-
joys gathering with other membexs of the club.
Mrs. Harmon's description of German pubs appeals to Keith Walder
and Dan Prudich, as she speaks at the International Club.
- - - k The 1973-74 Pep Club has been the most ac-
patflot Splflt eeps tive pep organization at G. W. in years. With
11. paper donated from the Sponsor's Club, mem-
bers made signs for every game. To raise mon-
the ro lng ey for paint, official "Hill" patches were de-
signed and sold. The Pep Club also presented
skits for the student body at assemblies.
The Bowling Club practices every Tuesday
after school at Boulevard Recreation Bowling
Lanes. Bowlers were defeated by Charleston High
in january, 7-5. The Bowling Club is managed by
treasurer Chip Berry, and is sponsored by Mrs.
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Patriot Pep Pill, Keith Marsh tapes up signs before a game. Putting the finishing touches on a welcome sign, John Skaff,
Co-president prepares for the Parkersburg game.
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Catchy slogans are sprayed onto banners by Ellen Nuzum and Flabbergasted by such long spirit signs, I-Iartman WOnde1'S h0W
Regina Sweeney. she will ever post them up by herself.
S ervice f 64
Watching in anxiety, Tina Stevens hopes her partner, Linda Stewart, will out-
score the guys.
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Releasing the ball, Dart Meadows 1:'ies to make Anxious to score against his opponents, Bryan Lessely prepares to roll the ball
a perfect strike. dOW11 the lane.
Don Wooldridge plans to outmaneuver David Smith, while Bob Foster and Randy Wilhoit total the scores.
S ervice 165
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groups admit selected students
Members of the Girls' Athletic Association en-
courage interest in athletic endeavors at G.W. A vol-
leyball game between members and the faculty was
held to raise money and collect cans for the Salvation
Army. A gymnastic clinic enabled the girls to sharpen
their skills on gym equipment. The G-.A.A. assisted
in a track meet held for children from Overbrook
school in the spring.
The members of the Thespian Society are chosen
according to their experience in some aspect of dra-
ma. All members of this honorary club participate in
musical and dramatic productions at G.W. and through-
out the community.
The National Honor Society, an honorary club which
selects its members according to academic standing,
leadership, service, and character is to be dissolved
after this year. Various members of the faculty and
student body felt. that any system of choosing members
was totally unfair. In its place next year will possibly
be an Honor List, and qualification is based solely on
Ann Nelson spots Nancy Joseph as she leans into an
arabesque during a
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cariously before diving into
a forward dismount.
Surprising everyone, Kim Anderson decides to go under the bar instead of over it.
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Cheryl Jividen listens to Thespian At a gathering of Thespian members, Lee Green looks dubiously at a "Marne" script.
National Honor Society Members include: First Row: Carol Westerfeld, Ann Flowers, Linda Gaston, Melinda Wood, Jennifer Kirk-
land, Alesia Hudson and Jan Raines. Second Row: Beth Morrison, Doug Proops, Melissa Wood, Phil Oblinger, Susie Mason, Tom
Heywood, Mary Mundy, Sally Timrns, Jessie Getliffe and Ann Biddle.
Nearly every day of the week it's practice, practice, practice for dedicated chorus members.
Warm-up exercises stretch the vocal chords for fuller tones in
Female Vocal Techniques.
singers strive for perfectio
Comprised of seventy brilliant Voices, the
George Washington Chorus is larger and stronger
than ever before. They produced a costumed
Halloween musical this fall.
Chosen from among the chorus as the best
vocalists in school are the G. W. Singers. The
twenty member group displayed its talent with a
Preview All-County Concert, Christmas show
T and small performances in the community.
The G.W. Singers, as Ann Biddle well knows, often iravel to
other schools and churches for their appearances.
Accompanist, Jennifer Kirkland keeps chorus' voices on tune
while following Mr. Van Camp's directions for volume.
Bellowing out those deep, low notes are Rog Greene, Leslie York, Mike Hodges, and
Benny Ware .
The cast of "Mama" Swings to the tune of "It's Today."
toe, tap and modern
styles of dancing perfected
Performances of Various dances were given
throughout the year by the talented troupe, the
Modern Dance Club Beginning before the school
session opened, the officers of Modern Dance
organized bake sales in order to earn money for
the shows. Much time was required of the club
members for rehearsal as Well as for making
their own costumes in performing such shows as
"Yesterday and Today", "The Ice Maiden", "The
Fantastic Toyshop", and "Mame". Some mem-
bers participated in me Symphony Brunch and
served as hostesses of the Symphony Ball, and
the W. Va. State Ballet Festival.
Thinking of last night's production, Bonnie Walder laughs
Appearing to deliver a dramatic plea to the audience, Barbara Blair rehearses her role
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As Ann Biddle leaves rehearsal she is
stopped by one last request for a prop.
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As graceful as, prima donnas, Modern Dance members relax while they listen to Miss Denton's comments.
Jim Bloom changes the lens on the enlarger in order to allow Giving a negative his full scrutiny, Bengt Carlioth checks each
more creativity in the production of prints. frame for good composition.
Hurrying to the photography lab, Jim
Bohn stops at his locker to pick up an
undeveloped roll of film.
With deft fingers, Sam Hamrick loads film into the enlarger.
artistic ability utilized
A desire to learn about the art World
is common among Art Club members.
Working diligently, they provided an
exibit of paintings for the QSA along with
entering their Work in several shows.
Decorating the first floor halls with
colorful murals was their major pro-
ject for the year.
The members of the Photo Club
Worked persistently this year to cap-
ture all organized school activities and
candid situations in pictures. With Mr.
Luzader's guidance, the club also fur-
nished photographs for the PATRIOT
and "Reveillier. " Although cash prizes
were awarded, pictures of comet Ko-
houtek did not develop Well due to the
cloudy weather on club- sponsored
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painting the murals on first floor.
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Gifted artist, JeffLaBarre, has graced the Gym with a ten foot paint-
ing of G.W. 's mascot--the Patriot.
The prospect of a field trip to Architect Henry E1den's
house pleases members of the Art Club.
- ...ne 1 LDA
A table full of plastic plants, fabric scraps, candles, and trimming will To save time, Leslie Wyley tears into aBe1:ty Crocker
soon become X-mas decorations in the hands of Handicraft club members. Cake mix -
-i ' far,
FBLA officers Patti Smith, Jan Raines, and Linda Goodall discpss future club plans with Patty Parsons and Sarita
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1 Cathy Childress mixes a frosting for a freshly baked cake. Displaying their cooking ability, Pam Watson and Susan Woomer,
, members of FI-IA, sell their Christmas goodies.
'mi' i 'i 53133.
Getting down to business, Eleanor and Jessie Getliffe set forth to cre-
ate a masterpiece. '
Emcperimenting for the first time with homemade lolli-
pops, Lucy Biddle and a friend remove the final product
from the "frig".
home and business worlds explored
Future Business Leaders of America
sponsored a fashion show including a pro-
gram by Fashion Two-Twenty Amnedie
Wigs, Mrs. Jenkinson--fashion coordina-
tor of the Diamond, and Mrs. Ward- -a
speaker from the State House. Candles and
banks were sold to raise money to make
Christmas baskets for needy families, and
to entertain residents of local nursing homes.
The Future I-Iomemakers of America
Club is an organization primarily for girls
interested in developing domestic skills.
Homemakers made and sold candy, and
homemade Christmas gifts. Heart-shaped
cakes were baked for St. Valentine's Day.
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his collar bone and his football season.
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experience key to success
The Patriot football team, although facing a
rough schedule, bounded to a 6-4 Winning record
fthe second best in the school's historyj, losing
only to opponents Class AAA State Champions
East Bank, Herbert Hoover, Charleston, and Du-
Pont. At leastthree years ofplayingball together
enabled the varsity squad toperform like V a finely-
tuned Burgundy Machine. For instance, in five
years of play, quarterback Bill Williams and
center Phil Oblinger have fumbled the "pill" only
twice. More teamwork was displayed by Bill
Williams and Perry DeBord who represented GW
on the KVC team for being the finest passing-
receiving combination in the Valley. Another
veteran on the team, was outstanding senior
Jamie Adkins--the "Monster Man" in the "52-
Patriot" defensive line.
Option plays demand quick reactions from Bill Williams so that intended passes can be turned into runs
78 I Stamina
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W. -V ' V he ..
Players are: Front Row: David Rhoade, Tony Means, James Branch, Ronald Martin, Rick Weidman, Bill Bradberry, Eddie
Wright, Coach Devol, and Coach Aldridge. Second Row: jim Richardson, Jeff Ray, Bill Leishman, Jim DeVere, Ted Wil-
liams, Scott Wilcher, Frank Estes, Chuck Mooney, Phil Oblinger, Bill Williams, Nick Sticklen, Perry DeBord, Monty Warner,
Bruce Gresham, Jamie Adkins, and john Graff. Third Row: Coach Edwards, Scott Hudnall, jack Totten, Terry Pennington,
Bob Orders, Bill Caldwell, Tom Ryan, Bill Lacey, Kevin Zamelia, David Hawkins, Joe Hobbs, Don Miller, ,Steve Cook, Scott
Gladwell, Keith Walder, and Mike Davis. Fourth Row: Coach Folden, Kent Woodruff, Tim Krisher, Robert Logston, Ford
Francis, Mark Shanklin, Tim Wilcox, Scott Long, G.E. Guinther, Allan Mendeloff, Richard Carnes, Jim Graff, David Smith,
Kim Woodruff, and Coach Mullins.
Running alone towards the 30-yard line, Perry DeBord prepares
to catch the "pill".
South Charleston .... .
East Bank ............
Point Pleasant .....
N1tIO ................... .
Herbert Hoover .... .... 4 2-22
Proving its effectiveness, C-W's offensive line moves in on the opponent's Surging forth, David Hawkins builds momentum
defense to "hold" 'em back. " to outrun his pursuers.
Even with the numerous defensive players, Dunbar fails to block a Patriot touchdown.
The Bulldog fails in making much rushing yardage against
"Monster Man", jamie Adkins.
Amid the rain and mud, Patriot Don Miller manages to tackle
a tough Pioneer.
The Patriot offense added a new dimension
to its 'tactics this season. The superb passing
game was complimented by an awesome running
attack which doubled GW's scoring threat. Fleet-
foofed Bruce Gresham and Scott Wilcher rushed
for a total or 1, O44 yards for the Patriots. GW's
air attack compiled nine touchdown passes to
lead the Conference. Much praise for the fine
display of passing can be credited to the front
offensive line, especially Phil Oblinger and Tom
Ryan, who successfully contained the opponents'
In each of the four defeats, the winning team
was decided in the last minutes of the fourth,
quarter. The victories against South Charleston
and Stonewall jackson proved to be the most
sensational wins for the Patriots. Fired up over
S. C. 's display of graffitti on G. W. 's campus,
the Patriots rallied to a 26-14 win over the Black
Eagles. Underdogs against highly rated Stone-
wall, the Patriots reversed predictions by beating
S. I. 34-30. This year'svarsity was, in the Words
of Coach Edwards, "The greatest team G. W. 's
ever had. "
Phil Oblinger leads the Patriot herd back to the line of
NARROW ESCAPE. As team mates tackle S. C. , Rushing to the sidelines to block for a teammate are Jamie Adkins and
Bruce Gresham slips through. Scott Wilcher.
Disimacted by another player Perry DeBord misses out on Phil Ob1in.ger's recount combat with a 300 pound defensive
linesman as Monty Warner listens in.
Fists high, Coach Larry Mullins signals the team to use all the
Patriot power they can muster.
The smile of victory breaks over Coach Aldridge's face for
the mighty Patriots defeated Stonewall, 34-30.
Coach Edwards waves co-captain Bill Williams in from the
field for a conference during time-out.
patriots were excited
about the 6-4 season.
"Teamwork is a combination of many factors.
The most important are desire, togetherness and
the Willingness to Work towards a common goal.
This year the team Was, first of all, a group of
seniors, many of Whom had played together for
three years. Everyone got a chance to play and
contribute which in turn made for a funyear. The
biggest asset was the fact that the Whole team
Wanted to play. They were Willing to put forth an
effort not only during the season but before it
started. The team was unselfish, close-knit,
well disciplined and a good group of young men
to coach. "
meet held at: g.w.placed
S. Charleston l
S. Charleston 3
S. Charleston 3
S. Charleston 2
St. Albans 6
Stonewall jackson 3
Kanawha Valley Con-
ference Championships 3
Region 3 Meet at S. C. 3
S0 HS 11015 to tire, Jim Fink maintains 3 At the beginning of the race elbow room is
steady pace. scarce even for state qualifier, Charlie Loeb.
Competitive drive keeps Floyd Harper one David Hoffman, and Richard Henderson take advantage of the unusually warm
step ahead. autumn weather to get in shape.
MEMBERS OF TI-IE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM ARE: FRONT ROW: Richie Harper, Charlie Loeb, Dave Hoffman, Jim Fink, and
Coach Ernie DeVoll. SECOND ROW: Kanard Smith, Dan Prudich,
Uphill is the hardest part of the course but Richard Hender-
son takes it all in stride.
Brad Vogekbach, Richard Henderson, and Dan Moriarity.
cross country makes third
place in the regionals
Running several hours through intense cold,
rain, and heat, paid off for the cross country
team as they placed third in the regionals. Ev-
ery day after school the team could be seen run-
ning along the streets here on "the Hill". Their
vigorous training showed as they ranked no lower
than sixth in any meet. Charlie Loeb, captain of
the squad, had an outstanding season. This en-
titled him to go to the state meet in Morgantown.
B fl 717144
Scanning the forecourt, Bruce Gresham searches for
a teammate who has broken free.
mix and match season
players shuffled for winning combination
Basketball became a game of checkers as
players were moved on and off court to find a
Winning combination. The latest addition to the
starting line, junior Monte Monk, gave the
"Hill" an excellent ball handler. Joining Monk
in the backcourt was Senior Bruce Gresham.
Their bullet-like passes penetrated the lane or
swept to the corners Where team mates took the
ball to the hoop. With Monte at guard, Bill Wil-
liams returned to forward, his position since
his sophomore year. Bill always scored in dou-
ble figures making the top ten list of scorers in
the K.V. C. He became the highest scorer in
Patriot history with 1250 points . . .
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Captain Bill Williams manipulates the defender, which enables him Moving without the ball, asldemonstrated by jeff Cook,
to drive towards the basket. requires a sense of anticipation.
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8.1 W" M 52
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PIAYERS ARE: RIGHT TO LEFT: Monte Monk, jeff Pickering, Jeff Cook, Rex Watters, Don Whalen, Gaines Wehrle, Steve Rever-
comb, Monty Warner, David Mohler, Bill Williams, Flip Wilson, David Hawkins, and Bruce Gresham.
Gaines Wehrle makes use of his vocal chords as well as his
basketball talents to take the rebound.
Charleston High . . .
U I U 1 I C O I
Charleston Catholic .
East Bank ......
South Charleston . .
Huntington East . .
Charleston Catholic .
Parkersburg South . .
Charleston High . .
East Bank .....
South Charleston . .
,.... . -. ..
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An impeneirable 3-2 defense keep the Bulldogs from driving in for an easy shot.
X Z' n
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Early starter, Steve Revercomb, fires a pass inside the Stonewall
Flip Wilson reaches for the rim as a lone
arm tries to stop him from his goal.
Guard, MOHW MODIC, C2113 Ollf PIHY Dumber One to Ready to guard against an offensive move in the Chas.
break T-he scoring Streak of Pafkembufg 301-ltlh Cath. game, David Mohler moves into position.
Sheer determination forces Don Whalen to keep a hand on the ball and keep the Patriots in the game.
. . . passing Clyde Childers who had scored l, 126. An-
other high scorer, junior jeff Cook, grabbed rebounds
and drove in the key yvith quickness and agility. I-Ie was
a great one-on-one player and thus a threat on man-to-
man defense. Another outstanding player was Sophomore
Gaines Wehrle. Adjusting quickly to the vigors of high
school ball, Wehrle faced an old foe, Walter Easley in
the season's first game against Stonewall. Gaines pulled
down 11 rebounds signaling the start of an excellent year
for the 6'7" center. The depth of the GW bench contri-
buted greatly to the Patriot's 14 - 6 season. Substitutes
Flip Wilson, Steve Revercomb, Don Whalen and jei Pick-
ering were continually in and out of the line -up. The oth-
er reserves were always ready to help out and often
wrapped up a game.
