Glass High School - Crest Yearbook (Lynchburg, VA)

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 300

 

Glass High School - Crest Yearbook (Lynchburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1971 Edition, Glass High School - Crest Yearbook (Lynchburg, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1971 Edition, Glass High School - Crest Yearbook (Lynchburg, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1971 Edition, Glass High School - Crest Yearbook (Lynchburg, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1971 Edition, Glass High School - Crest Yearbook (Lynchburg, VA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1971 volume:

' cCs The Crest E. C. Glass High School Lynchburg, Virginia Volume 59 1971 ■ SM ... " .. ml. ■■, ' «... • ■ - « . ■■ ■■ " ■ it ft 2 3 ■zm vvn; ■ ,. ' :. ■ . •) 1 ' V-- .r • •-: N m O c •’«. ' r -vn-’. . . • - ■ W ' • ■ ; • .: t • . ' x ' STUDENT LIFE encompasses individuality and involvement 1971 — an intricate patchwork of indi¬ viduals, events and emotions merging into a sole experience of life. Individuals — standing up for their beliefs, com¬ promising or drowning in apathy. Events — changing rules and opinions, challeng¬ ing or yielding to authority. Emotions — hidden or displayed, conflicting victory and defeat, hope and despair. A year which played a key role in the develop¬ ment of E. C. Glass and its future. The year of contrast . . . 7 people, people, people, numerous people working together. in a throng of people, a moment ofsolitude is bliss. 11 12 yet why do we come this way: living, sharing, toiling . . . 13 walking together, talking together, side by side? 14 : ; fiPI?SifcWsSl : ilsi«iii@p : §|«flftg .mmmmm SglSSlfelSil iW tMB ii ' 5 ; ' - ?;i »Sfe I ' i . r.«|ii ' ;is«i g iiSi W mmm mmmm ' $9 • ;»% ■i ' CMv-ffV. 5 A C», iWytySH; iltife ffiMMI l« Wm!mm i k ' 46®t tk! . 15 would it not be best for people to part and work alone . . ' V_ . . .V 17 feeling sorrow, joy, concern; wrestling life as an individual? % ■ tiiiiitii mum: mmmsmrn wmrnmmmm Wmm Mm ■y ■•l-. ' .V, 18 •vy W$m - SflMigiBtM (■hMMI hmms mM «$» $pl| $» ( ( IMA BSWBilii mmm iMfi! k V ' ’A fV‘.T • -«? ■ -. . Mmm mm 19 to ignore the helping and guiding hands of those around us . . . 20 21 22 trying to boost us along a worn path with encouragement . . . 23 24 would be like separating blacks and whites striving for a common goal — education. 25 but then it all terminates with you and you alone . . . 27 wmm mmm Mmmti m khm ,. %£ HE |§j Wmmwmmm Mte W$mm mtz. - ■ Fn mmm ffiMmrn. Ipi M bbUi Jlg pi Pi lir? W IH n ■ ■ s t oC i.f.V i ' -. ,“ V:«Ss ««• ;; pppPIfyjP x ip .-■-■■ SS?S! mm ' ■ ' ' K •-.;. : - ■ " ■ ' ■ ;■-■■ ■■■■ y%P . y ' y ' i ' y% ,, - - ] ' .y. r ' ( . -. ' :j -v Mini . ' --■ : ' " v " : mz ZBM 0 t$i - - gtggP . jaBgiK igip Swy, r 4 % j fe« ' .-v ' . V i ci K‘ mm imtmi ' :-yy ;-- ' -v ;-?■?;: :-5.v:t:Vt 7 tiK.tc;-- : :;.v: : .i t;; 1 ; : E;}t;i; y - -, v , 2 v ,;. w . i f y i - . . SIS litSI ■ - y - ■ ' -.-. . • -y.. ..- v.-v . ' , ,?y o ' W ii%Vftf ;-v i ' lx : 7 • v •‘ f;•■ .•■ • ■VPPP ; -. y y ■■■ ' ■ - ■ --PW -y ■ • ' -.v. v spii®£ffe§ y gp» . 2 ®P» r : v. ' ;.. : , yv p« ppM® umi • H; i j ■»,■■•.» i } 5 ;.VU; iS i n t -,. %■■ ' v • i- ' V.- ' ' . ' ' i ' f V. ' - ' y V J.vvJ-» V,. .. • ' . » ' , ' ' ' _■ ‘ y wr y» ' -ly-V " ’»! ArVvWiVi’j y ; ;.;,wiv ; ' i ' - -. ' ' i r vS; ' ' ' ' ry.y-; ' ‘. mrnmmm. cBnW MB fm SSSm«W§5S 28 ■ and what you are willing to do to augment those around you . . . and the altering faces of the school which is your focal point each day. 30 31 but then do not all the rooms, equipment, and lectures . . . 32 z. r GETTING D 0 W TO N BUSIN E m l n 33 I I lead to that final moment of joy and accomplishment — graduation. 34 35 wtm fifth |y | ,;V : mm - ' . ..{’■’ ■» " ' .. Misl Harry ' Dillard dumps the opposition with a bone¬ jarring tackle. One picture is worth a thousand words as J. A Stevens stares at the scoreboard. football season ends with a 2-8 record Glass ' Hilltoppers completed a trying 1970 football season witft an overall re¬ cord of two wins and eight losses. In the season ' s opener. Glass outscored Am¬ herst County 13-0. Enthusiasm dwindled as the Hilltoppers dropped the next five home games, remaining scoreless against Halifax County and Staunton Military Academy. The next game resulted in a 10-7 upset for Jefferson Sr., with the Glass defense looking very good. Glass ' biggest losses came in the final three games of the season as the Hilltopper ' s were plagued by an abundance of fum¬ bles and interceptions. Captains of the football team, Ed Keefer, Harry Dilliard, Huff Jones, Garnett Merriman, Albert Jennings, and J. A. Stevens cooperated with Coaches Bradford, Gilbert, and Tucker in leading the team through the losing, but hard-fought season. Linebacker Garnette Merriman shakes up the line and makes way for a clean-cut tackle. 38 The Hilltoppers view the action of the game from the sidelines. 39 Lonnie Jones turns the corner for another big gain for the Hilltoppers. SCOREBOARD Glass 13 Amherst County 0 Glass 0 Halifax County 6 Glass 7 William Fleming 19 Glass 0 Staunton Military Academy 18 Glass 14 Grimsley 16 Glass 7 George Washington 21 Glass 10 Jefferson Senior 7 Glass 0 Patrick Henry 20 Glass 0 Martinsville 34 Glass 12 Gar-Field 20 Row 1: L. Jones, O. Smith, B. Carson, R. Dudley, H. Jones, H. Dillard, J. Stevens, E. Keefer, K. Arthur, M. Bradford. Row 2: T. Wyatt, K. Olds, G. Morris, W. Payne, K. Brayshaw, J. Lucy, R. Carey, D. Ferris, P. DeCarli, R. Camden. Row 3: C. Moore, C. Mason, S. Patterson, L. Payne, R. Thomas, D. Moser, D. Jackson, A. Cure, D. Hay. Row 4: A. McCarthy, P. Wisman, J. McVeigh, O. Meriwether, A. Meidling, T. Houliares, G. McDaniel, E. Howard, R. Waller. Row 5: Mgrs. R. Martin, D. McCarthy, G. Thomas, P. Morris, E. Campbell, B. Londeree, Mgrs. 5. Glass, H. Young. Row 6: Coach Henson (Line), Head Coach V. Bradford, Coach W. Gilbert (Backfield;, Coach O. Tucker (Ends and quarterback).). ‘p t y ' liiTi m L ‘ M Sir j k m JKf » J i ill ' i i s 7T7t I i ¥ m-% L ip ET-vS f Tir - jl 4 I $1 i g[ ■ - T ■ ' f " •cJ h |R-. |t - jL J -I MJI BP jf p HyHTO .ij ' f tHyG ' Left: The Glass defense stiffens, preventing another score. Below: The referee steps off a penalty in favor of the Toppers. Pursuing Rob Dudley prevents a long gain by S.M.A. Patrick Haythe moves in to score " 2 " for E. C. Glass. Varsity Basketball season began in early December with the Hilltoppers los¬ ing a close game to Liberty by 60-58. On the following night, the team handed Lane a 54-41 defeat in an exciting non-conference game. Glass dropped the next six games, including losses to Am¬ herst and Danville by four and two points respectively. The Hilltoppers won their first Western District game of the season by defeating Amherst 42-40, with Godfrey Skinner contributing 22 points. Glass ' next victory came over Liberty by 62-41, followed by two consecutive de¬ feats by Martinsville. The biggest victory of the season was over undefeated Jefferson Sr., with the tough Topper de¬ fense holding Jefferson to 48 points to Glass ' 53. Three close losses ended the season, giving the Toppers a 5-11 West¬ ern District record, and a 5-13 overall record. __ _,- r - 4 t-T— ■L. - - ’ " Bptei j P 1 mb- w w basketball season highlighted by jefferson upset Row 1 V. Adins, G. Skinner, K. Wood, M. Calloway, N. Chambers, Curley Scott. Row 2. H. Jones, G. Smith, S. White, P. McDaniel, P. Haythe, Moorman, K. Alford, O. Meriwether, L. Mosley, L. Payne, K. Gay. Row 3. L. Cobb, mgr. D. M. Rash, mgr. Kent Wood goes high on the board for an easy two points. W8$r sllwi w 1 £ % 1 § mk j .y- ‘WC . ' tjhBr JP P SCOREBOARD Won 5 Lost 13 Glass 58 Liberty 60 Glass 54 Lane 41 Glass 43 Wm. Lleming 50 Glass 57 Grimsley 66 Glass 49 Amherst 53 Glass 57 Halifax 72 Glass 38 Grimsley 55 Glass 62 Danville 63 Glass 42 Amherst 40 Glass 49 Jefferson 62 Glass 62 Liberty 41 Glass 52 Martinsville 67 Glass 40 Martinsville 63 Glass 71 Lane 56 Glass 53 Jefferson 48 Glass 53 Danville 54 Glass 30 Halifax 36 Glass 63 Wm. Fleming 67 Tricky guard Huff Jones tries to draw his opponent. foul fron -1 43 At the line, Victor Adkins steadies himself for a free throw. Victor Adkins makes his move against a Martinsville defender to add another two points to the Glass score. xflHHI Melvin Calloway stops short as he prepares to set up Godfrey “the Grape " Skinner with an easy layup. m, 5 c fey. if saBfe,-- . •. ujLF £ 44 Godfrey Skinner patiently waits to pull a rebound. The Toppers take time out for instructions from Coach Bryan. Senior Kent Wood works the ball into " Grape Skinner. " 45 A portion of the victorious J.V. players are: Harold Pannall, Wayne Smith and manager Larry Dolsey; row 2 — Donald McCrea, James Jackson; row 3 — Robert Harris (capt.), Lamont Price, Steve Mills, and Robert Martin. one loss mars a perfect record for j.v. basketball team I isSuS I 1 - ; • • m ■ 1 C j _ ® K U •. i mmami This smile of victory crossed Coach Tucker ' s face many times in a winning season for J.V. Basketball. Through hard work and real determi¬ nation, this year ' s " Baby Toppers " ma¬ tured into one of the best Junior Varsity teams ever playing for Glass. This team was composed of tenth graders at Dun¬ bar High School who played their sea¬ son ' s games as preliminaries to the Glass Varsity team. Their success was attrib¬ uted in part to the coaching ability of Otis Tucker. Under his direction, the team of sophomores matured into first-rate performers. The team ' s chief rival became Danville ' s George Wash¬ ington High School in whose hands the " Baby Toppers " suffered their only de¬ feat. Finishing with a commendable rec¬ ord of 12-1 during the regular season, the J.V. team should provide good mate¬ rial for the Glass Varsity in future years. Lamont Price and Donald McCrea head outdoors to cool off after a long hot practice. five wins, one defeat mark jay vee grid season W. Rose and J. Duiguid find a few minutes to joke before a light workout. Ninth and tenth graders from Dunbar High School, coached by Dunbar ' s Mr. Noechel and Mr. Cofield, made up Glass ' J.V. grid team. The Baby Toppers opened their season on September 17 by stomping Halifax 72-8 as the Glass offensive team scored touchdown after touchdown. Danville was defeated in Glass ' second game by 6-2, followed by a 38-6 victory over the Liberty Jay Vees. The team ' s only loss of the season was dealt at the hands of the Danville Jay Vees, who managed to hold Glass to a scoreless game. Clashes with Amherst and V.E.S. chalked up two more victo¬ ries, to give the Jay Vee team an overall 5-1 record. With this impressive record, the Jay Vees promised to provide a strong varsity squad for Glass in the fu¬ ture. Pausing outside the locker room are: front row - E. Seay, W. Rose, J. Duiguid, and S. Miller; back row — L. Price, R. Bransford, and S. Rainey. David Root strides across the finish line in first place for Glass. individual efforts of track men bring western district championship Glass indoor trackmen held their win¬ ning margin for the year to a minimum of fifty points in a meet against Newport News, with a maximum margin of sev¬ enty-eight points over Jefferson. Led by Coach Bradford and co-captains David Capps and Warren Anderson, the team competed in nine meets throughout January and February, including the Western District Meet in which Glass was victor for the eleventh time in twelve years. The V.M.I. relays in Febru¬ ary gave the trackmen a chance to prove themselves in two running events. Glass captured first place in the mile relay; and in the mile run, David Root pulled across the finish in third place. • tlASS itjQf One of Glass ' s leading scorers, Warren Anderson, heads out for another practice. 48 David Hay goes through final preparations before going into another race. Brown Londree anxiously watches the path of the shot-put after a powerful heave. Indoor Track Schedule Glass Opp. 96 William Fleming 28% Jefferson Senior 22% 100% Albermarle 26% Garfield 22 92% Hargrave 10 Cave Springs 45% 98 Jefferson Senior 20 95 Liberty 28 82 Newport News 32 William Fleming 33 Glass trackmen Warren Anderson, Skeets Hardesty, Jimmy Jacobs, David Capps, and Keith Austin Warren Anderson and David Capps strain with every muscle for the finish line. 49 All eyes await the breaking of the string in victory by David Hay. 50 cross country team wins seven consecutive meets Warren Anderson and Jimmy Jacobs run all around the campus to build stamina for exhaustive Cross Country meets. Killing two birds with one stone, Stewart Thomas studies while trying to get kinks out of tired mus¬ cles. w .y Under Coach Hutcher¬ son and captains Warren Anderson and Stuart Thomas, the Cross Country team completed a victorious season with 9 wins and only 2 losses. Meets were held during September and October with Glass competing against Amherst, Halifax, Altavista, Nelson, Holy Cross, Liberty, Martins¬ ville, William Campbell. Amherst supplied Glass ' first victory, which was fol¬ lowed by a loss to Halifax by 20 points. They bounced back, however, to beat Altavista; then met their second defeat at the hands of Nelson County. In seven more meets, the Cross Coun¬ try team put up a big effort and secured seven wins. Front row: Jim Jacobs, Stewart Thomas, Captain, Warren Anderson, Captain, Nick Trotter, David Root; back row: Richard Schwartz, Keith Austin, Doug Cameron, Coach Carl Hutcherson. Ricky Reid and Melvin McCoy are also members. 51 Completing its second year in exis¬ tence at Glass, the soccer team boasted a highly successful season of seven wins and two losses. Operating under a new coach, Mr. Gregory of Dunbar, the team competed with five other soccer teams during the September-October playing season. Defeating a chief rival, Holy Cross, by 5-1, the team was off to a good start. After losing to the Lynchburg College J.V. ' s by one point, they went on to a four game winning streak. Another loss was then topped by two victories over Hargrave and Albemarle. The thirty-four member team was captained by Ted Bal- lowe, Rodney Akers, and Mike White. Bobby Tucker checks in the newspaper for information on a recent soccer game. soccer team has winning season Row 1: B. Tucker, R. Mills, Y. Dogrul, J. Sanzone, R. Ackers, M. White, T. Ballowe, J. Roark, M. Almond, C. McGehee, B. Brewer, J. Gouhlding, B. Platt. Row 2: R. Gregory (coach), D. Rafferty, B. Coleman, B. Wingfield, L. James, J. Cohen, R. Blum, L. Patterson, P. Sensabough, R. Flint, J. Houston, B. Redwood, G. Kesster, C. Waugh, S Moyer, W. Franklin, M. Schewel, J. Basham, B Holt, S. Stone, L. Williams, R. Toler. 52 Soccer Glass Opp. 5 Holy Cross 1 1 Lynchburg College J.V. 2 4 Father Judge 0 4 Hargrave 0 1 Lynchburg College J.V. 0 2 Albemarle 1 0 Holy Cross 2 3 Hargrave 0 3 Albemarle 2 Coach Gregory gives the soccer team a few words of advice before the game. Above: B. Platt, S. Stone, C. McGehee, W. Franklin, and T. Ballowe. Left: Cleve McGehee and William Franklin discuss the upcoming game before departing on journey to rival school. August Meidling uses brute strength in grappling his teammate Keith Olds to the mat. With a season record of 3-8, the wrestling team showed some improve¬ ment over last year ' s winless record. The matmen won a 26-21 decision over Wil¬ liam Fleming at home; in Roanoke, their second narrow victory of 24-22 came over disappointed Patrick Henry; and the third win was in a match be¬ tween Glass and Addison with a score of 36-18. Glass wrestlers holding the best rec¬ ords of pins or decisions were Vernon Davis, 105; Claudius Moore, Heavy¬ weight; Robbie Camden, 185; and Au¬ gust Meidling, 167. The Varsity Wres¬ tling team was coached by Mr. Winston and assisted by Mr. Scott. varsity wrestling team improves over last year First row: Alfred Burkes, Percy Marshall, Steve Jordan, Rodney Akers, August Meidling. Wood, Claudius Moore, Dennis Kinney, David Adolphous Davis, Vernon Davis, Robert Pickett, Second row: Robbie Camden, Renaldo Lynch, Jeff Hollahan, Keith Olds. 54 the glass baseball team grows by team effort Kenny Arthur, Steve Davis, Duval White, Dennis Shaw, and Neal Chambers pause a minute before heading to practice. Baseball March 20 March 27 March 31 April 3 April 6 April 16 April 20 April 24 April 27 May 5 May 8 May 15 May 21, 22 May 29 June 1-4 Schedule Martinsville Halifax Brookville Martinsville Liberty Danville Amherst Halifax Liberty Brookville Amherst Danville District Playoffs Regional Meet State Playoffs High hopes are placed in this aggressive baseball player, Duval White. hours of hard work boost boys ' tennis and golf to success Golfers: Rob Camden, Bill Evans, Ed Burnette, Billy Hutter, Ricky Carey, Sandy White, Doug Viar, and Bill Gibbs. E. C. Glass Golf Schedule Date Team March 23 Martinsville March 30 Amherst April 6 Amherst April 15 Halifax April 20 Halifax April 22 Liberty April 27 Martinsville April 29 Liberty May 4 VES May 12 District Meet May 22 Regional Meet May 27 State Meet May 28 State Meet Coach Schley stands with his two top tennis players, Paul Farrow and Bill Gay. 56 Girls ' tennis began in late February with tryouts, choosing the team, and af¬ ternoon practices. Miss Simpson coached the team which consisted of eleven girls, ten of whom competed in each match with one girl remaining as a reserve. Making their presence known in the spring, the racketeers played in scrim¬ mages against Chatham Hall and Sweet- briar. During the season, the girls com¬ peted in ten matches against some of the state ' s best teams. On May 8, the tennis team took part in a tournament held at Longwood and competed in the State ' Tournament the following weekend held here at Glass. Miss Simpson demonstrates a fundamental stroke in tennis. girls ' tennis team participates in two tournaments Tennis team prospects — Row 1: B. Bushnell, S. Bibee, A. Ford. Row 2: B. White, D. Mettenet, B. Hatch Row 3: R. Graves, Miss Simpson, K. Pearson, M. Robinson. 