Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 226

 

Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1973 Edition, Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1973 Edition, Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1973 Edition, Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1973 Edition, Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1973 Edition, Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1973 Edition, Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1973 volume:

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' fm -ff-ik f M, gy: ' ,gm if -f' avLQ1!qrri1ho14g2srudB1?g' fifeg: kept 'uQ:fd+date-b.bVf.-.Mm X, M tw Eefmfmaa.cymf'Aswf1.-f ' xxx J.. jx, 0, fx ' wi Theme Narra time Summary Peiuple Coileetions Epilogue 2-Theme r!w4'?,?'5Im 4 1 Pcbulafivn Lviitbiwlh in 'l?U'79b3f3 brings 3 .fr5DfiL1S6HTGh' f0lT 'Classrooms ffl 1501QfudeU1iS,f.,56 tvachieis, Tizdmiinisfrafive,iiefiqnnelfQ '3gcustQdians,- Z1cb1fezerf2iQemPI0vfaHSA en mask? h , 7 compile.tl11f2 LHS Comfwlnitv' -bringingian atmbsplgere af yF55hiSm,,5i:'hinf gf bvqifcrllwding, 5 a LHS C lcrssranms Ser ve Larger Popul h n N . Vwtqxy- QMQFS, Acesaungl g4g ears Qf, inq- fwultftude of rfrurientsf raking fab' -acriikfin rgils-in7pep'k3l7ie:Qg,. ' H ' X " ' Theme-3 Exchange of Ideas, Emotions Become Feosible Opportunity -diversified personalities added by the influx of new students provide varied outlooks and positions on major issues of teenage living -doors open to understanding through exposure to diverse philosophies -personal variations X provide limitles chance of diversification . . . .,' ll Term papers give opportunity for mental growth. Jan Risinger pursues her topic among varied sources in the library. Chemistry lab enables students ro exper- ience an actual chemical reaction that was previously discused. l if 77' .. 1 1 ' . t I .1 ,,.....f..,.:--' F5 . . 03711. . F L N"'Hii" f' ,K P -QW ! i 14 fb 3 an ,kgs , . f, ,,- , . 2153 N. ,Ffa -we rf- ,fri P45 WH 2 ISE, ,1 1 H1553 62513 SWK 'i Q 1 'm . , .M-l . NL A LF 265 -5? 55 H KA 45, u 335- --' M aj ,N Y-,. fn 1 vii 57133 I rg-.svszf 'via Wg ff' .-in-'fifi7.3 5" 'Qi - is., 1-if s . b Sw: FF ,fn-V 'rf tg- 5 1' 1' - ! 1 .ii Qflnu " 'X ,gr ff fy' A iii 3,3 +Y"',. 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Achfevqmerg ti- V. -vulffifnafiQfrQQf3a1S'DH1 -.anlmneff Qfisfactiopv gf "ff'PWff'!1:fliHre wasyfeei WQFI4 Qllffplflf ' -ftheq'.o??fM A9UiCik2 bV which acmngplifhment can' be- .i7?53illlTf2d +wh5'f61??f5jf!?eAfie!C!f alltcah 'atfainf gpalsg Success Q - with-suiHcientA'sfforf, . , Achievemenft ls fznas,.9aqg fgflecrngp IQ-ffl? faqs of Jgme -Wpgqanvqr -gag: -h?I,--'P9hQ0I, exper- iezlwrafaldlkfqffzlinxp m'fmvfE1?f AS Sfrnhwyfwfse a1zm41Sf'f"f'mpe. fb? :QCf?if!ZQifi ?ZFS.f!!QsL:lES is 33 VBPPBFBDF SS if' ..att-i'injUQ.9QQls- M' ilir Jvimsglt Theme-7 Mental upkeep is required in classes concern- ing names, dates, and places. Recalling facts demands Mike Spence 's concentra tion. 8-Narrative s, Hoppensionces Shape Conduct of Tomorrow Experience -life becomes one continual growth process -internaliza tion of habits taught by paren ls, instructors, add a flavor of nostalgia to events of young life -application induces learning of class material -memories-weighed, engrained- of the favorable and the unfavorable mold actions, decisions of the future -all-important years of self-disco very begin with the story of the student. Her attention temporarily called away from a deluge of falling objects, Jan Sawyer discovers her book buried in the lockeris lower regions. lmpatient stomachs growl for nourishment, but the first come, first serve rule must apply as 700 students are fed daily in the cafeteria. uf I.. Narrative-9 bugs A, ,wx , wg K,.,vx. A in i 1 l Relaxation, following months of home- work and tests, comes to Betsy Baynard via a peaceful afternoon on Lake Murray. W Zeroing in on the baseball at first base, Mackie Bedenbaugh tallies another out for the opposing team in a Legion game. Often transferring from another school poses problemsp Mrs. Lindler makes the task easier for Debra Wells. 70-Summer Sun god' Reigns Durmg Vocohon Sun worshippers announced the beginning of summer with the annual beach trip during the first week of vacation. The trek to Myrtle Beach and its surrounding areas was the culmination of what had become the main topic of discussion since early spring. Those unable to make this yearly pilgrimage found a vent for their aquatic propensities in nearby Lake Murray. Here fun-loving students swarmed on weekends, armed with baby oil and transistor radios. Thursday nights were brightened with a free movie,' tickets were obtained at local bus- inesses. The weekly movie became, as it had been in the past, a favorite gathering place for students looking for fellowship and inexpensive entertainment. Allowing time for pursuance of interests and recreation, summer saw many students involved in teaching capacities, usually reli- oriented. A number of base- players gladly lent their talents to the local American Legion Post's team, exchanging their experience for fulfillment of their interests. Arduaus toil, necessary to produce a yearbook, is begun by staff members Rose Wessinger, Rachelle Gunter, and Bob Wingard. Interested youngsters at a Baptist camp in West Virginia listen as Terri Puryear instructs their Bible study class. Summer- 1 I , Q.?--'wwwYaggf,5!g1Q.4LgZl,. A , ,1w:.,Y,,,r,.,,3gg4if,i gi. xiii ' 3: ? 'gig E31 f 2 .:.1.Q-M I-" 5' ' "iii ' 'afifklxfb 53? Asf:wf-" P gait, I A 'K N Syfwzva. 2.1115 :. , ugizawfzi vs. -, J -Q.g3f,5, f ! 'mf 'v-fiif 5,1 'S S g X . ' ,gf-,,:. ' S, ,Vg Q , ,252 IA -Q 1, -t , wi-1'1 Mi mat 'Qui' A-Q X. Q Q gi: 21,431 .QQBQ ,Z . 4 ,yrs gil 125 i iff A 51 5 5 '5 L Q., ' sf.-,ff-if - ' fsf' We -ra' f -f:5i,,3Q,:-3,52 1 .-'YP , 1-: 'i 11 : , , .ip w is V :Q:'f':1I' t H Q Y 1 , '2 , A , . ,gg cg 1,,,1,. .i V . 5 -V f"i17f,f... ga ,. ,km mx. 1 A ,L 1- wr Q W F'-1:5533 e15'31?3ffx '5,Y'f1ij2.'.1 . 27' 'V 'YU , f75i??fg5?:3Y-T' We A 35 Q59 ,ififff ig K 3.26 fwgffi' 1359. - ff? W Fi 2211519-W .tg ff qw, g 5 4, Q 11' in 4535! A. ,z . , ., - iL,A?,3' .awww Attempting to give students a broader understanding of math, Mr. Rawls utilizes a projector in summer school. Strenuous hours of practice in August resulted in a winning football season as the fighting Wildcats wan 7 games. Students-Lynn Derrick, Linda Gossett, and Louise Austin-perform many serviceable tasks for patients, Summer- I 3 Subjected to a 'hair-raising' experience during an assembly on atoms, Becky Banks grimaces at the thought of her coiffure. All-State chorus hopefuls- Tony Roland, Ann Caughman, and Tempy Seay-board the bus bound for auditions. 14-Fall Involvement be Exhibited by Teens In '72 Lexington teenagers took an active role in election year 7972. TA RS and Young Democrats solicited for national candidates as well as local ofHce-seekers Pleasure was intermingled with the hard work of nailing up posters and mailing literature. The talented, and even the not so talented, joined together to harmonize on the Band Wagon that participated in July fourth festivities. Organization was the key word for fall as clubs, homerooms, honor wcieties, and the student council initially met and discussed the agenda for the coming year. Plans were made in compliance with the objectives of the respective group. Parents were cordially invited to visit the teachers of their children at the annual Open House in September. Entertainment was provided by the band, chorus, and elementary school students followed by tours of the school. Measurements of juniors for class rings climaxed eleven years of schooling. ln preparation for grad- uation exercises, supplies- invitations, gowns, and diplomas- were ordered and awaited by seniors. X.,X,.. ,rm 'Q-' tw .. 