A new innovation for the Patriots was the use of num-
bered cards which signalled a particular play. They
proved especially useful in games Where the stands were
packed and the coaches' voices could not be heard over
the cheering crowd. Loud fans were the subject of a lot
of criticism this year. The South Charleston coach blamed
the Eagle's loss on the Hill on the croWd's supposed in-
timidation of the referees. Also, sportswriter Shorty
Hardman suggested that the school take a lesson in good
manners. Despite the opinion of outsiders, the Patriots
still came to support their team.
Whirling past the Lo-
gan Wildcats, Bill
Williams pumps one
in from the inside.
The ine art of drib- .
bling is displayed .1-.14 '
by David Hawkins .ff --'-'
as he keeps his - -4
eyes on the action
down court and not
on the ball.
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With a frantic Eagle on his back, Jeff Pick-
ering strains to control the ball.
Although the coaches may give the team a rough time both player
and coach regard each other with high respect.
'ny . ,cw
Explosive spirit, pent-up all day, is unleashed before winning the South Charleston game.
"Here at GW, our student body is like a team--
it gets up for a big game, with or Without pep as-
semblies. Yet its tough to get all psyched up at
9:00 in the morning. Sometimes you can over do
pep assemblies--save them for the big games. When
the student body is ready, this rubs off on the team
Most all coaches believe that 8027, of the make-up
of the game is being psyched up to play and the
other 202, is ability. When you have great school
spirit like GW has, this is Worth 10 points on your
home floor. l think this is Why We have been so
good on the "Hill". To have a good basketball team
you must Win 902 of your home games. I don't like
to see our students abuse the other team with un-
kind Words and signs. Other than this, I think We
have the best student body for a team followingand
cheering in the state of W. Va. All the coaches and
teams in the Kanawha Valley Conference Wish that
their student bodies had the spirit that GW has. "
- -Coach Aldridge
N l .-, .l H-Y I. S4 K
Jeff Cook uses an un-
derhand shot to foil the
Stamina f 9 1
It was a rebuilding year for the George Wash-
ington Wrestling team. lnexperience played a
great part in this year's 2 - 10 record. Out of
twenty-two grapplers only 3 had ever wrestled
previously. Coach Moore had a big plus this sea
son--his "Super Sophs". For most wrestlers it
takes a year to learn all the moves but thev
picked up the maneuvers in a short time. Kan-
nard Smith really lived up to his super status
as he went to the State Tournament in the 119-
pound weight class. Other representatives to
the State match were Bob Kesock and Bill Cald-
well. Bob was a newcomer to GW but certainly
not to wrestling. The team's dedication and self
discipline helped to place a contender in every
weight class in the quarterfinal round of the
tournament. This vear's wrestlers were a close
ly-Knit group, bolstering each other throughout
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Choosing the bottom position in the second period, Kannani
Smith plans his revelsal.
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"THE THRILL OF VICTORY AND THE AGONY OF DEFEAT." joe McKivengin's opponent bears the pain as long as possible before
WRESTLERS ARE: FRONT ROW: John Thalheimer, Steve Gruver, John Hobbs, Rob Baker, Tyler Aberle, Kannard Smith, Steve
Taylor, Chuck Carpenter, David Dudley, john Poffenbargerl SECOND ROW: Kevin Twohig, joe Hobbs Jeff Courter Glenn Gold-
farb, John Meek, Bob Kesock, Bill Caldwell, Joe McKivergin and Coach Moore. , ,
oppo nent g.w.
Charleston . . . . 20 - 41
Kevin Twohig conidently strides to take his posiuon on the mat.
St. Albans CTriJ .
South Charleston .
Nitro fTriJ ....
DuPont . . .
Milton . . .
Milton fQuadD .
Stonewall. . .
. 31 - 23
. 37 - 18
. . 37 - 15
. . .4th place
. . 42 - 9
Stamina I 9 3
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L0Oking his Opponent Over, Joe Hobbs IIIOVGS in Maneuvering for position, David Dudley attempts a reversal.
for a takedown.
While his opponent tries to stop his nose-bleed, Chuck Carpenter uses the time for advice from
With one arm in the air as a symbol of victory, Joe McKiver-
gin extends the other to console a defeated Panther.
Receiving a last minute lesson from another's struggle, four
grappleis tensely await their turn at the mat.
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" ' ' ' G. W. wrestlexs warm up
as the managers finish
taping the mats together.
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B-team member Tommy Metten gets ready to de-
fend his blackboard against anyone who challenges
Sprawling to avoid giving up a take-down Tyler Aberle presses a "Gen- U
era1" with all his might.
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Bill Caldwell confidently grasps his adversary's hand
to psych him out before the match.
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Using a "chicken wing" hold, Bob Kessock prepares to apply leverage and
flip his man over.
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After his adversary stands up, Rob
Baker tries to bring him back down.
' Q With an intimi-
notes his ri-
so as not to
be caught off-
Coach Moore strikes his customary pose as he takes mental
notes on one of his matman's performance.
An elated bench
voices its ap-
proval of a
fine match with
a standing ova-
"Any boy who goes out for wrestling must have
self-discipline. If he loses any Weight at all he must
maintain that weight through the season. A wrestler
must be able to think. Everyone knows the same
moves but one has to know when to use them. Wres-
tling is 952, mental preparations and SZ knowing the
moves. A wrestler must be in top condition. About
consists of three two-minute periods, during which
time, one uses an unbelievable amount of physical
energy. Wrestlers must do calisthenics, running
and drills associated to wrestling moves. There is
a great deal of unity among the Wrestlers. Wres-
tling is a team sport, but the match is made up of
individual bouts, so when you make a mistake every-
one knows who it was. The strain is greater on an
individual than in a team sport. The Wrestlers re-
spect each other, because no matter how many times
you beat an individual, he is capable of beating you
anytime. Everybody on the team pulls for every-
body else. "
Warming up in training Jack Totten hurls the ball while Jamie Adkins awaits a pass.
practice precedes warm days
Even before the Winter snows melt, various spring
teams begin months of training. The baseball team, minus
the basketball players who wish to try out for next year,
has been Working out after school With Mr. Marstellar, a
student teacher. Some of the members of the track team,
both boys and girls, have been staying in shape during the
Winter months by using the track at G.W. Many tennis and
golf players practice all year long at private and city clubs.
All the participants in the spring sports await the coming
of the warmer months and the new season of competition
that accompanies it.
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Releasing the ball with all his might, Doug
Pickering follows through for good form.
Aiming carefully Robert Wyatt hopes to achieve accuracy in Preparing for baseball season Larry Wills loosens
his pitching skills. up with a few tosses.
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A lone runner jogs around the Brad Tucker smiles as he tries his trickiest throw on a
track amidst a sea of baseball team mate.
The burgundy and White spirit machine performs snappy routines.
The homecoming parade wou1dn't be complete Without cheerleaders
atop a convertible.
Patriot mascot, Terri Workman gasps as a
G. W, player is tackled nearby.
spirit rousers .
never miss a game
New cheers and gymnastics were learned at
Muskingham College in Ohio this summer. Cap-
tain Dana Davis directed practice for the squad
throughout summer and the school year for two
or three hours a day. The athletes' lockers and
the dressing room were decorated with money
earned by selling stationery and spirit chains.
Cheerleaders urge the team "straight to the top" of the KVC.
Koolaide was also served to the football players
during the hot fall season. Dana Davis, Leigh
Siverstein, Sharon Trembly, Margaret I-Iundley,
Suzanne Pentz, and alternates Ellen Nuzum and
Andrea Quenon along with mascot Terri Work-
man, cheered at all the games and pep assem-
blies. To rally spirit for the Charleston High
game, the cheerleaders exchanged places with
1411 1: fan! VW
Standing upright is unusual for Dana
Davis since back flips and aerials are
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Taken literally at times, the cheer, "F-I-G-H-T" echos in the gym,
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RELAX and BE CREATM. such is the amhosphereiof the an
room as Bill 111 Leishman and Debi Eye sketch and listen to 'rock
music. L Iii I
VVhi1e surveying her English 11Y class, Miss Slatei-'s gaze changes from inquiry to laughter to embarassment.
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lengthy assignments is
to keep those pencils
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Experimenting with girl-boy classes this year, the phys. ed. department initiated new
b-ball rules to ensure fair play.
discussion, lecture, research
Students are presented with new material
through lectures. Teachers are assisted in their
presentation with quest speakers and visual aids
which include the use of slides, movies, and the
Quest is a time for research and quiet study.
Many resources are available for reading as-
signments in English and experiments in Sci-
Seminar provides an opening for inquiry and
self-expression. A better understanding between
students and teachers arise from in-depth dis-
Miss Hayslett can already taste the dish Rosemary Cooper has offered to bring to the English Honor's spaghetti dinner.
Rick Butler grabs a bite to eat before his Creative Writing
1 06 !Guidance
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Journalism students Gene Bain and Teresa Manning revise their
copy under Miss Frame's supervision.
reading, writing and
Journalism, Creative Writing and Latin are
only a small example of classes that are offered
in the English and Foreign Language Departments
at George Washington. Speech classes, dedicat-
ed to oral rather than Written work, present
plays, skits, and demonstration speeches. Myth-
ology and French III--IV are making their first
appearances this year. Amity Aides, Christi
Ruiz from Chile and Odile Vialatte from Paris,
France are available every day throughout the
school year to help language students.
The fine points of French are taken down by Mrs. Marb1e's
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Unable to find the humor in a Spanish joke, Colleen Hall fi-
gures it's about time to memorize some vocabulary.
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Homework becomes a grade in Mrs. Folden's grade book while
Tom Steindler fills in a few answers.
Waiting to speak with Mis. Sullivan, Alan Mendeloff and Odile
wonder what is distracting their professeur.
abstract numbers and
Math Analysis, a new course in the Math De-
partment, bridges the gap getween Pre-Calculus
Conce Fundamentalsj and Calculus. Consumer
Math provides a more thorough math background
for business students.
The Science Department did not offer any new
courses this year but they experimented with
learning packets, a new approach to study. Both
departments co-ordinate their curriculum plans
so that students will be able to work mathemat-
ical problems which arise in science class.
Aware of a
an Algebra "4
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Behind the teacher's back, Reed Miller expresses his opinion
of making tree decorations in Geometry.
a lack of '
p arti cip ation.
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With one attempt crumpled bes1de hlm, Kmnard Smlth
hopes this copy w11l come out perfectly
end of class, stuclenrb turn 1n thelr work to student Industnous typists, improvlng at thelr own rate, seem not to hear the
Mrs Ed1th Peters chck, chck of other machmes
Instrumental sectionals help the trombonists learn to stay in tune with each other.
excellence in expression
The Fine Arts Department gives special attention to each
individual's ability. Studio Art enables advanced art stu-
dents to create on their own. A new facet in chorus, Male
and Female Vocal Techniques, centers on improvement and
development of the voice. The same idea is used in Band,
except instruments replace vocal chords. All band mem-
bers are scheduled into sectionals where students playing
. like instruments perfect melodies.
The Practical Arts department features Home Econom-
ics, Family Living, Boys Chef, Recreation Education, and
Mechanical Drawing. These classes enable students to be-
come self-sufficient now, as well as in the future. A new
concept in gym classes is Rec. Ed. There is a choice of
co-ed activities each nine weeks. Seniors have the option
of continuing or dropping this course after first semester.
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Feeling at home in the art room jackson Morton Near the end of a tiring rehearsal the chorus improves on a piece at the last
uses the wheel during free time. minute for a concert.
Discipline! 1 1 2
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Seamstress, Denise Dolan, saves herself trouble later on by trim-
ming excess pattern margins.
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Exact measurements insure a successful dish, Mrs. Stogden
and her chefs realize.
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Andy Osbourne and Todd Alderson concoct a delicious dish???
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Boys AND girls compete in Rec Ed basketball Qwhich can be hi-
larious at timesy.
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Every pattern piece for Doris King's dress is folded with
Discipline! 1 1 3
Testing T. V. tubes can be a shocking experience
discovers Glenn Goldfarb.
the world of work
Carver Technical School adds a practical
dimension to classes offered at George Washing-
ton. Seven percent of the students attend Carver
in the morning and then return around lunch time
English, World Cultures, Rec. Ed. and other
subjects required for graduation are scheduled
in for afternoon classes. Some of the different
courses available are Dental Assisting, Cosme-
tology, Commercial Foods, Electronics and
Building Construction. Carver is designed for
the career-minded student. Many have acquired
skills which they use in part-time and summer
Discipline 1 14
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The steady hand of Pat Bays applies the last coat of polish for a professional
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Learning to repair cars he may some day dent is Danny McCor
mick of Auto Body Repair.
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Applying the final coat of varnish to his project is jim MaCalis1:er.
With pick and mirror, Cindy Pennington braces Kathy Smith while Linda Priestly approaches with air hose.
Discipline 1 15
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out ACT results, Miss Hiserman shows as much interest
the scores as the seniors. V ,
administration leads stu-
dents toward self-direction
with new policies.
A chief administrator Mr. Gene Douglas
faces problems because G. W. 's schedule is
so unusual. One of these problems is the in-
creased amount of dirt in G.W. due to excess
student movement as compared to that of a
traditional school. This year to furthur stress
student self-direction, Mr. Douglas instigated
the moving of the Commons downstairs, and
the construction of the QSA. He is responsible
for the addition of labs for independent work,
and has turned the library over to research
Mr. Paul Callahan exclaims that he would
never trade a modular-system high school for
the traditional type now that he has been at G.
W. ! Mr. Callahan's job is to insure the regular
attendance of classes by the students. He is
also accountable for disciplining students
and ordering text books and equipment for the
The accounts of G.W. are kept by the
school's secretary, Mrs. janet Lessley. New
to G.W. this year Mrs. Lessley also has the
momentous task of managing the oEice, helping
the counselors, and of being secretary to Mr.
Phone calls, transcripts, andtyping are
handled by Mrs. Susan Means, clerk. She is
always on hand to answer students' questions.
The attendance clerk is Mrs. Rita Hammel.
Not only does Mrs. Hammel make the daily
attendance report, but she phones the homes
of absent students to determine the reason for
their absence, and supervises the "sign-in"
118 I Guidance
Mr. D. Gene Douglas l
Mr. Paul Callahan
Mr. Callahan surveys the halls seeking out trouble-
-u " '
Mr. Douglas confers with Mrs. Lee on the bell schedule for the
Mrs. Janice Lessley Mrs. Susan Means Mrs. Rita Hammel
Having become sophomore counselor, Miss
Virginia Hiserman will follow the class of '7 6.
She, like the other counselors, will work with
the same students for three consecutive years.
Miss Hiserman is also responsible for college
night, sophomore orientation, external testing,
and post graduate transcripts.
December 3, 1973 marked the birth of Bran-
don Kingsley Walters, first child of Mrs. Barba-
ra Walters who is junior counselor at G.W. Be-
cause of this event, Mrs. Walters missed a
month and a hal of school. Her responsibilities
this year encompass job recommendations for
students, the work experience program, the
junior rating forms and transfer and drop -out
Senior Counselor for '73-'74 is Mr. Randall
Bowles, he has found that there is an increased
amotuit of paperwork connected with his position
due to the handling of college transcripts. Other
responsibilities include credit checks for seniors
and serving as counselor to the Carver students.
pr 1 H v
Miss Virginia I-Iiserman
- Mrs. Barbara Walters
Mr. Randall Bowles
Collecting her thoughts, Miss I-Iiserman
Always w1111ng to discuss a problem, Mr. Bowles also finds time to share a smile with glfggfii g3,E1g3FpSa05OEhomOre under'
Pam Pauley C re '
Guidancefl 1 9
Reading is the common hobby among the Eng-
lish teachers. Mrs. Chlotield Ball also enjoys
travel and music . . .Water skiing, hiking, and
tennis are Mrs. Pamela Grose's pastimes . . .
Miss Cathy Frame enjoys music, especially guit-
ar and piano . . . Spending all her free time with
her family is Mrs. Kaye justice . . .Handicrafts
are Mrs. Gail Feazelle's hobby. She especially
enjoys crocheting . . . Miss Deborah Hayslott's
summer activities included swimming, travel,
and graduate school classes .