57 girls basketball and gymnastics stress skill and accuracy Right: Miss Overstreet waits in the athletic office before practice to speak to Mr. Bryan. Below: Co-captain, Diane Terrell, starts warm-up exercises on the balance beam after school. Peggy Wilson practices one of the fundamental skills of gymnastics on the balance beam. Girls managed to secure places in competitive sports this year with the basketball and gymnastics teams. Under the coaching of Miss Overstreet and the leadership of co-captains Sharon Peters and Vicki Smith, the Girls ' Basketball team completed the season with an impressive 9-3 record. Coached by Mrs. Hawkins, the gym¬ nastic team was composed of twelve girls including captain Cathy Whitehouse and co-captain Diane Terrell. In January, the team attended an invitational meet held by Patrick Henry High School in Roa¬ noke. The team competed in the Central Regional Gymnastics Meet in Richmond during February, and placed in the top six of the five events which included floor exercises, tumbling, uneven parallel bars, balance beam, and vaulting. 58 Row 1: J. Hopp, S. Peters (co-captain), V. Smith Scott, K. Johnson, S. Kulenek, B. Ramsey, B. Hatch, Deacon (managers), T. Reid, O. McDaniel, L. (co-captain), K. Pearson, G. McBratney. Row 2: S. D. Afflerbach, S. Prince. Row 3: P. Mehaffey, S. Anderson, M. Robinson, C. Con nelly. Karen Johnson portrays a quick smile before heading into practice. Girls ' Basketball Glass Opp. 42 Holy Cross 18 48 Roanoke Catholic 39 32 Appomattox 20 45 Roanoke Catholic 29 55 Amherst 17 28 Seven Hills 35 40 Nelson County 26 22 Gretna 30 29 Seven Hills 33 43 Gretna 42 31 Amherst 28 29 Holy Cross 20 59 girls ' intramurals provide enjoyment Intramural basketball champions are from top to bottom: P. Turner, B. Hoston, C. Zechini, M. Coles, E. Irving, L. Wilson, K. Marks, D. Oglesby, and J. Anderson. Top left: Karen Johnson attempts to break through her opponents ' line formed by Pattie Dudley, Juanita Rice, Sue Crews and Shirley Robey. Above: Sue Crews and Terry Martin offer a little team encouragement while Pattie Dudley shoots for two points. Intramural softball runners-up (front row): P. Inge, L. Burnett, P. Mehaffey, J. Lawhorne, B. Thompson: (back row): J. Howard, J. Hopp, D. Fisher, K. Apperson, R. Hambrick, K. Read, B. Edwards, C. Tweedy, H. Coleman, D. Chapman. 60 Girls ' Intramurals were greeted with much enthusiasm with many girls turn irig out for the after school games. Hock¬ ey, tennis, and softball were played in the fall on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday afternoons. Beginning in Janu¬ ary, basketball, botvlirtg, and ping-pong intramurals were played, followed by volleyball, deck tennis and archery in the early spring. An intramural track team was organized and competed in meets at Lynchburg College. Champion¬ ship games were played in all sports between the top four teams at the end of their scheduled games. Junior and senior All-Star teams were chosen by the play¬ ers themselves and competed for class championships in the individual sports. Besides actual playing, the girls assisted in refereeing, timing, and scoring the games. Hockey Champions — Row 1: M. Holloran, L. Anderson, S. Maddox, Capt., S. Jones, D. Lee. Row 2: A. Bond, M. Thornhill, S. Prince, B. Ramsey, D. Scott, B. Hatch, S. Offterdinger, D. Gilmore, J. Thompson, S. Stinnette, D. Ayers, M. Mills, K. Bunch. Hockey Runners-Up — Row 1: J. Howard, D. Rose, K. Read, J. Lawhorne, C. McFaden. Row 2: J. Duff, J. Driskill, P. Mehaffey, L. Burnett, B. Thompson, M. Maddox, K. Pearson. Row 3: P. Inge, D. Chapman, J. Brickels, D. Fisher, C. Tweedy, J. Hopp. 61 boys ' intramurals draw varied students together as a team Ricardo Steptoe hands off to Kenny Edwards dur¬ ing an intramural football game. Donald Miller fakes out his opponents in an excit¬ ing intramural basketball game. ' jfc ■ 1 - m mm ■ . ... ” ' « • .’isc All eyes follow the flight of the basketball in antici- Participation and physical fitness attract many stu- pation of a rebound or score. dents to the boys ' intramural program. 62 Ray Thomas holds the line in an intramural foot¬ ball game. Mr. Stroud, Mr. Wiley and Mr. Hutcherson organized and supervised boys ' intramurals this year and created a widespread interest in the program. Touch football opened the intramural program with eight teams playing in the fall. Winter months were occupied by basketball intramurals, played by twelve teams, and the emphasis in the spring was on volleyball and softball. The boys were able to either form their own teams, prior to the actual season, or give their names to the supervisors, who placed them on a team. Games were usually played on Wednesday after¬ noons immediately after school, although some were played before homeroom in the mornings. Track and soccer may be added to next year ' s program because of the popular demand. 63 cheerleaders keep spirit going for athletics First Row: Norma Adams, Berkley Holston, Gail Blanford, Audrey Dean, Lillian Lane. Second Row: Vicki Womack, Carrie Connelly, Julia Padgett. From the E. C. Glass cheerleaders: " The 1970-71 season was an exciting one indeed for us as we followed the teams through a year of defeats, frustrations, triumphs and joys. Only one thing was missing — the presence of Marilyn Moorehead in our line-up. In the three years that Marilyn was a cheerleader, her vivacious and sparkling personality pro¬ vided the secret ingredient that helped to make cheerleading a meaningful and unforgettable experience for us all. All who knew Marilyn will agree that her slapstick attitude towards people in gen¬ eral greatly contributed to the pep and spirit of E. C. Glass. As far as cheerlead¬ ing was concerned, she was certainly the life of the party. So, in a small attempt to commemorate one who has done so much for the E. C. Glass athletic depart¬ ment, we, the 1970-71 Varsity Cheer¬ leaders, would like to dedicate this sec¬ tion of the Crest to Marilyn Elizabeth Moorehead. " Sparkling smiles and happy eyes of head cheerleader Gail Blandford and mascot Kim Lane added pep and enthusiasm to this year ' s cheering squad. 64 " Let ' s hear it for the Hilltoppers ' shout Carrie Connelly, Norma Adams, Vicki Womack, Julia Padgett, Lillian Lane, Berkley Holston, Gail Blanford and Audrey Dean. Lillian Lane exhibits the hard work and practice necessary to lead cheering crowds. Sheer delight reigns over the faces of Norma Adams and Vicki Womack as the Hilltoppers move down the field towards a touch¬ down. 65 individual interests mm . sea works for unity through participation Participation was the key word in the Student Co-Operative Association. Every Thursday morning at 8:15 the S.C.A. was confronted with the resolutions and mo¬ tions of concerned students. In president Mike Schewel ' s words, " A major area that can bring unity in practice is our S.C.A. " Activities sponsored by the S.C.A. in¬ cluded the construction of a Christmas float, a spring talent show, a school-wide clean-up, and the Toys for Tots cam¬ paign. Other community service activi¬ ties were sponsorship of a Bloodmobile, participation in the WLVA Christmas Party, and organization of a Halloween Headstart Party. It was also through SCA action that girls were able to wear pant¬ suits and plans for a Senior Day were approved. Mr. Saunders played an active role as the sponsor or this year ' s S.C.A. Above; Michael Schewel, chairman of the S.C.A. executive committee, works actively to inspire a successful organiza¬ tion. Right; Secretary Lynn Freeman goes over some of her notes with Mike Schewel before S.C.A. Charles Reed, a member of the S.C.A. executive " The stage in cafe I stands ready for the next S.C.A. meeting, committee, prepares to comment on a topic of S.C.A. discussion. .j M □ i » i i " iS 4 o i gm. 0 I . St . wuEm w 1. sic i BL , " 1 m. Ml ' i 71 R. to L; row 1 . J. Adams, M. Schewel, F. Jefferson, C. Reed, L. Freeman, row 2. D. Cash, J. Basham, K. Giesselman, J. Ferguson, J. Diffendal, C. Connelly, A. Smith, S. Stone, row 3. C. Bolding, K. Mann, R. Younger, P. Mays, M. Hawkins, D. Fisher, L. Pe¬ ters, W. McQuarry. row 4. A. Hicks, A. Durham, D. Williams, T. Shelton, B. Kinney, K. Taurman, T. Vaughn, C. Conner, A. Dean, C. MacMillan, row 5. L. Gallaher, E. Rose, V. Reid, S. Deacon, A. Jones, A. Minix, M. Burby, A. Ford, C. Middleton, P. Reynolds, K. Shelton, D. Kagey. row 6. M. Brad¬ ford, B. Weissert, M. Sweeney, V. Chenault, D. Chandler, D. Giles, P. Dudley, S. Prince, D. Greer, J. Evans, D. Jackson, N. Johnson, row 7. C. Bush- nell, R. Ackley, R. Price, R. Pillow, I. McVeigh, P. Kelly, G. Bedocchi, J. Wascher, A. Chryssikos, A. Long, row 8. V. Womak, L. Johnson, M. Christian, M. Meredith, E. Ramsey, Noechel, L. Whitmore, L Stern, L. Burnette, L. Stovall, E. Burnette. 1st row: T. Shelton, S. Stone, L. Thomas, R. Terrell, P. Kelley, R. Morris, W. Franklin, Mrs. Wilson, K. Simpson, A. North; 4th Bryant, H. Coleman, M. Pickett, D. Williams, K. Bay; 2nd row: row: K. Olds, J. Melhalf, C. Middleton, J. Diffendal. K. Lucado, J. McDaniels; 3rd row: E. Ramsey, M. Christian, G. Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Society for High School Jour¬ nalist, was established in 1926 to encour¬ age and reward individual achievement in journalism and allied fields. Member¬ ship in the Society is based on the fol¬ lowing requirements: Junior or Senior students in high school, scholastic stand¬ ing in upper third of their class, superior work in some phase of school publica¬ tion, and a recommendation by the sponsors of the individual publications. Mrs. Wilson sponsored the Quill and Scroll, which included a membership of twenty-one students from the three pub¬ lications, The Crest, The Critic, and The High Times. Mrs. Wilson, sponsor of the Quill and Scroll, dis¬ cusses club activities with new members, Cindy Middleton, Jane Melhalf and Ed Ramsey. quill and scroll inducts twenty-one new members 70 __ Scholarship, Character, Leadership, and Service: these qualities are possessed by each National Honor Society mem¬ ber. Begun in 1919 by a national conven¬ tion of school principals, the society honors students throughout the nation who excel in scholarship. In 1924, the first National Honor So¬ ciety was started at Glass, and since then over 2,000 members have been inducted. Led by its sponsor. Miss Virginia Wiley, the National Honor Society at Glass seeks to maintain its four main purposes: Scholarship, Character, Leadership, and Service. Miss Wiley is the very capable sponsor of the National Honor Society. national honor society honors scholars National Honor Society: Scholarship, Character, Leadership, Service. history club enlightens members on current events b, ; Mi Mi j . X B V ' f fit 11 It 5 i l w r Hi fit Mi .tij Row 1: D. Batten, E. Kleinberg, D. Woodall, Mrs. kos, S. Jones, A. Campbell, L. Gallaher, F. O ' - selman, D. Feinman, D. Gilpatrick, K. Taurman, G. Miller Row 2: J. Evans, M. Vandegrif, A. Chryssi- Donnell, M. Thornhill, M. Davis. Row 3: T. Gies- Morris, D. Viar, D. Gilmore, B. W ooldridge Consisting of approximately twenty members, the History Club was spon¬ sored by Mrs. Miller. The chief aim of the History Club was to enlighten the members on the current affairs of the world. Their meetings were held on the first and third Mondays of each month. Members were placed on various com¬ mittees to work on such activities as get¬ ting speakers and planning projects. Ac¬ tivities included film strips and speakers such as Mrs. Hollis, who spoke on the German School System. They also planned a field trip to Washington, D.C. in the spring to explore historical foun¬ dations. K WM XT Wa¬ [ v rn History club officers Eric Kleinburg, Vice Pres., Debbie Batten, Pres., and Debbie Woodall, Sec. Treas. 72 cinture society benefits entire student body Mrs. Cobb scans a new addition for the paperback bookstore. Lisa Anderson enthusiastically purchases a current bestseller. Cinema and literature found their way into the activities of Glass students through the enthusiastic participation of the Cinture Society. It was the goal of this year ' s club to increase the study of films and literature as important works of art. Club activities were spurred on by its lively sponsors, Mrs. Cobb and Mrs. Hotz, and its hard working president, Ricky Terrell. A major project was the establishment of a paperback bookstore housing over 200 different titles. A schedule was set up by which the store circulated to all second floor English classes, enabling students to purchase paperbacks of classical and contempo¬ rary appeal. Profits were used by the club to buy paperback classroom sets for English classes throughout the school, which provided additional material for literary study and benefited the entire student body. Cinture Society members are L. Novak, P. Burris, R. Terrell, V. Jessee, J. Houstan, D. Upchurch, D. Terrell, D. Tyree, M. Taylor, A. Holland, and M. Pickett. 73 debaters tackle pollution RESOLVED: THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT SHOULC REGULATE AND CONTROL AIR AND OR WATER POLLUTION With four returning members of last year ' s Western District Champion team, the Debate Club was off to fine start. The team, composed of eight members in all and sponsored by Mrs. Batten, had as its goal to become proficient debaters in statewide competition. To reach their goal, they staged many practice debates and put in long hours of work and re¬ search. Led by Mike Schewel and Bill Weissert, president and vice-president respectively, the Debate Club entered the Longwood Invitational and the West¬ ern District Tournaments. Mrs. Batten, sponsor of the Debate Club, reviews the strategy of her debaters in preparation for a tour¬ nament. row 1 . M. Schewel, Mrs. Batten, P. Sanders, row 2. B. Weissert, B. Pearson, K. Austin, B. Platt. 74 1st row; Mrs. Currence, L. Peters, M. Hawkins, L. Stern; 2nd row: L. Whitmore, S. Wuttke, S. Lawhorne, L. Gallaher, A. Pugh; 3rd row: W. Parker, B. Carwile, B. Wrenn, P. Shelton, N. Stone, K. Simpson, D. Fisher; 4th row: M. Noechel, K. Maxwell, M. Evans, T. Wilder, H. Thomas, M. Crews, P. Jones, N. Edwards, B. Weissert; 5th row: K. Taurman, C. Jennings, K. Auston, M. Sweeney, K. Giesselman, J. Somers, L. Patterson. agorian council members seek achievement Emphasizing the importance of the public speaker and giving members op¬ portunities to improve and perfect their communication skills became the objec¬ tives of the Agorian Council. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Currence many plans were made and carried out. Early in December the club hosted a Forensic Tournament which was attended by sev¬ enteen schools. The Forensic Team, un¬ der the direction of a new Forensic Coach, Mr. Whitfield, represented Glass at various tournaments throughout Virgi¬ nia and neighboring states in the spring. A Reader ' s Theatre, put on by the Ago- rian Council, provided a new experience for participants throughout the school. Officers of the Agorian Council — Linda Peters, V. Pres.; Linda Stern, Pres.; Mary Hawkins, Sec. 75 Giulliana Bedocchi and Richard Bryant discuss the achievements of this year ' s foreign exchange pro¬ gram. american field service sponsors foreign exchange Functioning as a subcommittee of the Student Cooperative Association, the American Field Service maintained two purposes during the school year. Raising funds in order to participate in a foreign exchange student program occupied much of the students ' time. This money was necessary in order to send our stu¬ dents abroad, as well as to bring foreign students to Glass in a summer and win¬ ter program. Richard Bryant, a senior, was sent to Australia last summer in such a program. Junior Mary Noechel was selected as an AFS candidate in re¬ gional competition for a similar program. The second purpose of the AFS was to help the student body get to know Giul¬ liana Bedocchi, our foreign exchange student from Italy. 76 AFS student, Giulliana Bedocchi of Italy, makes herself at home at Glass. Linda Whitmore, Co-chairman of the A.F.S. com¬ mittee, did much to promote the success of this year ' s organization. 