5 X ,- Q -mm Q. 5 m Q 'Sw' f ,.,.,,,l 1 f-. . ? 41 ff' f t yr 1 gi I 9' 1 3 F g' p ghd' A gy ,uf ,. ff Y I K. ! F? . , Y 'W , . ' 0 as V ut Ax 55 L""-fo--r'-W A-A a ' ',. -1. ' A . L1 fa- . 31451. ,gd-J .rw v . .- 5 Hx., 4 -' , ,V .,5'1 Q- ,QM N, ' v5,,.. 2 -f GJ. x -r,.. -Ng 1 if 4 4 'Q Qgy' A. W , ,,.l . , W , .. . f-H1 2 -All.-Z Q g2f5i"Z'fQfk fx 9, A ,"' -C' ' -if LQ. 'Xxx x l k. xA ' Q R , ,, x ' - X " - , , M71-:,Q,,x X, ,f Q . , , . -541 , . ,. 'fr . Af 4 ,K . -..L, v J' .,-Q Q, .-,ff ' -Q fwix-.4m.Q:4,'4 N H N Q ,.M4,w.'.f,v.Qs- ' -1:4 ,z -+ f i my QM H , .- 4 1.2 il- iuw V K iii? ,K 512: f ' vf - Zn. x , if SIE - mt n . , . ,ffikiaz-'v?'iQ"" 'Qi ,V ...r,,-,f,- at - '- i:NeLn f,jg ,. A Nu N. 'x F9523 " X M 'Xa ff KK 3' ,hi L x ,N :JQTL-V f. 'W wayw- K "3 I 1 i N 5- ?t QA-,Hi z ,- , 2 95 421 sg: 1,1 1 9 A X Q., T 'TY XS ' 1wMWWPF'1 K M 3 5 1 A ,L ,Jr - V If .Aww Y .rqnun-"F 'i ' A ,- . 's r . . Examinations Initiate Freshmen After becoming acclimated to high school life, freshmen were tested for manual as well as mental capabilities. Clocked peg tests were one of the reliable means of exam- ining their skills. Also administered mere the GA TB aptitude test and the NEDT test of mental achievement. Friday mornings, the main halls of the school were plastered with posters made by spirited students. The signs of encourage- ment and faith gave the football teams an added psychological boost Assembly programs donned new aspects and formats. Interest- ing speakers and other entertaining groups captured the attention of ordinarily restless students. "Life'j a musical production, was present- ed by a group of Baptist Youths from West Columbia during Religious Emphasis Week. During the week of Thanksgiving- Religious Emphasis Week- "Life" singers enacted an inspirational message to students in attendance. Chosen as a NCTE Achievement Award finalist, Rose Wessinger receives recog- nition cards from Mrs. Sullivan. Fall- 17 f :gf . '91 1 .f 1 1 S 'f vi Q rw- L4 KK. r Si 2 4 if , 1 J 9. i '4 'Ks Q 1 2 R, , A A auf. 3 Q-""' .-s I V Nerves, New ldeos Evinced of Homecoming Novel ideas became reality at the 7972 Homecoming Festivities. Prior to the game in which Lexing- ton was defeated by Thurmond 21-20, thirteen contestants and their sponsors-senior football players-were chauffeured around the football field, riding atop con- vertibles. After being escorted onto the field by the fathers of the sponsors to the pep band's rendition of 'For All We Know'at half time, the con- testants eagerly awaited the results of the secret balloting held earlier that day. Hearts fluttered as the voice of Chuck Sightler erupted from the loud speaker, breaking the silence of the hushed crowd with the announcement of the winner. The beaming Homecoming Oueen of 7972-Luan Miller-and her maid of honor-Joy Holman-were then crowned and given a congratulatory kiss by Lou Lang Joy Holman, Maid of Honor, is pre- sented to and well-received by her supporters at the Thurmond game. Homecoming Queen contestants are Janet Poole, Joann Leaphart, Robin Crawford, Audrey Buchanan, Delores Wingard, Christy Clemenz, Carla Aull, Kathy Mims, Susan Paul, Cindy Craven, Joy Holman, Sheila Bailey, Luan Miller, and Cindy Cromer. Homecoming- 1.9 "dn-, Taking a well deserved rest, Jimmy Bass watches intently from the sidelines as the defense 'does its thing' on the field. Linebacker Tommy Mathias intercepts a Cardinal Newman pass while the intended receiver attempts to tackle him. 20-Football Explosive 'Cots' Defeat lrmo In Upset Victory Suffering a 3-0 defeat by Batesburg-Leesville in Lexington County's first Sportsarama, the Wildcats embarked on their regular season which yielded a record of 7-3 Wildcat Hollow provided the scene for the Wildcat's blast against Cardinal Newman 70-62 Halfback Jimmy Bax and halfback Pat Davis led the offense with three touch- downs each,' Tommy Mathias keyed the defense with two interceptions. ln the first game away from home, Lexington dumped Traveler's Rest 34-0 Due to the effective defensive plays, the opposing offense was held to six first downs and 66 yards rushing. Odie Hawl was the highlight offen- sively,' he completed 11 out of 13 pass attempts for 186 yards. Returning home for the third game, the Cats handed Andrew Jackson a 22-6 loss. However, four Wildcat turnovers failed to change the gameis outcome. Third-ranked lrmo rolled into town with three victories against 4-AAAA Conference schools tucked under their helmets. Pre- pared mentally and physically to meet them, Uwe VWldcat defense allowed only one touchdown in the first half, which was scored with only 51 seconds remaining Dur- ing the last minute of the third quarter, Lexington's Jimmy Bass plunged into the end zone,' Mackie Bedenbaugh added the PA T, mak- ing the score 7-Z ln the fourth period Bedenbaugh missed an attempted field goal,' but Darrell Sharpe recovered an lrmo fumble, thus allowing Lexington another field goal attempt. This time the ball split the uprights and Lexing- ton hung on for a 10-7 upset victory. ln --t "ar- N . ' 14" " e .- M., B -. as ,.. If-s-, Hp. , , X, mi., Elegy .Z ff. .mil 4 vs in .1 e F fQ'siprtm': X ,N,,,,,b., - vm:-. sqm .L 1 . ,Q 4' ks., ..,, ,..,.,,, W .,,. M P J A .. . 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Searching for the open hole, Gil Hendrix returns an lrmo kickoff while "Gazelle" Burnett makes a key block. 22-Football Three One-Point Losses Blemish Seoson's Record Hoping the Wildcats would be careless after their admirable win over lrmo, VWnnsboro arrived at the Hollow. Two touchdowns put Lex- ington ahead 14-0, but Winnsboro retaliated with two quick touch- downs, making the score 14-12. However, their efforts to attain a lead were ineffectual as the final score was 44-12. Traveling to Langley-Bath- Clearwater for the sixth game, the Wildcats found the going tougher than expected Mackie Bedenbaugh kicked a 25 yard field goal early in the first quarter,' Lexington received its only touchdown from Jimmy Bass late in the fourth quarter, and the game ended with Lexington on top 9-0. ln the second of three tough road games, the Lexington Wildcats found Batesburg-Leesville too much to handle. After trailing 7-0 at halftime, the Wildcat offense quickly put six points on the board in the third quarter. A penalty against Lexington nullified the extra point,' a second attempt from the 37 yardline fell short of the goal posts and the Wildcats suffered a 7-6 loss. At Saluda the Wildcats again failed to put the necessary ingre- dients together for a victory. The 13-12 defeat eliminated the Cats from the Conference 3-AAA race for the championship. By employ- ing a ground attack, Lexington broke its two game losing streak with a 31-24 win over the Bulldogs of Newberry. A wet Held and slippery ball ended any chance of aerial attack, so the Wildcat offense ground out 130 yards rushing and nine first downs. ln the Hnal game of the season Lexington yielded a narrow victory to Thurmond Despite the efforts of Jimmy Bass and Danny Ezelle, the Wildcats' attempts to gain the lead were futile. K 705 K' 'f' x fi . f., ' 3 Wifi! i, - 'S N' Q K V-iff 4 M AN ,M QQ, x , , I I li x Q .4 -.Q Q.: Y L, . . , :Y l ., , L.. , I 1 r .3 ftjv-A ff' ' +1 , v- :WF55z.5?'