Mrs. Laura Tabbara enjoys growing "green
stuff" in her home, and keeps her soul in har-
mony by jogging . . . Camping and riding her
motorcycle are two of Mrs. Nellie Wood's fav-
orite activities . . . Ms.iEva Knapp says that
she hjbernates with a book whenever she gets
the chance . . .The poet of the English Depart
ment is Mr. Bill Dillon, who also enjoys fish-
ing . . . Mrs. Diane Slater likes to cook, and
bicycling and painting are her hobbies.
va., 1? ff
--... ' V 4
"See, I told you that kid could write. " Mr. Dillon exclaims Pamela Grose flips through an English paperback searching
as Miss Frame glances approvingly over the paper. for cartoons.
A cup of coffee helps Miss Knapp make it through a
Monday morning Seminar discussion.
Guid ance 1 1 20
Exasperated with unresponsive
Miss Deborah Hayslett
Mrs. Gail Feazelle
Miss Cathy Frame
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justice checks her watch, and disappointedly discovers that she has another mod to go.-
Mrs. Kaye Justice
Mrs . Laura Tabbara
Mrs. Nellie Wood
Miss Eva. Knapp
Somewhat irked, Miss jones listens as a student
asks another inrrelevant question.
Mrs. Lilian Cooper
Mrs. Kay Marble
Mrs. Mary Sullivan
Miss Lu jones
Mrs. Carol Folden
Mrs. Cheryl Smith
Discussing a possible study-vacation trip to Paris, Mrs. Marble asks
for a hand count of those interested.
Mrs. Peter Smith Qformer G.W. math teacher, and her husband greet
Mrs. Sullivan between classes.
rxfrrs... - , rr'
Le professeur, magistra,
Mrs. Kay Marble reports that she is glad to be back
at G.W. , Where she taught three years ago. She plans
to travel and study -in France with students for the
summer of 1974 . . . Mrs. Mary Sullivan also enjoys
travel and spent last summer in Europe . . . Often
seen in the new language lab, Mrs. Lillian Cooper
many times helps students With their assignments . . .
An avid interest in mythology and archeology inspired
Lu jones to teach these subjects along with Latin this
year . . . Proficient in secretarial skill, Mrs. Carol
Folden Works as a Kelly Girl besides teaching Span-
ish . . . At home, Mrs. Cheryl Smith is occupied
with her small child but she finds time to read a
good book now and then.
Anxious to research French history, Mrs. Cooper reaches
for a book.
Spanish teacher, Mrs. Carol Folden, tries to organize a cluttered N0f 27916 to I'eSiSf 2 diSCU35i01'1 of SpaniSh Cuisine, Mrs.
desk. Smith talks with a student.
By the silence of her students, Mrs. George knows that her test is a
Problems more pressing than Pre-Calculus occupy Miss
Denton's mind as production time draws near.
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sm w en . Hundley grimaces as he explains Dart Meadows test grade.
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Let's see, .05 into 5.2 is . . . uh, what
does this paper say?"
Mrs. Christine Michael
Mrs. Kaye George
math teachers explain another
The liberal attitude and the responsiveness of the students
are two things Christine Micheal likes best about G. W. As
a new math teacher, having moved here from Massachusetts,
Mrs. Micheal believes G.W. 's system is better suited for
English or Social Studies than Math. She would rather instruct
the student daily to instill the principles of math.
Today's students are a little more aware of current events
than those of past yearsg they have a Wider range of experi-
ence, reflects Mrs. George. Mrs. George is convinced that
the Math Department at G.W. is excellent. As proof she offers
that G.W. has placed first in the American High School Math
Exam for the past three years.
Nina Lu Denton thinks the divisions at G.W. Cseminar,
quest, and lecturej add interest to math because there is not
as much repetition of material as in a traditional high school.
Sponsor of the Modern Dance Club, Miss Denton is also an
active choreographer for the Light Opera Guild of Charleston
and is responsible forthe musicals, plays, and shows present-
ed to the G.W. student body each year.
"Do not take life too seriously: you will never get out of
it alive, " was written on a card held by Ron I-Iundley's "proph-
et" and may Well be his own philosophy. Mr. I-Iundley tries to
make his math classes fun and interesting by using occasional
games, making mistakes deliberately for his students to catch,
and by encouraging class participation. Mr. I-Iundley, who
moonlights as a classroom instructor at Capitol Driving School
this year, believes his major responsibility to the students
of G. W. is to help them to develop their ability to reason.
is 1 02 ,,
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Relaxing between classes, Miss Carey engages a student to finish her physiology
the science team opens the doors
to different worlds.
Besides teaching his science courses at school, Mr. Bill
Luzader taught astronomy and other courses at Sunrise and help-
' ed the stage band . . . Mrs. Rose Kurtz traveled this summer,
camping and mineral collecting in the Rocky Mountains . . .
Beachcombing was Mr. Larry Mullins summer activity, he also
t 't 'i""' enjoyed swimming and horseback riding . . . Mr. Harold Moore
coaches the wrestling team and sponsors the senior class . . .
r Swimming, fishing and sewing are Mrs. janet Gardener's pas-
times . . . Miss Johanna Holm skydives and improves her skill
A new face in the Biologlf dePaftment is in archery on her free time . . . This summer Miss Marsha
Carey attended VPI and completed course work for her doc-
torate . . .
Mr . Mullins .
Aj A Lf'
Newton's First Law, basic to the understanding of physics, is An evil grin spreads across Mrs. Kurtz's face while compiling
explained by Mr. Luzader. 21 BSCS examination.
Guidancef 1 26
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Mr. Harold Moore
Mrs. Rose Kurtz
Miss Marsha Carey
Mr. Larry Mullins
1' l 3 1,222 3 X
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A ' " , Mrs. janet Gardner
Ls,g.wfa22' A 1 Mr. Bill Luzader
w , . : .
Q if ' Vg ' 0 , M1ss Johanna Holm
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T I gli the test tube.
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Waiting for his biology class, Mr. Moore plans the discussion
Mrs. Priscilla I-Iaden
Mr. George Price
Mrs. Bette Kidd
Mr. Doug Walters
Mrs. Peggy Sias
Mr. joe Bartges
- ln Y-I
Discussing the results of a weekend anthropology outing are Mike
I-Iofto, Mr. Walters, and Matt johnson.
1 28 fGuidance
Frowning, Mr. Price wonders why students have to ask such
Discussing the lesson plans of next week, Mrs. Lee and Mr. Bartges scan several World Cultures text books.
the social studies team
"" introduces other cultures
Seen by many at the pool, Mrs. Priscilla Ha-
den enjoys swimming and reading. This summer
she read a book each day. As for Mrs. Bette Kidd
her free days were ones of leisure, as when she
went fishing on the Greenbrier River. Mr. Doug
Walters did not have such a relaxing summer.
I-Iis job as Project Manager of the Washington
Community Education Center keeps him busy
twelve months of the year. Mr. Joe Bartges was
the summer school principle at C.W. Another
teacher remaining at school over the vacation
Was Mr. George Price, who taught Social Studies
classes. Mrs. Faber recently toured England
and Scotland. Broadening her education, Mrs.
Peggy Sias attended Social Studies Curriculum
Workshops and devoted time toward her graduate
Interrupted in her explanation of the Stamp Act, Mrs.
Faber looks inquisitively for the source of distraction.
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A mound of typed pages accumulates daily on Mrs. Preston's As typewriters begin to hum, Mrs. Phillips checks
desk . attend ence .
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Mrs. Lane advises her student teacher on how to conduct the next quest.
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business skills improve through teacher's guidance
When asked about her hobbies, Mrs. Judy golfg however, she spent her summer poodle-
Thompson replied jokingly "Teaching!" At home, grooming! i
her two boys, agSS four and Six, keep her busy Mrs. Marguerite Phillips remarked amidst
with their frolic. the bustle of a busy day, that she was looking
Mrs. Pat Preston also enjoys playingwith forward to her retirement--the date undecided.
her five YG-211' Old, but a1011g with the "usual junk" She and her husband have bought a home in Dun-
she takes pleasure in swimming and bicycling. nellon, Florida on the Withlacoochee River.
Mrs. Shirley Lane likes to swim and play
Pausing from her work, Mrs. Thompson welcomes a latecomer with a cheery smile.
Mrs. Judy Thompson
" Mrs. Marguerite Phillips
Mrs. Shirley Lane
p 1 l A. i A li
y X is,
Guidance! 1 31
Guidance X1 32
Mrs. Mullins oEers constructive criticism of Charles Perdue's creation.
t ' at
Frustrated by the c1arinet's poor intonation Mr. Clendenin
leaves his chair to listen for the person causing the problem
V' K Mr. john VanCamp
M Mrs. Sharon Mullins
Directing the voices of his choir, Mr. VanCamp becomes absorbed
Music does not consume all of Mr. james
Clendenin's school hours, for he is often
seen playing pool in the commons area. His
summer was highlighted by attending classes
at Marshall University and awaiting the
birth of his second daughter, Nichole, born
in the fall. Mr. John Van Camp's family also
has grown with the addition of a new baby
girl, Amy Rachelle. Teaching is a year round
job for Mr. Van Camp. He conducts private
lessons, music clinics, and workshops.
Mrs. Sharon Mullins spent her summer
travelling, operating her art gallery, "The
Arterie", and making pottery.
Guidance! 1 33
Mixed gym classes keep Coach Edwards on his Gym teacher, Pam Chandler, escapes to the teachers lounge after a morning
toes. of classes.
"Basketball Fred" scans his rec ed class for hidden talent.
Mrs. Pamela Chandler
Mr. Ernie Devol
Mrs. Eleanor Stogden
practical arts instructors attempt
to improve student competence
Mr. Ernie Devol ran around town this summer, literally. I-le could have been seen jogging in dif-
ferent parts of the city, and in the Charleston Distance Run . . . Travel to New England was one of
Mrs. Eleanor Stogden's summer activities. She also enjoys sewing and sailing . . . Besides working
at Mcjunkin Corporation this summer, Mr. Fred Aldridge helpedtrain football players during summer
practices . . . Apart from her interest in swimming, Mrs. Pamela Chandler loves horses. She recent-
ly attended a horsemanship school . . . Mr. Folden's teaching is his hobby but he spends time with
Woodworking and sports at home too . . . Sewing, swimming and playing tennis are Mrs. Kay Brown's
hobbies . . . On his free time, Mr. Steve Edwards enjoys boating, water skiing and televized sports.
Reading assigmnents are chosen for Home Ec students by Mrs. Brown.
Guidance X 135
services aid in
improving gw's facilities
Nurse, Mrs. Pleska glances at a student's records. Filling the machines in the commons area several times each day gets
boring for Mrs. Wanda Rogers.
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The Custodians include: Ralph Holdrin, Ralph Cummings, John Fulks, Robert Adkins, Ralph Miller, Charlie Hager and Mrs. I-lager.
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The Cooks are: Eva Parsons, Mary German, Helen Pauline, Grace Terry, Nina Barb, and Elsie Wanless.
"Nr-, ,, 1
indicates which sources the library has.
Adjusting the picmre, Jim Hudson prepares the equipment for
a Great Books lecture.
Helping Kim Thomas with Western Civ. research Mrs. Martin
y , as v
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SENIOR RESERVE: Parking places were set aside for upgerclass
men as a senior priviledge this year.
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Class-treasurer, Lynn Mendeloff, tries to make enbkwmeet when
m totaling money collected for toboggans.
class prepares for
Alderson, Mary Beth
Senior class president Jay Arceneaux helps complete the
float in the late hours of the night.
letter brings a hidden
Smile of affection to
soon to be free
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College hunting is a laborious past time for jim Copen-
haver as his pile of choices grows high.
seniors plan ahead
Lost in thought, Gayle Wetzle stares past the herd of
sophomores entering the gym.
plans for future
So as not to waste precious natural gas in Chemistry lab
Cathy Bokencamp heats "Jiffy-Pop" to treat the class.
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Dial, Mary Ann
Eaddy, Mary Beth
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Recounting tales of her traffic violations, Hayes Theiling
causes Kim Thomas to stare in disbelief.
, fig 'rlli
class of 74
has served its time!
provide a good
to the sound of
at the Nitro
good times to remember
"perhaps we never saw
them before and they may never
cross our life's path again. But the
influence of their calm mellow
natures is a liberation poured
upon our discontent and we
feel its healing touch as the
ocean feels the mountain stream
freshening its brine."
You can't argue
with a Swedish
Proops finds out
as exchange student
Bengt Carlioth sets
him straight on
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hours of study-
Unemotional and intense, Jim Pecsock has learned
not to let difficult French Tests disturb him.
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A switch from the monotonous pace of the school week, Pep Pills start partying early in the day after a hike to the top
of Bald Mountain.
Mo ore, Lucy
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Hopefully lessons in family living will benefit these stu
dents after they leave.
Learning the practical skills of auto mechanics will bene-
fit Stanley Wilson when he graduates.
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Leadership 1 60
ime grows more precio
Senior research papers require many hours of dedicated
study from Susan Williams.
1 1 h
In no time at all, seniors will find themselves descending
these stairs for the last time.
"I don't believe
I missed the test!"
Leadership! 1 63
a kaleidoscope of characters
164 I Le adership
Enacting a scene from "Romeo and Ju1iet"? You never can
tell what Paula Graham or Billy Lickert will do in the
for the float,
take time off
"The Dating Game." ' J
Leadership I 1 67
a moment of unity
In memory of
Leadership X1 69
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Bannister , Rebeckah
Becker , Peter
Anticipation I 172
the waves pound softly on the shore
my soul is as restless as the sea
constantly searching for the real me.
class of '75
"Someday I'11 know how to use this thing." Chuck Frostick pro-
mises himself .
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C abell, Jamie
C al dwell, Bill
C alvin, Deborah
C ampb ell , D avid
C antley, Robert
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Having finished lunch, Susie Leake, Susan I-Iimelrick, Becky Mason and Andy McCorkle relax before going to class.
Anticipation X 1 73
it's a hard life!
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Late night rehearsals for the December musical leave
Julie Wood and jane Haynes exhausted for the day.
Anti cipationl 1 74
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Entranced by a discussion on hypnotism, Brad Cohen lets
his mind drift.
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There's nothing more exhilarating first thlng in the morning than translating French for jim Miuidy.
Anticipation X 1 75
classes supply needed credits
Ferr ell, Patty
Fink e, jam es
Fitzp atrick, Mary
Fost er, S carl ett
Fri edb erg, How ard
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"Thank goodness you don't have to habla espaiiol all the time
in here!" junior Pat Brisky exclaims.
1 76!Anticip ation
S.S. Lab recordings just don't measure up to the
albums joe McKivergin listens to at home.
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Note-taking is a solemn occasion for Jeanette Nunley especially
when the speaker talks a mile- a-minute.
Anticip ation f 1 77
Hogue, Anna May
Hundl ey, Marg ar et
Anticipation. I 178
juniors express inner thoughts
5545 A1 M' ga-ww,-ai .'.-.'
Is the president of the junior class, Howard Friedberg, gaining a misplaced sense of power?! ! ! ! !
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Conferring on the answer to a question from theWo1'1d Cultures lab sheet are Suna Senman, Steven Smith and Larry
x., -ls 3
Anxious to answer, Mark Musser raises his slide
ruler for recognition.
Keadle, Mary Beth
Kerns, Ed '
Malcolm, Mary Beth
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Roll call draws Debbie Wi1dt's attention from the world of Buddha
to the present .
life revolves around knowledge
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A tricky essay question puzzles Steve Basham while needed time ticks away.
Anticip ation! 181
most people wear a mask
under which they hide
their feelings of hate, envy, and prejudice.
their life is a stage
upon which they act
the role of
a friend.-Mike Ward
As a member of the
"Early Times, " David
Hansford adds some
music to the home-
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It's a long stretch but Mary Fitzpatrick manages to secure the Junior banner for
Peterson, Mary Ann
Anticip ation I 1 83
. ' -,f '51 .
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As substitute counselor, Mrs. Haden utilizes her background of mother and
teacher when advising Sharon Ball.
Conducting? Caroline Conner makes good use of a misplaced music stand. 'T
Anticipation I 1 84
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Pursued by a tall opponent Parke Wolfe dribbles
ball down court.
J S, ,A a V1
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outside activities broaden horizons
Sprite as Santa's elf, Stacy Brotherton prances
down Capital Street in a Christmas parade.
Anticip ation! 185
Anticip ation I 1 86
Dictionary definitions sometimes make less sense to Pam Watson than the word itself
learning reveals self expression
Pouring SO4 into a graduated cylinder for his
experiment is the mad-scientist, David Mohl er.
Wylli e, Leslie
Zamiel a, Kevin
Anticip ation! 1 87
it takes along time to find out who you are
but the answer is worth the Search
One thing Patti Holden learns from Biology is the art of note taking.