77 math club sponsors " problem of the month " contest In order to stimulate interest in mathe¬ matics, the Mathematics Club provided an informal setting where students could work interesting and practical problems outside of the classroom. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. McCoy, the club ' s major activities included individual pro¬ jects, contests, and math conferences. The " Problem of the Month " contest, sponsored by the Glass Mathematics club, proved to be a big success. Mike Amowitz, first winner of the " Problem of the Month " , was credited with having solved the most difficult problem in the contest. Membership was open to any student who expressed a sincere desire and ambition in mathematics. Approxi¬ mately fourteen students composed the membership, and this new club secured a place for future years. Math Club officers David Secrist, Nancy Stone, and Paul Barnes plan " Math-o-rama " with Mrs. McCoy. Kneeling are Larry Cline, Michael Amowitz and Anthony, Mrs. McCoy, Christine Bushnell, Nancy Keith Austin, Daniel Secrist, Paul Barnes, and Charles; standing are Melissa Wilkerson, Sadie Stone, Woodrow Stinnett; third row: Bruce Lloyd, Bobby Platt. 78 On the front row are Science Club members D. Restuccia, M. Hawkins, M. Sweeny; 2nd row, B. Berger, L. Gallaher, A. Campbell, M. Suhling, G. Torrence, G. Thomas, J. Somers, D. Williams. B Blankinship, K. Giesselman, Mr. Miller and Mr. Clark, Sponsors; 3rd row: J. Hopp, L. Hawkins, M. Vandegrift, C. Bushnell, M. Calvert, W. Hutter, J. Rodgers, A. Pugh, D. Hodnett, C. Jackson, B. Stevens; 4th row: L. Thomas, K. Taurman, M Ramsey, D. Secrist, W. Stinnette, N. Edwards, B Kinny, T. Vaughan, D. Bridgeforth, J. Moore, R Ward science club members show active participation Numerous projects and field trips served to make this year ' s Science Club the most active in years. Individual stu¬ dent projects included laser communica¬ tion, an eight-inch reflecting telescope, a gas laser, and several biology projects. Minor field trips included visits to John P. Wikswo ' s 16 " Telescope Observatory at Piney River, and to the Computer Fa¬ cilities at Babcock and Wilcox on Old Forest Road. Two large field trips to benefit the club were secured by the sponsor, Mr. Miller. The Fernbank Sci¬ ence Center in Atlanta, Georgia was vis¬ ited and proved to be interesting and worthwhile. Forty-two students went to Cape Kennedy, Florida, for the Apollo XIV Launch in January — a trip which highlighted a very active year. Mr. Miller and the Science Club view the Apollo XIV launching pad the day before lift off. 79 First row: S. Steven, J. Williams, G. Blandford, S. Elliot, L. Johnson; Second row: D. Rose, Mrs. Pilkinton, Mrs. Arrington, B. Hawkins; Third row: R. Arthur, D. Viar, A. Pettigrew, N. Daniels. studies enhanced by Spanish club activities Refreshments, reports, speakers, and movies highlighted the Spanish club meetings this year. Composed of stu¬ dents at second year levels and above, the Spanish club strove to enhance inter¬ est in the Spanish language and to pro¬ mote knowledge of Spanish customs. Programs were directed at giving mem¬ bers the opportunity to practice speaking the language and to expand their interest in Spain. Enthusiasm in club activities was maintained by the lively sponsors, Mrs. Arrington and Mrs. Pilkinton. Club members enthusiastically agreed that their interest in the language was greatly encouraged by the activities of this year ' s Spanish club. Spanish Club officers are Sec., L. Johnson; Treas., S. Steven; Pres., G. Blandford; V. Pres., J. Williams and Chaplain, S. Elliot. 80 german club makes impressive debut Making its debut as an organization, the German Club was sponsored by Mrs. Hollis. By joining the German Club, in¬ terested students were given an opportu¬ nity to learn about modern Germany and were helped with conversational Ger¬ man. Meetings were held on the second Tuesday of each month. Activities at the meetings included films on contempo¬ rary Germany, speakers and reports. At the meetings, German was spoken as much as possible. They also celebrated Christmas and other holidays. In Decem¬ ber, the German Club held a banquet and collected fruit to give to underprivi¬ leged families. As the German depart¬ ment prospers, so will the German Club. German Club officers L. Novak, T. Shelton, S. White and D. Williams make plans for the December banquet. 7 i jRr g. f . :• 0jf m First row: Mrs. Hollis, T. Shelton, D. Williams, L. Blankenship, D. Batten, W. Hedrick, D. Webb, M. Breitung, L. Reid, M. Bates, L. Line, D. Halvorson. Novak, S. White; second row: W. Anthony, B. Cumby, V. Womak; third row: A. Franklin, S. (Not pictured, J. Campbell.) 81 french club members demonstrate enthusiasm Row 1: D. Greer, B. Hobbs, B. Lloyd, K. Hobbs, S. Kulenek, D. Terrell. Row 2: A. Minix, C. Abram¬ son, T. Shelton, J. Padgett, D. Scott, D. Kirby, S. Marks. Row 3: S. Stone, M. Taylor, W. Wingfield, M. Burby, D. Woodall, C. MacMillan, W. Wood, C. Wall. Row 4: G. Robinson, C. Harris, R. Madi¬ son, M. Taylor, S. Berryman, D. Wood, C. Connel¬ ly, V. Womack, R. Picton. Row 5: J. Gumprich, G. Amonette, J. Diffendal, M. Olson, K. Carwile, A Lewis, M. Powers, C. Craddock, J. Lawhorne, J. Somers, B. Platt. Under the supervision of Mrs. Fore and Miss Wilkinson, the French Club, consisting of 102 members, provided a time for an informal study of France and its customs. Those students taking third, fourth, and fifth year French were eligi¬ ble to be club members. Meetings were solely in French, which gave the students an opportunity to demonstrate their knowledge of the language. Various speakers, skits, and the general socializ¬ ing of the club members made up the programs for the monthly meetings. The traditional picnic brought the French Club activities to a year ' s conclusion in May. French Club officers are Linda Stern, treasurer; Berkley Holston, chaplain; Anne Holland, presi¬ dent; Ronny Feinman, vice-president; Audrey Dean, secretary. Front row: Miss Wilkinson, A. Dean, L. Stern, B. Holston, A. Holland, Mrs. Fore; 2nd row: L. En- gelder, L. Tozer, J. Wascher, P. Wilson, S. Kyprice, R. Kalen, C. Thornhill; 3rd row: Joan Driskall, Ann Mills, D. Feinman, D. Gilpatrick, M. Mars, C. McMullen, M. Amowitz, P. Wilson; 4th row: J. Goulding, J. Berry, Alexis Cohen, M. Rosenberger, B. Cumbey, S. Roakes, S. Deacon, A. North, B. Carwile; 5th row: J. Evans, T. Giesselman, M. Dav¬ is, D. Jackson, C. Pugh, T. Howell, W. Sumpter, W. McQuarry, C. Middleton, K. Caldwell; 6th row: B. Campbell, P. Thompson, D. Cash, E. Lambdin, P. Lane, C. Martin, K. Glass, D. Thacker, D. Batten, K. Simpson, D. Fisher. Diane Greer, Debbie Batten, and Wendy Wood are three of the elected classroom representatives to the French Club. Randy Brooks and Steve Marks put up a poster under Mrs. Fore ' s supervision. 83 new ideas and a new name accent latin club “Facta Non Verba " or " Deeds not words " was the motto of this year ' s Latin Club, the Senatus Populusque Romanus. Known to its members as S.P.Q.R., the club ' s major objective was to create a deeper understanding and appreciation of Roman culture and heritage, including its influence today. This year ' s Latin scholars were especially active. A consti¬ tution was written, establishing club procedures for the first time. Members viewed slides and films of Rome and enjoyed speakers from local colleges who discussed various aspects of Roman life. Sponsored by Mr. Bird, the club also published a Latin newspaper and held a festive Latin banquet which high¬ lighted the year ' s activity. Consuls Ed Burnette and Mary Kay Merideth discuss Roman history at a Latin Club meeting. V Lugi Uf 1 1 §1 1 1 ' ' • P ; .? V , M Club sponsor Mr. Bird stands with members P. Kelly, E. Burnette, M. Merideth, E. Ramsey, I. Samuels; second row: A. Chryssikos, P. Eubank, G. Burnette, E. Elliot, V. Jesse, D. Chapman, M. Tweedy; third row: N. Hedricks, K. Peters, B. Lloyd, J. Jacob, K. Staples, S. Collins, D. Yates, Officers are M. Merideth, E. Burnette, P. Kelly, I Samuels, E. Ramsey. 84 CRITIC STAFF ROSTER: E. Burnette, G. Walker, D. Rose, M. Powers, B. Edwards, B. Adams, R. Bryant, G. Blandford, ]. Adams, M. Kidd, A. Wallace, R. Akers, L. Stern, and sponsor Miss Tice. advanced grammar and composition class edits critic Under the direction of Miss Tice, the Advanced Grammar and Composition class produced the seventieth volume of The Critic. The annual publication, rep¬ resenting a year of diligent work, was issued in the spring. The Critic gave stu¬ dents an outlet for creative writing by providing a magazine which published the best original works of the students. All students were encouraged to submit work for The Critic, with the staff mak¬ ing editorial selections for the spring is¬ sue. The staff of twelve members in¬ cluded Fiction Editor, Martha Kidd; Non-Fiction Editor, Beth Adams; Poetry Editor, Gary Walker; and Editor-in- Chief, Gail Blanford. Among the dedicated and enthusiastic members of the Critic are Beth Adams (above) and Jimmy Adams, who perform vital functions for the publication. a diligent staff meets staggered deadlines Mehlhaft, C. MacMillian, J. Padgett, E. Ramsey Christian. On top are M. Ramsey, K. Taurman, S. (partially hidden), S. Twery, L. Novak, P. Kelly, W. Stone, R. Terrell. Franklin, C. Middleton, G. Morris, A. North, M. Recording the year ' s events and activi¬ ties in pictures and copy was the task of the 1970-71 Crest staff. Soliciting ads was the first undertaking of the year with each staff member responsible for several ads. The yearbook staff was kept busy for the next few months taking pic¬ tures, writing copy, and drawing layouts. Constantly meeting deadlines was the major undertaking of the staff. Editors Martha Christian and Ed Ramsey relied heavily on Assistant Editors. Copy editor was Jane Mehlhaff; layout editor, Ricky Terrell. Pictures were taken by photogra¬ phers Keith Bay, George Morris and Leon Thomas. Lively co-editor, Martha Christian, discusses production with Crest sponsor, Mrs. Watson. Announcing the close of publication on the 1971 edition are (standing) K. Bay, L. Thomas, D. Wil¬ liams, Mrs. Wilson, sponsor, K. Simpson, J. 86 Above: Crest staff members Seth Tweery, Julia Padgett, and Claire MacMillian, prepare lay-outs for an upcoming dead¬ line. Left: Hard-working co-editor, Ed Ramsey, has dedicated his talents toward the production of an outstanding yearbook. Below: Taking pictures is a challenging job for Leon Thomas, a member of the Crest staff. 87 high times voices student opinions and interests For someone visiting the High Times room during sixth period, his first impression would be that of industrious¬ ness. The twenty member newspaper staff, sponsored by Miss Pritchard, worked diligently at various assignments; such as, working the layouts, collecting ads, taking pictures, and writing the news stories. Co-Editors, Joan McDaniel and Richard Bryant, kept cool tempers when last minute emergencies popped up. Published monthly, the High Times strove to get student opinions on current issues and keep everyone informed on school and community affairs. To meet their Friday deadline, Joan McDaniel, Tracey Harris, and Karen Lucado hurriedly make last minute corrections to their stories. ' f f£Q$L Ufa | Jm Jff ! 1 ' ' ' ' ' 1 • jP 43 First Row: Joan McDaniel, Miss Pritchard, Richard Bryant. Second Row: Tommie Sue Shelton, Karen Lucado, Mary Nowchal, Nancy Jo Butt. Third Row: Marcia Mills, Pat Hackett, Ann Chryssikos, Suzanne Reid, Tracey Harris, Carolyn Harris, Russ Picton. Fourth Row: Leon Thomas, Stephanie McLaughlin, Sarah Payne Maddox, Keith Bay, John Diffendal, Judy Wascher, Keith Olds, Kurt Giesselman. 88 Staff members consult Miss Pritchard for suggestions on future news articles. Members of the High Times staff review some of the finer points of journalism. 89 Debbie Mitchell and Bill McGraw rehearse a scene from the winter production of The Skin of Our Teeth, Thornton Wilder ' s comedy depicting the ages of man. Providing experience in all phases of educational theatre, the David Garrick Players, sponsored and directed by Mrs. Bernick, presented two major produc¬ tions. The Skin of Our Teeth, by Thorn¬ ton Wilder, was staged in January, with a cast of thirty-six. Working with the Glass choir, the David Garrick Players presented The Music Man in three May performances. In the fall. Fine Arts Night featured three original playlets written by Walter Holland and put on by the David Garrick Players. The club also entered the annual One-Act-Play Festival in the spring. As a service to the com¬ munity, members served as ushers for Community Concerts and the Broadway Theatre League. david garrick players stage an active year of drama s ' wSnvte David Garrick Players are (first row) S. Schuyler, B. Tolley, D. Mitchell, S Elliott, E. Sale, P. Shelton, C. Earle, J. Godsey, S. Bibee; second row: S. Emmons; third row: R. Sweeny, D. Fisher, P. Sanders, W. Holland, C. Barrett, ]. Robertson; fourth row: D. Capps, B. Napier, M. Olson, M. Amowitz, G. Burnette, B. Grubb, K. Simpson; fifth row: G. Viar, A. Pettigrew, B. McCraw, B. Brown, B. Watkins, L. Whitmore. 90 assembly committee essential to school productions Sam Elliot and Alan Pettigrew discuss their duties in an upcoming assembly. Eight hardworking, dependable people served on the Assembly Committee. Miss Conson, faculty advisor, and chair¬ man Jimmy Adams directed the commit¬ tee in its coordination of all assemblies. Members also helped with all other school productions including concerts and plays. Responsibilities of the Assem¬ bly Committee were many and required " know-how " and careful timing. Opera¬ tion of microphones, lights, curtains, and sound effects meant many hours of re¬ hearsal, setting up, and actual produc¬ tions. Thanks to this group. Glass pro¬ ductions were run smoothly and efficiently throughout the entire year. Center: Sponsor, Mrs. Conson. S. Emmons, S. Elliot, A. Pettigrew, C. McGehee, T. Jones, J. Adams, D. Foster seniors look forward to graduation day The Senior Class accomplished all of the usual senior activities but added to them that special flare of " 71 " . After having ordered announcements and being measured for caps and gowns. Seniors anxiously awaited that day when high school days would be a memory. Many Seniors found themselves busy with college boards and applications, while others were busied with job inter¬ views. This year marked the first time that seniors with a sixth period study hall could leave early. Glass Students were successfully led through another school term with the seniors as an inspiring guide. Senior Class officers are Ed Burnette; President, Vice-President, and Dorothy Saunders; Secretary. Laura Johnson; Treasurer, Paula Kelly; (not pictured is Linda Stern; Secretary) Keith Taurman discusses his Senior Day plans with Bob Tucker, friends Anthony Pugh, John Mote, Bob Platt, and 92 Junior Class officers Mike Moorman; Pres.; Carrie Sue Shelton, V.Pres.; strive to make their class a successful one. Connelly, Treas.; Suzanne Reid, Sec.; and Tommie junior accomplishments include Class rings become a status-symbol among proud class rings and prom Juniors. -C The Junior Class began working early in the year under the guidance of their enthusiastic sponsors, Mrs. Pilkinton and Mr. DePew. Elected officers were Mike Moorman, president; Tommie Sue Shel¬ ton, vice-president; Suzanne Reid, secre¬ tary; and Carrie Connelly, treasurer. These hardworking leaders encouraged Juniors to become involved in class ac¬ tivities. Receiving their class rings in mid-December, Juniors broke with tradi¬ tion and established their ow n precedent in the activities that followed. The big social event of the spring, the Ju¬ nior-Senior Prom, was planned and suc¬ cessfully carried out by the Class of ' 72. hard work guarantees constant band improvement Half-time shows, a concert on Monu¬ ment Terrace for the Citizen ' s Drive to save the Academy of Music, the annual Lynchburg Christmas Parade in which the marching band was awarded first prize, and assembly programs and con¬ certs kept the E. C. Glass Band involved in major activities. Directed by Mr. Neal Haworth, stu¬ dent leaders were Steve Emmons, Cap¬ tain; and Drum Majors Linda Blandford and Susan Goode. This year, in order to improve the in¬ dividual student ' s performance, the band divided up into small ensembles to work independently on selections. Each group chose a leader and later performed for the entire band. Classes in directing, music theory, and a second instrument were also initiated. [ £ « % i. 1 , « ' » g J | A Jr p J % Many anxious minutes are spent by band members waiting for a concert. A smiling face makes the moment pass a little quicker. Mixing fun with hard work is one of Randy Birch ' s greatest contributions to the band. Jay Vignean, as well as the whole band, knows a concert is a serious job, and they do it well. 95 Reminded of the approaching Spring Concert basses and tenors sing with exhilaration. Performances of the Concert Choir, directed by Mr. Harris, enlightened the year in many ways. They performed foi the school as well as the community by providing a half-time show for a football game and giving Christmas music for an assembly in December. Highlights in¬ cluded a Winter Concert in February and a Spring Concert in May. The choir also co-operated with the David Garrick Players for the spring production of Music Man. Students composing the Glass Chorale were carefully selected through auditions. The quality of this group certainly put an impressive touch on the year. choir and chorale give concerts for school and community Mary Ruth Vandergrift, Ted Ballowe, and Marilyn Coles hold a private practice session in the remaining minutes before a school concert. Mr. Harris quiets the soprano section during one of the many overtime sessions of choir rehearsal. awt’ % 4 ■ r Ijf ' M ; j i ' it? m l M r Row 1: L. Meade, V. Sandifer, B. Thornhill, B. Carwile, C. Pugh, R. Barksdale, J. Howard, C. Earle, J. Fore, B. White, Row 2: Mr. Harris, J. Godsey, T. Ballowe, W. Anderson, C. Moore, W. Sumpter, P. Forrest, B. Faulconer, J. Roark. Above: When the long-awaited performance is over, th e lyric of a concert lingers on. Right: Dedicated E. C. Glass choir practices steadily for their spring concert performance. 