.w K' w , 1 f-V f-fxffulf' -ggifffp -if ' fx i , 1,5-li? iv ,Vx ' , if i,?h3MffL ' T M ' 'f 'U T1 Q ?2fii7?fQ5'LV?'Qf 'lf V M fy ,z ,.1 wx. ' 'f ' K 'ff' If ' 'Q xv ti. A -1- QQ? .wif 'Q J' 1xiIfa5?S,iA. . Q 7:54, 'Q 'A r. J Q. ,1 .. rw, W: 1 X,:,,ff:,q. - my mm-, .- ff Mi 1 - ,, .x fi, 1 i 5. ,vw , .1. T - , UW3-wi . Q. E. .Y .A 'Eh ,My v.y.,f'-rv Y KE, u3.,,,h,x,K,, :Ma L I-uk-,.kj,.5. 2536? tg, ' fav 'z.::2g, v-.wwf , 2 , i x ' , :W :fl H .Mu lv 2 W ,A A , , W M: w.....k. f .y,,, A.. .rag-l1ifl'?'h. ?53'jsfff'wfg,Lmy' ,mfg -51.44 2 , 5 My x1r.W'g.'vggf:.5:7'w I .n 3 W5 V, M5 f " 2 ' ng, if , M.,-,f,,,'vg, -- X - 1 "Sf'PY"5"3':1':"'ki""1 2 .1i'...mN f :1+5qfr'f1-v,.w a,g,,Q. .,V,w.f, V. 1 ff 'it-E, Y w 1 ""',',-gl' 2 Q -. .- , 1-' " 'Q - x..w'1..- g1'Vfu!t-'-.1 ' ' ,011 ryglfyyv Aj, V - IA, WM, :X if y . X t , 'dvi-'-xr S-uh- I T" 1.,.kf1fv.v 1, .Ks 1,71 --ff Wal. - 1' .- - -' . -.waz -'fs,3'p",f" 1- ,Sie ' ' w '+'2?':F'?'5"fw'-'W tff4i"'g11 'HL F " ' ' v ' -- .' wi 5!sWw13'T'Kf""f1 , ' - ' W M f "'- .L 23' X -, , .nail-If" ' ij . . N. , , . - V . 1gp,,f.w:'. ., , Q 1 al' 1 :Q ' "x-.4sz',-- . . ,' A 'f aa- " Y ufii, , , ' 'Lf ,Mk V. , " A-4 m, AM-. V 1 -"V 5 'T T ,Zi 4 - fr, ,F .W w ,ni Q44 I 'E ,. u A . ' x is A is , I 5 ' N 5 na . A , -5 N r Fi QE-v I A F.: Qx - as 5 1 . ,X ,P M QNEQN 5, Q 'L' a u F I f Y W if 31111, + ff -?i 'A X, ,AL .I Q, -.- fi 'ik Q Na X ., 1 in . gg? , My 92391 'Q -I W 4 1 f , f . 1. K - ...N "ii X - N ,f 24-Football Wayne Green and Barry Byrd listen attentively as Coach Long gives last- mmu te hzstructians, Junior Varsity Posts Break Even Seoson Under the leadership of Coach Long, the junior varsity "Mighty Mouses" posted an even record of four wins and four losses. The strength of the team lay in the performance of Mark Sox as quarterback and Steve Jeffcoat and Wayne Greene in the backfield Contributing outstanding defensive performances throughout the season were Joel Shealy and Harald Rhodes. In the season's opening game, the "Mighty Mouses" downed the Gilbert Varsity 28-20: the second game brought a victory over the Ifwnnsboro JV 14-0. Proving to be much tougher were the next three games which resulted in losses to lrmo 27-74, B.C. 6-0, and Chapin 74-12. The JV "Mouses" then posted two impressive victories over Saluda 20-6 and Newberry 13-0. Lexington lost the season 's finale to Thurmond 20-Q "WS ,.. L .gs-.V - , 2 , .. Efii' A X '89 jk 18-44 , 'fs s P V. 0-'Q -5-4 -E , 'si-H ,M A 7 if if 4 st ,a lll-1 ' 2 'gflfinf i 111, ,I ,, 1' , .1.: .q .,,,, . 's"' 54 ,- All K Y: is ,fl 4.3 -m N ,.-,gg 1 4 5. N. .f gl'- .. k..,,,+ .sw M.. , .6 --4 g C -s Striving to gain possession of the ball, Mike Crumpton outreaches a Saluda defender, preventing an interception. JV football team members are: lfront row! Grady Harman, Joel Shealy, Mark Sax, Larry Williams, Mike Frye,- f2nd rowl Mike Crumpton, Roger Backman, Alan Chesser, Robbie Robinson, Bob Cleary, Kenny Pricef l3rd f0Wf Walter Anderson, Barry Byrd, Wayne Green, Rocky Sease, Allan Lutz, and Craig Foster. Losing the battle for extra yardage, a VWnnsboro player finds Mike Crumpton and Robbie Robinson in the'way. Foo tball-25 Discussing the second half strategy with Mike Ard and Jimmy Baker, Coach Sloan points out an offensive weakness. Playing receiver l1sn't a facile task as Layne Snelgrove demonstrates when a pass is thrown a little too high. 26 -F oo tball "Lighleredknofs" Goin Experience Via Team Unity Riding a strong defense and a consistent passing attack, the B team "Lighteredknots" finished the season with an impressive record of 5-3. For the first time, the B team was composed of freshmen and eighth graders, giving both an opportunity to improve on funda- mentals. Led by Jimmy Spence, the "Lighteredknots" routed VWnns- boro 38-0 in what Coach Sam Sloan termed a "fantastic team effort. " Against Brookland-Cayce, Eddie Baker came up with a key interception to halt a Bearcat drive. Eddie Davis completed a touch- down pax in the last three minutes of the game to claim a 6-0 victory. ln their 24-12 loss to Airport, me "Lighteredknots" reached the seasonis peak of effort. Only in the last quarter of play did Airport break the 12-12 tie, putting victory out of reach for the Wildcats. Coach Sloan credited much of the success of the team to the fact that they played well together as a unit. 6 1 IE 5 I I SI . A' ,Z 'P Es:-9'1" wgek-ns, 'IH in 15 '-gmt,--y - . pf- .Tex m3'..x,. M, are sieg are I gp " an . " ' s Lfiy ig Lf, 1 5 f -er Rl ,s . v.,..,,......-- ., Mth a little help from the opposing team, Layne Snelgrove prepares to haul in what is almost an interception. may ,in T Members of the B football team are: lfront rowl Frankie Edwards, Billy Geragh ty, Layne Snelgrove, Dennis Slice, Mike Thomas, Steve Teague, Mike Ard, Kirk Horton, Hal Hendrix l2nd rawl Greg West, Doug Hall, Darrell Glasgo, Roby Gossetr, Mike Garrett, Brooks Arehart, Lindsay Caughman, Eddie Davis, Stanley Rikard, Dave Lorick,' 13rd rowl Stanley Rawl, Gary Schafer, Jimmy Gray, Bob Lankston, Robert Sweat, Don Glaze, Eugene Clamps, Eddie Baker, Scottie Moore, Damone Leaphart, Eddie Young, Jessie Lowman, Ronnie Roy, Sco tt Call, Delmas Watkins. A fter only a short gain, "L ighteredknot' Eddie Davis is dragged down by an lrmo defender on the 20 yard line. Football-27 1 Nippy winter breezes make recess gabbing almost unbearable for Larry Hope, but he braves the winds by tightening his coat. Packing Christmas surprises for the Student Council project-toys to the deprived-are Audrey Buchanan and Stella Keisler. el ,..-. -sf -J - A-3-rg, -,',..-- Q ,,V x,.k msn-'gn-7 - an V ,ag- -fz,' M, K .4 28-Win ter Quiz Teom Pre voils As Champions Four seniors were chosen to represent the school as contestants on the WIS radio "Battle of the Brains" quiz program. Held at Dutch Square, the team of four downed A. C. Flora 32-30 and Brookland-Cayce 52-34 on their way to the final round. ln contention for the championship after two consecutive victories were Lexington and Columbia high schools. On Feb- ruary 2 the two teams met, result- ing in the defeat of Columbia by 48-47 and the emergence of Lexington as undefeated champions. A check of fiftydollars was awarded the winning team, which Lexington gave to the Honor Society. Attending a statewide Latin forum in Columbia were representa- tives from a group of students of the language at Lexington. Although not an organized club, the Latin ll students met and installed officers to preside over future assemblages. Murmurs of delight about the upcoming holidays were mixed with groans of despair as the realization of exams hit students full force. Teachers hurriedly wught a cutting-off point for first semester work. Administered for the first time prior to Christmas, mid-term exams still did not dampen the pre-holiday spirits of most students. -I ,1W-Q, 'A ,xgye I 1 1 ks FW 1-v. My L 'V' X M, 1, T ,,, X.: V1 Twirling their barons, Lexington's majorettes lead the band down Main Street in the Christmas Parade. Returning after an unannounced holiday, Bonnie Jumper can 't resist the temp tation of bombarding Robbie Caughman with ice. 30-Winter icy Weather intrigues, Tho Hazardous Ushering in the Yuletide season, the Lexington High Cat Band led the annual Christmas parade. Various other school groups were also represented as cheer- leaders, Miss Honor Society, and the Homecoming Queen were greeted by waving hands and cries of boisterous youngsters eagerly awaiting Saint Nick. LHS was infected with Christ- mas spirit as the student council and other organizations gathered toys, food, and other necessities to give to the young and needy. Boxfuls of items were contributed with the aid of a very co-operative student body. Christmas vacation provided a minimal amount of rest for Cat's Paw members as they labored toward a deadline. Snow, or rather sleet and ice, made its unheralded arrival soon after the renewal of school in Jan- uary. Not yet back into the swing of it all, students welcomed a respite from incoming graded exams and schoolwork in the form of four more holidays. Delirious excitement at this rare phenom- enon and the cry of 'no school' caused students to revert to the childhood delights of sledding from dizzy altitudes and sliding over hard ice Second semester officers were elected by clubs as the agendas for the remainder of the year were outlined 3 Qawiassgs 5 J Q , '. - A K + A, - es. . 