Alone. Sometimes the noisy, congested rooms are too
much for David Callender.
Bell, Mary Anne
Boehm, Lea Ann
Taking care to position the letter
correctly, Laura Stone finishes
C arter, Debbie
C arter, Kathy
C aruthers, Je anette
' Anticipation X189
Eb erbaugh, Robbie
TT B ' , ' , .'Ar ' "if,-fffiiii'
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B fr-ri adopt new study habits
Copying a friend's homework assignment is absorbing work for A table cluttered with books indicates a big project ahead for
jay Hodges. Becky Gray.
spirit of '76 shines through
G arner, Rob ert
G eorg e, Anit a
G err ard, Mary
Gilbert, C arol
Gillispi e, Brend
Ant1c1p ation ,f'1 92
AT' ,Q-' 5
4 A i
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Engraving tombstones for Hoover Huskies are Rachael Wolfond and Sandy Markey
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Tricia Penhale discovers life not to be so bad at high school as
she once imagined.
Guinther, G. E.
Anti cipation! 1 93
1 94 f Anticip ation
free time is definately "an experience"
Digging into a locker for some hidden
delight is jay Wildt
Planning to go home in two mods, Nancy Chenowith offers Kathy Roberts a ride.
Anticip ation! 195
to new surroundings
Anticipation I 1 96
Making herself comfortable, Laura Prescot almost
slips under the lab table.
K - V A ,..1-n
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Lilly , Judd
Lipscomb , Peggy
Major , Kim
Anticipation! 1 97
1 98 fAnticip ation
. 1 ix
Comparing schedules, Mary Ger-
rard and Billy Clark decide where
to go next.
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a step to maturity
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Behind this docile disguise lies the vivacious VP of
the sophomore class--Barbie Silverberg.
Patt erson, Todd
Paul ey, Cheryl
Paul ey, I im
Paul ey, jimmy
Paul ey, Mark
Paul ey, Robin
Anticip ation! 199
Lea Ann Boehm
Quiet labs enable Robbie Eberbagh to really
Rob erts, Kathy
Rob erts, Lynn
Rob erts on, Nancy
Rog ers, jim
Ross, C andy
Schoolcraft, Mary Anne
Kim Richardson tempts Lynn Roberts to quit
Anticip ation! 201
blank minds and busy hands
. ' "" f""e.-:Y
Having finished one leaf print, Cindy Conyers begins
202 I Anticipation
11" . -
5 ' A
Shifty eyes like these will give any seminar an uneasy
When Charles Holestine can't recall Revolutionary War dates,
Drew Payne refers to his notes.
Spradllng , Cmdy
sophomores have bright hopes for the future
Anticipation X 204
Shuffling papers, Erie Taylor prepares to leave the
QSA so that Scott Long can slumber in peace.
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Mr. Di11on's classes are something out of the ordinary, as these
students know. g
"We've got the whole school on our side! " shouts enthusiastic
I 'IN , 371 'f' '7+, 'I' :Z
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my qw iw newly drrwei mawbam i .IJ r M.
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Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
W.J. Arceneaux, Jr.
Alton M. Bennett
Andrew L. Blair
Williard L. Brown
James W. Caldwell
Glenn A. Carte, Sr.
John R. Carte
Jean B. Chenoweth
E.B. del Grande
Donald C. Englebreth
Osbra L. Eye
Paul M. Friedberg
Robert W. Garner
James A. Garver
Theodore H. Ghiz
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goldfarb
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
John H. Graff
Richard R. Gresham
Charles Haden, Il
Betty and Paul Hamilton
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
William M. Haynes, Sr.
Donald I. Heywood
Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Higginbotham
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
John B. Himelrick, Sr.
Harry B. Janney
Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Joseph
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Leishman
Mr. and Mrs.
Harry R. Lessley, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Lewis
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Long
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
William David Mason
M.I. Mendeloff, Jr.
Mrs. Robert Merricks
Governor and Mrs. Arch A. Moore, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley C. Morgan
J. Daniel Moriarity
John C. Morton
Clyde A. Pentz
Stanley A. Poleway
John L. Ray
J. Paul Rohr
Carl J. Roncaglione
Robert D. Schmelzenbach
Edward L. Sherwood
Philp J. Silverstein
Charles F. Stark
David M. Steindler
Kenneth P. Sydenstricker, Jr
Mr. and Mrs. F.A. Thomas, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
James D. Thomas
.Paul Trumbo, Sr.
. Tom Walder
. Wellington E. Walker
.George B. Warner
. Leon R. Waters
. N. Bond Weber
. Russell S. Wehrle
. Frederick H.D. Weidman Jr
.Claud N. Wilcher
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Williams
Mr. and Mrs. James V. Wood
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Wood
I am extending an invitation to you to consider West
Virginia Wesleyan College as you prepare to further your
education following graduation.
Wesleyan College is special.
Our academic standards, our cultural and athletic pro-
grams, our excitement about our own lives and oppor-
tunities-all of these bind us together at Wesleyan as we work
together to maintain our traditions and understanding to-
ward the future.
For those of you considering college, you are welcome at
John D. Rockefeller IV
President Charleston's supply center
for students and teachers
For further information, write: All on the Street level
Admissions mce across from the Library
West Virginia Wesleyan College
Buckhammr W' Va' 26201 THE s. SPENCER Mooae COMPANY
5 p 1 3 -V S- x ' ks 5 .1.ll i5 'li'i " is' W Q
l My 3 A-i-tar. -N if 5 JA ' .-fffj,
it vr5r1 +? ff w . ' " , 1 7 'jilkff
, . I .t.. , lg . . :1 E Art! 1
Happy reminder. r W
Life ahead offers many uncertainties. kj K
But throughout the years one constant - .
remains. Your Balfour class ring. lt will K. - H ,f f'
never fail as a happy reminder of the golden .lm I 'b f
years you shared with your classmates. -- . . -f ' ' Wear it with pleasure. 'Y , " ., , A '5 5
C. J. RICHARDSON, JR.
JEWELRY S FINEST CRAFTSMEN
' .,'- i'
.JI ' -'1
n f-. .. , . --
.- X-Z.. Y..
: -'gr ' f.. "
'- if f , r 4 -
902 Quarrier Phone 346-5131 346-0773
Open Monday and Friday until 9:00 p.m.
Other Evenings By Appointment
' W VA
817 Quorrier ST.
f7e0f,7QijfQr anof Go., gnc.
Weszknlmf anof Gommerczkzf
3622 .QIIGCGOPAA 7706 6.5 .... 925-1186
Headquarfers For School Shoes
930622 er is
ESTABLISHED I 892
228 Capi'I'oI S'I'ree'I'
CI'1arIesI'on, W. Va.
BANK DF CDNIIVIER
CINE COIVIIVIERCE SQUARE
CHARLESTON, VVEST VIRGINIA
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
.. I ,. - Q
4-" .WIC .' .' " 'v,'l'f'. . ' .-I I-'1:" ' '
A 3 Ig..-451,-1 -' -1.5, -3gE,::5.g:-:ff-' :-.'- Er?-2.-tc-.ir
ef ,.f,z2521f:f::'fa---an -1 ' -
ff5f:.f.?E' i' 5+ If cf'--X 3' ' 1. ' ..
1w"'w 1 V VM
'Tim it I r It I I I I
-f 'H Q' 1'-1 ' - f5 : .11 '12-:QV ' . .,
5 fi Q 1- ' xg. t 3 ' leg 1. Z 47-42, v
' P. I . 1" ' 9' fi' ' - . .
.V 'E' H .5 Q -..:, -1411, , V ' -.am W .13-1.31, ., : , , -, in
.em as -A '
Lcgpmi PAINT s. COLOR co
ILL Owner ROD DETAMORE Mgr
CUSTOM PAINT COLOR MIXED
TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS
WE CA'R'RY A COMPLETE LINE
OF PAINTS 81 PAINTERS' EQUIPMENT
0 PAINT 0 LADDERS 0 BRUSHES
I DROP CLOTHS
WE RENT RUG SHAMPOOERS
5000 WALLPAPER PATTERNS
Valar - Wall Tex - Schumocl1er's - Sterling - Scnlias
Town Gi Country - American Colonial
Fabrics To Mulch Wall Murals - Birge
New Butane Wallpaper Steamer
Call 346-7856 OR 344-1840
MASURY IS GOOD PAINT
"FINE COLOR SINCE 1836"
1265 OAKHU RST DR
1003 Bridge Road, South Hills, Charleston, W. Va. 25314
the h.t. hall co., inc.
everything for the budding artist or engineer"
112 hale st.
Come to the newjuniortique
where fashion is unique
pants pappagallo shoes
214 capitol street
basham's home decor
custom sewing service
CUsTQM'5:f':5TGL": seconds . . . hours . . . yea rs
is. .. -
GUfl'l'll?.lE' MORRIS - Cvf-YMDBELIJ
GOLDFARB ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO
106 Vlrgmla St. E.
Where black lights
and study lamps
are al y 'n stock.
T l phone 344-2366 346-7016
c?ca'coIq Asn-:Mons oPtlcAL
bottling co., mc. Co., INC.
Paul A. Burdette Medical Arts Bldg.
charleston, WN- Manager charlesfon, w. va.
The big bonk thot cores obout little things
The Charleston Notionol Bonk
Charleston Notionol Plozo
Service Comes First With Us . . .
PAT'S TV SERVICE AND SALES
Authorized RCA Dealers
306-B 41st Street, S.E.
V C loan
The Sfyle Sfore for Men and Young Men
IO8 IIO Capl+ol S+ Charlesfon
Charge Accounrs Welcome
I'a1"r s'mR me
1013 A. BRIDGE ROAD
CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA 25314
TELEPHONE C3041 345-1038
Garden 84 Paint Supplies
1010 Bridge Rd. Charleston, W.Va
BUILDING A BETTER CHARLESTON
THE NEW GRADUATES
H. B. AGSTEN
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
'ff A mmf.
u A ,Au 0
Over 50 Yrs. of Continuous Service
professional bldg. 1034 quarrier
charleston, west virginia
Bummsa MnN's Hmcun, Rzwoncurs, Hmm S'n'1.1Nc
Scum Arm FACIAL Tnnnumrs, Mamcxmmc
1, ROFFLER SCULPTURE CUT
-' : I STYLIST-RCXIER HOLT
5' Glharleatnn Muna?
ij' CHOLIDAY INN No. 2D
STYLISTS By Appointment
Walk-ins on 1 Gxmay Basis
EBCK BELLER Telephund 343-1692
DIE. McCUTCHEON 344-4092 EH- 100
GEORGE B. WARNER
Jusiite of I'I1e Peace
Louden Disirici - III
7I uf, Fife S+.
1507 charleston national plaza I charleston, west va. 25329 I C3043 342
MAGIC DRY CLEANERS
310 41st St.
Cleaning and Pressing
Ladies and Gentlemen's
Pick up and Delivery Service
Serves American Industry
forty-two-o-four mac oorldc avenue, south out
11' fir ' fi ear an fi
" ,U .' -FN'-Wa?5'.r .4 v- .I
up -:gi -,e R9 Q, fee' ELI fig! -'s
Li' W 'J' fa' l I-5, 61 '3' il' ii'
E'5 515 MANS: I if 114 gig A
bridge road american
1004 bridge road
PERSONN EL CONSU LTANTS
Embleton Bldg. 343 482i
school of dnstlnctlon
the college who cares
call 343 8933
beauty is our business
why not make it yours!
capital city beauty college
210 mac corkle avenue
south charleston, w.v. 25303
I BILL WILLIAMS
F 'OR M S, IN .
'T ...Q-11' V ' "" "Mm
v .... ' n,,,
4 ' -5- 5 M
fl 'W ' iii QI 3
6 ..,,.I 19,4-E' I g g -5 U.,
Q, ea. ,Q I g ,-I. III, Us
ga. , LLLLL If Ig: .I I .xii
J., , Xff R - " I--mf. 'S H'--4
Ifgigijif 9 1 ' EE ,
,- I EE
I ff fiQff f K I 11 lg Q
fgpf E gi- , gg 55g.
Q J, LLL. "ln muh!
FOR THE AREAS MOST
COMPLETE BUSINESS FORMS SERVICE.
SYSTEMS - SNAP-A-PART - CONTINUOUS
I2O0 Airpori' Road, Charlesfon, W. Va. 25332
108 Broad Street
CITY NATIONAL BANK
in Kanawha City
Complete Banking Service
w A GREAT PLACE TO EAT
P4 A GREAT PLACE TO WORK
ell T 3 neil
Traditionally . ..
fine quality and brand names
for home and family
lee and dickinson street, charleston
save 30W to 60'Mi on
famous brand shoes
'ff '1"' PM I F' completeinsuranceservice
ruffner payne agency, inc
bob hawkins-read carney
kanawha banking 8. trust bldg.
5I0 Capi+oI S+. P.O. Box 27I
CI'1arIes'I'on, Wes+ Virginia
Virginicl ST. E.
RAINES LINCOLN MERCURY
In Sporting Goods
There ls Only One
I on quarrierf charleston
S 2 K h h ThS Where Friends Meet
04T irt Fi
h 9 h '9 00
colonial exxon SUPER
1400 bridge road
884 Oakwood Rd.
9I5 Bridge Road
Charles+on, W. Va. 253l4 Qygryjgy gf H415
Oakwood Pho rmacy, Inc
CFORMERLY LYNCH PHARMACY!
aaa oAKwooD RD
FREE RX DELIVERY
"SERVING COMMUNITY HEALTH"
, I 343-4151 or 343-4152
Bob s Exxon Brldge Road
kanawha valley bank
You can bank from 8:30-3:00 p.m.
in the MAIN LOBBY
fand 5-7 p.m. MON. 81 FRI. eveningj
8:30-12 Noon SATURDAY
8:30-7 p.m. MON. 81: FRI.
8:30-6 p.m. TUES., WED., THURS.
8:30-12 Noon SATURDAY
Where Capitol crosses Lee
Chadeston, West Wrginia 25326
Member FDIC Telephone 348-7000
good Iuck g.w.
1973-1974 student council
J W MILLER
COAL POWER CORPORATION Mmmg Engmee S
. . . r
suns soo - was Qummlen BUILDING Charleston, W. Vo.
CHARLESTON WEST VIRGINIA 25301
payroll, inventory, billing
and other computing
services for progressive
if you are technically inclined
see robert payne after college
for a potential career
in the profession of
1027 Va. St. E. Tel. 343-9471
771545 1.5 0 flick?
.. N , X -, g .
SOUTHERN CHEMICAL CO
CARBON FUEL COMPANY
Graduating Seniors of George Washington
You'll earn-594,339.00 PLUS "'
more in your lifetime because you have completed
four year ofhigh school at George Washington
Youill earn-S2l0,868.00 PLUS 4'
in addition during your lifetime ifyou can complete four years of
college-more ifyou complete more college.
Write the college of your choice or the National Education Association,
1201 Sixteenth Street, Washington, D. C. 20036 requesting information
on scholarships and student aid.
After completing all the education you can possibly get, for employment
contact the Carbon Fuel Company.
Source for figures: U. S. Department ofCommerce, Bureau ofthe Census,
Annual Mean Income LIFETIME INCOME, AND EDUCATIONAL ATTAINMENT
OF MEN IN THE UNITED STATES, FOR SELECTED YEARS, 1956 to l968."'
Current Population Reports, Consumer Income, Series P-60, No. 74.
Washington, D. C.: Government Printing Office, 1970.81 p.
"fill 'em up,' at shoney's
07"6lI61"5 ,md Haynef
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ba a mliisfk lm V' 'lui A Jffy Rubin ik
lil, KTM -mul m -nun:-s :ex 1 1-Vt,m--. L Ll mmwraiqljam
GW PRIDE In
WHAT SORT OF MAN READS THE PRIDE?