97 concert choir and chorale demonstrate ability A typical rehearsal period shows choir members hard at work. ' i YW 0i Jk 1 ' - h ' J m ■mm 1 ! 1 l ' ' -1 i 1 H J I M - 98 varsity " G " club promotes sportsmanship and enthusiasm » ' • ? ' If • ' •; ■ - 1PP p K+J., re 1 ML : M 11 O ' ,.., : |1 f f$v ii ' i l J|r 1 4JF [ , Row 1: D. White, D. Capps, Row 2: R. Carey, D. Ferris, B. Carson, A. Cure, M. Bradford, B. Tucker, R. Blum. Row 3: S. Davis, H. Young, M. Moorman, J. Stevens, H. Thomas, D. Moser. Coach Bradford, sponsor of the Varsity " G " Club, and Ricky Carey proudly display the varsity letter. David Capps, vice president, and Kinney Arthur, president, discuss plans for presentation of the new trophy case shown directly behind them. Proudly displaying their blue and white " G " lettered jackets, the Varsity “G " Club members could be seen throughout the halls of E. C. Glass. Whether it was selling Hilltopper cush¬ ions or winning one more victory for the home team, enthusiasm and school spirit were the faithful contributions of this active group. Club members were letter- men from any of the various sports and represented our top athletes. A major goal of the club this year was to encour¬ age a greater interest among Glass stu¬ dents in all sports. The greatest emphasis among these lettermen, however, was in promoting good sportsmanship and char¬ acter among athletes and students both on and off the field of competition. 99 As a G.A.A. member Carrie Connelly not only participates in sports programs but is also a spirited cheerleader Enthusiasm and involvement in school activities explained the large member¬ ship of the Girls ' Athletic Association. Miss Simpson, Mrs. Hawkins, and Mrs. Robinson worked as sponsors to encour¬ age the girls in all phases of the physical education program to promote good scholarship and school spirit, and to develop the spirit of sportsmanship. Intramural sports spanned the entire year ranging from field hockey to arch¬ ery. In the fall, G.A.A. members sold programs at the football games and sweat shirts to the student body. Decem¬ ber yielded the annual Student-Faculty game. Spring was marked by a volleyball playday and entrance of teams in bowl¬ ing tournaments. Sending twelve stu¬ dents to Phys. Ed. camp at Virginia Beach culminated a productive year. GAA leaders include Kit Hobbs, Sec.; Suzanne Reid, Treas.; Miss Simpson, club sponsor; Sharen Peters, Pres.; and Karen Pearson, V. Pres. 100 Row 1: K. Pearson, K. Hobbs, S. Peters, S. Reid, Row 2: K. Fraley, N. Mehaffey, B. Davis, J. Lawhorne, J. Hopp, B. Hatch, C. Connelly, S. Kulenek, O. Reaves, B. Hancock, L. Garland, M. Coles, J. Anderson. Row 3: D. Ayers, P. Dudley, D. Carpenter, N. Daniel, K. Read, B. Carter, D. Feinman, L. Engelder, M. Cosby. Row 4: V. Womack, P. Thompson, J. Howard, J. Thompson, S. Prince, J. Wascher, A. Chryssikos, L. Novak, P. Wilson. Row 5: Miss Simpson, S. Deacon, C. Clark, S. Maddox, K. Lucas, S. Scott, K. Bolding, D. Chapman, P. Mehaffey, L. Whitmore, M. Thornhill, P. Wilson. Row 6: J. Berry, J. Padgett, S. Offterdinger, D. Rose, D. Fisher, D. Mettenet, J. Mehlhaff. Paula Mehaffey is active in her role as a G.A.A. member. 101 First Row: Tom Tyree, Brenda Hagger, Carey Glass, Brad Ferguson, George Morris, Kip Adkinson Second Row: Susan Taylor, David Hiller, Nancy Stone, Cullen Craddock, Ann Wallace, Ricky Blum, Ed Keefer, David Capps, Kurt Giesselman Third Row: Linwood Cobb, Fred Marks, Aubrey Candler. Ricky Terrell, Bill Evans, Mike Bradford, Steve Tucker Fourth Row: Billy Daughtrey stockholders invest in whittaker Members of Mr. Racer ' s fou r econom¬ ics classes who wished to buy stocks composed this year ' s Stockholder ' s Club. Club business and auctions were con¬ ducted in the individual class periods. No formal meetings were held. Two brokers were selected from each class and were responsible for visiting Ander¬ son Strudwick stock office to select a promising stock. Whittaker stock was selected and shares were sold to club members for fifty cents each. The Stockholder ' s Club existed as an infor¬ mative club with its main purpose that of introducing students to the world of stocks. Stockbrokers Fred Marks, Aubrey Candler, Ricky Terrell are keyed up over the problems of the financial world. 102 fha sponsors open house Miss Holmes and Mrs. Mayberry managed to create widespread interest and enthusiasm in the Future Homemak¬ ers of America Club, which was evident by the large membership. Several worth¬ while and successful projects were un¬ dertaken by the FHA during the year. As a service to the Salvation Army, the Club dressed dolls to be used as Christmas gifts. An open house, held in the Home Economics department, was sponsored by the FHA members in December for parents and faculty. A national organization, the Glass chapter emphasized the importance of worthy home membership. Officers of the FHA are C. Pillon, B. Cumby, R. Chambers, C. McCoy, M. Ragland and D. Brown. First row: D. Brown, M. Ragland, C. Pillow, B. Cumbey, R. Chambers, C. McCoy; second row: J. Wright, M. Wilkerson, P. Ferguson, C. Anderson, O. Reeves, W. Ferrow, P. Eubank; third row: M. Mayer, Mrs. Mayberry, N. Carpenter, B. Driskill, J. Driskill, D. Lewis, V. Myers, P. Dudley, D. Giles, W. Hicks, Miss Holmes. 103 future business leaders publish directory ■ - y -U ■ WyfrSlwl SaSsSal c KB f J? inytlnB FBLA members seated are Connie Grant, Linda Graves, Diane Sherman, Rhondy Johnson, Mrs. Lewis, Linda Thomas, Mrs. Tart, Sylvia White, Wanda Farrow. Standing are Sonja Lawhorne, Debra Kee, Gwen Matthews, Jessie Hubbard, De- lores Mosby, Cathy Bolding, Roslyn Younger, Bon¬ nie Carr, Matilda Scott, Linda Morton, Loretta Gar¬ land, Brenda Davis, Mary Stout, Kathy Fraley, Fletcher Hubbard, Deborah Crane, Wendell Wynn, Cleo Thornhill, Florence Jones, Deborah Billingsley, Ola Reaves. Sponsors for the FBLA are Mrs. Helen J. Lewis and Mrs. Starr Tart. Publication of a student directory served to fulfill one of the purposes of the Future Business Leaders of America. At the same time, the local chapter of this national organization provided itself with some working capital. With a membership of thirty-two, ac¬ tivities of the FBLA included plans for a school savings bank and sponsoring ac¬ tivities for underprivileged children. Enrollment in a business class and dem¬ onstrated interest in preparing for the business world of tomorrow are two of the criteria for membership. FBLA members work diligently to assemble the E. C. Glass Student Directory. 104 deca promotes competence in marketing Mr. Webb carries out various responsibilities as a D.E. Club sponsor. Composed of students enrolled in the Distributive Education program, the DE Club of America completed a productive year. Affiliated with the State and na¬ tional DECA organization, the club ' s purposes include leadership develop¬ ment, contributions to vocational compe¬ tence in marketing and distribution, and promoting appreciation for the responsi¬ bilities of citizenship. In October, members participated in the District Leadership Conference with nine area high school chapters. Glass was host in February to district competi¬ tion composed of seven general areas. Contestants and voting delegates were sent to the State Leadership Conference in March, and April yielded the annual employer-employee banquet. Charitable contributions by DECA included partici¬ pation in the WLVA Christmas Party and sponsoring a welfare foster child. f it L jRA 1 ■if .v „ - • jr ' sM ft S j:|f - - fffijiSBlPy % m " 3 L , f J Py. , rjuL. i 4 wk j rl W Front Row: J. Cunningham, S. Angel, L. Carter, D. Mason, D. Wright, D. Orr Second Row: Mr. Webb, G. Houston, B. Floyd, D. Offinger, Miss Howell, Mrs. Paris, D. Thompson. Third Row: T. Godsey, D. Foster, C. Casell, B. Allen, D. Ayers, T. Almond, D. Eggleston, D. Altire. Fourth Row: T. Carter, K. Driskell, E. Childers, A. Inge, S. Gill, V. Davis, C. League, B. Parker, L. Fuller. Fifth Row: T. Mays, A. Price, E. Hagan, J. Gunner, H. Holt, D. Dalton, S. Hughes, L. Gorsline, B. Hughes, B. Reed. Sixth Row: J. Harris, D. Robbins, C. Noel, A. Johnson, J. Harris, B. Crawford, K. Peters, T. Daniels, R. Don¬ alds, G. White, G. Brown. Seventh Row: C. Giles, D. Harmon, N. Walce, P. Reynolds, R. Bratner, K. Beard, D. Grant, G. Erbacon, V. Evans, D. Owens, B. Powers, R. Robinson Eighth Row: R. Hackett, K. Gilchrist, D. Coffey, S. Ford, L. Blanks, S. Viar, D. Pettigrew. Chartered in 1965, the Vocational In¬ dustrial Clubs of America is a state and national organization open to students in the following areas of study: Machine Shop, Electric Shop, Auto Shop, Draft¬ ing, Building Trades, and Industrial Co¬ operative Training. Through V.I.C.A. students become familiar with club or¬ ganization and operation. The important qualities of leadership and responsibility are also emphasized. Highlightingactivities of this year ' s club included the festivities of an employer and employee banquet and the sponsorship of fifteen industrial contests on a state level. Donald March and Robbie Camden of VICA look over rules for entering the District Vocational contest. employer — employee banquet highlights the year for vica Front row: R. Tucker, D. Whorley, D. Hackworth, C. Melton, D. March, D. Saville, Mr. Adams; 3rd 4th row: E. Haley, R. Ferguson, D. Burks, M. T. McGinn, D. i rent, E. Brooks, B. farvin; 2nd row: row: M. Sprouse, B. Guthrie, W. Parker, S. Foster, Brown, S. Anderson, W. Powell. Mr. Davis, C. Hall, R Camden, R. Otey, D. Grant, G. Scott, O. DeRuntz, E. Cobb, D. Moore, R. Falls; 106 Industrial Cooperative Training class with adviser are, 5. Stevens, J. Burns, L. Clark, D. Poole, Mr. Gills, A. Hughes, D. Gunter, C. Harrison, D. Grant, and P. Walker. VICA officers are Douglas Grant, reporter; Anna Hughes, parliamentarian; Claudia Harrison, president; and Debbie Poole, vice president. Claudia Harrison, president of the E. C. Glass chapter of VICA discusses club activities with sponsor, Mr. Gills. Artistic abilities of many Glass stu¬ dents were brought to l ight through the Glass Palette. This art club existed as a service club making contributions to the school and community. Achievements of the Glass Palette were featured in many school projects, one of which was Fine Arts Night. They also put on an Art Ex¬ hibit and an Art Sale to show their merit. One of the major activities was to establish an Art Scholarship for a senior student who has contributed the most to the Glass Palette. With Miss Zirkle and Mrs. Williams as sponsors, the Glass Palette proved to be an outstanding or¬ ganization. Glass Palette officers Susan Schwartz, Sec.; Rick White, Pres.; Janey Ferguson, Vice-Pres.; Tracey Harris, Reporter; and Mary Beth Pickett, Treas.; pose well for their picture. students find artistic originality in glass palette Front Row: Jane Bruce, Susan Brooks, Mary Beth Pickett, Tracey June Robinson, Judy Wascher, Toni Martin, Rick White, Janey Fer- Harris, Debbie Conley, Michele Ragland Back Row: Mrs. Williams, guson, Susan Schwartz, Miss Zirkle 108 Row 1: A. Holland, C. Lawhorne, P. Creasy, J. Fon¬ taine Row 2: M. Cosby, D. Thacker, J. Wright, K. Maxwell Row 3: N. Slater, L. Ware, S. Breitung, A. Mason Row 4: B. Campbell, T. Shelton Row 5: D. Mason, D. Dalton, M. Ferrell, A. Wallace Row 6: J. Burroughs, C. Fullen, M. Olson Library assistant Linda Ware takes a break from her work to view a current magazine. library assistants aid students as well as faculty A vital necessity to any school is an efficient library. With such a large stu¬ dent body, the library at E. C. Glass has undertaken a big job in its efforts to ac¬ commodate the needs of our students. Devoting one period of each day to work in the library, the Library and Au¬ dio-Visual student assistants aided stu¬ dents and faculty in the use of a variety of media available for resource and reference. Their duties were indeed end¬ less and ranged from filing periodicals to maintaining audio-visual equipment. This service was a voluntary contribution by these students to enhance the learn¬ ing process at E. C. Glass. mmmmsmmm capable administrators, old and new, lead glass With Mr. Porter at their home are Mrs. Porter, their daughter, Kaye, and two sons, Butch and Paul. Even before school opened in late August, the 1970-71 administrators had put in many extra hours of study and planning for the merger of Dunbar and Glass. William E. Porter undertook the im¬ mense responsibilities of Principal for the second consecutive year. Under his capable leadership Glass withstood inner- conflict and numerous changes. Miss Mclvor, Mr. Bailey, and Mr. Baker, a recent addition to the adminis¬ tration, endeavored as Assistant Princi¬ pals to improve the quality of education at Glass. Mr. Bailey and Mr. Baker at¬ tended to discipline and coordinated clubs and activities. Mr. Bailey also worked with the student council, while Mr. Baker supervised substitutes. Miss Mc¬ lvor coordinated instruction and curricu¬ lum, student teachers, and the tutorial program initiated this year. She also served as liaison between students and faculty. Desk work comprises only a fraction of the numerous responsibilities which Mr. Porter accepts as principal. 112 zmSrn i Robert Bailey, M.Ed. Assistant Principal Stephen Baker, M.S. Assistant Principal Harry C. Waters, M.A. Pupil Accounting One of the varied activities of Miss Shirley Mclvor is arranging for student teachers from Randolph- Macon, Lynchburg College and Longwood College. 1 " ‘ aJtrM Vj | | i j J L— ..H When not attending to absent and tardy students, Mr. Waters works at converting his VW bus into a camper. Donna Drumheller Library Secretary Margie Loflin Librarian Doris Otey Library Clerk Mrs. Drumheller processes materials for the library and repairs books before they are placed on the shelves. staff performs beneficial and necessary duties Members of the non-teaching staff maintained vital positions which went unnoticed by many. Among these were the librarians, the nurse, and the media clerk. Mrs. Reams was head libra¬ rian, assisted by three library clerks, Mrs. Drumheller, Mrs. Loflin, and Mrs. Otey. Through their cooperation, the li¬ brary remained open from 8 A.M. to 4 P.M. for the students ' convenience. Mrs. Merryman, the school nurse, managed the infirmary and kept Glass students in excellent condition. Mrs. Barrett, head of the new Media Center, was respon¬ sible for all educational classroom mate¬ rials used throughout the school. Increasing the efficiency of the library, Mrs. Eloise Reams revises the filing system. 114 Anne Barrett Media Clerk Ethel Merryman Nurse Mrs. Merryman takes inventory of the supplies which are necessary to the smooth operation of the infirmary. Inspecting record players is just one of Mrs. Barrett ' s many tasks as the head of the new media center. 115 Aside from his role as guidance counselor, Mr. Sydnor enjoys raising ponies on his farm. Geraldine Olds Guidance Annie Pinn Guidance Martha Meidling Guidance Jane Morris Secretary Discussing college plans with students is one of the many tasks that keeps Mrs. Pinn busy. guidance counselors ' major concern is student welfare It was the job of the Guidance Depart¬ ment to assist each student in planning his entire school program. This was to enable the student to experience success in high school and to serve afterwards as an active member of society. Coun¬ selors aided the students in arranging schedules, helping with college plans, and discussing problems of daily school life. This busy staff included six counselors with Mr. Malcolm Sydnor as the Guidance Director, and a secretary Mrs. Morris, whose job it was to prepare college tran¬ scripts for anxious seniors. New members of the Guidance Department were Mrs. Pinn and Mr. Stroud. Sharon Scott and counselor, Mr. Stroud, confer on results of the SCAT and STEP tests. Arriving early each day, Mrs. White prepares the lesson for a remedial math class which begins at 8 a.m. 117 Margaret Dalton Secretary Mary Green Secretary Jacquelyn Plaster Bookkeeper Distributing supplies is an integral part of the duties of Mr. Porter ' s secretary, Mrs. Steppe. secretaries and fine arts department serve the school Secretaries and the Fine Arts faculty had the common ground of service to the school in varied ways. Mrs. Dalton, Mrs. Green, Miss Carolyn Brown, and Mrs. Steppe functioned as secre¬ taries, and Mrs. Plaster as bookkeeper to complete the staff. They served Glass by performing the endless duties which were necessary to keep a school operating. The Art Department, consist¬ ing of Mrs. Williams and Miss Zirkle, contributed by the displays which they created throughout the building. Mr. Harris, the choir director and Mr. Haworth, the new band director, led their respective groups in performing in concerts during the school year. Glancing up from her work with student rolls, Mrs. Dalton listens to another student problem about a stuck locker. 