5 QS gi , ff, n M: , , , i M' an Il 15' T . x . ,W , LQ ,f""v N f -af xa- .. 3 it ' ijfifx , Tiff' "' x 63,2 . my 'lagk AV E' X QA-Sgt,-Egz. My im ? , 4gfw33.'?w ssfiif gs A -nag! Nw... Pulling down a misguided shot for the Wildcats, John Drafts executes a second attempt at two points. An unexpected turn-over catches both teams unaware as Junior Cordell heads back with his interception. Great Juniors Spark Varsity To Victories Almost completely dominated by potent juniors, the Wildcat var- sity basketball team improved their standing in the conference with an outstanding 76-5 record. The 'Cats' opened the season with a win over Airport 60-56. Following the first victory, the Wildcats easily defeated outclassed Hollywood 80-38. John Drafts provided invaluable offensive and defensive rebounding, while Jim Kruger displayed outstanding ball- handling. ln the County Tournament held at lrmo, the Wildcats outlasted a determined Swansea team, 53-50. Brookland-Cayce dominated the Wildcats in the second game of the tournament, 52-49. The consola- tion game assured Lexington of third place by the defeat of Chapin, 72-68. Returning to regular season conference play, the Wildcats found the going a bit rough as they lost to Wnnsboro, 5449, and also to Strom Thurmond, 55-53. At Batesburg-Leesville, Lexington attained the winning combination once again with a 66-36 victory over their archrival, the Panthers. i Q36 X iiv-1551 .2 Q!! F T U ,v. in 7' E f . v , Ea .5 Y X: yi: . 4' E 'F . 5, '1 S. E EE JI S ff' gi g: 51 his if Q 'I S ? ff' 1 f H-fl 25 Yn- Y n', ' W SW ' 04 ,Lvl GN farm, tg, 1 iw 2 -' fail? . N 2' T 1 6 . Q' ' - K i LJ I :mfs 55, X Q V'-4. A xx 4 4 1 ,, ' 22 L. P A 1 sag 3 W X E3 3 , z N jf A, Q- .K t' ,,,v 4 Q. 'MST , A . 5 ,M 3 ' van All .v,L,.1 "' 22 gf., Gif, ' 5" '52 f f wwf, .. ,gg 1 EL I Q: '?i . ' Q 24 Q .W A. ,S 1 Q JL 1 ,, . Y aw . 1 N. s V' -- 'G r J ,L ai X 1 V . T W? '4"hm,, f -g-1, W 1 yall in-frff' wi' f ,ff 9 ' F' 5251 x .A .l 2 M "' f i! J ,- Af 1 ff X QT? 1 .1 -A w 1 f if "T" 1 , fr ' 'L X' E, "1-'7 -' H 1" ' 'W . ' ' , " i 532 A V V-3 ' iii . V, 41, . -E w...,...,.,,,,i f 1 3 1 - 1 fi . T .' iplji, . , ,A-, . S, - . - A- rf. 1 ' ' gf -Q .1 f 3,4 X uv , ' A 335' gXA.J,f" I 3 X , f ' .Q HX L .5 EQ- ,M pus I J ay -g gf, ivy: 3 N EC 4 J P fx RN o .r i .35 :N I is , x Lellermen Form Nucleus of 'Wildkittens' Five returning lettermen on the girls' varsity basketball team formed the nucleus of experience, but the problem of depth hampered the effectiveness of the 'Wild- kittens' playing This year's team suffered from last year's grad- uation, losing all but one of last seasonis starters. This resulted in a seasonal record of 6 wins in comparison to 14 losses ln the opening game, Lexing- ton dumped Hollywood 42-14. Chapin proved a tougher foe, how- ever, downing the Kittens with a 66-37 loss. After the Christmas holidays, the Lexington girls began with a .sluggish start, suffering a four game losing-streak before they rallied to defeat Winnsboro 29-76. Joy Holman 's ability to transform turn- overs into points quickly became a lethal weapon of the Wildkittens' defense, even against many strong opponents. Quickly jumping into the path of an opponent, Joy Holman blocks all attempts to get the ball upcourt. Surrounded by reaching arms, Lynn Asbill passes from midcourr, unhamper- ed by Saluda players'endeavors to regain the ball. Basketball-37 Members of the Girls' Varsity team: lfront rowl Faye Adams, Betsy Baynard, Lynn Asbill, Catrenna Lewis, Susan Asbill, Virginia Smith,' l2nd rowl Jackie Fulmer, Anita Snelgrove, Joy Holman, Sharon Taylor, Debbie Habben, Paula Rawl, Janet Hoffman, Carolyn Webb- coach. Drivin unchallen ed down the lane 9 9 , Catrenna Lewis lays up two more points to narrow the lead of the Saluda Tigers. 38-Basketball Female Duet Shows Smooth Boll Handling Misfortune again came the way of the local lassies as they were downed consistently in five con- secutive games. Remaining close on the heels of the Thurmond Rebels, the Kittens failed to drum up the needed pep to win, and the dispirited team headed for home with a 34-36 defeat. Lexington was handed another crushing blow in a 25-26 loss to Batesburg-Leesville. The team faltered through three more close games with Saluda, lrmo, and Langley-Bath-Clearvvater before they bounded back to three consecutive wins. Excellent ball handling on the part of Joy Holman and Catrenna Lewis played a large role in Lexingtonis winning combinations. However, despite continual work- outs and cunning plays, there were a few rough spots and unsmoothed kinks in the varsity playing that hampered them during the final games of the season. Vying against Batesburg- Leesville in the tournament games, spirit was high and determination strong, but as the game faded into the fourth quarter, the Kittens were dropped 42-31. XG "fr, N ' br, 'A I i Q v .Lb 1 ,A W1 lb -Q K 2 .ii-fi f 3 4 -f Wx a ,Q ' L W. if v js ix 51 5 g it 1 'U' x !! QQ ,A K. ' ... -. ,NL 5. , 9 J ii." V Z fy va: ' Q 45 fQ M Q. i ,-2: Nrilli ,Eu ,gf 'ac-xii-.'.5z"Eqi?3 ,rj ,pg bi- 9 K , 2, 5 : ' Q, , , 5 A 3" "uf-5'?f" ,W y . , X f, S I 5 WP: I Working the ball downcourt, Roger Ezelle passes to Wayne Shull in an attempt for an open shot. Boys' JV basketball team: lfront FOWI Mike Cart, Andrew Cook, Mike Taylor, Bobby Layman, Roger Ezelle, Philip Bayne: l2nd rowl Ronnie Northcutt, Andy Davis, Ricky Gosnell, Wayne Shull, Mike Hess, Richard Hunt, Coach Smith. 40-Basketball In an effective move, Andrew Cook eyes the basket, while Ricky Gasneli prepares 'T Tough 'Cots' Encounter Stiff Foes Coached by Frank Smith, the Boys' Junior Varsity team compen- sated for their lack of experience with hustle and determination, ending the 1972-73 season with a 7-7 record. Mid-Carolina was the first team to fall prey to the Wildcats: in the xason's opener the Rebels were overcome by a score of 39-26. Ricky Gosnell and Andrew Cook led the 'Cats' attack with 13 and 9 points respectively Airports Eagles left Lexington on the short end by a score of 38-26. Consistent shooting from the floor provided the 'Cats' a 5 7-26 victory over conference opponent, Saluda. Airport proved to be too much for the Wildcats to handle in a rematch, Lexington succumbed to a 42-30 loss. Top scorer Mike Taylor gained 15 points, and game captain Roger Ezelle scored 12 in a losing effort against Winnsboro, 69-48. Lexing- ton bounced back with a 49-43 win over Chapin in which Roger Ezelle paced the 'Cats' with 16 points. Newberry was the fourth team to fall to Lexington: Ricky Gosnell led the team to triumph 61-53. lrmo subdued Lexington, 52-39, in the ninth game of the season, dropping the Wildcats' record to four wins and Hve losses. However, the 'Cats' evened the statistics to 6-6 after a devastating win over Chapin, 65-27. Andrew Cook and Ricky Gosnell combined offensively to direct the attack and strategy. ln the thirteen th game 777urmond prevailed over the Wild- cats, 49-33,' but Lexington ended the season with a 55-38 victory over lrmo. On a fast break, Andy Davis fires a jump shot from the baseline as his Newberry defenders watch helplessly. Guarded closely by two Bulldogs, Roger Ezelle peers over their outstretched arms in search of a teammate. Following pre-game warm-ups, Miss Newell and the opposing coach confer a Hnal time before the tip off Quickly searching for another teammate, Robin Shumpert begins bringing the ball down court to the home basket. 