A man whols plcky, that's who' A man who knows what he wants and scratches for It A man wlth hrs
nose to the grmdstone and hrs finger on the pulse of reallty A man who knows what a good thlng IS
when he finds lt That's why he dcvours the PRIDE, the man's newspaper w1th the nltty grltty on
school, sports and excrtmg places to go and see Don't let llfe bug you' READ the PRIDE It's the
If XEX X I I I I
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1 V V , VV- V . ' VV Yi
Aberle, Tyler Wrestling, 93
Abshire, Helen 188
Abt, Debbie Art Club, FBLA,
"MAME", Ed: Business 61
Abt, Richard Art Club, 188
Adams, jane Football 2, Volleyball
1, Track 1, Pep Club 4, Y-Teens 1,
Adkins, Eugene 188
Adkins, Jamie Varsity: Football 4,
Baseball 3, Basketball 15 Basketball 3,
Adkins, Rodger Track, 172
Agarwal, Belu 188
Alderson, Mary Beth 140 L
Alderson, Todd Basketball 3, Foot-
ball 2, Softball 1, 3, 113, 140
Aldridge, Joyce Reveillier 2 fass't
editorj, Chorus 2,51, 140
Aldridge, Mr. Fred 79,223,134
Alessandrini, jay 172
Alford, Terry 140
Allen, Laura 188
Almquist, Krist Basketball 2, Vol-
leyball 2, Softball 2, Honor Roll 2,
Pep Club, AFS Club, Chorus 2, Band
.-- 2 A
2, Ed: College Prep. , 140, 169
Amspoker, Charley 172
Anderson, Kim Track 2, Band,
G.A.A., "MAME" orchestra, 66,140
Anderson, Lori Band, 188
Andrews, john Key Club 3, Senior
Class Vice Pres. , Ed: General, 52, 140
Apperson, Sharon National jr. Honor
Society, Reveillier 3, Keyettes 2, Art
Club 4, Ed: College Prep., 51, 141
Arceneaux, jay Key Club 2, Ad-
ministrative Board 1, Senior Class
Pres. , Parents Advisory Council 1, Ed:
College Prep. 141
Asbeck, Ric National Merit Semi-
Finalist, 39,55, 141
Ashmus, Karen Volleyball 1, Kick-
ball 1, All-County Band 1, National
Jr. Honor Society 1, Band 4, "MAME"
orchestra, Ed: College Prep. , 38, 141
Ashworth, Vivian Band, 188
Aspley, Clark Band, 188
Atkinson, Tammy 188
Atkisson, Paul 188
Bailes, Jane Chorus 4, Football 1,
Baseball 1, Basketball 1, FBLA 3 141
Bain, Gene 106
Baire, Sherry 188
Baker, Robie Wrestling 1,93,97,188
Baldwin, Kasey Football 1, Basket-
ball 1, Y-Teens 1, Pep Club 4 Treas.,
Chorus 1, Drama Club 1, "Funny Gir1",
jr. Civitans 1, Homecoming Comm. 3,
Patriot 2, Homeroom Rep. 1 , Hospitality
Comm. 1, Ed: College Prep. 18, 141
Ball, Mrs. chloriel 105
Ball, Sharon 184
Ballard, Steve 141
Bannister, Rebekah GAA, 172
Barker, Blane 141
Barringer, Susan Football 4, Kick-
ball 1, Softball 1, Nat. jr. Honor So-
ciety 1, Homecoming Comm. 3, Stu-
dent Council 4 Ed: College Prep. 142
Bartges, Mr. joe 29, 128, 129
Bartholow, Brad 172
Basham, Steve Band 181
Bays, Diane M. 142
Bays, Pat Newspaper 1, Band 2, Head
Majorette 1, Carver 114,142
Beanland , Nancy "Mame" 142
Beattie, Joe Newspaper, Patriot, 48,
Beavers, Becky 142
Becker, Peter 172
Belcher, Theresa Tennis 1, Nat. jr.
Honor Society 1, Drama Club 1, Key-
ettes 2, Newspaper 1, Chorus 2, Band
3, Majorette 1, Ed: College Prep. 142
Bell, David 142
Bell, Lila 188
Bell, Mary Anne 188
Bell, Valorie Tennis 1, Volleyball
1, jr. Honor Society 1, Pep Club 4,
Drill ,Team 1 Ed: College Prep. 56, 142
Bermett, Ann Volleyball 2, Football
1, Spanish Club 2, Art Club 2, Guitar
Club 1, Prom Comm. 1, Homecoming
Comm. 1, 15, 142
Berg, Alan Commended National
Merit Scholar, Art Club 1, Key Club
2, Scheduling Team 2 fcaptain 11, In-
ternational Club 2, Latin Club 2, Chess
Club 1, "Funny Girl", Stage Crew 1,46,
63, 140, 142
Berg, jeff 172
Bernstein, joe 172
Berry, Chip Library Aide , 13, 59, 172
Bettinger, Bobby Football, 188
Biddle, Ann Honor Society 3, Na-
tional Merit Semi-Finalist, National
French Contest Winner, National Thes-
pian Society 2 fV.P. Q, French Club 2,
Chorus 2, International Club 1, Modern
Dance 2 QV.P.j, Vocalaires 2, Keyettes
2, Drama Club 1, Newspaper 3, Patriot
1, Stage Crew 3, "Legends", "Nut-
cracker Suite", "Ice Maiden", "Toy
Shop", "Mame" Production Manager
39,51, 53,67,68,71, 142
Biddle, Lucy Newspaper, Fl-lA,
Handicrafts, Keyettes, 53,75,173
Bird, Scott 173
Bird, Stephanie 173
Bish, Bridget 173
Bishop, Peggy 142
Blair, Barbara Nat. jr. Honor So-
ciety 1, jr. Civitan Club 2, I-Iopitality
Comm. 1, Patriot 2, Thespian Club 1,
Modern Dance Club 2, Drama Club 1,
Pep Club 4, Homecoming Comm. 4,
Prom Comm. 1, Handicrafts Club,
Guitar Club 1, Football 2, Chorus 1,
"MAME" Ed: Coll. Prep 21,48,71,143
Blair, julie 188
Blaisdell, Pam 188
Blake, james 188
Blankenship, Kim 189
Bleidt, Brenda Track 1, Football 1,
Span.ish Club 1 Ed: College Prep 143
Bloom, Jim Chess Club, I.T.U. 1,
A.V. 1, Photography Club 3, Reveil-
lier 2, Patriot 2.
Boardman, Donnetta 189
Boehm, Lea Ann 189,200
Boggess, Larry 173
Boggs, Joyce Football 1, Ed: Coll.
Bohn, Jim Band 72, 110, 189
Bokencamp, Cathy Keyettes 2, Band
3, Stage Crew 1, Football 1, "Funny
Girl" Ed: College Prep 53, 143, 146
Bokenkamp, Sandy Majorette 2,
Band 4, Keyettes 2, Patriot 1, French
Club 1, Prom Comm. 1, Football 1,
Bowles, Mr. Randall 45,46,119
Boyce , Ruth 189
Boyle, Greg Soccer 1, Softball 1,
Basketball 2, "Funny Girl" Ed: Coll.
Bradbury, Bill Football 79, 189
Bradley, Mindy 189
Bradshaw, Rhoda Carver 143
Bradshaw, Susie 189
Bragg, Valerie Volleyball 1, Basket-
ball 1, Modern Dance 1, Pep Club 1,
Prom Comm. 1, Washington Comm.
Ed. Tutor 2, Chorus 1
Branch, james 79
Branch, Kim 143, 166
Branham, jeff 173
Breedlove, Bryan 173
Brewster, Kerri 189
Brisky, Pam 173
Brisky, Pat 173, 176
Briskys Valerie Pep Club 4, Ir.
Civitan 3, Drama Club 1, Nat, jr.
Honor Society 1, Nat. Merit Scholar
Commended, Prom Comm 1, Home-
coming Comm. 4, Basketball 1, Foot-
ball 2 Ed: College Prep 18, 144
Bmgan, Tim 189
Brotherton, Stacey 173, 185
Brown, Anderson Band 189
Brown, Andrea Track 2, Pep Club 2,
Modern Dance Club 1, Drill Team 1,
Prom Comm. 1, Football 2, Volleyball
4 Ed: College Prep. 144
Brown, Mrs. Kay 135
Brown, Pat FBLA
Buckland, David 173
Buffington, Carol Patriot 1, Ir. Class
Sec.-Treas. 1, Prom Comm. 1, Home-
coming Comm. 3, Pep Club 2, W. C. E. C.
Advisory Board 1, Drama Club 1,
W.C.E.C, Tutor 1, Football 1, Bas-
ketball 1, Volleyball 1 Ed: Coll. Prep
11 , 144
Bumpus, Debby Chorus 189
Burgy, john Football, Basketball
Burka, Betsy Spanish Club 1, Prom
Comm. 1, Office Aide 1 Ed: College
Burkey, David 189
Burns, Becky Chorus 189
Burns, Robert 144
Butler, Rick Thespian Soc. 1, Mod-
ern Dance Club 1, Vocalaires 1, "The
Boy Friend", "Funny Girl" Ed: Coll.
Prep 106, 144
Butterworth, jim Carver 144
Butterworth, Kathy FBLA 61, 173
Cabell, Jamie 173
Caldwell, Bill Key Club, Track,
Football, Wrestling, 79, 93, 96, 173
Call, Barbara 189
Callahan, Mr. Paul 118
Callender, David 188, 189
Calvin, Deborah, Chorus 173
Campbell, David Band 5, 38, 173
Campbell, Dayton Chess Club 1,
Football 1, Basketball 1, Softball 1
Cantley, Mary 144
Cantley, Robert 173
Cardwell, David 189
Carey, Miss Marsha 126, 127
Carlioth, Bengt Photog. Club 1,
Football 1, Ed: College Prep 12,72,
110, 145, 152
Carmon, Kathe 189
Carnes, Rick Football 79, 189
Carpenter, Chuck Varsity: Wrestling
1, Band 4 Drum Major 2, Key Club 3,
Latin Club 1, WCEC Advisory Council
2, National Merit Scholar Commended,
Rotary Student of the Month Ed: Col-
lege Prep. 17, 54, 55,93,94, 145
Carr, Patricia 189
Carte, Allen Football 189
Carte, William Ed: Gen. Ed.
Carter, Andrea 174
Carter, Debbie 189
Carter, Kathy 189
Caruthers, Jeanette 189
Carvill, Patty 174
Cash, Ronnie Chorus 189
Cassell, Kathy 174
Casto, Tom 174
Chambers, Vic 174
Chandler, Diana 145
Chandler, Mrs. Pam 134,135
Chapman, Anita 189
Chapman, Nick 174
Chapman, Sue 145
Cgisnoweth, Nancy Pep Club 189,
Childress, Cathy Chorus 75, 174
Childress, Donna FBLA-Treas. 61,
Childress, Karen 174
Childress, Robin Band 190
Childress, Rosa Chorus 2, Fl-LA 2,
Keyettes 2, "Mama" Ed: College Prep.
Childress, Sharon Chorus
Christman, Rob Key Club 52, 174
Ciccarello, Drew Chorus, Thespian
Soc. 39, 190
Clark, Billy 190
Clark, Davis 145
Clark, joella 174
Clark, john "B" Basketball
Clark, Steve 145
Claude, Colette 190
Clawson, Terry Wrestling 1, Intra-
murals 3, 145
Clendenin, Mr. james 132
Clendenin, Kathy 190
Clifford, Cathy 146
Cohen, Brad Key Club 174
Colby, Jane Modern Dance Club 190
Coleman, Beth Rose Chorus 190
Coleman, Charles 174
Collins, Mitch Basketball 3, 146
Comer, Dan 190
Conley, Robin Band 2, French Club
1, Majorette 1, Pep Club 2, Prom
Comm 1, Pepettes 2, Drill Team 1,
Bible Club 1, Cheerleader 1, Drama
Club 1, Chorus 1, Science Club 1, Stu-
dent Council 1, Newspaper 1, Volley-
ball 2 Ed: Coll. Prep. 57, 146
Connell, Dana Key Club, jr. Class
VP, Admin. Board 17,174
Connell, Gary Modern Dance 2, Pep
Pills 3, Prom Comm. 1, Stage Crew 2,
Ring Comm. 1, WCEC Adv. Board 2,
"Mame", Football 2, Basketball 2,146
Connelly, Bernard Chess Club 3,60,
Connelly, Tom Chorus, Chess Club
38 , 39, 60, 190
Conner, Caroline 184, 190
Conyers, Cindy Chorus 190, 202
Cook, Jay Varsity: Golf 2, Band 3,
Pep Club 3, Football 2, Ed: College
Cook, jeff Varsity: Basketball, Key
Club 86,87,91, 174
Cook, jon Varsity: Basketball 1,
Track 2, Admin. Board 1, Key Club 1,
Student Council 1, Dialogue Among
Youth 1, French Scholastic Achieve-
ment Award, Basketball 3 Football 3
Ed: College Prep. 16, 37,146
Cook, Steve Varsity: Football, Stu-
dent Council, Homecoming Comm, ,
Prom Comm. 174
Cooper, Mrs.Lillian 122, 123
Cooper, Rosemary Patriot, 49,106
Copen, Aggie Band, Student Coun-
Copen, Maxie Drill Corps, Pep
Club 3, Pepettes 2,56,57, 146
Copenhaver, jim Pep Pills 2, Bas-
ketball 2, Elem. B-ball Coach 1, 144,
Corey, john 190
Courter, Jeff Track, Chorus, Wres-
tling 39,93, 174
Cowen, Karen Art Club 1, Ed: Col-
Cox, Vicky Band 190
Coyle, Lucy Pep Club 3, Home-
coming Comm. 1 Ed: College Prep!
Craddock, Marie 190
Craddock, Roy 147
Creagh, Eric Chess Club 60, 174
Cunningham, Charles 147
D'Agostino, Cindy Tennis, Basket-
ball Ed: Bus. Ed. 147
D'Agostino, jamie 175
Daniels, Lindy 190
Davis, Dana Varsity: Track, Student
Council 1, Jr. Civitans 1, Cheerleader
3, Pep Club 4, Football 3, Volleyball
1, "Mame", Homecoming Queen 1974
Ed: College Prep. 21, 101, 147
Davis, Len Band 190
Davis, Mike Football 79, 175
Davison, Bill 190
Davison, Robert 175
Dawson, Rank Nat. Honor Society
2, Cross-Country 3, Wrestling 3, AV
Aides 2, Broadcasters Club 2, Ed: Col-
lege Prep. 16, 147
Deakin, Anne 190
Deakin, Paul 175
Dean, jim 175
Dean, Tom 175
Debaets, Laurie 190
DeBord, Barbara 190
DeBord, Connie FBLA, Chorus, 175
DeBord, Perry Varsity: Football 3,
"B" Basketball 2, KVC End Ed: College
Prep. 76,79,82, 147
Del Grande, Karen 190
Dent, Vicki 190
Denton, Nina Lu 108, 124
Deutsch, jerry Key Club 175
DeVere, jim Varsity: Baseball 3,
Cross-Country 2, Track 2, Football 13
Basketball 3, Football 2 Ed: College
Prep. 3,11,78, 147
Devol, Mr. Ernie 79,85,135
Dial, Mary Anne Band 2, Drill Team
2, Modern Dance 3, Co-Head-Drill
Team, "Marne" Ed: College Prep. 13,
56, 57, 147
Dieth, Charles 175
Dietrich, Carol 190
Dillon, Mr. Bill 120
Dillon, Kay Thespians 1, Band 1,
Modern Dance Club 3, Pep Club 3,
Prom Comm, 1, Student Council 1,
Charleston Youth Council 3, jr. Civitan
1, "Night Before Christmas", "The
Boyfriend", "600 Miless Off Broadway",
"Nutcracker", "Ice Maiden", "Yester-
day and Today", "FunnyGirl", "Mame"
Symphony Ball, Civic Chorus, "Fan-
tastic Toyshop" 147
Dineen, Bridget 191
Dineen, Mike Wrestling
Dodds, Stacey 147
Dolin, Denise Chorus 113,191
Domitrovich, Lisa 191
Doss, Becky 191
Douglas, Ann Chorus 191
Douglas, Mr. Gene 2, 118
Driskill, Steven 148
Dudley, David Varsity: Wrestling 2,
Ed: College Prep 93,94, 148
Duncan, Debbi 191
Duncan, jill Varsity: Tennis, Band
2, Majorette 1, Pep Club 1, Spanish
Club 2, Drill Team 1, Ed: College
Prep. 57, 148
Duncan, Mark Tennis, Basketball 1,
Football 1, Ed: Coll. Prep 148
Duncan, Robin 145
Duncan, Sonja Band 175
Dundas, Sharon Scheduling Team 1,
Chorus 1, Band 1, Basketball 1 Ed: Col-
lege Prep. 148
Dunlap, Bob 191
Dunlap, Brenda 175
Dunlap, Cindy 58, 175
Dunlap, David 175
Dunlap, Rhonda 191
Dunlap, Rose Chorus
Dlmleavy, Shawna 191
Dupont, Philip Varsity: Baseball 3:
Basketball 3, Ed: College Prep. 148
Duvall, Mike 15, 175
Eady, Mary Beth Basketball 2, Foot-
ball 1, Ed: College Prep. 148
Eberbaugh, Robbie 191,201
Echols, Karen 191
Edelman, Sarah 191
Edwards, David 175, 191
Edwards, Coach Steve 4, 15, 33,79,
Eidell, julie 191
Elkins, Carter Key Club 3, Prom
Comm. 1, Basketball 3, Ed. College
Ellison, April 191
Elmore, Sherry Band 191
Elswick, Linda Ed: General
Elswick, Sue 191
Englebreth, Linda Band 191
Englebreth, Nancy Band 3, Keyettes
1, Pep Club 3, Prom Comm. 1, Re-
veillier 1, Football 3, 149
Ennis, Mascal Office Aid
Ennis, Robin Chorus 192
Esau, Brian 175
Eskew, Marlene 192
Eskew, Violet 192
Estep, joEllen Band 2, Drill Team
1, Volleyball 1,56, 149
Estep, Tammy 192
Estes, Frank Varsity: Baseball 3,
Football 3, Basketball 25 Prom Comm.