118 Carl Harris Music-Choral Neal Haworth Band Linda Williams Art Sue Zirkle Art Mrs. Williams assists her students, Melvin Calloway, David Waller, and Alfred Brooks, in another creative activity in art class. Busily directing, Mr. Harris shows what it takes to make a really good choir. One of Miss Wiley ' s many interests is the restoration and preservation of the Academy Theater, a building of unusual historical interest. FRIENDS OF THE ACADEMY MUSIC will reslore and preserve this v theater First Lynchburg building on tl Virginia landmarks Register Only Lynchburg building on t National Register of Historic places Donations are tax- deductible and may be addressed to: Friends of the Academy of Music BtwMI8 Lynchburg. Virginia 2 505 Anne Anderson English Patricia Bernick Drama Marian Chappelle English Jean Cobb Carol Currence Humanities Speech Ill fjf XL M- m ' X ■ . lii ’ Jr . . Wf SAl fISWtmfSlfjr ™fm ■ -O ' T AjTx h t ft ' j InnVigfry . » |lj 1 120 Helping Randy Brooks find an interesting book for a book report, Mrs. Hotz refers to a list of recommended reading. Showing off a former Student ' s project, Mrs. Lancaster increases her class ' interest and knowledge of the Shakespearian Theater. Marlen Gardner English Mary Gough English Bessie Harris English Evelynn Hotz Humanities Jeanette Jones English large english faculty teaches variety of subjects The English faculty comprised the lar¬ gest single department at Glass as well as the department with the most diversified subjects. Nineteen staff members taught six varied forms of English. Speech, Drama, and Journalism were taught by Mrs. Currence, Mrs. Bernick, and Miss Pritchard respectively. Advanced Gram¬ mar and Composition had Miss Tice as its instructor. Humanities was again taught by Mrs. Cobb and Mrs. Hotz, who man¬ aged to arouse much interest in their subject. Mrs. Myers finished another year as instructor for American Studies while Mrs. Gough tackled the new vocational English course. The remaining faculty members completed the department by teaching the three levels of English. Woodworking and refinishing furniture are hobbies which fascinate Mrs. Gough, as she adds the final touches to a bookcase. Sherry Lancaster English, Government Nanette Moorman English Dorothy Obey English Peggy Myers English, American Studies II ! Lynn Pritchard English, Journalism Joan Tice English Marilyn Hankins English Virginia Wiley English Marjorie Wilson English Beaming with accomplishment, Mrs. Cobb shows a doubting student that she can thread a projector. Rather than being able to relax after a long day in school, Mrs. [ Jones is confronted with peeling potatoes for another meal. 122 foreign language — a step toward world communication Arriving early at school each morning, Mr. Bird prepares for a lengthy and challenging day as Glass ' only Latin teacher. As shown by Mrs. Arrington s expression, painting storm win dows is not one of her favorite pastimes. Betty Arrington Spanish Stanley Bird Latin To be able to communicate in another language is essential in today ' s fast-mov¬ ing world, and the language department at Glass struggled to make sure students knew their chosen language well. Four languages, French, Spanish, Latin and German were taught by a staff of seven. Students struggled through another year of French under the instruction of Mrs. Fore, Miss Wilkinson, and Mrs. Parker. Mrs. Arrington and Mrs. Pilkin- ton handled the Spanish portion of the department. The new faculty members in this department were Mr. Bird, the Latin teacher, and Mrs. Iris Hollis, the German instructor. (Not pictured) Rosalie Fore French Virginia Parker French, English Eva Pilkinton Spanish Courtney Wilkinson French Charles Alexander Ind. Math., Geometry Mary Arnott Elem. Functions Barbara Buchanan Elem. Functions, Anal. Geometry Harry Depew Ind. Math, Alg.-Trig. aim of math department understanding and perfection Accuracy and excellence were the key words for the Math Department. Striving to obtain these goals, the Math teachers set out to make their particular course interesting to all students. Whether it was Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Calculus, Functions, or the new course. Matrices, the challenge was to prepare students for college and the outside world. Their varied but qualifed back¬ grounds have enabled them to meet this challenge and help students progress to higher levels. The department increased with the addition of Mrs. McCoy, Mrs. Paula Boling (not shown), and Mr. Alexander, and with the return of two teachers, Mrs. Berry and Mrs. Buchanan. Miss Smith explains a difficult problem to Patty Vasvary who finds the whole thing hilarilous. Mrs. Charlotte Berry and her young daughter enjoy an outing at Riverside Park. 124 Edna Krebs Gen. Math., Geometry Marie McCoy Elem. Functions Cheryl Taylor Alg.-Trig. Sheila Smith Alg.-Trig. Loretta Swindell Gen. Math Lutheran Wiley Gen. Math. Miss Arnott and Mrs. Buchanan search through the math file for the solution to an unusually challenging problem. Alexander diligently review Debbie Carpenter and Mr. some math problems. 125 Wallace Gilbert Phys, Ed. Carl Pinn Driver Ed. Margie Robinson Phys. Ed. Frances Simpson Phys. Ed. Otis Tucker Phys. Ed. phys. ed. staff offers encouragement and enthusiasm Coach Tucker spends the opening moments of each class period checking the roll in physical education class. Former football trophies bring back happy memories to Coach Bradford, while relaxing in his home. Bringing out individual skills and teaching new ones were two of the main tasks of the Physical Education Depart¬ ment. These were achieved through in¬ struction in various sports, ranging from field hockey to tennis, by a qualified faculty. The Physical Education staff consisted of three teachers for girls and three for boys. Another essential person on the staff was Mr. Pinn, who managed Driver Education. These teachers not only taught Physical Education and Health, but many coached sports such as football and track. The enthusiastic and encouraging atti¬ tude of this department proved to make Physical Education an ex citing part of the students ' day. (Not pictured is Mrs. Heidi Hawkins.) UHfvon 126 Mr. Gilbert proudly displays a uniform from his life as a Marine major. Practicing her stroke. Miss Simpson demonstrates the determination needed to participate in, as well as to coach, tennis. 127 Edna Holmes Home Economics Dorothy Mayberry Home Economics Robert Mayne AROTC Robert Thompson AROTC home economics and R.O.T.C. work toward the future With an eye to the future, the Home Economics Department and the Air Force R.O.T.C. program sought to pre¬ pare their respective students for pro¬ ductive roles in society. Miss Holmes and Mrs. Mayberry of the Home Econ¬ omics Department concentrated their study on the social graces, home man¬ agement, and wise consumer buying, subjects which are growing increasingly valuable to all girls. Air Force Junior R.O.T.C. was a program designed to enable high school students to become better informed in their opportunities and challenges of aerospace. Colonel Thompson and Sergeant Mayne also sought to develop leadership qualities in their students for future roles in the armed services. Mrs. Mayberry enjoys making another batch of her delicious cookies in preparation for the annual Christmas open house. Sergeant Mayne shines up his boat after a weekend excursion to Smith Mountain Lake. With a critical and trained eye, Miss Holmes offers an opinion on the Home Economics display. 129 W. E. Clark Chemistry Andrew Fielder Chemistry Hazel Hight Chemistry Frank Hotz Biology challenge and interest created by science instructors In today ' s changing world, science plays a major role. It was the duty of the Science faculty to make this subject interesting and challenging to all students. This was done through each of the Science courses offered in which one would have found the student busily dissecting, experimenting, or calculating. The Science staff consisted of eight members, with Miss Woody, Mr. Clark, and Mr. Hotz as new additions. In addi¬ tion to the former curriculum. Environ¬ mental Science was introduced with Mr. Bryan as the instructor. With the broad variety of courses offered, the Science Department appealed to more students, students. Focusing his camera toward the mountains, Mr. Hotz enjoys the hobby of photography. Mr. Miller relaxes in his home with his dog after a somewhat strenuous day. Martin Miller Physics Ralph Spencer Linda Woody From buildin 8 airplanes to flying the real Bilogy Chemistry two en gi ne jobs, Mr- Fielder dotes on the wide blue yonder. 131 Dorothy Batten Virginia Bittle Leslie Camm Marie Conson Government Social Studies History Government Horace Henson History Above: Another of the many questions brought up from learning the nuances of economics is fielded by Mr. Racer. Right: Mrs. Miller enjoys a walk in the woods with her Irish setter. 132 Elizabeth Hoskins History Carl Hutcherson History Terry Miller Ralph Racer History Government Marie Waller Government social studies prepares students for roles as citizens Carolyn White Ivan Winston Government Government In the rapidly changing times, a project in history from last year may not be applicable this year, but Mrs. Batten checks anyway. Relating historical backgrounds and interpreting current events were a major part of the Social Studies Department activities. The large staff consisted of three new members, Mr. Robert Saunders (not shown), Mr. Camm, and Mr. Winston, and ten who were returning from the previous year at Glass. Concerned with the phases of History, Government, and Economics, the faculty worked toward preparing the student for a productive role as an American citizen. Economics was again taught by Mr. Racer and Negro History was introduced to the curriculum with Mr. Hutcherson as the instructor. Using the kitchen table as her creative counter, green thumb enthusiast, Miss Waller, plants, replants, and then crosses her fingers and hopes. Joseph Gills Industrial Coop. Training Margaret Hooten Special Work Experience Cecil Houck Vocational Office Training Fulfilling her position as the advisor for the S.C.A. student monitors, Miss Howell reminds students to dispose of their trash in the cafeteria. Finding part-time jobs for students in the Special Education curriculum gives Mrs. Hooten a rewarding, personal satisfaction. Anice Howell Distributive Educ. Vicki Paris Distrib. Educ. Robert Webb Distrib. Educ. Mr. Webb displays the winning " sales " smile which he conveys to his enthusiastic students. work training programs require faculty coordinators Cooperative work programs, in¬ cluding V.O.T., I.C.T., and D.E., were coordinated and followed extensively by a specialized faculty department of six members. Through the Vocational Office Training program, Mr. Houck found office jobs for students involving bookkeeping, typing or shorthand. Mr. Gills coordinated the Industrial Cooperative Training Pro¬ gram and gave the students a chance for some on the job training in a chosen field. In the Distributive Education Program, Miss Howell, Mrs. Paris, and Mr. Webb equipped their students with the knowl¬ edge of the best ways to market and sell the world ' s products. Mrs. Hooten handled employment of Special Education students. Basically, these six people served as co¬ ordinators between the student and employer. Making the annual audit of the teachers ' Credit Union books, Mr. Houck carefully checks each entry. Auto Mechanics, Machine Shop, and Building Trades were three of the voca¬ tional programs offered this year at Glass. The faculty for these programs had a twofold responsibility of instruct¬ ing the student in the vocational funda¬ mentals and preparing him for future jobs. Mr. Brooks and Mr. Smith, were the two Auto Mechanics instructors. The sole responsibility for the Machine Shop program was placed with Mr. Blount, while Building Trades were under the supervision of Mr. Davis and Mr. Ganni- cott. These five faculty members educated their students to become competent and skilled in their chosen fields. Mr. Gannicott prepares wood for a fireplace in the house which he built himself. faculty trains tomorrow ' s skilled technicians With careful scrutiny, Mr. Brooks checks a student ' s work on one of the many engines in the auto shop. 136 Harold Blunt Machine Shop George Brooks Auto Shop John Davis Building Trades Eric Gannicott Building Trades William Smith Auto Mechanics Mr. Blount gives help and encouragement to any student who needs him. Mr. Davis instructs his class in the fundamentals of carpentry. George Hales Bookkeeping Helen Lewis Diana Stallard Starr Tart Elaine Watson Typing Clerical Accounting Notehand Personal Typing Clerical Typing Rebecca Wilkes Stenography Miss Stallard makes assign¬ ments to her Clerical Accounting class with an encouraging smile. By reviewing one student ' s typing assignment, Mrs. Tart comes to the con¬ clusion that speed does not always equal accuracy. 1 Behind the clicking of machines and the pecking of typewriters, the impor¬ tance of the Business teacher was evi¬ dent. He had the responsibility of edu¬ cating students in the fundamentals of the business world. The faculty was pre¬ pared to instruct such courses as Ac¬ counting, Bookkeeping, Business Math, General Business, Stenography and Typ¬ ing. Qualified and competent, the Business staff included six members, three of whom were new at Glass in the fall. Mrs. Watson was formerly a teacher at Dun¬ bar; Mrs. Lewis, at Lee; and Mrs. Tart was new to the Lynchburg School System. Mr. Hales, Miss Stallard, and Mrs. Wilkes completed the staff. Feeling very satisfied, Mrs. Lewis sees another student gain mastery over the intracacies of typing. business faculty trains leaders in commerce 139 As one of the Senior Class sponsors, Mr. Hales takes a break from planning the many details of graduation. Ira Eggleton Mech. Drawing David Graham Industrial Arts Blanche Edley Commer. Clothing Rudy Adams Drafting Curtis Chambers gives his complete attention as Mr. Adams reviews the techniques of drafting. Preparing for his first class of the day, Mr. Eggleton draws drafting supplies from his cabinet. I 140 Mrs. Edley painstakingly shows an interested student the details of in¬ serting a zipper. vocational courses receive direction from faculty Teachers of Drafting, Mechanical Drawing, Vocational Electricity, and Commercial Clothing completed Glass ' s vocational staff. These members worked with their respective students — develop¬ ing their talents, teaching new skills, and encouraging their interests. Drafting and Mechanical Drawing were taught by Mr. Adams and Mr. Eggleton, respectively. Vocational Electricity was supervised by Mr. Graham, who came to Glass from Robert E. Lee. A new course. Commer¬ cial Clothing, was successfully intro¬ duced by Mrs. Edley, who was also a new faculty member. Under the direc¬ tion and guidance of these faculty mem¬ bers, the students of Glass received the best possible education in these particu¬ lar vocations. Mr. Graham completes a demonstration for his class in electrical shop on how to use testing equip¬ ment. 141 FICTION ■■ ' ■5 if m ifltfy « I 4i ‘] L ' ,+m w b Kbi f ■ B I j -jB IR $ am B| •t f ■ M M Bp • [ :«. VlM f B BM . m 1 B ' ■ B ' 1 a fff % ft 1 ST reflect ac Pg ' ' ri? ; class of ' 71 unites for a successful year The Class of ' 71 finally reached its long awaited goal — the respect and pri¬ vileges of Seniority. Over the preceding 11 years. Seniors have earned leadership of school activities — in school govern¬ ment, varsity sports, clubs and academ¬ ics. Mr. Hales and Mrs. Obey, Senior Class Sponsors, instigated the unification of the Class of ' 71. Helping out were the class officers — Ed Burnette, president; Paula Kelly, vice-president; Linda Stern and Dorothy Saunders, secretaries; and Laura Johnson, Treasurer. After getting off to a late start, the class got down to business with the ord¬ ering of personal cards and announce¬ ments and the measuring