42-Basketball lnexperience Encumbers 'Wildkiifens' Although many hours were spent in trying to 'but it together," the Junior Varsity Wildkittens were heavily encumbered by inexperience, resulting in a dis- heartening season 's record of 2-17. Opening with a narrow 21-23 loss to Mid-Carolina, the girls gained much needed training and began to discover what it was going to take to be on the winning side of the scoreboard The outcome of the third and fourth games, both victories, seemed to indicate that perhaps Miss Newell's determined and spirited team had grasped the winning combination. However, unable to catch the Chapin Eagles in the dying seconds of the game, the Lexington Girls' short winning streak came to a grinding halt with an 18-19 loss. Wave after wave of ensuing opposition proved too tough for the young team,' the bitter taste of defeat was constantly theirs as the Mldkittens suffered nine consecu- tive defeats in the remaining season. ef' ,,-y i i 1 Q' ,MH fy' V. 3.- 3 x ' ' If' ' If if z' gfiviilf' 5 ia W2 X' vw ix!" fi -w F . QQ' , ' , ' . nk Nw' -gin ,K fm .f,:,3. V g , . f A I "1-Wilt , il: W , iz v fit? ki .' - , fw CSD 1 .L 3 ,x rf, if 1-fl Matthew White and Mike Crapps position themselves for a rebound while Raymond Strother lofts a high shot Members of the 'B' basketball team are: lfrant rowi Wayne Goff, Roland Gossett, Matthew White, Bret Beheler, John Hamilton, Mike Crapps: 12nd rowl Mike Carter, Ronnie White, Mark Corley, Raymond Strother, Mel Kelly, Scott Gould, Jimmy Spence, Russell Taylor lcoachl. Grasping for an elusive ball, Ronnie White effectively uses his body as a shield against his contender. if Q 5 s :J X' g , 1- - j 5 , 3 ' 22 Q , Q ,J 4' c in .: -f Y M Q4" 5753? -,,.. ,. li . wifi wueiiagffaa few L A M- is ,F HP! W K r 1. Q if NPL 52 . U . 'af I Q, MG . .. 4-.. 'x4f?f9'iL X,-H, 3 . ,W fi pw' :E -V, 54, ,KV 2 e it L,,1.r. ,, .,.,, gf 1 fi i'?'Ei'3f:s , , M -3 - 1- ,, mf, 5 .,- ' i . v 5 r fi . X . I Y .Q g Q1 5 v .-:-af Inspecting her reflection, Debbie Habben xrutinizes the length of a possible addition to her spring wardrobe. Coming in like a lion, March provides Joey Wingard with the perfect force to compel his kite air-borne. w N 46-Spring Spring Vogue Emerges In March Much commotion erupted as students hurriedly constructed backboards, organized data, and proved hypotheses in preparation for the annual Science-Math Fair. Last minute improvements, although hectic for both students and faculty, once again contributed to the success of the fair. Selected as Furman Scholars were four outstanding juniors. Chosen by the faculty on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and PSAT scores, the quartet visited Furman University for a weekend in March, Tours and classes were on me agenda for Saturday, students were encouraged to investigate Helds of their choice. Warmer temperatures neces- sitated variations in wardrobes. New spring fashions aided the females in augmenting their apparel. Experience for themselves and entertainment for the children were goals attained by members of the F TA,' they held story hours at the elementary school in April. Tales of "Peter Cottontail" and Easter eggs came alive as felt and paper depicted action. ws: Cin.: w A 'Q i- -K M. Student teaching, undertaken by the FTA, is enjoyed by Sharon Clark, uivho utilizes magazines to convey the subject. ' 'vue-u sn x.,- Q H tar. mm S 1- M AQ 'Xxx H na ae I-Sm gs Qfgeiif sz eg 4 L "X t It 2 2 y 1 Q4 N .- 'Z if. 1 X e. s. .' T 23 ,t , . '23 -4 Q3 Q 2-..' .E Preparing to leave for a weekend at Furman University are the Furman Scholars: Larry Forth, Jerrie Wessinger, Marvin Sox, and Sharie Macaulay Complicated computations are checked and rechecked by James Austin in hopes of winning in the math-science fair. Spring-4 7 0 bile! 3 m dl" lg ' ff' M, V ,-,,, ?-5? , "fQ.,k ' aw?-:.L.Q:,'a:r1 'S Ffd' fill: V A 'J ' Ei Y . m 'i X 1-f :s V i 3 L' an hy' D W w x' A , 5- .955 . . vi' Q Q ' 2 Q IXJ1? :xii 1 J . ,N X Q P4 -'c - E 0 . 4 Pb A i fi fu ' 5- ' ' " "x', 'L Lx S ' A .gn I i N ' F I QTTJ g, 1, . I-,wx Q3 1 N YESSAXQ. ,A 'sf I 'txt x.. . A , , A i. Six '- I ' 4- sw ' X, X 5 -.1,, f x' . iff W'- .N5 .-gf. , -, Q N s Q 59 Lf W' ab - x 1 I 5 4 9 1 1 ? . g 2 qu 'J f i' fag i'i XX .fa fi x ai gn-S+ Tx lifgy x 5- 5, X 51 22:c!'f?!'- Kg' t-. 3 Graduation At Hollow Sets Precedent Tennis, badminton, softball, and baseball became the preferred sports as vernal weather coaxed students outside. School work was neglected when the lure of the great outdoors proved Pro be too much for unsuspecting pupils to shrug off. Saturdayj' afternoons and evenings provided a rest from vigorous activities as movie-goers enjoyed current flicks. Money, the essential com- modity, having been raised, junior and senior members of the prom committee met to outline further plans. Obtaining a band and selling tickets were only a few of me multitudinous jobs confronting them. April 27, Pine Island was strewn with lanterns and other ornaments, giving the room an oriental atmosphere for the momentous even t. Wildcat Hollow provided the scene for graduation exercises of the class of 7973. For the first time, the football field served as the Hnal stepping stone between high school and college or jobs. No longer high school seniors, grad- uates departed the football field and dispersed, mainly to the beach. Realization of the end of his senior year prompts Richard McEachern to under- take the task of spring cleaning. Final adjustments on Theresateen Johnson's cap are made by Debra Moore in anticipation of graduation exercises. Spring-49 Powerful runner David White demon- strates his winning style once again by finishing first in a meer with Allendale-Fairfax. 50-Track Danny Ezelle, rising high into the air, attempts to make it across the high jump bar in a dual meet against lrmo. Attentively awaiting the sound of the gun before a relay, Ricky Aguilar prepares for the running meet with Saluda. Third Yeor Members Key Track Season Contingent upon the per- formance of three key members, tracksters aspired to the possession of the State AAA Crown for the second consecutive year. Coach Steen tackled the toughest schedule the Wildcats had ever played: Spring Valley, Bonds-Wilson, McCormick, Howard, and Orange- burg-Wilkinson-all dynamic track powers. Talented lettermen boasting three years of experience-Jerry Morrison, David White, and Ricky Aguilar-attained a higher plateau for Lexington track standards. The record of their three seasons on the team led to an impressive 25-2,' fourteen of the seventeen records previously established were broken, ten of these by Morrison, White, and Aguilar. Participation in the Buccaneer Relays brought Lexington a top berth in state rankings. A major victory, the Buccaneer Relays gave the Cats competition from all the track dynasties of the AAA and AAAA conferences. At this relay the Cats defeated Orangeburg- VWlkinson, eventual state AAAA Exhibiting perfect form, Steve Jeffcoat clears the 10' 6" mark during State Championship competition with Bonds- Wilson. Track team members who qualified for the State Finals are: lkneelingi David White, Jerry Morrison,' f2nd rowl Steve Jeffcoat, Reggie Harris, Teo' Campbell, and Ricky Aguilar. champions, by one point. The largest meet in the Southeast, the Knoxville Relays, offered competition of athletes from over 100 schools. Lexington tied for third place in its first visit there. 