1, "MAME", Ed: CollegePrep. 9,79
Evans, Kathy Band, 192
Evans, Paige 175
Evans, Pam Latin Club 2, Pep Club
2, Football 2, Basketball 2, Ed: College
Prep. 110, 149
Eye, Debbie Chorus, 39, 103,-175
Faber, David Football 1, KeyClub 1,
Latin Club 2, Scheduling Team 1, Ed:
College Prep. 149
Faber, Mrs. Debbie 129
Fannin, Cathy 192
Farley, Bonnie Office Aide, 192
Farley, David 192
Farris, Karen Track 1, Administra-
tive Board 1, Newspaper fEditorj 2, Ed:
College Prep, 50
Fast, Eddie 192
Faulkner, Mike 192
Feagans, Neal 192
Feazelle, Mrs. Gail 121
Ferrel, Patty Band, Newspaper 51,
Field, Benny Band, 192
Fields, Debbie Chorus 1, Ed: College
Fink, Alisa Band, 192
Finke, jim Chess club, 85, 176
Fisher, Mrs. Patricia 16
Fitzpatrick, john Chess Club 2, Foot-
ball 1. Modern Dance 2, Prom. Comm.
1, Stage Crew 2, Scheduling Team 1,
National Merit Semi-Finalist, "MAME",
Ed: College Prep, 14, 39, 149
Fitzpatrick, Mary 176, 183
Florence, Greg 192
Florence, Michelle Band 2, Major-
ette 1, Modern Dance 3, Drill Team 1,
Volleyball 1, "MAME", 23,57,149
Flowers, Ann National Honor Society
1, Band 3, Yearbook 2, Prom, Comm.
1, Scheduling Team 1, Keyettes 2,Ed:
College Prep. 47,49, 55,67, 149
Folden, Mrs. Carol 122,123,107
Folden, Mr. James 79
Foster, Bob 65
Foster, Scarlett Yearbook, 176
Frame, Miss Cathy 26, 106, 120, 121
Francis, Ford B-Team Football, 79 ,
Fraser, Sheryl 192
Frazier, Barbara 149
Friedberg, Howard junior Class
Pres., Key Club, Pep Club, 176, 179
Frostick, Chuck Newspaper and
Yearbook Photographer, 48, 50, 172,
Gardner, Bill Tennis 149
Gardner, Mrs. janet 127
Gardner, Meg G.A.A., 176
Int1'a,mu.ra1s, Ed: Gen-
Club 3, Prom. Comm. 1, junior Civi..
tan 2, Ed: College Prep. 13, 150
French Club 2, Pep
Garner, Robert Key Club, 192
Garver, Dale Track 1, Prom Comm.
1, Stage Crew 2, "MAME", Ed: College
Gaston, Linda Nat. Thespian 3,
Nat. Honor Society 2, Singers and Vo-
calaires 1, Modern Dance 2, Prom
Comm. 1, Scheduling Team 2, "600
Miles Off Broadway", "The Boyfriedn,
"Maine" Ed: College Prep. 39,47,67,
Gates, Robert Bowling Club 1, Car-
George, Anita 192,200
George, Mrs. Kaye 124, 125
George, Vic Student Council
George, Vince Basketball 3, Foot-
ball 1, Softball 1 Student Council Pre-
sident--Jr. High 1, Drama Club 1., Pep
Pills 1, Pep Club 1, Ed: College Prep.
Gerrard, Mary 192
Getliffe, Eleanor 75, 176
Getliffe, Jessie Nat. Honor Society
2, Keyettes 2, F.H.A. 1, Latin Club 4,
French Club 2, Handicrafts 1, Ed: Coll.
Ghiz, Ted Tennis Team Mgr. 1, Key
Club 2, French Club 1, Drama Club 1,
Newspaper Staff 1, All County Chorus
1, Basketball 1, Volleyball 1 Ed: Col-
lege Prep. 17, 150
Gilbert, Carol 192
Gill, Margie Basketball 2, Football
2, Junior Civitans 3, Guitar Club 2,
Pep Club 3 Ed: College Prep. 21, 150
Gillispie, Brenda 192
Gillispie, Gary 193
Gillispie, Marvin 151
Gillispie, Pat FBLA 61,176
Gillispie, Rosemary 176
Giudice, Lia Revillier 29,51
Gladwell, jenean 193
Gladwell, Scott Football 79, 176
Glenn, Timothy 151
Goff, Diane Band 193
Goff, jean 176
Goff, Randy Chorus
Goldfarb, Glenn Basketball 2, Var-
sity: Soccer 1, Football 2, Wrestling 2,
Track 2, Boys State 1, Boys County 1,
Nat. Jr, Honor Society 1, Student Coun-
cil Sec. 1, Student Council VP-jr.
High 1, Latin Club 2, Administrative
Board 1 Ed: College Prep. 38,44,76,
Goodall, Debbie 193
Goodall, Linda 74, 151
Goodwin, Tori 193
Gould, Richard Varsity: Tennis 35
Volleyball, Football, Basketball, All-
County Chorus, Sr. Homeroom Rep. Ed:
College Prep. 151
Gould, Scott 193
Graff, jim Varsity: Football 79, 193
Graff, John Varsity: Football Ed:
College Prep. 79, 151
Graham, Griff Track, 151
Graham, Paula Varsity: Track 1,
Cheerleader 1, jr. Civitan 1, Youth
Council 1, G.A.A, 2, Drama Club 1,
Volleyball 2, Basketball 1, Football 1,
Pep Club 1, Spanish Club 1, Modern
Dance Club 3 Ed: Coll. Prep. 151, 164
Graley, Dwight 177
Graley, Ken 193
Graley, Marsha FBLA 1, FFA, Car-
ver, Pep Club 1, Library Club 1, Ed:
General Bus. 151
Gray, Becky Band 191,193
Green, jaye Chorus, Thespian So-
Green, Lee Latin Club 2, Pep Club
1, Youth in Gov., Prom Comm. 1,
Homecoming Comm. 1, Drill Team 1,
Thespians 1 Ed: College Prep. 56,67,
151 , 166
Green, Roger Chorus 69, 151
Greenlee, David 177
Gregg, Susie 177
Gresham, Bruce Varsity: Football 4,
Basketball 4, Track 4, Rotary Student
1, Ed: College Prep. 76,79,82,86,87,
Gribschaw, Andrea 193
Griffith, Gary 193
Griffith, jan 177
Grishaber, Terrie 193,200
Grose, Mrs. Pamela 120
Grossman, David 193
Gruver, Steve Varsity: Wrestling,
Key Club 93, 177
Guinther, G. E. Football 79, 193
Gumowski, Lynn Student Council
Gunnoe, Cindy Flag Crop 2, Spanish
Club 1, Bowling Club 1, Track 1, Vol-
leyball 1, 56, 152
Gunnoe, Pam 177
Haden, Chuck Wrestling
Haden, Mrs. Priscilla 128, 184
Haden, Tim "B" Basketball 193
Hall, Cindy Chorus 193
Hall, Colleen Basketball 3, Football
3, Volleyball 3, Pep Club 3, Ed: Col-
lege Prep, 107, 152
Hall, Connie 177
Hall, Karen 193
Hall, Mark 177
Hamilton, Chris Pep Club, Key Club
Hamilton, S am 177
Hammel, Mrs. Rita 118
Hammock, Beth Keyettes 2 Ed: Col-
lege Prep. 152
Hammock, Greg 193
Hamrick, Sam 72
Hancock, Brooksie 15, 152
Haney, David Basketball 1, Base-
ball 1, Rotary Student, Key Club 3
President, T. V. and Radio Club 1 Ed:
College Prep. 52, 152
Haney, Susan 193
Hansford, Cathy 193
Hansford , David Band , Yearbook
Hardman, Ben Bk-ball Manager 193
Harkins, Fred Basketball 1
Harkreader, David 193
Harless, Kay 177
Harmon, Peter Band 38, 194
Harmon, Richard Band 194
Harper, Randy Basketball 1 Car-
Harper, Ritchie Track, C.C. 177
Harris, Grey 194
Harris, julie 194
Harrison, Dwana 194
Harrison, Melinda FBLA 177
Hartman, Ann Football 3, Pep Club,
Cheerleader 1, Track 1, Ed: College
Hartman, Bob 19, 177
Hartman, jane 64, 194
Hartman, Sarah Honor Society 2,
jr. Honor Society 1, Jr. Civitan 2,
Student Council 2, Advis. Board 2,
Tennis Man. 1, Drama Club 1, Art
Club 3, Ftumy Girl", Art Award, Ed:
College Prep. 43, 152
Harvey, jackie Jr, Class Sec.-Treas.,
Student Council, Patriot 70,177
Hatfield, Shawn 194
Hawkins, David varsity: Bk-ball,
Hayes, Bill 194
Hayne, Dan 194
Haynes, Bill Varsity: Bk-ball 1,
Football 1, Cross Country 2, Basketball
3, Football 1, Softball 2, French Club
1, Pep Club 3, Ed: College Prep. 17,
Haynes, Jane Modern Dance Club
56 , 174, 177
Hayslett, Miss Debbie 106, 121
Helm, Kay 56, 177
Henderson, Richard C.C. 85
Henning, Drew 194
Herscher, Martha 13, 177
Hess, Kathy 194
Heywood, julie Pep Club, Admin.
He ood Tom Honor Socie 2
Naiiwjr. Honor Society 1, Nat.tKflefit
Semi-Finalist, Student Council Treas.
1, Basketball 4, Football 2 Softball 2,
Volleyball 2, Varsity: Track 2, Cross
Country 2, TV Club 1, Key Club V, P.
3, Chess Club 4 Ed: Coll. Prep 16,37,
Hicks, Mike 36,60,153
Higgins, Krystyna 194
Higgins, Mark Wrestling
Hildebrand, Paula Chorus 194
Hill, Chuck Chorus 177
Hill, David 194, 197
Hill, Denise 194
Hill, Diane . '178
Hill, Karen FBLA
Himelrick, Susan Modern Dance
Club 56, 173, 178
Hiserman, Miss Virginia 8,117,119
Hitchcock, Bonnie Chorus 178
Hobbs, joe Football, Wrestling 93,
Hobbs, john Wrestling 93, 194
Hodges, jay Chorus 39, 191, 194
Hodges, Mike Chorus 4 Pres. , Vocal-
aires 3 Pres. , All-State Chorus 1, All-
County Chorus 4, Stage Crew 1, Chess
Club 2, "Mame", Football 1, Basket-
ball 1 Ed: College Prep 38, 39,69, 153
Hoffman, David 153
Hofto, Mike 128, 153
Hogue, Anna May 178
Holbrook, Tim 194
Holden, Becky 19, 178
Holden, Patty 58, 188, 194
Holestine, Charles 194,202
Holestine, Frankie 153
Holm, Miss Johanna 127
Holmes, julie 178
Holstein, Rosalena 194
Holstine, Patricia 194
Holtsclaw, Charles 194
Hood, Mike Band 178
Houser, Linda 153
Houser, Wayne Football 195
Key Club, Football
Alecia 67, 153 -
Beverly Chorus 195
Mary jo Maj
Huffman, Dale 195
Huffman, jerry 178
Huffman, Sherri Modern Dance Club
10, 56, 17 8
Huffman, Shirley 153
Hundley, Margaret GAA, Patriot
Hundley, Mr. Ron
Hunt, David 195
Hunter, Jenny Modern Dance Club
56 , 195
Huzzey, Kent Band, C.C.
Isaacs, Greg 195
Jackson, Dabney 178
jackson, jim 178
Jackson, Kathy 195
jackson, Ted Basketball 4, Key
Club 3, Homecoming Comm. 3, VP-
Student Council Ed: College Prep. 44,
Student Council, Key
Janney, Lynne 154, 156
Janney, Terrie 195
Jarvis , Charles 195
jenkinson, jo Beth GAA 178
jividen, Cheryl Chorus, Treas.-
Thespian Society 39,67, 178
Johnson, Angela 178
johnson, Beth 195
johnson, Kemp 195
johnson, Mary Chorus 196
Johnson, Matt Golf Team 3, Bas-
ketball 3 Ed: College Prep. 128, 154
Jolliffe, Paula 178
jones, Bill 196
jones, Miss Lu 102,122
Jones, Nelson 13, 109
Jones, Todd Track
acgsgeph, Nancy GAA, Patriot 49,66,
Jumper, jimmy 196
Justice, Kaye 116, 121
Justice, Mark 178
Karmen, Kathy 56,200
Keadle, Mary Beth Pep Club 180
Keightley, David 154
Kelley, Kathy 154
Kennedy, Cindy 196
Kerns, Ed 180
Kessler, Susan 180
Kessock, Bob Wrestling 93,96
Kettering, Donna 196
Kidd, Mrs. Bette 45, 128
Kidd, Charles 196
Kidd, joan 154
Kiner, Chuck Chorus 39, 196
King, Doris 113, 180
King, Vickie 196
Kirkland, jennifer M. Nat. Honor
Society, Nat. Jr. Honor Society,
Thespian Society 3, Nat. Merit Com-
mended, All-County Chorus 4, Latin
Club 1, Drama Club 1, All-State Chor-
us 2, Prom Comm, 1, GW Singers Ac-
compianist 4, "Giselle", "The Boy-
friend", "600 Miles Off Broadway",
"The Nutcracker", "Legends", "Funny
Girl", "Ice Maiden", "Dames at Sea",
"Yesterday and Today", "The Reveil-
lier Assembly" 3, "Mame" Ed: College
Prep. 38, 39,67,69, 154
Knapp, Miss Eva 120, 121
Knight, Amy Band 196
Kortz, Debbie Keyettes 3, Home-
coming Comm. 2, WCEC Tutor 2, Pep
Club 3, Jr. Civitan 1 Ed: College Prep.
Kortz, Tom 196
Kran11, Leisa 56, 196
Kreps, Bill 196
Krisher, Tim "B" Team Football 79,
Kuriz, Mrs. Rose 126,127
LaBarre, jeff Reveillier, Key Club
Lacy, Bill Football 79, 180
Lambdin, Scott 197
Lambert, Denise 154
Lane, Mrs. Shirley 130,131
Lanier, Mary 180
Latimer, Ann Chorus 196
Law, Debbie Band 196
Lawrence, Bryan 180
Lawrence, Vicci 196
Layne, Debbie Art Club 109
Layton, Richard 196
Leaseburg, Tami 196
Lee, Karen 197
Lee, Mrs. Pat 118,129
Lefevre, Mark Key Club 197
Leishman, Bill 79 , 103
LeRoy, Sharon 56, 180
Leshern, Brian 154
Lessley, Mrs. 116 , 118
Lessley, Bryan 65, 197
Lessley, john 180
Lewis, Marci 197
Lickert, Bill 154, 165
Lilly, Judd Band 197
Lipscomb Peggy Modern Dance
Club 56, 1171, 197
Lockard, Kay Football 1, Volleyball
1, Basketball 1, Softball 1, Kickball 1,
GAA 1, Y-teens 1, Vocalaires 2, Pep
Club 2, All-County Chorus 2 Ed: Col-
lege Prep. 39, 154
Lockard, Susan Kickball 1, Basket-
ball 1, Volleyball 1, Softball 1, Foot-
ball 1, Y-teens 1, Chorus, Drama Club
1, Vica-Carver, Ed: Business Ed. 155
Loeb, Charlie Student Council Re-
veillier, Track, Cross-Country, Key
Loma, Bree 197
Loflin, LuAnne Volleyball 2, Foot-
ball 2, Basketball 1, Softball 1, Kick-
ball 1, Pep Club 3, Drama Club 1,
French Club 2, Chorus 1, Homeroom
Rep. 1, Ed: College Prep. 155
Logston, Robert Football 79, 197
Long, Diana Volleyball 3, Basketball
2, Softball 1, Pep Club 4, Keyettes 1,
Chorus 2, Y-teens 1, Science Club 2,
All-County Chorus 2, French Club 1
Ed: College Prep. 155
Long, Kathy jr. Civitan 3-VP, Schedul-
ing Team 1, Drama Club 1, Pep Club
4-Sec.Treas. , Student Council 1,Home-
room Rep. 1, Y-teens 1, Yearbook 2,
French Club 3, "Funny Girl", Prom
Comm, 1, Ed: College Prep. 49, 155
Long, Scott "B" Team Football 79,
Lore, Denise 155
Lovenstein, Kimberly 197
Lowe, Christy Volleyball 1, Softball
1, Basketball 1, Kickball 1, Vocalaires
2, Y-teens 1, Pep Club 1, All-County
Chorus 2, Chorus 2 Ed: College Prep.