for caps and gowns in December. The remainder of the school year was taken up with de¬ tailed plans for the Senior Banquet and Dance and for graduation. College boards, applications, and decisions sup¬ plemented the hard work put into the last high school term papers. The Senior Class of ' 71 left behind a spirit of accomplishment, but they kept with them memories of a final year, last¬ ing friendships, and personal achieve¬ ments. Michelle Ragland and Keith Taurman show the school that seniors are not only the best leaders, but the most spirited, too. Many hours of long work given by students like Laurie Stoval and Joey Brickels make the Senior Class the top class at Glass. . • Elizabeth Christian Adams James Cecil Adams Victor Tyrone Adkins Rebecca Joan Agee Rodney Cliff Akers Linda Susan Alfredson Clark Lee Allen David Cleveland Allison Michael James Almond Gregg Bradly Amonette Robert Christopher Anderson Joyce Mazie Anderson Paulette Anderson Vivian Marie Anderson Warren Lee Anderson Sharon Y. Angel Virginia Susan Anthony Sadie Jacqueline Anthony Ellen McKim Apperson David Lee Arthur Kenneth H. Arthur Delta Elaine Aultice Patricia Ann Austin Evelyn Deborah Ball Ted Scott Ballowe Brenda Gail Banton Celeste O ' Neil Barbour Virginia Gertrude Barbour Barrington Fontaine Barker Robert H. Barner seniors work independently toward their goals Typical of the average senior, George Morris works hard to maintain his high scholastic average! Chuck Henry Barrett James Thomas Barricks Deborah Jane Batten Keith Alden Bay Ronnie Lee Bayes Richard Alfred Bennett 1971 proves to be a year of important decisions Browsing through a catalogue, Karen Jones attempts to make her college decision. I Sharon Dianne Berryman Paul Bevley Sandra Paige Bibee Randy Haig Birch Mary Eileen Bitler Gail Blandford William Rudd Blankinship Lit Gardner Blanks Michael Derwood Blanks Sharon Doraine Bolden Andy B. Bowles Nancy Carol Bowles Michael Vincent Bradford Sandra Jean Bragg Clarisa Ann Braxton Grover Alonzo Braxton Keith Alan Brayshaw Moses Junior Brew Johannah W. Brickies Susan Lucille Brimm Richard Arthur Brock, Jr. Shelby Teresa Brooks Susan Ann Brooks Brenda Kay Brown John Sims tries to persuade Morgan Sweeney to do last week ' s Calculus homework. seniors cram in a last minute of study Cynthia Louise Brown Dale Watts Brown Glenn Coulbourn Brown Gregory Lynn Brown Mitchell Brown Robert Lewis Brown senior assistance is a valuable asset to the school Coach Bryan dictates the “winning student secretary Shelby Brooks. Richard Wayne Bruce Richard Thornton Bryant Jane Louise Bunch John Anderson Burford Albert Earl Burks Linda Dare Burnett Ralph Edwin Burnette Peter Donald Burris Christine Mary Bushnell Rosa Elizabeth Cabell Kenneth Stephen Caldwell Cynthia G. Calhoun George L. Callaham Kenneth Edward Callen Melvin Albert Calloway Vernitta Ann Calloway Matthew James Calvert William Robert Camden Alice Brown Campbell Lillian Ann Campbell Margie Marie Campbell Samuel Campbell Sandra Laverge Campbell Karen Sue Campbell Aubrey S. Candler II Kathryn Daniele Candler David James Capps Sandra Louise Cardwell Richard S. Carey Nancy Anne Carpenter «|i Robert Warren Carson r i mf rm ’Hffi 1 mr JB ' Jlf Tommy Goode Carter Brenda Jean Carwile Brenda Rae Carwile Gary Wayne Case Joseph Kelly Cassidy each individual develops his own talents for the future Randy Birch tunes up his bubble machine for an¬ other 8 a. m. band practice. Robert Neal Chambers Debbie Louise Chapman Richard Lee Chapman Danny Pope Cheverton Martha Percy Christian Gary Phillip Clisham glass depends on upperclassmen to come through Keith Bay adjusts the microphone as he prepares to give another earth-shaking announcement during lunch. FLAKES Brenda Gayle Cobb Linwood Meledius Cobb Ardella Maria Cobbs Sandra Beatrice Cobbs Dianne Alexis Cohen Jesse Bruce Coleman Harriet Gower Coleman John Coleman William Coleman Marilyn Elizabeth Coles Steve Richard Collins Jerry Lynn Cooper Elmore Henry Copeland Elizabeth Mallory Cosby Rebecca Ann Cothran Barry Ray Cox Cullen Carrington Craddock Billie Lou Crawford William Crawley John Carroll Crews Harold Wayne Crickenburg Betty Jo Cumby Rhonda Lynn Cumby Brenda Lucille Dailey Ashby Lynn Dalton Faye A. Dalton Timothy E. Daniel Robert Norvel Daniel Tommy Rae Daniel William Richard Daughtrey seniors take it easy second term after a rough first Jimmy Gray catches a little sleep in one of his more interesting classes. Stuart Thomas patiently awaits a conference with his guidance counselor. the end of twelve long years, but only a beginning Darnell Laverne Davis Roger Davis Randall Wayne Dawson Sandra Ray Dawson Susan Kay Deacon Wanda Darlene Deacon Paul Victor DeCarli Julie Kay Denning Craig Carpenter Dewitt Sandra Gail Dickerson Gail Jerrinette Dillard Harry C. Dillard Jacqueline Lee Dillard Howard John Dobel June Elizabeth Dodd Yavuz Dogrul Ricky Allen Donald Gregory Linwood Dorsey Linda Irene Douglas Michael Scott Doyle Joan Maretta Driskill Deborah Lynn Drummond Margaret Elizabeth Duckworth Robert Atwill Dudley Judy Carroll Duff Brenda Y. Duiguid Robert Logan Dunlap Cathi S. Eaton Barbara Mae Edwards Norman Marshall Edwards seniors are not without their gestures of humor David Restuccia shows his manly physique while contemplating a dip in the baby pool. Douglas Wayne Eggleston Linda Elizabeth Elder Pat Mae Elder Alvin Douglas Elliot Eleanor Elizabeth Elliott Sam Duckett Elliott This year ' s longer lunch periods enable Mary Ruth Vandergrift to enjoy a few more minutes of leisure time before facing afternoon classes. seniors lead in all aspects of school life Robert Steve Emmons Michael Scott Erwin Norma June Evans Williams Cralle Evans Bruce Edmund Falk Randy Lynn Falls Ronnie Lee Falls James Brandon Fariss Ronnie Scott Fariss Patricia Annette Farmer Sydney Ellen Faulconer Edward Ronald Feinman, Jr. Mark Lynn Ferguson Patricia Ann Ferguson Steven Bradley Ferguson Harvey David Ferris Thomas David Fielder Deborah Ann Fisher Deborah Celeste Floyd Melvin Dale Floyd Dreamer Dale Fogle Jerome Dennis Fontana Ann Darley Ford Mike Hyatt Ford Starry Susan Ford Joyce Carolyn Fore David Radford Foster Nancy Lynn Freeman Oslo Neptune Freeman Linda Susan Fuller every senior must face the anxiety of a term paper m mr m RT r ' ' 1 fir ' ' .. ll3f ia 1? f i’J •{v V - s-j Mi: ■ 1 Michele Ragland chews steadily on her pencil as the hunger pains begin. Gary Stanley Funkhouser Judy Lee Garland Kurt Micheal Geissalman Bill Paul Gibbs Russell Cameron Gilliam Cary Lynne Glass Curwood Ross Glass Scott Glass Mervin Wayne Godsie Elizabeth Mae Gorsline Layton Dudley Gossom Benita Darlene Gowin the senior class is a group of individuals Jim Kirkpatrick appears to have found better use for the cafeteria than eating. Jimmy Robert Gray Barbara Jane Grubb Sharon Lynn Guill Danny Lee Gunter Janet Elaine Gunter Marsha Lynn Guthrie Erika Gaertig Hagan Edward Lorenza Haley Barbara Ann Hall Rachel Ann Hambrick Thomas Jefferson Hamlet Virty Lee Hamner Paul Willard Hardesty Carolyn Anne Harding Milton Keith Harler Tommy Adelee Harless Carolyn Ann Harris Janet Marie Harris Margaret Lee Harris Sandra Gayle Harris Sheila Antionette Harris Tracey June Harris Claudia Gayle Harrison Lula Hawkins is.. 0 The Senior Class looks for assistance from one of their advisors, Mrs. Obey. mm seniors reach for a helping hand in many 9 1 | | I ' 1 ® ! 14 t 11 ' 1 ' H directions Mary Klein Hawkins Patrick Alvin Haythe Carol Lee Henderson Constance Lee Henley Dennis Leroy Henson Clyde Luther Hicks Wanda Leigh Hicks Ronald Lee Hienkle David Elliott Hiller Earle B. Hobbs, Jr. Daniel Lee Hodnett Carolyn Hogan taking part in the outside world enlightens seniors Filling out receipts for the trip to Cape Kennedy, science minded Mary Klein Hawkins contemplates the Apollo 14 liftoff. —i Linda Sue Holdren Martha Anne Holland Larry R. Holloway Berkley Carter Holsten Henrietta Lee Holt Stephan Isaac Holt igg Vickie Lynn Holt Judith Ann Hopp Clarence Horsley Melvin Eugene Houston James Robert Houston Janice E. Howard Mark Addison Howard Randy Alexander Howard Darlene Ann Hubbard Fletcher Hubbard Jessie Lee Hubbard Linda Gayle Hudson Della Mae Huffman Steven Lee Huffman Brenda Sue Hughes Etta Mae Hughes Sreve Edward Hughes Earl Humbles friendships are an integral part of school life Seniors Ozell Smith and Lonnie Jones hope for rain and cancellation of football practice. William Booker Hutter Eloise Irving Pamela Gail Inge Elizabeth Anne Inge Clayton Bailey Jackson Hugh Beverly Jackson Johnnie Clyde Jackson James Taylor Jacobs III Edward James Philicia Mae Jefferson Albert Jennings Vickie Lynn Jessee a senior must progress ever onward and upward Goober Thomas boards the plane for the last football game of the season Elizabeth Ann Johnson Joyce Johnson Laura Lee Johnson Lawrence H. Johnson Anne Elizabeth Jones Ethel Mae Jones Karen Sue Jones Lelia Earnestie Jones Lonnie Jones Loretta Jones Larry Judd Russell Wayne Kalen Joann Keatts Lynda Dianne Keatts Debra Delores Kee Clarence Edwin Keefer Paula Jackson Kelly Kenneth Gregora Kessler John Eugene Kidd Martha Frances Kidd Dennis Ray Kinney Robert Alan Kinney Susan Goode Kirk James Harry Kirkpatrick Susan Malinda Kost Albert Donava Kowalsky Margaret Ann Lacy Terry Allen Lamb Elizabeth Gordon Lambdin Patricia Kay Lane seniors accept challenges to attain victory for glass i ! - n • W2D swf Mike White ' s relentless drive helps insure another victory for the Glass soccer team. seniors encounter a variety of problems David Capps has finally gotten per¬ mission to use the phone, only to find his number busy. Cynthia Marie Lawhorne Joan Travis Lawhorne Sonja Delores Lawhorne David Lee Layne Charlotte Gale Leftwich Edith P. Leslie Stephen Bradley Lester Deborah S. Lewis Jimmy Steptoe Lewis Michael Wayne Lewis Bonnie Gale Lindsey John Shankar Lloyd Robert Bruce Lloyd Armistead Ragland Long Richard Edwards Lowe James Monroe Lucy Jerome Abner Lynch Rochelle Francine Mabin Bruce D. Mabry Martha Ann Maddox Rae Denise Madison Billy Lewis Mann Fred Charles Mark Kathryn Idelle Marks Anita Althea Martin Carol A. Martin Donna Kaye Martin Stephen Hope Martin Valerie William Martin Alicia Margaret Mason Anne Wineman practices her A B C ' s in art class with hopes that she will graduate with honors. each senior has capacity for improvement in his talents Anne Gayle Mason Danny Grayson Mason Holly Annette Mason Macon Terrell Mason Gwendolyn Matthews Margaret Matthews Cathy Marie Mawyer Margery Ann Mayer Barbara Jane Mays Joe Frank Mays Cynthia Ann Mays Nina Patricia Mays seniors convey ideas in class council meetings Greg Dorsey voices his opinion in Senior Class Council. Carl Lewis McAlister Jr. William Edgar McBratney John Paul McCane William Henry McCarthy Bernice McCoy Burnice McCoy Karen Geraldine McCoy Melvin Thomas McCoy Carolyn Elizabeth McFaden Julian A. McFaden III David Michael McGinn Deborah Nadine McKillip Waiter Eugene McQuarry Diana Mead Laura Alice Meade Bonnie Kay Megginson Paula Lee Mehaffey Jane Renee Mehlhaff Clarence Birdwell Melton Sandra Kay Melton Mary Kay Meredi th Deborah L. Mettenet Donna Gaye Metts Cynthia Anne Middleton EH H li _ r Gary Michael Miller Robert Linwood Mills Timothy Vincent Minter Deborah Sharon Mitchell Brenda Faye Mitchell Linda Kaye Mitchell senior involvement contributes to school spirit Head cheerleader, Gail Blanford, watches intently as a football game progresses. cooperation means success for student activities Stage Manager, Jimmy Adams, takes orders from Mrs. Bernick as Steve Emmons carries them out. Paula Marie Moody Malcolm B. Moore, Jr. Randy Harrison Moore Victoria Lee Moore William Booker Moore Charles Edward Morris George Graham Morris Tyrone Morton Delores Althea Mosby David Young Moser Rita Gale Moses Earl Franklin Mosley John Andrew Mote Steve Lair Moyer John Bruce Mullan Lawrence G. Nelson, Jr. Carol Jean Noel Christopher Thomas Noel Anne Hayden North Laura Lee Nuckles Denise Lyndelle Oglesby Keith Andrew Olds Marilyn Loraine Otey Ronnie Essex Otey Samuel Pannel Brenda Gayle Parker Houston Wade Parker Betsy Marie Parrish John William Parrish Sadie L. Patrick Larry Stephen Patterson Shelly A. Patterson Charmaigne Marie Pavek Charlene Payne Dorothy Mae Payne Lillie Mae Payne seniors make use of all educational resources • ; j :, .p ' •, . i i, ' ;i , ' n i d i if i f r i. Debbie Mettenet a scholarly student, utilizes the extensive library facilities. Having reached the front section, seniors finally find out what assemblies are all about. seniors share many unique experiences together Nancy Linda Payne William Henry Payne, III Karen Ruth Pearson Robbie Edward Perdieu Richard Earl Persohn Karen Lee Peters Linda Dianne Peters Sharon Marie Peters Dean A. Pettigrew Linda Phillips Michael Wesley Phillips Mary Beth Pickett Cheryl Dawn Pillow Rickey Allen Pillow Thomas William Pillow Gail Marcella Pinn Robert Davis Platt Jacqueline Dale Pollard Julia E. Pope Carrie Lorraine Powell David Joseph Powers Michael Carson Powers Debbie Faye Pribble Angela Renee Price Ronald Schuyler Price Thomas Edward Price Anthony Allen Pugh Diane Quarles Dennis Calvin Rafferty Michele Evangelin Ragland Robert Sutherland Rainey John Edwards Ramsey Michael Lee Ramsey Mark Steven Rash Barry Redwood Karen Lynn Read after three years seniors find time to escape the hustle Dianne Lee Reburn Bevelry Ann Reed Charles Leon Reid Dav id Keith Restuccia Gwendolyn Anne Reynolds Rhonda C. Richardson cultural events broaden seniors ' outlook Vicke L. Roach Shelia Kay Roakes Joan Dianne Robbins June Gail Roberson Ray Anthony Roberson Arthur Burrell Roberts Michael Allen Robertson Allen Eugene Robey Deborah Robinson Gloria Anita Robinson Jeffrey R. Rogers Deborah Jean Rose Mary Margaret Rosenberger Karen Louise Rossiter Eric C. Rowe Randall V. Rowels Theodore James Rucker, Jr. Ellen Scott Sale Ilene Amy Samuels Patsy Hanson Sanders Victoria Lynne Sandifer Joseph Abraham Sanzone Barcelle James Saunders Brenda Darnell Saunders growing responsibilities are part of being a senior Making coffee for Miss Wiley is one of Bill McCar¬ thy ' s sixth period jobs. Dorothy Anna Saunders Sandra May Saunders Shirley T. Saunders Dennis Saville Michael J. Schewel Sally Margaret Schuyler Susan Ellanor Schwartz Curley Burnett Scott George Leroy Scott Langhorne Scruggs Mary Seagle Daniel David Secrist a moment of fun is enjoyed by every senior One of the numerous outdoor activities at Glass is displayed by Leon Thomas and Keith Taurman. L b ' J ' n v " ___W- f Paul Fredrick Sensabaugh Christopher Odell Sharp Debbie Anne Shelton Patricia Ann Shelton Carol Ann Shepard Holly Jeanne Shepherd John Graham Sims Karen Leigh Simpson Pamela Sims Carolyn Sue Singleton Martha Merle Sisk Alfreda Smith Aubrey Kenneth Smith Gary Everette Smith Martha Knight Smith Ozell Burks Smith John William Smithies Jeffrey David Somers :■ ; , Brenda Joyce Spinner Frank Terrell Spruce Marvin Jerome Stamps Calvin Kent Stamps Debbie Kaye Staton Linda Susan Stern Government students Matt Calvert, Mary Bitler, and Debbie Batten learn the democratic process by a mock election. securing knowledge for the future begins now Dennis Sterne Sue E. Steven Jesse Albert Stevens Robert Alan Stevens Samuel Edward Stevens Donna S. Stinnette Woodrow W. Stinnette Nancy Gail Stone Annie Laurie Stovall Janet Carol Stratton Meg Spencer Suhling Timothy Sutor hurrying from class to class keeps seniors in shape Visiting a her locker between classes offers Karen Read a welcome break in a long, long day. Carol Elizabeth Sutton Claude Eddie Swain Morgan John Sweeney Deberah Ann Tanner Keith Lewis Taurman David Lee Taylor Myra Anita Taylor Susan Lynn Taylor Wendy Taylor Frederick A. Terrell, III Wanda Lee Terry H. Leon Thomas Helen A. Thomas Hubert Allen Thomas Stuart Lee Thomas Beverly Louise Thompson Maria Fontaine Thompson Susan Elizabeth Thompson Cleo Jerome Thornhill Gary Trent Thornhill Sandra Lee Toler Gary Frank Torrence Robert Edward Tucker Steve Andrew Tucker fenam Jacqueline Jean Turner Patricia Turner Cheryl Lee Tweedy Kathy Leigh Tweedy Martha Kay Tweedy Patricia Ann Tweedy a senior ' s mind constantly reflects on the past A quiet moment before school pro¬ vides David Secrest with additional time to study. Without the valuable support of Rhonda Richards, the office work may lag behind. many seniors help out in office jobs during school Candace Ann Tyree Thomas Marshall Tyree, Jr. Mary Ruth Vandegrift Ben Van Hall La Lane Van Hall Carolyn Lee Vaughan Thomas Alton Vaughan Shirley Marie Viar John Robert Vigneau Winfred Alexander Wade Luther N. Walden, Jr. Ann Meriwether Walker Gary Stephen Walker Patricia Ann Walker Clarence Camillus Wall III Madeline Ann Wallace Ron William Ward Frank Jerome Ware Linda Carol Ware Deborah Madison Waugh Dawne Webb Michael G. Weigand William L. Weissert Brenda Jean Wennerstrom James Edward Wesley Carlton Lee West Beverly Ann White William Duval White Michael Erwin White Richard E. White Linda Lou Whitmore Antionette V. Wilder Marilyn Kay Wile Melissa Wilkerson Theresa Wilkerson David V. P. Williams Jr. se niors take advantage