1 I' 'if' ,139 A ' KF! J K, L, ,. ' .Q an . V ff S , , . ,A MF' .. Track -5 1 !,,, ,P 1 - jf - W ' Q? L g V +L , ,,. m f 31" , ' 1"'a.Q,' , :gap X .. , , . I4,'.KEff,wg'-0 1.4 V, ,.A . s .X , N - a, f" a if v ri Q J cw, K ,. -A L , ., K ,-ff Q Q '-r - Y 2.9. ,Y .' r ' - ' . , . z., wwf ' Xa- , , A 'L .,. " . I , M 45 ,iff -11 ,-yi, 1-if , V -, M fu? -1 .-V V sf M K . , .Mi ,W irlwff. TWT" 'f',f,' "Y -ff 'Y n1 , .?'Qf3f'?A" - ' . ' ' Rt .,-:fi M fl' .. ' . ' - . - . 1 1 :-mb g f f . X M.-, A , ..1- Af. H: Q., v , 4 A 5- ,A bf .14 .. ,f-4 - A Y. - , Q any A ' 7,1 . E: , . ' l F V: A it X -.g5...fA I, YV , up t 'F , ikri if :gait 1 , V- E X V 'F K f SHS-' Q . .. 'f 1 . L fiiiiw-1 ' 1 5 , ' x 'Tw -.V , f - A Y, ff- My ,J f. f M - vm. ,. ,M . Q.. , , Y, nw, ,V L,wr'rg'g.q gyfcf f.31mX.:, , 'fv - ' Q Q N I , , V. N Q .75 Vyrtksi- x - "-if!--N . L - Q sw ,A -x 0 in ,,.,,.,,.....ns- i 3 A L. , . i ...X , 'ilk ,,, - 4 xx '- . A - M --Q 24 -f-ie 14 . ffl. Qu A! Q 771 1' ., " X2 , - . 43' ' of Defensive Efforts Stoll Opponents Pre season predictions by local newspapers placed the Lexington baseball team in the top spot for Sta te AAA Championship com petition once again Loyal fans anxiously awaited the start of the season which was delayed by rain drenched fields The season finally began March 6 and ended May 25 with a record of 74 3 Sporting a previous years record of 77 0 and with all but two of the players returning the Wild ca ts established an impressive defensive season taking 777 runs compared to their opponents 40 The pitching of southpaw Mackie Bedenbaugh led the defensive play yleldmg only five earned runs the duration of the season Odle Raw! led the team in batting with a 350 average at the season s end The Cats continued their win ning ways and advanced to the Conference and Upper State Championship Victorious they then wed for the State Crown meeting Charleston s Garrett Mentally prepared and out to seek revenge on the team who thwarted their hopes for State Championship the previous year Garrett defeated Lexington In two games Thus ended the Vlhldcats chance for a second consecutive State Championship Dust flies as Mackie Bedenbaugh, south- paw pitcher, gives Lexington a much needed home run in a game with Batesburg-Leesville. Baseball-53 ' 'f' -I gf' 54 -Golf With eyes on the ball, club upralsed, and feet firmly planted, Bubba Dreher dis- plays correct form before teeing off Young Putters Clinch Second Ploce In Tourney Playing an all-conference eight game schedule, the Lexington High golf team completed the regular season play with a break-even record of 4-4. lnstructed by Norman Flynn, Lexington Country Club's pro, the seven man team finished second to its rival, lrmo. Although the relatively young team lost two matches to lrmo, nhey defeated Saluda, Newberry, and Batesburg-Leesville. As the season progressed, the VWldcats became more exacting and proficient in the sport. This improvement provided an exciting climax between Lexington and Irma in die bid for the Conference Championship. Although Lexing- ton's bid fell short of victory, the consistent play of each golfer indi- cated that the championship would be next year's goaL Aware of the diverse factors that can combine to make a shot difficult, Jim Kruger eyes an easy putt: Golf team members are Bubba Dreher, Charles Roundtree, Gil Hendrix, Holly Harmon, Jim Kruger, Ken Parnell, and Mark Roundtree. Serving as his own caddy, Gil Hendrix removes an iron as he prepares to chip out of the rough. Golf-55 e, . , wi' , AA, , ,.,,eA:.- ,vwtwi .- . 4 A-' , -Y A . swf ' of if :, if -. J if fffizfff , wi-y r"- Qbf . . A ik ff: "za-' '-fgpi ,QV A4 2. gf- Q o ' Qhilo care classes extract the .guess from the ffggmm is I' Instinct of motherhood for seniors Thereasteen M ' ff' an 1- F ,fb ff ,p Johnston and Becky Hatton. 1 -94322. :J 56-Summary Education Field of Personality Growth 114-" vmiff 5 ...ai Secondary education -routine spiced frequently with extra curricular activities, sports -understanding of tex ts brought about through strenuous men tal work, active and passive participation -enthusiasm expressed and encouraged -each student comes to his o wn in an erudite atmosphere, in contact with the old and the new. Skillfully sketching a geometric figure, Robert Deane concentrates on accurate placing of shadows and lines to insure correct proportions. Worlds of fantasy appeared in the first year of music appreciation. The ballet, Peter Pan, was presented as an example of a musical form, Summafv-57 :' l. ,f . ,sf . 1 1 K ' 5 , ., , N :W X, .i .. -v -Q yi: 2 .7 F a Y X X3 A Vg, .ia-a 2 1' 25. ff ,u.-.R 1 fr- W. -Q3 api 9: ' v 3 wb , ,fe 5, .XS ffzezwif X f - ' 2? 'L K t A ? Y" f ,' A - f'fi,.3'vlf fg 4 W m A Y fp, ' ' -' xw' . .,. , ,. ,, Eg. 4, . Q 'ik' N' - ., . Q ' ,ring Q1-JQ4' o It f gay 'Sd , ' V,- , ,,.. 7. - ' '- -as M- f-- 44: , . A" 1 ' q .. ff '-'iiiuam' fi .X V ,Mg-,K 7 -Egg-A. V 4 ' 'E 515' -ww. X 82' XQQ Q E4 Efi Qi f g T-L A ' .mv S 4121 .. . J m: 4 gxf QW 1 feb- ' , '-'- .fffi Q s i Q Columbia Riverbank Zoo Supplemented By Wildcats Early in the 7972-73 school year each homeroom elected one person to represent it in the student council. Meeting every three weeks, the council discussed topics which concern the student body. The true spirit of Christmas was demonstrated when the council collected goods and distributed them to less fortunate families. Nelta Baldwin colors the space allotted for her homeroom on the Wildcat puzzle, signifying its appropriate contri- bution to the Councils prorbct. ,. ,. ..,..,,....t As a gesture of school spirit, enthusiastic students contributed to the Mldcat fund. This project, sponsored by the student council, raised money to purchase a pair of Wildcats to be housed in the new Riverbank Zoo in Columbia. Sponsors this year-Mrs. Mary Jane Shealy, Mrs. Judy Felton, and Mr. Franklin Smith-acted as mediators in discussions concerning topics ranging from the installment of a pay phone to beautihcation of school grounds. . Student Council officers are Keith Dooley, treasurer: Kathy Taylor, presi- dent: Lynette Rikard, secretary: and Lou Lang, vice-president. Presiding at the student council meet- ings, Kathy Taylor follows the agenda when discussing old business. Summary-59 in 1 ,322 qj-.5 I, ,,,.. SQL? X774- 1 Y asf' -'L LQ F. . V. +M- Porticipoiion Key To Honor Societies Desire for involvement was the motivating force behind the deeds of the Junior and Senior Honor Societies. Beginning a highly suc- cessful year with an induction cere- mony, the tapping took place in an evening ceremony. Fifteen new members were promoted into the Senior Society and eighteen entered the Junior. Yuletide spirit filled the Junior Honor Societies as they amassed toys and other items to make a more joyful Christmas for needy families. Valentines was the time chosen by the senior group to remember others. Members joined together to design and produce valentine tray favors for mventy-five patients at the VA Hospital. On a trial basis, the senior society also sold tela- valentine messages. Some members volunteered their services to coach elementary and intermediate students in Helds in which they excelled. While attending a district meeting of the National Honor Society, Sherie Macaulay and Keith Dooley campaign. Members of the Junior Honor Society are: ifront rowi Melissa Caughman, Caroline Kaminer, Beverly Shull, Tricia Roof, Audrey Buchanan, Carey Macaulayp i2nd fowl Kirk Horton, Tommy Havird, Chuck Meetze, Mark Hendrix, Stanley Fiikard, Dennis Slice, Jan Risinger, Janis Kruger, Mike Crapps, Monette Tryballa, Robert Sox, Susan Keisler, and Kent Forth. Summary-61 1" uwi, . "' , 1, .W 1 , 1 H- ,. gl . ' , L ww X.,ffv-M--- ' AA, . A A, 4- .,..,..x -X V N, 'e,-513, J ' , .,z. .W ri r af, - X .L NA X ,, gh.