Lowe, Robert 197
Loy, Terry 197
Lucas, jeff 180
Lucas, Susan Volleyball 2, Basket-
ball 1, Football 2, Office Aid 1, Prom.
Comm. 1 Drama Club 1 Ed: College
Lude, Connie 197
Luzader, Mr. Bill 109,126, 127
Lynch, Cindy 111
Lynch, Harry 191
McCabe, Maggie Ed: Business 156
McCallister, jim 115, 180
McClaugherty, Martha Pep Club 29,
McClure, Nancy Student Council
McCorkle, Andy 173, 181
McCormick, Danny Basketball 1
Ed: Carver 114,156
McCormick, jeff 181
McCoy, Terry 157
McCutchen, Diana 157
McCutchen, Kathy 181
McDaniel, john 181
McDavid, Shelby Drill Corps, 181
McElwee, Charles Ed: College Prep.
Mclntyre, jim Chess Team 181
McKivergin, Joe Wrestling Team,
McLaughlin, Chris Art Club 181
McMillon, Freddie 157
McNamara, Erin Art Club, Modern
Dance Club, "The Ice Maiden", Ed:
College Prep. 157
McNeil, Anita 181
McTarnaghan, Chris Basketball 1,
Soccer 1, Basketball 1, Tennis 1, Hon-
or Roll 2, Spanish Club 1 Treas. ,
Drama Club, Glee Club 1, Ed: College
Mace, Danny 180
Macklay, Dawn "MAME", 197
Macklay, Sam Band, 180
Magnuson, Ann Volleyball 1, Na-
tional Honor Society 1, Drama Club
1, Chanticleer 1, Reveillier 2, "Dames
at Sea", "No, No, Million Times No",
Ed: College Prep. 51
Major, Kim 197
Maki, JoAnne GAA 180
Malcolm, Mary Beth Pep Club, Stu-
dent Council, "PATROIT", 42, 19,
Malone, Renne 180
Manning, Teresa 106, 180
Marble, Mrs. Kay 122,107
Marcus, Steve 36, 156
Marcus, Susie 190, 198
Margolis, Karen 14, 180
Marker, Allen Ed: Carver 156
Markey, Sandy 192, 198
Marsh, Keith Basketball 1, Football
1, Volleyball 1, Softball 1, Pep Club
1, "MAME", 156, 64
Marshall, Cheri 180
Marshall, Gail Student Council, 4,
Pep Club 3, National jr. Honor Society
1, National Honor Society 1, junior
Civitan 2, Administrative Board Sec. 1,
"PATROlT" 2 Underclass Editor, Hos-
pitality Comm. 1, "Funny Girl", "No,
No, Million Times No", "Yesterday and
Today", "MAME", Teen Board-Em-
bees, Ed: College Prep. 49,45,-44, 156
Martin, Diana Band 3, All-State
Band 1, All-County Band 3,156
Martin, Mrs. Helen 137
Martin, Helen Student Council, Foot-
ball, 79, 198
Martin, Sandy 156
Masinter, Stefanie 198
Mason, Becky GAA, FHA, Keyettes,
Mason, Susie Volleyball 2, Basket-
ball 2, Football 2, Track 3, Honor So-
ciety 2, National Merit Semi-Finalist,
Drama Club 1, Yearbook 2 fCopy Edi-
torj, GAA 2 QCo-Presj, Latin Club 2,
Scheduling Team 2, Pep Club 2, Ed:
College Prep. 39,46,67, 156
Mathews, Frank 180
Meadows, Dart Chess Team, 65, 181
Meadows, Gloria Chorus
Means, Doug 181
Means, jeffK. Ed: Carver
Means, Joann fMcCormicl-cj Ed:
Means, Mrs. Susan 116,118
Means, Tony 79
Meek, john Wrestling Team, 93
Meikle, Rodney 181
Melton, john Track, 181
Mendeloff, Alan Key Club, Student
Council, Football, 79,107
Mendeloff, Lynn Football 3, Volley-
ball 2, Basketball 1, Track Team 1.
GAA 1, Junior Civitan 1, Latin Club 1,
Drama Club 1, Thespians 1 Sec.-Tres.
Modern Dance 2, "MAME", Pep Club
2, Charleston Youth Council 1, Prom
Comm. , Sec.-Tres. Senior Class Ed:
College Prep. 139, 157
Merricks, julie Track 2 Manager 1,
National Jr. Honor Society 1, GAA 1,
Keyettes 2, Pep Club 4, "PATROIT" 2,
Handicrafts Club 1, Bridge Club 1,
Drama Club 1, Stage Crew 1, Schedul-
ing Team 2, Latin Club 1, State Senate
Page 1, Ed: College Prep. 49,158
Metten, Tom Wrestling Team 96
Michael, Mrs. Christine 125
Midkiff, Rick 158
Miller, Carolyn Band
Miller, Cheri Drill Corps
Miller, Don Track Team, Football
79 , 8 1 , 18 1
Miller, Philip Basketball 3 Volley-
ball 2, Ed: College Prep.
Miller, Reid 108, 181
Miller, Steve Band
Mills, Cindy Volleyball 1, Kick-
ball 1, Spanish Club 1, Bowling Club
1, Art Club 1, Pep Club 1, Flag Corps
Mills David Band 4, Pep band 1,
Mitchell, Jim 25, 158
Mohler, David Track Team, Bas-
ketball, Key Club 89, 181, 187,87
Monk, Mike Basketball "B"
Monk, Monte Basketball 89,87
Montgomery, Julianne Chorus, Thes-
Mooney, Chuck Var: Football 3,
Track 3, Ed: College Prep. 79, 158
Mooney, Terra Chorus
Moore, Mr, Harold 127,93 ,97
Moore, Kathy Keyettes 2, FHA 1,
Pep Club 3, Chorus 1, Drill Team 1,
Moore, Lucy Football 1, Basketball
1, French Club 1, Pep Club 1, "PAT-
RIOT" Ed: College Prep. 158
Moore, Rodger Ed: Carver
Moore, Sonny 159
Morgan, Pixie Drill Corps 56, 181
Morgan, Tom Band
Igfgoriarty, Dan Cross Country Team
National Merit Com-
mended Student, National Honor So-
ciety, Pep Club 3, Art Club 2, French
Club 2, Junior Civitan 3 Sec, Pres.,
Drama Club 1, "Funny Girl" Ed: Col-
lege Prep. 159, 38,67
Morton, Jackson Art Club 3, Na-
tional Thespian Society 2, "The Boy-
friend", "Dames at Sea", Homeroom
Repr,, Ed: College Prep. 112, 159
Morton, Will Ed: College Prep. 159
Moses, Don 199
Moses, Donald 181
Moss, Julie 199
Mull, Steve Volleyball 1,159
Mullins, Mr. Larry 79,83, 126, 127
Mullins, Sandy 199
Mullins, Mrs, Sharon 132,133
Mundy, Debby Ed: General, 159
Mundy, Jim Track 175, 181
Mundy, Mary Basketball 3, Football
2, National Honor Society 2, National
Jr. Honor Society 1, Merit Scholar
Semi-Finalist, All-County Band 3,
All-County Orchestra 4, All-State Or-
chestra 2, Scheduling Team 2, Band 4,
Pep Band 3, Orchestra 1, Newspaper 1,
Student Council 2, Latin Club 3, Out-
standing Math 8 Latin Student 1 , "MAME' ,
Ed: College Prep. 38, 39,67, 159
Murray, Bob 159
Musser, Mark Key Club, 180, 182
Neale, Carol Drill Corps, Pep Club
Neely, Craig Student Council 199
Nelson, Ann GAA 66, 182
Nicholas, Irene 199
Nolan, David 182
Nunley, Jeanette 177, 182
Nunn, Greg 160
'Nuzum, Ellen Thespians 64, 182
Oblinger, Phil Varsity Football 4
Captain 2, Track 2, Wrestling 3, Stu-
dent Body'Pres. 2, Key Club 2, Student
Council Delegate 1, Pep Club 2, Na-
tional junior Honor Society 1, National
Honor Society 2, Principal's Advisory
Council 1, Boy's County 3, Boy's State
Sec. 1, Rotary Student of the Month 1,
William J. Mahoney Award, KVC Hon-
orable Mention 4, All-State Honorable
Mention 3, "MAME" 3,32,39,44,67,
O'Dell Greg 182
O'Donnell, Kathy 199
Olson, Belinda 199
Olson, Rick 199
Olson, Robert 160
Osborne, Andy 113
Osborne, Carolyn FBLA 182
Osborne, Janet Football 1, Volley-
ball 1, GAA 2Pres., FSA 1, "PA-
TRIOT", FBLA 1, Pep Club 1, Ed:Busi-
Orcutt, Kim 199
Orders, Bob Track, Football, Key
Club, 79, 182
Osmond, Shirley 160
Osman, Vicki 160
Palmer, Sarah 160
Pa.rkin, Ann Basketball 2, All Coun-
ty Chorus 1, Keyettes 2 Pres. French
Club 1 "PATRIOT" 1, Ed: College
Prep. 4f2,49, 160
Parlegreco, Terry 161
Parsons, Anita 199
Parsons, jim 59,161
Parsons, Mary 199
Parsons, Pam 161
Parsons, Pattie FBLA, 74,182
Parsons, Robin FBLA Pres., 161
Parton, Kathy Band 199
Patterson, Todd 199
Paul, Tony 182
Pauley, Cathy 161
Pauley, Charlene 182
Pauley, Cheryl 199
Pauley, Eddie 161
Pauley, jim 199
Pauley, Jimmy 199
Pauley, Katheryn 161
Pauley, Mark 199
Pauley, Pamela 119
Pauley, Robin 199
Payne, Drew Key Club 199
Peacock, Geof "MAME" 161
Pearcy, David 161
Pecsok, jim 155
Penhale, Mernie Football 1, Basket-
ball 1, Varsity Track 1, GAA, Pep
Club Ed: College Prep, 161
Penhale Tricia 193, 199
Penn, Rocky 199
Pennington, Cindy Kickball 1, Vol-
leyball 1, Softball 1, All County Chor-
us 1, National junior Honor Society 1,
Library Club 1, Spanish Club 1, VICA
1, Ed: Carver 115,162
Pennington, Happy Band 162
Pennington, Lynn 182
Pennington, Randy 182
Pennington, Terry Football 79
Pentz, Suzanne 2, 182
Perdue, Charles, 132, 182
Perkins, Cheryl Chorus, GW Singers,
Band 37, 199
Peters, Karl 183
Peterson, jon Band 199
Peterson, Mary Ann GAA, Pep Club
Phair, Laura Student Council, "PA-
TR1oT" 49, 183
Phillips, Mrs. Margueite 130, 131
Pickens, Andy Band 104,199
Pickens, Donna 162
Pickens, Paulette 10
Pickering, Doug 162
Pickering, jeff Varsity Basketball,
87, 90, 183
Pitchford, Torn 201
Pittman, Brad Student Council,
Poffenbarger, john Wrestling 93,
Poleway, Chip Varsity Football 1,
Intra.: Basketball 2, Football 2, Soft-
ball 1, Volleyball 1, Latin Club 1, Ed:
College Prep. 162
Poppelsdorf, Nina 200
Portales, Edgar 200
Porter, jennifer "MAME" 162
Powell, Edmund 162
Egger, Jeff Chorus, Thespians 39,
Pratt, Carrie Pep Club
Pratt, Lenny Art Club, Keyettes
Modern Dance, Handicrafts, "MAME"
Ed: College Prep. 53, 140,162
Prescott, Laura 196, 200
Preston, Mrs. Pat 130
Price, Mr. George 128
Price, Nancy 183
Priestley, Linda 115
Priestley, Lisa 200
Proops, Doug Varsity Tennis 1,
Intra: Football 1, Basketball 1, Volley-
ball 1, National Honor Society 2, Latin
Club 1, V. Pres. , Key Club 1, Sched-
uling Team 1, Ed: College Prep. 67,
Prudich, Dan Cross Country 63,85,
Quenon, Andrea Cheerleader
Quenon, Bruce 21, 162
Rabel Catherine Ed: College Prep.
Rabel, Evelyn 183
Rabel, Hubert Ed: General
Raines, jan National Honor Society
2, Pep Club 1, Y-Teens 1, Art Club
2 Sec. Pres., jr., Civitans 1, FBLA 1
Pres., International Club 1, Office
Aide Ed: College Prep. 61,67,74, 162
Ramsey, Debbie Band 183
Ramsey, Ronald 200
Ramin, Jim 183
Ratcliffe, Joyce FBLA, Office Aide 183
Ray, jane Pep Club, "PATRIOT"
Ray, jeff Football 79, 183
Rees, Bo 183
Revercomb, Steve Varsity Basket-
ball 2, Intra. Football 2, Softball 2,
Key Club 1, jr. Civitan 2 Treas. ,
Scheduling Team 1, Sr. Homeroom
Rep., Student Council 4, Latin Club 2,
"MAME" 79,87,88, 163
Rhoades, David Football 79 , 20, 200
Richardson, Jim 183
Richardson, Kim Pep Club 19,200,
Richardson, Larry 179, 183
Richmond, Jay 183
Richmond, joy 200
Riley, Rhonda 200
lfgippetoe, Elizabeth Pep Club, 13,
Roberts, Anita Chorus 182
Roberts, Jeannie Chorus 200
Roberts, Kathy 28 , 195, 201
Roberts, Lynn Student Council 201
Roberts, Randy Band
Roberts, Sissy Varsity: Track, Tennis:
Basketball, Football, Volleyball, Stu-
dent Council 2, Vice Pres. of Class 2,
GAA, "PATRIOT" 1, Pep Club 2,
Drama Club 1
Robertson, Nancy Pep Club 9,201
Rodgers, jamie 201
Rodgers,Jim Band 38,201
Rohr, Jay 183
Rohr, joan FHA 1, Keyettes 2, Ed:
College Prep. 163
Roncaglione, Tommie Sue Volleyball
2, Football 2, Pep Club, GAA, FBLA,
Ed: College Prep.
Ross, Candy Band 201
Rubin, Bill 185
Rubin, Frances Newspaper, 50, 59 ,
Ruiz, Miss Christina 12
Runyan, Greg 185
Rutherford, Billy 201
Ryan, Cindy 163
Ryan, Sheila Volleyball 1, Football
1, Basketball 1, Scheduling Team 1,
Pep Club, Stage Crew, Ed: College Prep
Ryan, Tom Football, 79,185
Salyers, Terri Chorus 201
Sargeant, Dinah 201
Scherr, Robin "PATRIOT" 49, 185
Schiff, Tali 201
Schmader, Steve Administrative
Board 1, Drama Club 1, Key Club,
1, Newspaper 1, Band 4, Pep Band 3,
Stage Band 2, Brass Choir 1, "MAME",
Pit Orchestra 2, Ed: College Prep.,
Schneider, Jane Chorus 201
Schoolcraft, Mary Anne 201
Schoolcraft, Paula 143, 163
Schultz, Greg Band 201
Schulz, Terri 163
Sears, Burn 201
Sears, Dennis 201
Sears, Kate Jr. Honor Society 1,
Latin Club 1, Spanish Club 2, Keyettes
1, Student Council 1, Chorus, GW
Singers, Reveillier Assembly Ed: Col-
lege Prep 163
Selbe, Helen Volleyball 1, 163
Senman, Suna 179, 185
ShaEer, Betsy 201
Shaffer, Kathy Art Club, 185
Shanklin, Mark Football 79,201
sharp, Diane Band 201
Sharp, Doug Ed: General 164
Sharp, Romona 201
Sheets, Wendy 201
Sheppard, Gary 201
Sherwood, Topper Key Club, Wres-
tling Team, 185
Shrewsbury, Cathy 201
Sias, Mrs. Peggy 128
Sieveking, jill 51
Silverberg, Barbie Pep Club, Soph.