of newly gained freedoms Leaving at 2:10 is a new privilege for seniors. Kitty A. Williams Mary Joyce Williams Linda Gayle Wilson Richard Langhorne Wilson Ann E. Wineman Brenda Irene Wood David Bruce Wood Kent Patrick Wood years of diligent study mold outstanding graduates giSfl m ROTC students Steve Collins, Jay Cole¬ man, and Norman Edwards take their work seriously. Betty Anne Wrenn Jane Nadine Wrenn Jean Estelle Wright Pamela Marie Wright Sharon Kaye Wright Suzanne Wuttke Tom Payne Wyatt Wendell Wynn Jo Ann Wright Hollis June Young Cindy Zechini Belinda Zimmerman junior class grows; sophomore class diminishes With the merger of Glass and Dunbar, the Junior class gained students while the bulk of the Sophomore class moved to Dunbar. All sophomores taking voca¬ tional courses enrolled at Glass. The Junior Class organized early in the year under the guidance of their spon¬ sors Mrs. Pilkinton and Mr. DePew. Elected as class officers were Mike Moorman, president; Tommie Sue Shel¬ ton, vice-president; Suzanne Reid, secre¬ tary; and Carrie Connelly, treasurer. The Juniors received their class rings in mid-December, instead of the traditional Ring Dance in May. The big social event of the spring was the Junior-Senior Prom, planned and successfully c arried out by the Class of ' 72. Under the direction of the Sophomore Class sponsor, Robin Chambers, presi¬ dent; Kathy Bolding, vice-president; Wesley Robbins, secretary; and Olmae Reaves, treasurer, led the Class of ' 73 in numerous activities, including participa¬ tion in a city-wide clean-up campaign. The Sophomore Class was responsible for cleaning up the Glass Campus. Applying his recently acquired skills, Paul Barnes concentrates on drafting. C. R. Abbott, Jr. James E. Abbott, Jr. Carol Abramson Robert Ackley Cindy Adams Margie Adams Norma Adams s Deborah Afflerbach Ann Akers Delores Alford Bonnie Allen William Allen 214 Mary Almond Michael Amowitz Kelly Anders Jerry Anderson ♦ Lisa Anderson Alex Anthony William Anthony Ricky Apperson Kathy Armistead Doris Arthur Patty Arthur « Robert Arthur David Ashwell , Keith Austin Debbie Ayers Dermis W. Ayers Beth Bailey Mary A. Bailey Debbie Bailey ' Gayle Baldwin Peggy Balia David Ballowe Roxanne Barksdale David Barley Paul Barnes Janice Barnette Barry Barnum Jim Bartley Jay Basham Linda Bates Mary B. Bates Donna Beale Kenneth W. Beard Giuliana Bedocchi William C. Berger Janet Berry John Berry Deborah Billingsley Linda Blandford Brenda Blankenship Milton Blanks Susan Blunt 215 Barbara Board Phyllis Bolton Anne Bond . James Bouton Robert Bowman Richard Bradner Steve Brady Susan Breitung Danny Bridgforth Vicki Britt Earl Brooks Jonny Brooks Larry Brooks Randy Brooks Craig Brown v Freddie Brown Jane Brown John Brown Judy Brown Terry Brown Debbie Bryant Kathy Bunch Mitzi Burby Michele Burch companionship eases school tensions for juniors 216 Mike Burford Vickie Burford David Burks Debbie Burks Georgia Burks Bonnie Burley Kenneth Burnett David Burnett Susan Burnett Veronica Burnett Gail Burnette Jackie Burns Jim Burroughs I Hanna Burrus j Jane Butler Nancy Butt Douglas Cameron Henry Camm Becky Campbell Eddie Campbell Jewel Campbell W. C. Campbell Debra Candler David Canfield Jerry Canfield Deborah Carpenter Vivian Carr Keith Carson Barbara Carter j Becky Carter 217 » ' Cleve McGehee seems to be having a rough year as a junior, but his senior year is yet to come. juniors anticipate and prepare for their final year Denise Carter Kathy Carter Nathaniel Carter Thelma Carter Karen Carwile , Debbie Cash Rachel Cash Amanda Cassada Carole Cassidy Walter Chambers Steve Chewning Kevin Coughlin 218 Jeanne Christian Ann Chryssikos Bob Clark Ce Ce Clark Gaynelle Clark Mike Clark Kenney Clay Royal C Qayton Rod Clements Larry Cline Deborah Coffey Jeff Cohen Danny Coleman Jean Coleman John Coleman Phillip Coleman Roger Coleman Whitt Coleman Dixie Collins Debbie Conley Carrie Connelly Carl Conner Rennie Cooper Eddie Cox Emmett Cox Kathy Cox Gail Crawley Joyce Crawley Pamela Creasy Doretha Crews Gilbert Crews Marcia Crews Sue Crews Ray Crickenberger Mona Cumbie Mary Cunningham Allen Cure Sheila Dailey David Dalton Douglas Dalton John Daniel Nancy Daniel 219 Belinda Darden Joe Davidson Virginia Davidson Adolphus Davis Garry Davis James Davis Mindy Davis Sharon Davis Steven Davis Vernon Davis Wayne Davis Hunter Dawson Joe Dawson Audrey Dean » Darlene M. Deaner Otto DeRuntz Arlene Dewell % John Diffendal Barbara Dillard Paula Dillard James Dixon Roger Dolan Samuel Dolsey Ralph Dorsey Clover Dowdy Becky Driskill Keith Driskill Hillary Duckworth Patti A. Dudley Rhonda Eastridge Kenneth Edwards Laura Engelder Larry Enochs George Erbacher James Etherington Peggy Eubanks x Charles Evans Darrell Evans Janet Evans Mary Evans Diana Everett Kelly Falls 220 Mike Hay discovers that the rubber plants make excellent camouflage from the librarians. ingenuity finds an outlet through the class of ' 72 Anita Farries Paul E. Farrow Wanda Farrow Butch Faulconer Debbie Feinman Sherry Feldman • George Ferguson J- Janey Ferguson Maynard Ferguson Sandra Ferguson Mary Sue Ferrell Wendell Fields 221 Steve Fisher Norma Fitch Judy Fitzgerald Roger Flint Joan Fontaine Ed Fontana Cheryl Ford Paul Forrest Carlton Foster Ann Franklin Brenda Franklin William Franklin % Coy B. Fullen, Jr. Louis Gallaher Gloria Garland William Garland Jimi Garrett Brenda Gentry Phillip Ghostan Toni Giesselman Catherine Giles Debbie Giles Wayne Gill Gene Gillette juniors reveal an active concern for world affairs Wisely using his time before homeroom, Allen McCarthy catches up on the latest news. 222 Debbie Gilmore Diana Gilpatrick Kathy Glass Peggy Glover James Godsey David Goff Susan Goode Sunny Gosnell Jeremy Goulding Douglas Grant Rita Graves Bart Greer Diane Greer Jeff Griffin Deborah Grishaw Nancy Grubbs Janet Gumprich Steve Guthrie Pat Hackett Beverly Hailey Carlton Hall Dena Halvorson Carol Hamilton Susan Hamilton Beth Hardesty David Harmon Bobby Harris Jo Ann Harris Randy Harrison David Hart Doing his share for the Pupil Accounting Office, Lamont Payne submits absentee slips for homeroom 209 . 223 underclassmen make contributions to the s.c.a. Working on the S.C.A. Christmas float. Tommy Houliares adds the finishing touches of pine around the fireplace. Ann Harvey - Constance Harvey Eddie Harvey Tony Harvey Beth Hatch Barbara Hawkins Kathy Hawks David Hay Michael Hay ■ Nancy Hedrick Gilbert Herndon William Hicks Ann Hill Beverly Hobbs Kit Hobbs Carey Hoffman Phil Holbrook Walter Holland Marcia Holloran Roslyn Holmes Billy Holt Meg Holt Mike Honig Tommy Houliares 4 Edgar Howard Wayne Howard Teresa Howell ■ Rebecca Hudson Carolyn Hughes Tommy Hunt Hutch Hutchison Brett Jackson • Darryl Jackson Doris Jackson Hillman Jackson James Jackson Leroy Jackson Curtis James Barry Jarvis Constance Jefferson A1 Jenkins Charles Jennings Clark Jennings ' Donald Jennings David Johnson George Johnson Greg Johnson Jerome Johnson Karen Johnson Nancy Ellyn Johnson Robbie Johnson Vincent Johnson Peyton Jonas Bobby Jones Mindy Davis studiously applies herself during study hall. Florence Jones Janice Jones Larry Jones Susan Jones Troy Jones Steve Jordan Melissa Judd David Kagey Edward Keaton Jo Ellen Kennedy Barbara King David Kirby Vicki Kirkpatrick Eric Kleinberg Ed Knowles Jimmy Knowles Susan Kulenek Tony Laforcarde Richie Langhorne Mike Lawhorn Samuel Lawson Lilly Layne Patricia Layne Wallace Layne juniors combine pleasure with conscientious study Maynard Ferguson prepares to put up another two points in gym class. 226 After an exceptionally long fourth period, Harvey Young gets ready to race to the cafeteria. Carol League Debbie Lee Pat Lee Linda Lewis Nancy Logwood Brown Londeree Ann Lowe David Lowe Karen Lucado Kathy Lucas Renaldo Lynch Sheila Lyons Wayne Mace Claire MacMillan Tom MacMillan Sarah Maddox Gibbie Mahan Calvin Malone Linda Gale Mann Kathy Manson Steve Marks Marianne Mars Bruce Marshall Randy Marston Clarence Martin Sue Martin William Martinez Chip Mason Peggy Mawyer Wanda Mawyer 227 Paul McDaniel Bruce McFaden Cleve McGehee Thomas McGinn David McKee Stephanie McLaughlin Karen McLean Cynthia McMullen Carrington McVeigh Jimmy McVeigh Joanne McWane Gary Miller Kim Maxwell ( Judy Mayberry Allen McCarthy David McCarthy 4 Kathy McCormick Bill Me Craw Della McDaniel Garnett McDaniel George McDaniel Jean McDaniel Joan McDaniel v Oveta McDaniel 228 Karen Miller Ann Mills Marcia Mills Nida Mills Amanda Minix Donnell Minnis Odell Minnix Beverly Moody Beverly Moon Claudius Moore Mike Moorman Debby Morris juniors pursue academic interests Debbie Giles attempts to explain a math problem to an uninterested Steve Brady. Gail Morris Patrick Morris Terry Morris Nancy Moses Clinton D. Mosley Clinton W. Mosley Lawrence Mosley Vickie Myers Brenda Napier Donnie Newman Cheryl Noel Fred Noell Tommy Norwood Lisa Novak Bill Nowlin Dianne Nowlin Ed Nuckols Frank O ' Donnell 229 Ricky O ' Donnell Sally Offterdinger Marilyn Olson Peggy Ore Kathy Owen Donald Owens Julia Padgett Bryan Paris Roger Parker Ken Parrish Cathy A. Patillo Kathy Patterson Joyce Payne Bill Pearson Lara Perkins Kyle Peters Alan Pettigrew S Penny Phillips Kathie Pickrall Russell Picton Jim Pinigis Lynn Pitman Betty Poe Maxwell Poindexter college bound juniors meet the course requirements In the opening minutes of History class, Mary Thornhill stops in front of the room for the closer inspection of a poster. Debbie Poole Wayne Powell Randy Power Suzanne Prince Valerie Proehl Cyndie Pugh Darlene Quarles Terry Rackliffe Brennan Ramsey Kevin O. Ramsey David Thomas Ray Richard Read Barbara Reaves Larry Redwood Diane Reed Phil Reed Cheryl Reedy George Reeves Linda Reeves Lawan Reid Nancy Reid Suzanne Reid Vanessa Reid Perry Reynolds Phil Reynolds Robin Reynolds Steve Reynolds Juanita Rice Tommizene Rice Donna Richardson Bruce McFaden gathers necessary equipment for electric shop. involvement and responsibility personify class of ' 72 Part of Steve Davis ' responsibility as a basketball manager includes the inventory and distribution of uniforms. James Richardson Jon Roark Linda Robertson Mike Robertson Ronald Robey Shirley Robey Anna Robinson Elaine Robinson Eloise Robinson Marnetta Robinson David Root Larry Rose Greg Roseberry Delores Rosser Gary Rosser Faye H. Rucker Barcell Saunders Fleming Saunders Regina Saunders Robert Saunders Vanessa Saunders George Sax Louis Scheckwitz Debbie Jo Scott 232 Matilda Scott Sharon Scott Vincent Scott Winston Scott Jimmy Seamster Deane Self Carolyn Shackelford Dennis Shaw Robert Shaw Kent Shelton " s Tommie Shelton Wanda Shepherd Diane Sherman Pam Shields Darryl Short Gloria Simmons William Simms John Simon Ricky Simpson Angela Smith Debbie Smith Louis Smith Patricia Smith Susan Smith John Snead Carolyn Snow Gavin Snyder John Sowers Ann Speight Thelma Spencer -.vwSfiSr. ' . ■ fk ■ % • With the assistance of Coach Gilbert, A1 Jennings participates in his Phys. Ed. class by doing sit-ups. Ed Fontana and Meg Holt spend their mornings at school in the best possible way. juniors settle down to their second year at glass Bruce Spinner Carl Spinner Valvette Spradley Shirley Stamps Patricia Ann Stanley Sharon Staton Herbert Steppe Steve Staton Ricardo Steptoe Yvonne Stinnette Sharon Stinnette ' Spencer Stone . Mary Stout Jonathan Stovall Mike Suchodolski Wesley Sumpter Reid Sweeney Michael Taylor Michele Taylor Diane Terrell Donna Thacker Teresa Thaxton Ray Thomas Rickey Thomas Beth Thompson Joan Thompson Joseph Thompson Pam Thompson Betsy Thornhill Cathy Thornhill Jim Thornhill Mary Thornhill David Thurman Bo Tibbs Douglas Toler Robert Toler Kip Tolley Brenda Torian Leslie Tozer Sheila Trammell Dale Trent Mack Trimiar Richard Tuck er Margaret Turberville William Turner Antonio Tweedy Robert Tweedy Tom Tweedy Seth Twery Dennis Tyree Danny Upchurch Claude Vadasz Paul Vadasz Patty Vasvary 235 John Venable Douglas Viar Garry Viar Ellen Walker Pat W ' alker Steve Walker Reuben Waller Ed Walshe Howard Walthall Fontaine Ware William Warren Judy Wascher Barry Watkins Allen Watson A1 Watts Billy Watts Corky Waugh Sandra Waugh Barry White Bobby White Ruby White Sandy White Sharon White David Whitehead Cathy Whitehouse Daryl Whorley Polly Wick Robin Wilcher Debra Wilkes Bobby Williams James Williams ■ Jon Williams ! Kenneth Williams Ron Williams Debbie Willoughby Billy Wilson Pearl Wilson Peggy Wilson Willie Wingfield Paul Wisman f Donald Womack Vicki Womack «, 236 juniors ' outlook on coming years is hopeful Cynthia Wood Debra Wood Jeff A. Wood Jeff B. Wood Randy Wood Wendy Wood Deborah Woodall Larry Woody Bev Wooldridge Bruce Wooldridge Terry Wooldridge Amy Wrenn 237 sophomores profit from challenges of a new school For two hours every day, Billy Murrell has the opportunity to increase his knowledge of cars in Auto Mechanics class. Dale Adams Edith Adams Cheryl Regina Anderson Leigh Anderson Wyatt Anderson Nancy Andrews Dennie Arrington Kendall Austin Debbie Ayers Patricia Ayers Debbie Bailess Sabrina Baker 238 Connie Banton Cathy Bolding Earl Booker Sheila Bragg Thomas Braxton Tena Brooks Calvin Brown Jacqueline Brown Linda Brown Susan Brown William Brown Larry Buesing Malcolm Burgess Alfred S. Burks Oliver Burks Aubrey Burns Robin Burns Bonnie Carr Sandy Carter Carolyn Carwile David Carwile Grey Cash Deborah Chambers Robin Chambers Valerie Chenault Eddie Childers Linda Childress Ann Clark Mike Clark Roger Cobb Joyce Cobbs Mary Coles Deborah Crane Donnie Cyrus Glenn Cyrus Debbie Dalton Toni Dalton Donna Daniel Jeanette Davidson Audrey Davis Brenda Davis Donna Davis 239 Gary Davis Wanda Davis Yvonne Davis Betty Dollinger Terry Doss Robert D re wry Joan Dudley Gail Dunn Audrey Durham Dawn Ellis Brenda East Robin East Frieda Evans Gary Evans Paul Ewing Cathy Ferguson Rebecca Ferguson Vicurtis Ferguson Curtis Fisher Debbie Floyd Kathy Fraley Vickie Franklin Wesley Fulcher Loretta Garland Doris Gentry Kenneth Gilbert Kerry Gilchrist Connie Grant James Gravely Panzine Graves Linda Graves Vennda Gray Robert Guthrie Teresa Hamlett Brenda Hancock Barbara Hanks Brenda Hanwel Jo Ruth Hardy Garry Harris Grey Harris Linwood Harris Robert Harris 240 vocational students comprise the sophomore class Denise Wade, Dale Adams, and Shelby Staton learn to make a bed for a patient in Home Nursing. Vicki Hawks Mike Hedrick Donna Henderson Henry Hendricks Robin Hensley Stewart Hewitt Alice Hicks Deborah Hicks Mary Hicks Robert Holland Mildred Horsley Ronnie Horsley 241 Henry lyree demonstrates one part of the Marine physical fitness tests administered by Coach Gilbert to his gym class. Debbie Houston Tim Houston Thomas Hubbard Deborah Hudson Vickie Hudson Mary Hunt Vickie Hurt Joyce Hypes Janice Irving Carolyn Jackson Helen Jackson James Jackson Charlie Jennings Louise Jennings Alfredia Johnson Boyce Johnson Jeff Johnson Rhondy Johnson Delores Ann Jones Gary Jones Mark Kee Brenda Kidd Joe King Kim Kost Steve Lacy Ralph Lambert Debbie Landrum Robyn liming Fannie Loving Lee Roy Luther Mary Lou Mabry Randy Mahoney HMBBM sophomores complete final year of compulsory gym classes Kathy Mann Karen Mawyer Wanda Mann Debra Mays Cathy Martin Debbie McCane Marilyn Mason Debbie McCraw Darlene Massie Don McCray Deborah Matthews Allen McFall Jeffrey Mathews Laurie McLaughlin Gay Mehaffey Nancy Mehaffey Glenn Miller Joan Moorman Linda Morton Billy Murrell Bonnie Neighbors Jonnie Osborne 243 Lynn Palmer Harold Pannell Anne Parker Edith Parrish Mike Phelps Doug Pope Kenneth Potter Gary Powell Ronnie Powell Lamont Price Ola Reaves Donna Reid Mike Richardson Debbie Roakes Wesley Robbins Mike Roberts Brenda Robertson Sandra Robertson Eddie Rose Garnett Saunders Patricia Saunders Stanley Saunders Marilyn Schraden Brenda Self Alethea Smith Carolyn Smith Louise Smith 244 and discover glass Botany as a part of Biology interests Jean Taylor, Boyd Johnson and Kathy Fraley. Marlene Smith Wayne Smith Betty Snow Darcell Spinner Monty Sprouse Judy Stanaitis Debbie Stanley Cathy Staton Shelby Staton Margueretta Stephens Robin Stratton Jean Taylor Linda Thomas Jonny Thompson Walter Thompson Henry Tyree Judy Warren Linda Walton David Waller Monte Wade Elma Wade Michael Warwick Kent Watts Detra White Ella White Sylvia White James Williams Thomas Williamson Gregory Withers Warren Wood Sue Wrenn Anne Wright v0fOS G AD t c E L VSCH R ” c at iver«w«R on e ._l? a ” e . v a eree to take - 1 beVe 7 t he school eav . C ' E-S ' T lot .. association . . Total Cost ' - $. x) 0 Gooder. Vir- . - J = 9 i 97 i hr- F?h ' --- , T . . O E D jj’fff " j[)ciA?y ao vebt lSlN° ;£i ; If® MW- HkM H UMl SR tv.l hs Hi mam i. n MM «U Lynchburg ' s Oldest Savings Loan Association The average worker earns a fortune between his first and last pay¬ days . . . about $175,000. Plan, from your first payday, to invest a part of your fortune . . . Invest where your money is secure. For Your Future ' Save and Succeed " M W FROM THE 4U% 1st rni£= PER ANNUM . . . COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY Home O. ' fice — 1001 Church Street, Lynchburg Chestnut Hill Branch — 2015 Wards Road Amherst County Branch — U. S. Highway 29, North BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 248 V JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANK EIGHTH and MAIN STREETS LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 24505 Telephone 846-1311 Carrington - Dixon-Basten Boonsboro Drug P.S. Prescriptions — Cosmetics First Aid Needs PERSONAL SERVICE INSURANCE Fast Delivery Service Phone 384-1922 BERSCH’S FAIR WAY MARKET GROCERIES - VEGETABLES FRUITS FROZEN FOODS Self-Service — Cash Carry SPECIALIZING IN CHOICE MEAT Meats Cut and Frozen — Delivered to Freezer DISCOUNT PRICE ON FREEZER GOODS 4119 Boonsboro Road Dial 384-1642 249 I I rmiWMKnwM’innM BEST WISHES FROM FIRST COLONY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY International Headquarters 700 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia The time to think about life insurance is now while you are healthy and young 250 Compliments of IMPERIAL READING CORPORATION FOR A CREATIVE PRINTER? " Printing should be (and can be) more than putting ink on paper. It is important that a sales brochure com¬ municate your story, a letterhead project a good image of your company, and a newsletter be informative, yet interesting. All of these should be consistent with good quality and service. This is what we, as a Creative Printer, have to offer our customers. For more information and samples of what Creative Printing has done for others . . . CALL 239-9213 PROGRESS PRINTING CO., INC. 8601 TIMBERLAKE ROAD_tYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Your Official Class Photographer Jean-Sardou Studio Miller Rhoads Pinne onure ioRS OVER 30 YEARS OF PAVING EXPERIENCE •Private Roads — Driveways ' Highways Municipality Improvements •Parking Lots ' Service Stations MARVIN V. TEMPLETON SONS INC. Dial 384-3021 Boonsboro Rd. 251 WESTOVER DAIRIES TAKE US FOR A TRIAL RUN 252 PICKUP DELIVERY BOB CASH LINCOLN-MERCURY, Inc. MERCURY LINCOLN 2210 - 12th Street LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 24501 C OUQAB PEAKLAND Mon. Thru Sat. 7 A.M. — 9 P.M. Sun. 11 AM — 9 P.M. 4123 BOONSBORO RD. PH. 384-9846 PH. 384-1079 253 0 4C I it iwjji itanruai mwaumniiVA BRING YOUR ' ' AUTO TO OTTO " Otto Vallastro Happy Motoring Langhorne Road Esso Servicenter 2130 Langhorne Road Phone 845-8611 Complete Auto Service PARK AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 1531 Park Ave., Lynchburg, Va. Phone 846-2719 " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS . . . SAY IT WITH OURS " REYNOLDS Paint And Wallpaper Co v Inc. YOUR NEXT DOOR NEIGHBOR CAN SAVE YOU MONEY! 