-.il K --,gf -e ,J?.GSz' 1 353, -f '- --af, nffg C ,-X-, -1.-K PM. , ' f cgi? ggu-.Q ' l J lg 4. A. ima' ' -1 . ,A w,j W x X X X 75,1 S 1, f 3' uf'-1- R qgbfsw' - wi-K . x '96-' 19, -X 'M , if JG. wggf: .. ii- I 3 e iv. 'xx'-'YQQ www. , f.. :FX x AM-.if i - QLf.7":W' ,W 1-,Ei g V .': K Q 1 -1" Qu' .1 w , .VA I fff .- - 4 fvwbyfv ' '?'fQ:f7,iii 3 . :ji r ,QQFQ5 ' , by ON ,gegfieg if ' ' U ' A ,X 1 ii -. m iv K. L xx A AQ: s in i - - - Q ,sfffi " . 'Q if . 1 ' 4,195 ' 13' f Y Jw p f 1 f ',' i '- Q55 '. KH . . V . ex - :V ' ' , . wa 4--1 -y V . . ix, . , - :zu Q A :- .. 4 321.1 ll , :mr - fa- -Y. 5.5 5 P2 XL?"-if: -2- Q,:f"? 6, 'iff fQf,1fi.1-Q,': ws- w ' wb., , ,ff-'a1.2.fTgf: - .- f ' N 6 png. 4 f- I v :Q-ff-2 455: ' ,. ' H ' YS Z X- Q-g f L gi -g f if-'-S i . if V- 'f :age , I , H , l k 1: , N 1 , , -W "1-.Q P ' xg, , , . , 1 x ' - b . . f x 1 V ' 6 5. K Q ,H -. , 3 , ' nc, ,f,fi..f-an N .1 .7 . -fx., E, 'Q 1 u p ' , , K f V M Q ---. sx '- , , 4 111 , -x w ' ' . Q - r ,,,,,,x .., Q Ll , , Vi V VN ,,,,,,,., .. g -A E .K 1. A i , . , f -,, , . Q 'if' l , ,V , 0 2 ff' "ii A T "W" A v- ' - 5 V ,1 1 Q Q ' ' VA V , 'Y-.M-3.1 V is, ,, . , " Lf' Q, , ' ' '- ' . ' m,- c ld f C V225 A i A x dn Xin- aah f m " M' x - 1 An. Qgf, 11152 I1 .. -A Xl-Ultuis x 3, MSW 5234122 G H1 . lfgfyf? U 5534? +3-gig 'A few... , X gi, , ' 3, ,I , . A' it 'Q I 'Y ,f,f 'Z' Qu.. ,., -. 5 J N, ii, , If 3,14 .K Q 355' ' -.gi-i6W,,'ik' Nfgigli- 1 K Q - ,Y 5157 gf 'fir 3 F ' we Q7 I , x "nm , , I . .W- ff RN Innovations Chorocterize School Journal Once every six weeks, students anxiously looked forward to re- ceiving an issue of The Wildcat. Innovations abounded this year which the students wholeheartedly welcomed. A column exclusively for teachers allowed them to exprem themselves. Letters to the editor were also included. The new spon- sor, Miss Plyler, skillfully guided the staff and added a new dimen- sion to the publication of the tabloid. Ne ws, feature, and sports articles coupled with on-the-spot reporting produced an interesting and original twist in each edition of The Wildcat. Hard work and per- severance paid off as each issue was released to the awaiting student body and faculty. Cartoonist Nelta Baldwin, photographer Francis Pike, and cartoonist Joy Holman watch as Linda Bickley snapsa shot. Meetings of the Newspaper Club are utilized by Miss Plyler, sponsor, to check and approve articles. Summary 65 W, YT. . sf ,fgfyv-P?" k .rg 4 f'xX ul- Y: ,. S . x 1 ff' - i 5 L' fel . 5 rw XX . V 35-W' ' 1 , K' . J, L 1 i ,, . W 'T F5 f X .,..w.,W..M .'.' ff- . 1 -' Amy? '.'.QimiXl W 5 . I I - Q W ' K if KJSP 7 ""'f,' -'A 1 K - ! Af A fx, 'A X A .-5' 5 ' 1 ' W' ' 'K V, '55 S1 - - . 3 A' ' . A '- - ' 7 5 .Vim L Q, X. ' wi "g 'L K Rik" fiwif- "3 if, . Y Ev sflfaffr, 'ZF H ' M - ' 1 A ff ' .lsr 1 lg f in Vgvq-gg,-1,,. -, , V ,' , Lgfjnx ' 15' 'f '-1 . . ' " Q Dfi'L7 ' : ?,,.::gp,w:a4-, 11 vs ,.., I l 1 5 x ' 1 4 ' -f-43 -, V ..,f fc YT Q . -L Y 514. 1 rw 1 , -r. Q1-ali :, 'ai My . , 5-, Q - X . if ' -'Lf .-: mf .-- - pw, . bg-' , Hx 2 ff-Qmv .4 V ,, ,. - H,-' , f- '.g,,,j,Er3l'Y"3-k . pxfwi K ff vm .Vg - Q. .,Jff,,,V, f ,.,, 15 'H W 1515 4+ : 1+-5 as E .Rf as M V " .riibfggi M . ,,,, x , 'Q Xu' x A 9 YA I ' A , 'v- il l W, " X .. ww J W 1 A Wgr g ,fm ,V 'M V . I-'w E . X 4 4 x 1 u 5 ui-3 li s 4' J ,.,, 1 ' X ' Yiwu, W V Q i 'Q ,es x F, A x 3 4" V glfrgcgj 35 .2 ' fb gr ' 4 g gi qui ' :Z ,. ' .l 'C 2 ' LW N A -Y. 1 ET 1 1 , 4-qLa'f - rj 3 L, r .4 ! Y F in . 1 L ' -Y , r , bi. rx 1 r W ,H , ' L .' ,. , .. gg il , K' . --. -Q ri -'N -'- N ' N 'V N 1 'V QQ C' 'I Z I - - YQ 1 I 5 H . L n I' . ,-Fgif . K . 5.1-:A ,-Q. Ws,f"2wu -1?fffT"f 1- if eh . f " S li . , fi. .. . .3 334 21.5. , Zi5'7f'?'fii?' ,,g,,:m.,,:,f ,+ yr 1 er V5.4 -fx. fig 2 Q gm 0 ' .,..:4' 'xg..f,.gkg. 5 f' f"Qf!4f'4? .Q J 3, x If --f----1 'rf , Q- V:-,T ,X , "Q "'v..'Q,Qe ' A O , '1bX?.:z .,. '45 W 24441124 ' , 4 Q 'T' .fr L',. + ,.-, f' 5' Eg - - as ' ., Q 5, ,,.......L.,- X 4 Kiln-ann a R N I v V, 1, I Ly" jp? ,r iff Y 1 I l,,,Y-fx ,l '1 1 X J 43, 5:5 l i is is .. F 2' Sr Cfcv F IJ' 4-'IX' '-s.,..,,: .,. i PK I 'I H-9 15221. ia' ! I . ,X N a . +P-,w saamwrfa f' A iiffiv , , . , ,vu 1.yg..a- , ,, . f 5 a?f ??ff'!fG1:-'Liwfiz' 31 Q ' ':'f':"E-151' , 3?-1. ' f ' gig z- 4 . xl-fQ . 1, , .1 ,,-1, 315- .,: f'IKll0L1LQ2,GQ5'- - Z' x.: ' ,QNX - 4 1 K - IX . N, f 'V ' 515 gf+Q'n' -N' '.:-'fiwff' ' ': .. .w., ' A . : ' '-Q gk-7 , , "Lf-ii I xl ,ii V V xi i-hx A Q: '3,6" Q. ' Q -Y Q5 53954, .K V. g pg . 'X 'j eq:-. - 'rn ,. A' 2-. - . , Km .31 .. f NA,-i.Y-.-V.. my . V.. --,z 1, N. .. k ,- 'L isggygg g ui' -F K , ""'1.?' ' 2 ' 'wr ' f 'V ' Q 'A Q. 1 5cffi'.421'Z1'3' ' " , 2 ' ,f J- X ,' if-f:,'i9u: 553- ', 2 4- .' ,Wh dwg ,ff 3,5551-1 ' f .f.i,1g-ff--fwzffa F51 9 ' -1. .':L.mww ,v . , ?'.:595?1QZ?5?ff' " 1, , - as K Q 3'1" 'Ls ai' ' ff' -,, 4,-.L J-hpg , ,. 1- , M ' ' x ,.RS'f1z'- ' . -Y' ' J" V X - .lg - 13?,'4tz':Z75H25-Eg, , - - 1. '31 rgpygg,--.51 in swf ' n-. V' w ff 'I . ml' , , . . f, H'44y5Qriig,l,g -fri ' f - "Mr ,Q up . ,. ., Vw 511.1 .mmmsfg "f1'f:'.w- 124- fr- ,11u'vf4W'5". . ' " 211' 3+",f2:f:Tk'. 53 r"'Q,3v-Q,-i-f.g'4L.'x.4,t4liv!?!F'i" , Q- A f fi L . ' :a L. f 3,.li-WL: A if ' . xg . 4 Y iw 1 , 'xi Qi? w, - .V if , fig: J . , v L56-s R' V "" I f Su R ""' A V ' mm X 2, ,.f:"TaigT kzffy , Q11 gf? gw wiH5f,:e,j'y gf, 73? u.,, Q . , I ,- Y' , . ,fb- ", ,ff -if 1 I ws-N ,xv gf A-I .Mg 4 . 4,1 ,MQW I ww if in Q ve 1? ik ,Ly f . . ..', W :if 'Y Yffb, 231 if'LT1' A2' ' .' 1 1 J. x 1 3. gum-,Q ,ps Linguistic Department Swells To Meet Interest This year students were afforded an expanded variety of languages from which to choose- Latin, French, and Spanish. All three departments took advantages of tapes that enabled the lin- guistically inclined to perfect pro- nunciations. Former Latin I students emerged into scholars of the lan- guage upon completion of Latin ll. Novel ideas became reality when a Latin organization was formed. Spanish, in its first year, be- came an immediate success, for young philologists found it easier than anticipated. Senors and senoritas constantly conversing in the halls after class, communicated with the aid of an augmented vocabulary. Established at LHS for several years, French was an enigma for some but was understood and en- joyed by the majority, Through oral translations and rejoinders, French ll students attempted mastery of the language. Looks of anxiety and hopefulness prevail as recent tests in Latin l are returned amid moans and sighs. 70-Summary Led by Marvin Sox French ll students demonstrate their musical ability with a rendition of Jingle Bells in French After close scrutiny these maps are re- turned to the wall by French l students, Beverly Shull and Becky Banks. we LAND AND THE PW'-ff OF MEX lCO .aw Wy Siestas are forfeited during Spanish class due to lively demonstrations, such as Ricky Thomas modeling a serape. Totally amused, Mrs. Price enjoys the re- inacrment of a bullfight performed by thespians in the Spanish Club. Summary-71 Eg 'L g 3 ""!WZ Searching through the card catalogue, Kay Johnston finds needed books for her research paper. As Library Club members, Gerald Shealy and Viola Frye learn to use the micro- film machines. 