Class Pres., 199,201
Silverstein, Leigh Volleyball 1,
Cheerleader 2, Thespians 1, Pep Club
4, Modern Dance 1, Homecoming
Comm. 3, Prom Comm. 1, "TOMMY",
"GISELLE", "THE NUTCRACK.ER",
"YESTERDAY and TODAY", "SURVI-
VAL OF ST. JOAN", "LIZZIE BORDEN",
"THE FIR.EBIRD", "MAME" 164
Silverstein, jim Football 3 , Basketball
3, Softball 3, Key Club 3, French Club
1, Homecoming Comm. 1, Ed: College
Sines, Barbara 185
Singleton, Marion 13,200,203
Skaff, john Football 3, Basketball
3, Softball 3, Volleyball 1, Pep Club
3 Pres. , "MAME", Ed: College Prep.
Slater, Mrs. Diane 104
Slaughter, Diane Drill Corps 56, 185
Slicer, Susan 203
Smith, Anita Intramurals 1, Ed:
College Prep. 164
Smith, Carmon 203 U
Smith, Mrs. Cheryl 122,123
Smith, Chuck Manager: Football 1,
Basketball 3, Baseball 2: Basketball 2,
Football 3, Softball 2, Pep Pills 3, Band
4, Latin Club 2, "MAME", Ed: College
Prep. 25, 164
Smith, David Football 65,79,203
Smith, Debbie 203
Smith, Gail 203
Smith, Galen 185
Smith, Gary 164
Smith, jimmy Varsity Soccer 1,
Chess Club 3, Science Club 1, Stage
Crew 1, Pep Club 1, Ed: College Prep.
Smith, Julie Volleyball 2, Ed: Col-
lege Prep. '165
Smith, Kannard Varsity: Cross
Country, Wrestling: 85, 92, 93, 1 1 1 , 203
Smi1:h, Kathy Art Club 1, Drama
Club 1,- Band 4, Pep Band 3, Keyettes
2, Stage Crew 3, "MAME" Ed: College
Smith, Kathy 115
smith, Mark 203
FBLA V. Pres. 1, Ed: Business 16,74,
Football 1, FSA 1,
Smith, Paul 165
Smith, Rory 185
Smith, Steve 179
Smith, Scott Basketball Manager 185
Snaman, Don 203
Snead, Connie Chorus
Snead, Larry 165
Snider, Lisa 203
Snodgrass, Jeff 203
Songer, Charlie 203
Songer, Cheryl 165
Spencer, Alma Lou 185
Spradling, Cindy 203
Sprenger, Ellen Pep Club 19 Squirts,
Squirts, Martha Volleyball 1, Ed:
Stanley, Rickey Varsity: Football 1,
Track 15 Intra. Basketball 4, Ed: Carver
Starcher, James 185
Starcher, Karen 185
Stark, Brian 203
Stark, Jeff 185
Steed, jim Newspaper, "PATRIOT",
Steindler, Tom Varsity: Football 3,
Basketball 1, Golf 45 Football 1, Bas-
ketball 3, Pep Club 3, Ed: College Prep
21 , 155, 165
Stephens, Tina Volleyball 1, Bas-
ketball 1, Softball 1, GAA 1, Bowling
2, Pep Club 1, Ed: College Prep. 65,
Stewart, Linda 65
Stewart, Robin 185
Track: Basketball 1, Softball 1, WCEC
Basketball Coach. Prom Comm. 1, Pep
Club 1, Ed: College Prep. 79,165
Varsity: Football 4,
Stieghan, David Chorus, GW Singers,
Stitt, Missy 203
Stogden, Mrs. Eleanor 113,135
Stone, Laura Drill Corps 56 , 189,203
Sullivan, Mrs. Mary 107,122
Summers, Gregory 203
Sweeney, Regina Volleyball 3,
Football 3, Basketball 1, Softball 1,
Varsity Track , Pep Club 4 Pres. , Stage
Crew 1, Drama Club 1, Prom Comm.,
Chorus 1 Y-Teens 1, Ed: College Prep.
Sydenstricker, Rea Jo lntra. 2, Pep
Club 4, Youth Council 1, Drama
Club 1, Honor Roll 1, "MAME", "FUN-
NY GIRL", 165
Szabo, Helen 203
Tabbara, Mrs. Laura 121
Tassen, Anna Majorette, 56
Tate, Karen Football 1, Band 3,
Majorette fl-Ieadj 2, Pep Club 4, Ed:
College Prep, 21,57, 166
Taylor, Cyd Volleyball 1, FTA 2,
Yearbook QOrganizations Ed.j 2, Eco-
logy Club 1, Ed: College Prep.
Taylor, Eric 203,204
Taylor, Laura Deca Club, Ed: Carver
Taylor, Phillip 185
Taylor, Steve Wrestling, 93
Taylor, Woody 203
Key Club, 93
Wrestling , B and ,
Thaxton, Robert Basketball Manager
Club 1, Latin Club 3 President, Pep
Club 1, Scheduling Team 1, Float
Comm. 2, Prom Comm. 1 Ed: College
Prep. 47, 148 , 166
Volleyball 1 , Drama
Thomas , Ben 203
Thomas, David Golf Team 3, Foot-
ball 1, Intramural Basketball 3, Intra-
mural Football 1, Varsity Basketball
QCapitol Page Schoolj 1, Basketball
Manager 1, National Jr. Honor Society
1, Rotary Student of the month, Page-
House of Representatives 112, Latin
Club 2 Treasurer, Administrative Board
Chairman 1, Student Council 3 Rep.,
Pep Pills 3, Pep Club 1, Key Club 3,
Chess Club 3, Jr. Achievement 2 Ed:
College Prep, 45,166
Thomas, Jeff 50, 185
Thomas, Joyce Band 3, Scheduling
Team 1, French Club 3, Revellier 2
Business and Advertising Manager, Na-
tional Honor Society 2, National Jr.
Honor Society 1 Ed: College Prep. 50,
Thomas, Kathy 203
Thomas, Kim Tennis 3, G.A.A. 1,
Ed: College Prep. 137, 148, 166
Thomas, Sandy Drama Club 1, Pep
Club 1, Ed: College Prep. 166
Thomas, Steve 203
Thomas, Susan Football 2, Volley-
ball 1, Basketball 1, Pep Club 3, Dra
Club 1, French Club 3, Jr. Ach. 2, Ed:
College Prep, 166
Thompson, Judy 45, 131
Thompson, , Mike
Thor, Karen 185
Tiller, Paul 166
Timms, Sally 4,47,67, 166
Tobler, Sonja 203
Tompkins, Cindy 19,203
Totten, Dale Ed: Carver 2, 167
Totten, Jack Football 77, 185
Totten, Raymond Football 1 Ed:
Treen, Tim 203
Trembly, Sharon Girls' Track 4,
Football 1, Cheerleading 2, Nat. Jr.
Honor Society 1, Newspaper 1 Pep
Club 2, Sponsor's Club 1, Ed: College
Tribble, M.K. Band 185
Tribble, Cindy 19,203
Triplett, Greg Football 4, Basket-
ball 4, Softball 3, Ed: College Prep.
Trumbo, Paula Majorette 56, 185
Truslow, Kathy G.A.A. 185
Tucker, Brad Varsity Baseball 3,
Football 1, Basketball 1, Wrestling 1
Ed: College Prep. 21, 167
Tucker, Greg 203
Turley, David 185
Turley, Lisa FBLA 186
Twohig, Kevin Wrestling 93, 186
Tyler, Darla 203
Tyler, Debbie 203
Tyree, Kathy 203
Underwood, Jody 203
VanCamp, Mr. John 69, 133
Vandall, Cindy GAA, Band 186
Vanderwilt, Bill 186
Vanhoose, Brad 203
Vanhoose, Susan Football 2, Ma-
jorettes 1, Track 1, Band 3, DrillTeam
2, Ed: General
Van Horne, Susan 186
Velasquez, Chrisuj Modern Dance 2,
Latin Club 1, Thespian Club 1, Hos-
pitality Club 1, Sponsers Club 1, Pep
Club 2, Homecoming Comm. 1, Prom
Comm. 1, Ed: College Prep. 163, 167
Via, Joe 186
Vialotte, Odile 12, 107
Vogelbach, Brad 45,85, 186
Walder, Bonnie Football 1, Cheer-
leader 1, Sponsers Club 1, French Club 1,
Modern Dance 3, Secretary, Thespians
2, Pep Club 3, Drill Team 1, Hos-
pitality 1, "The NightBefore Christmas",
"Tommy", "Giselle", "The Nutcracker",
"Funny Girl", "600 Miles Off Broad-
way", "Ice Maiden", "Survival of Saint
Joan", "Yesterday and Today", "Chil-
dren's Concert", "The Fantastic Toy
Shop", "MAME", Ed: College Prep. 167,
Walder, Keith Track, Football 63,
Waldron, Judy Tennis Team 1, Stu-
dent Council 1, Drama Club 1, Ed:
Walker, Brad 186
Walker, Melinda 203
Walker, Mitzi GAA
Walker, Tom Band
Wallace, Elizabeth 204
Walters, Mrs. Barbara 119
Walters, Mr. Doug 58,128
Walters, Tina 167
Walthall, Bette 186
Walton, Julie FBLA 186
Ward, Mike Track Team, Student
Council, Key Club, 28, 186
Ware, Benny Varsity: Football Bas-
ketball 1, Track 13 Football 1, Ed:
College Prep 69,167
Warner, Monty Varsity: Football 3,
Basketball 4, Track 4, Cross Country 25
Student Council 3 , National Junior Honor
Society 1, Boys State 1, Key Club 2,
William Randolph I-lerse Recognition,
"MAME", 39,79,82,87, 169
Waters , Rex Basketball, Band, 87,
Watson, Dan 75,186
Webb, Sarita FBLA, 74,186
Weber, Beverly 186
glgebster, Tom GW Singer, Chorus,
Wehrle, Gaines Key Club, Soph.
Class Pres. , Varsity Basketball 87, 197,
Wehrle, Mike Football 4, Basketball
4, Volleyball 1, Softball 2, Key Club
1, Chess Club 1, Ed: College Prep. 37,
Weidman, Rick Key Club, Student
Council, B-Team Football, 79,204
Welch, Richard 204
Westerfeld, Carol Football 1, Na-
tional I-lonor Society 1, Keyettes 3,
Pep Club 1, Yearbook fEditorJ 2,Drama
Club 1, Scheduling Team 2, Prom
Comm. 1, Homecoming Comm. 2,
Morning Announcements 1, Y-Teens 1,
Marching Band 1, Science Club V.
Pres. 1, Dialoge Among Youth Repr.
1, Winner of Elks Youth Leadership Con-
test, Ed: College Prep. 48,67, 167
Westerfeld, Karen Band, "MAME"
Wetzel, Gayle 145, 168
Whalen, Don Varsity Basketball 87,
whisnand, Bill 3
Whisner, Linda Basketball 1, Volley-
liall 1, Pep Club 3, Ed: College Prep.
White, David Band
White, Janet Basketball 2, Volley-
ball 1, Pep Club 3,168
Whitlock, Dwight 186
Whitlock, Jeff Basketball 1, Ed:
Whitlock, rim 187
Wilcher, Scot Varsity: Football 3,
Basketball 3, Track 43 Intra. Football
1, Basketball 1, Softball2, Nationaljr.
Honor Society, Boys' County, KeyClub
3, Student Council, Ed: College Prep.
Wilcox, Tim B-Team Basketball 8
Football, 79, 204
wndt, Debbie 180,187
Wildt, Jay 194
wnhoit, Randy 65,187
Wiley, Mike Track 2, Basketball
Manager 1, Volleyball 1, Radio-T. V.
1, Ed: College Prep.
Will, jerry Volleyball 2, Softball 1,
Football 1, Basketball 1, Key Club 1,
Chess 3, Science Club fPres,j 2, Ed:
College Prep. 39, 168
Williams, Bill Varsity: Basketball 4,
Football 4, Baseball 1, Track 2, Golf 13
National jr. Honor Society, Honorable
Mention All-State Basketball 2, 2nd
All-KVC 2, All-KVC Football 1, 2nd
Team 1, Pep Club, Ed: College Prep.
Williams, Debbie Kickball 1,G.A.A.
1, All-County Chorus 2, Ed: General
Williams, Denise Keyettes, 187
Williams, janet jr. Civitan 2, Mod-
ern Dance 2, Drama Club 1, Pep Club
Williams, Laura 204
Williams, Linda Chorus
Williams, Sharon 187
Williams, Susan Football 3, Volley-
ball 1, All-County Chorus 3, All-State
Chorus 1, Modern Dance 3, Keyettes 2,
Chorus 4, Pep Club 2, 38, 39, 160, 168
Williams, Ted Varsity: Football 4,
Baseball 3, Softball, Special Honor
Mention All-City Football, Honor Men-
tion All-Southern Football, "MAME",
Ed: College Prep. 79, 168
Wilmoth, Trena Volleyball 1, Bas-
ketball 1, Football 1, Track 1, G,A,A,
1, Pep Club 2,66, 168
Wilson, Craig 187
Wilson, David 204
Wilson, Dianna 204
Wilson, Flip Varsity: Basketball 4,
Football 25 Football 2, Softball 2, Na-
tional Jr. Honor Society Qsec.j 1,
Boys' County 1, Student Council 1, Pep
Pills 2, "MAME", Ed: College Prep, 3,
Wilson, Lisa 204
Wilson, Stanley Ed: Carver, 159
Winefordner, Dennis Varsity: Bas-
ketball, Track: Basketball, Football,
Key Club, 102, 169
Winowich, David 187
Winship, Mark 204
Withrow, Chuck 204
Withrow, Curtis 187
Wolfe, Parke 184, 187
Wolford, Rachel 192,204
Wood, Barry Football, Band 1, Ed:
College Prep. 169
Wood, Cheri 56, 204
Wood, Julie Modern Dance, 56,
Wood, Melinda Football 1, Track
1, National Jr. Honor Society, National
Honor Society 2, junior Class V. Pres.,
Yearbook fLay-out Editorj 2, Pep Club
2, Latin Club 3, Drama Club 1,
"MAME", Ed: College Prep. 48,67,
Wood, Melissa Drama Club 1, Latin
Club 3, National junior Honor Society,
Bridge Club 1, Handicrafts 1, Track 1,
Prom Comm. 1, Newspaper 1, Na-
tional Honor Society 2, State Senate
Page, Junior Class Pres. , Pep Club 3,
Scheduling Team 2, WCEC Tutor,
"MAME", Ed: College Prep. 67, 169
Wood, Mrs. Nellie 121
Wood, Sandy Basketball, FBLA,
FSA, Band 3, Chorus 1,169
Woodard, Nelson Softball 3, Foot-
ball 3, Basketball 3, Key Club, Ed:
College Prep. 13, 169
Woodruff, Kent B-Team Football,
79 , 204
Woodruff , Kim B-Team Football,
9 , 79
Woodrui, Robert Wrestling 2, Ten-
nis 2, Key Club 2, Ed: College Prep.
Woolridge, Don AV Club, 59,65,
Ygcgomer, Susan Pep Club, 53,75,
Workman, Scott Sophomore Class
Secr-Tre as .
Workman, Terri Homeroom Repr
Patriot Mascot, Ed: College Prep. 21,
Wray, Lynn 187
giforight, Eddie B-Team Football, 79,
Wright, Teresa 169
Wyatt, Robert 187
Wyllie, Leslie 74, 187
York, Leslie Chorus 4, Ed: Carver
York, Sue 205
Young, Scott 169
gamiela, Kevin Varsity Football 79,
Zimmerman, Debbie 205
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Suggestions in the George Washington High School - Patriot Yearbook (Charleston, WV) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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