52 Complete Departments Sears Til Shop Every Night 9 : 00 «. SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE! 2315 Memorial Avenue Phone 846-7341 254 V 5 1890 Walker, Mosby Calverf 815 Church Street Lynchburg, Virginia " For your Insurance and Real Estate Needs see US " WEBB-WHITAKER CO., INC. 9b QentCemen ctW Qentfemen’s Sons 909 MAIN STREET • Lynchburg, Va. Phone 847-7181 CLEANING CENTERS 2307 Bedford Ave. 1212 Rivermont Ave. Forest Hills Shopping Center LAZA OWL 36 AMF TEN PIN LANES 801 LAKESIDE DR. Pittman Plaza Physical Ed. and Intramural Bowling Classes Join the fun . Go Bowling! Burger Chef’s Food Is The BEST g 1 mm wmmmmm mam—mam mmiwim ' iwwwi Why make the nation’s business yours? Because you seek a career with challenge. Purpose. You want to help. And you want to get involved. You ' ll find opportunity and fulfillment in private business, built on the capitalistic system that has given us the world ' s highest living standards. American business continually searches for new and improved products, for better ways to do things, and keep costs down. Wherever there are problems to solve — in our cities, in space, under the sea — private enterprise responds with the talent and resources to bring about efficient, workable solutions. Your work and achievement in the corporate community can be satisfying and rewarding, your contribution important. Check into opportunities in business enterprise. JEfcmerican ' Electric Powep ystem. APPALACHIAN POWER CO. 256 Dial VI 5-2324 7 ie RivcvmotfC DRY CLEANING LAUNDRY " Shirts A Specialty " Lynchburg, Va. McCarron Florist 722 Main Street Dial VI 7-5566 FOR QUALITY PORTRAITS CALL “Give the Gift Only You Can Give” BAER SON, MEMORIALS Route 29 S., Wards Road Lynchburg, Virginia Dial 239-0551 Esteppe Oldsmobile, Inc. “Where you remain friends long after the sale” 706 Commerce St. Lynchburg, Va. WESTERN AUTO CAR PARTS BOONSBORO SHOPPING CENTER _ 257 Clean-Craft Cleaners SINCE 1886 Fine Footwear Knits Properly Done . . . I Coleman’s 2995 Fort Avenue 1 911 Main Street Dial VI 7-6663 Get the book that can change History — YOUR history, Get a Savings Passbook at . . . FIDELITY NATIONAL BANK MEMBER F. D. I. C. ■MWBWMH— ——— i l— —— — 258 MEAT PRODUCTS, INC LYNCHBURG. VIRGINIA . 24505 FRESHEST MEAT IN TOWN STB ?? PATTESON- REALTORS - INSURORS Established 1911 217 Ninth St, Dial VI 6-1341 Jfttt m, pb. 846-7959 IMPORTERS RETAILERS FINEST GENTLEMEN ' S APPAREL Pi+Tman Plaza — Lynchburg JOHN E. GANNAWAY COMPANY, INC. Hardware 920-922 Commerce St. VI 7-5595 CHRYSLER ADAMS MOTOR COMPANY 813 FIFTH STREET LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 24505 Area Code 703 Sales and Service 845-3456 SOUTHERN AIR, INCORPORATED Plumbing, Heating, Air Conditioning 2731 Wards Road 259 FOR F Nf furniture 922 MAIN STREET CHRISTIAN BOOK SHOP Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Gilbert, Props. BOOKS - BIBLES - SUPPLIES 17 Wadsworth Street Telephone: Victor 6-6679 Across from Pittman Plaza Compliments of CHAP STICK COMPANY 260 Woke up richer with daily interest. First National United Virginia Bank Member: F.D.I.C. AEROFIN CORPORATION 4621 MURRAY PLACE LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA rV-l.li —MW»—MOM— 262 RASH VOLKSWAGEN 2828 Candler’s Mountain Road Pma take out inn HOME OF OUR UNIQUELY GOOD “Fresh Baked Pizza” Our secret old world sauces, dressings and dough recipes can’t be copied or equalled. 5006 Boonsboro Road 384-1941 6010 Fort Avenue 239-6211 ACREE-BAILEY McCarthy, inc. COMMUNITY CLEANERS W. E. ( BILL.) GORDON, MANAGER REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE Cleaning, Pressing Altering - Ladies ' Dresses A Specialty 2901 LANGHORNE " THE SERVICE THAT f LEASES " 700 Eighth St., Lynchburg, Va. Dial 845-1851 RD. | 263 fjmmrj RJ aridarBWMMam rmu Concrete Pipe Products Co., Inc. Lynchburg, Virginia Concrete and Corrugated Metal Pipe caTmaro CHEVELLE CADILLAC 2306 Bedford Ave. FOR " The Best Deal in Town " SEE VAUGHAN - E. FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCES Service for G. E. - ZENITH All Makes USE OUR EASY PAY PLAN RCA COLOR TV 12th and Church Sts. IVEY KIRKPATRICK, INC. Insurance 916 MAIN ST. - SUITE 401 Lynchburg, Virginia Phone 847-4485 PLAZA SHOE SHOP Pittman Plaza Lynchburg, Va. VI 6 -0542 “Work While You Wait " OPEN 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sat. 6 Reams Furniture Company, Inc. Incorporated TWO LOCATIONS Downtown — 924 Main Street 708 Main St. Wayside — 6006 Fort Avenue Call 846-6581 — Night or Day 9 Pittman Plaza Lynchburg, Virginia Call 845-6064 — Night or Day 264 LYNCHBURG FOUNDRY COMPANY Lynchburg, Virginia Hughes Dry Cleaning Corp. 1601 Park Avenue Dial VI 7-7756 Lynchburg, Va. LYNCHBURG BLOCK FOR OVER 25 YEARS VIRGINIA DUNBRIK CO., INC. FAIRVIEW HEIGHTS Electronic Service Co TUBES - KITS EXPERIMENTER PARTS 1624 PARK AVENUE DIAL 845-4721 VIRGINIAN FORD Lynchburg’s Largest Auto Dealer 12th Court Streets Dial VI 7-8841 “HOUSE OF FINE FURNITURE AND LEISURELY SHOPPING” LANCASTER GALLERIES 3509 MEMORIAL AVENUE LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 4 missmmMmmmammmmmmmmmm m m mmm mmmm 266 Jewelry — Music — Luggage Largest Record Dealer Slingerland Drums Gibson — Martin — Fender Guitars and Amplifiers Complete Line of Musical Accessories Bulova and Elgin Watches — Luggage RCA-Victor Stereo Hi-Fi Victrolas — Radios — Tape Recorders L. OPPLEMAN Established 1890 “YOUR Gift Store” 825 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia Dial 845-5751 Easy Terms CONNOR PRODUCE COMPANY Inc. WHOLESALE FRUITS and VEGETABLES Sole Distributors of CHOW ORANGES and GRAPEFRUIT Lynchburg, Va. 1000 Jefferson Street VI 5-4583-84-85 New Growth Industry. . JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT of LYNCHBURG ... Business Youth Partners In Progress 267 JOHN P. HUGHES MOTOR CO., Inc. DODGE TRIUMPH - WHITE TRUCKS HUGHES CARS since 1915 800 Commerce Street DIAL VI 5-4511 Hopkins Bros. Realty Corp. 717 Church St. Lynchburg, Va. GRADUATE TO F M. We offer every banking service you ' ll ever need. Checking, savings, loans, the works. We even have student BankAmericard. And we ' re always looking for graduates who are looking for something special in career opportunities. If that ' s you, let ' s talk. FIRST MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK The Straight Talk Fbople. MEMBER ED.I.C. I 268 703 - 845-3 oh oh 4 1105 point 5 Maw St. Lynchburg, Va. 24504 F. W. Woolworth Co. Brown-Morrison THE NEWSPAPER A Valuable Aid To Education! Company, Inc. 1616 Main St. Make it a habit to read BOTH Newspapers 845-2303 everyday to keep up with what is going on all over the world and at home. • office equipment • furniture — stationers THE NEWS • office machines THE DAILY ADVANCE The Best Food In Town . . . Cooked To Your Order . . . For Eye Care Consult Your Eye Physician For Eye Wear Consult Your Guild Optician A. G. JEFFERSON ALLIED ARTS BUILDING 2010 TATE SPRINGS ROAD LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA EXCLUSIVELY OPTICAL LYNCHBURG’S LARGEST AND MOST POPULAR FURNITURE STORE SCHEWEL FURNITURE COMPANY INCORPORATED 11th and Main Streets Lynchburg, Va. 24504 “YOUR HOME SHOULD COME FIRST” FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION Lynchburg South Boston and South Hill, Va. Compliments of LIMITORQUE CORPORATION 5114 Woodall Road Lynchburg, Va. Luther LeGrand Florist 4117 Boonsboro Road Lynchburg, Virginia “Flowers for All Occasions” 270 Randolph-Macon Womans College Lynchburg, Virginia WILLIAM FLETCHER QUILLIAN, JR., Ph.D., LL.D., President Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College has long been recognized as one of the leading colleges for women in America. It is approved by all the national standardizing associations, its charter of Phi Beta Kappa was the first granted to a Southern college for women; its degrees are accepted by all universi¬ ties in the United States and foreign countries for uncondi¬ tioned admission to their graduate schools. A SOUTHERN COLLEGE WITH NATIONAL RECOGNITION AND NATIONAL PATRONAGE For Catalogue and Detailed Information, Address THE DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Lynchburg, Virginia LYNCHBURG FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 615 CHURCH ST. 1990 FORT AVE. 7114 TIMBERLAKE RD. ALTAVISTA BRANCH ALTAVISTA, VA. BONNE BRAE LAUNDERS - CLEANERS 1344 Main St. 847-6683 MCCARTHY ROUTE 29, NORTH Innkeeper, Mr. R. L. Howard Phono 846-6506 of Lynchburg 180 ROOMS — TWO LOCATIONS FINE FOODS EXPRESSWAY SOUTH Innkeeper, Mr. J. Trout p hone 847-4424 C. W. HANCOCK SONS, INC. General Contractors Allied Arts Building Lynchburg, Virginia Dial 845-8053 PETTYJOHN BROTHERS SHOE OUTLET STORE 601-603 12th Street Phone 847-7728 Lynchburg, Virginia Open Daily 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Monday thru Friday Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. SHOES FOR ENTIRE FAMILY fl ehon ' Personnel Consultant) 208 ALLIED ARTS BUILDING 846-5283 For the Finest Selection of DIAMONDS WATCHES SILVERWARE RADIOS HOME APPLIANCES CHINA Shop BARR BROS. The Friendly Jewelers and Use Our Credit Plan “It’s Easy to Pay the Barr Bros. Way” 273 • OFFICIAL SCHOOL JEWELERS • DIAMOND MERCHANTS • KIRK STERLING • • • • GUILD OPTICIANS .OPTICAL BRANCH 2257 LANGHORNE ROAD 919 Main Street Lynchburg’s Oldest Jewelers gUETOl • BOYS Inc. • GIRLS FOR ALL YOUR FASHION NEEDS McDANIEL-KELLY ELECTRIC CO., Inc. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 1218 Twelfth Street Phone Victor 5-4593 LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 24505 In Business Since 1931 Palmer’s ESSO Service Dial 384-1431 4239 Boonsboro Road TARKINGTON ASSOCIATES 1 ESSO and ESSO EXTRA Gasoline TARKINGTON BUILDING ; ATLAS Tires, Batteries and Accessories 275 Ym m r These Famous Brands put the American Family on a SMART FOOTING Everywhere! AUDITIONS NATURAL BRIDGE MIRACLE-TREAD A G SHOES FOR MEN FASHION CRAFT BILLIKEN CONTEMPOS ANDIAMO A G JR. SHOES FOR BOYS MARK XII BOB SMART JR. BOB SMART LION BRAND LAD AND LASSIE MANUFACTURED BY LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Factories at Lynchburg, Halifax, Farmville, Chase City, Lawrenceville, Dillwyn, Victoria, Gretna and Blackstone, Va. 276 SHOP 1109-11 Main St. 845-4841 Thanks to the Student Body for Supporting Annual Shrine Football Game W. G. Runion Your Happy Shopping Store DOWNTOWN PITTMAN PLAZA bu’ve got a lot to live! i Pepsi’s got a lot to give! PONTIAC KENNETH HAMMERSLEY PONTIAC, Inc. Telephone 845-6001 12th Tilden Ave. LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 24501 m 277 JACKSON DRUG CO. 815 Main Street 2519 Memorial Avenue Prescriptions, Drugs Medical Supplies Everyday Discount Prices FREE DELIVERY SERVICE Dial VI 7-4449 L Virginia Body dC Fender Co., Inc. Automobile Body and Fender Repairing and Painting Automobile Glass of All Kinds Installed Lynchburg, Va. COMPLIMENTS OF SKATELAND INC. 278 the advertisers Acree-Bailey-McCarthy, Inc Adams Motors Co. Aerofin Corp. Appalachian Power Co. Army Navy Sales Co. Baer Son Memorials Barr Bros. Bershes Fairway Market Bob Cash Lincoln-Mercury Bonne Brae Boonsboro Drug Boonsboro Western Auto Brown-Morrison Co. Buckingham Flippen Burger Chef Burton Creek, Inc. Gene Campbell Carrington-Dirom-Basten Co., Inc. Chap-Stick Co. Christian Book Shop Clean-Craft Cleaners Coleman ' s College Motor Sales Inc. Community Cleaners Concrete Pipe and Products Connor Produce Co-operative Bldg. Loan Assoc. Craddock-Terry Shoe Corp. James T. Davis Dinner Bell Meat Products Doyle Florist, Inc. Fidelity National Bank First Colony Life Insurance Co. First Merchants Forehand Inc. S. H. Franklin John E. Gannoway Kenneth Hammersley C. W. Hancock Hill City Tobacco Holiday Inn Hopkins Bros. Realty Corp. John P. Hughes Motors Hughes Dry Cleaners Imperial Reading Ivey and Kirkpatrick Jackson Drug Store A. G. Jefferson Jefferson National Bank Junior Achievement Lancaster Galleries Langhorne Rd. Esso Legget Dept Stores, Inc. Limitorque Luther LeGrand Lynchburg Federal Savings Loan Lynchburg Foundry Co. Lynchburg News and Dailey Advance Lynchburg Westover Daires Inc. McCarron Florist McCarthy-Read Realtors Inc. McDaniel-Kelly Electric Co., Inc. McGehee Furniture Co. The Mill Miller Rhoads (Studio) Mr. K (Cleaners) Nelson-Personnel Consultants Nordee A1 L. Oppleman Palmer ' s Esso Pappagalos Shop Park Ave. Flower Shop Peakland 76 Pepsi-Cola Allied Bottlers Pettyjohn Bros. Shoe Mfg. Inc. Phillips Bros. Jewel Bos Phillips Business College Pizza Inn Plaza Bowl Plaza Shoe Progress Printing Co. Raby Jordan Rash VW RMWC Reams Furniture Reynolds Paint Wallpaper Rivermont Dry Cleaners W. G. Runion Schewel Furniture Sears, Roebuck Co. Skateland, Inc. Snead-Payne Southern Air Steptoe Patterson Taylor Bros., Inc. Tarkington Associates Marvin V. Templeton Sons, Inc. United Va. Bank First National Vaughan Motor Co. Va. Body Fender Co. Va. Dunbrick Co., Inc. Va. Lawn Garden Virginian Ford Walker-Mosby Calvert, Inc. Webb-Whitaker Whitten Funeral Homes, Inc. Wills Camp WJJS Radio F. W. Woolworth Co. YMCA 279 m memoriam Rebecca Anne DuPriest Marilyn Elizabeth Moorehead Harold Sigler, III Susan Kaye Thompson 280 The production of a yearbook is a demanding job requiring the time and talents of all involved. It is to these often unrecognized helpers that we would like to express our appreciation. First, our thanks to the staff of The Crest for their part in this production, particularly Jane Mehlhaff, Copy Editor; Ricky Terrell, Layout Editor; David Williams, Business Manager; and our hardworking photo¬ graphic staff. Special thanks go to our advisors, Mrs. Watson and Mrs. Wilson, for their invaluable assistance. Our appreciation goes to the faculty and stu¬ dents of E. C. Glass for their coopera¬ tion. We only hope this yearbook can bring a sufficient memory of what this year has been to each individual. Martha Christian Ed Ramsey • - Co-Editors epilogue 282 ! 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 1971 — an intricate patchwork of indi¬ viduals, events and emotions merged into a sole experience of life. Individuals worked together for accomplishment and purpose and alone for personal achieve¬ ment. Events altered ideals and goals. Emotions raged and were dormant, conflicted yet were reconciled. Looking back through the year, the picture is unforgettable — an experience in living and growing with people. Yet, the future holds even greater promise for further contrasts. 292


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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