72-Summary samwsws pauses t wt-uv' ww gig ' "MM i Q K is, Facilities, Student Body Enlarge Needs of an expanded student body were met by a well-prepared library and staff. Augmentation of facilities by addition of new audio- visual aids and more recent publica- tions of reference materials aided researchers. A new member of the library staff, Mrs. Jollie joined Mrs. Beth Caddell and Mrs. Chavis in handling the many volumes housed in the library. Members of the Library Club pro ved indispensable in supplementing the librarians as library helpers. When teachers iqo light on the home- workj students enjoy spending their study hall period perusing magazines. End of the day pile-ups result in added labor for Mrs. Jollie as she works to return the books to the shelves. Privacy that encourages individual study and research is provided for students by the addition of study carrels. Summary - 73 I . 1 54 ,HM A '-, V .if KX Mvi,,ruf:jf2 R' ,V t Ja A ,.,. ...W f- xii ,fa 1 X X ., ,Q.iE'f-4 QA' , 5 if -5,3 "ZEN: 'iz i"'F?3"W"'Q- ' , L AQoj'fA wbtmixs- 'f ' Jilin' ' ,L N -- N " F , ,N -M . wif ,- I f ' 8 'T -. A m,vg..4 , , . 1 -wid: ' 3 5 ki? 5 f A, A. 1 X531 - 1 . . f Kiev ' ' , Wd, X A A , 1 hw, . ,M-,. .5 J "' x 3' r Milf u-. I .J . 'z 5-- 2' 2 . I P - . X 16 . 'ft' , y . - Ui was MF'-gl If +414 ' SK i1 ii 3 'Q ffm L? Lf --ff ffl 7-"-"-r-rl .....L, -A.. ----...,...L.. .7-... I3 ' '1 .Q v-L4 " Wallin Lt 4 1 x gi urffl L S sp. ' ' f ,,,1 -- fm, .,1:i'vr, .1 . . 422 , 1 'r asv g? I ,,, , Vs w ' I W- gm 'Lx V X 5.4 In vw Q9 K H V. , , , ,W .,. , Q .W , . 9-mx I., 5 . V A vf- ' - ig- gfwvvlpg gr w 'L Q ,.,.mrgi,x ,rl , Mg, ,M . , , , . ffm Y - ,-. as' 1 fn : YP-A " w ,fwfl fm . , 5 if ix. ik gffai Colorful, explicit maps aid Mr. Coker in conveying the routes of Marco Polo to his world history class. After viewing filmstrips pertaining to Western Civ, Mike Spence and Lou Lang rewind and pack the film for shipping. 76-Summary Detailed Courses Cloud Minds Cf History Buffs Appellations of people and places both famous and unfamiliar invaded the minds of seniors in western civilization. Affects of manifold rulers, wars, and social changes were grasped in full per- spective. Covering the same Films, an enjoyable medium of knowledge, are used by the Travel Club. Susan Driver and Brenda Roof show one. in :P X Sneaking a peek at democracy class re veals some interesting and varied methods of individual study. Distributing the necesary books for his class, Mr. Coker performs the task effi- ciently. l'-...Qi material, world history took a lex detailed route. From prehistoric days to modern wars the narrative of man was unfolded. Freshmen taking citizenship obsenfed the governmental system while studying national and local elections. Travel Club members were familiarized with faraway people and places around the world through films and oral reports. .Ti , X ,I Summary 77 Conlroct Teaching Employed ln Combined into a one-year course were psychology and soci- ology, each previously nine-month subjects. Psychology was instructed first semester, conducted experi- mentally under contract teaching during the first weeks. To obtain an 34 ', students were required to com- plete extra assignments and reports in addition to the regular work. In November, three bus-loads totaling one hundred and fifty stu- dents visited the S.C. State Hospi- tal. Lasting approximately three hours, the tour allowed psychology novices to obtain a first hand view Sociol Sciences of conditions around the mentally disturbed. Experiments, such as mental telepathy and trial and error learn- ing, were performed frequently to assist the educational process. For those students interested in furthering Christianity, the Agape Club supplemented the or- ganizations of previous years. Guest speakers delved into controversial subjects, encouraging student re- sponse. Pointing an admonishing finger at mem- bers of the Agape Club, this speaker tells them of hardships he has faced. 78-Summary -wi Unforeseen visitations such as those of the principal, do not seem to disturb this family living class discussion e W 3 S f .' .--.ng-nnuvivv i 'wif gc .-S . Ns ,.4,:g,,.,2 ,T P X. V 2 s f ,QA f 5: Q,-'A f Y i X f ig? ,.I'2gg 15, ' , A M va, . , , A X A Q 5 if fi? A :sift 1' . if . Q , 5 'Q 'V , ,. .,..x , E k 1 "fi ,, ry ,,,f.2,-4,33 Q X- ' . wmuyww- H. xii ,wa " i W ,XS 7, J? fx vw 35 4. Q' fwifrffef '7 E'fT"fS if 'w 4955, P5232 k X . 4 I Q-ik 471-Is' . TLT 1:53. ' f fig.. ,Q , ?.f 'f"'Li5,I A' 2" -.f 1, my ,.f, x 'f f 1 :m f e 4 5' S," Z' "' . , , QTL , ' A. '19 Q 4 1 , 2, at gli ' X2 ,ig Q f , ., ,V , Vi if f 4, . 1 Q, X1 i 4 22. 215, .im N izflzjb at f 1' J Jil :qi-4 f , .ffm ,A f-fe1i?5?v -w,4'5?'9w .FW Wax? 5 Wi" ' -if xi ' 1, 'Q fig? ' Nw F 'if -. ' 5. ,-.Q.: p, ' ff '13 f Us . g hay, me ,:.15,y,g ,,:,4,,r 3 , . f I1 'fa Ifffif , swf! ,rw '. 1' 295k ' 5,312-gy :mf fl 423351-333. ff 3 1 5352 mf , QQ? '5' 1 fi- N f Q , Asif iz, f '.Q,3:g 3' 'fm' fwvffkg - it ljgfffx nw .-www. -. .QM v ,- 'IEW ,, M "'9' ' lfe. '-qi? 2 ,,- .. . : bfi,-' 5,515-1131 '5':Zi'l' fs" 5 'FRF' '51, rl W N A -,,..k-5.-1' .,.-775D X v X xl. I u , 7 , 51 -1 L. .v -1 . f, ,H .1 s V,,.3-H V .Y L., lg 1- -. R N ff L .1 4 -Q ff ' . ", ff ' 'ff is 3 Q ,4 5' X x '41 ? A, " , '31 if V: i -"- ' as , ff L 'A Q.. ay. ' A C XXX 2 W, svl 1 , ,f ., 4 A 35" Q , ,, W A o S ii. ' S'N K v . B K Q 4, i hi I F R 1 141, , Ha , j X, 1 T? ,Q H5 3 i . ' ' :E V i, I. I i . V, 1 L 1, . . z I WTO su c u if f 'Q ri' 1 '41 1 4 - x . a -ii-S 'N 'A' 611.- 1 Q YA F 5-A . 33.5, , ' -, , , .5 ' i 1 . ks 1 1 4 i 1 X ,gacimgflmxx X., .mmm E 1 '0"Gey,w!3l9" A! 1 S v--rf, 3 ""'1'-2 'ff-. ,,-is i. W 5i,'+g:g5u,LA ,M-5i,,.,Ew gi, B, 3 gp , 11223 min ? -9,5 W 5 . kg-M 4 '- 2 i4, .'Z"fS.if?X' ,Sf 1.1 '- wr 12 'ew 1 'Q Re! 'AH ' .Q A "'38"11f'fs'iiz'.fff9f' W 1 FX! 41' 'af V6-1' 'fklwaf I F' ,Lf h a 5+ 2 ff' ff. q,',f .J X, MIA' 2 'X .I , v' 'r-ig, - ,m u -'fs 17 Ani- 5 Wm 5q5 3: .! , . V tb, 1, i 5. ' ' 'K' ' ,., ?5V2 w Iii? U- D-J - H. - ' ' ' - . 1 Q- . V 5517 4 ,:, 9 T' w WW 8- 'Or -htm fwffv' rr I iff? ' K .Ll tw 4 V .1 1 C ,C -4 sg., ' 'V' K wi , ff? sig? I Q- W-kfhxy. N . L. .eg j, fi ,zt- K M, 4 'Mx' Q kvI4li:R'i I si' N Y. 'A 1 5 A fl ,tfx 'V 1 f I. F' f l 12' w Lf-1 my f K, . ' f 1 ,- v uv, YH I.. X.. 'W 'X f4f'13,QQ 4 KV 1 -yi' . ' 3 i W 'N Aka' .Q t ffiqfi gf.. Jifi-1 fir A' 'iff i ' 'Q 11,15 bk ,Q wcixgff-ff .iififfxi-:f'5 r f. 'X 'FY-., While monitoring a chemistry experi- ment, Larry Forth makes himself at home by perching on the lab desk. 82-Summary inquisitiveness leads Susan Geraghty and Debbie Shirah to probe the parts of the human model. Manually illustrating a scientific theory, Mrs. Shealy employs various ways of getting a point across to her students. Ecoio9Yf Anatomy Probed By Young Scientists Acquiring facts pertaining to the material make-up of objects in our environment and the anatomi- cal composition of living beings, students engaged in discuxions in physical science and biology classes. Those in biology learned the knack of dissecting an animal properly. Visual aids also increased interest N who disassembles one. Labs in chemistry often did not turn out as the young "chemists" expectedg smoke and fumes ftequently permeated the halls. Students learned to use slide rules. This knowledge came in handy except when a slight error in calculations caused an entire prob- lem to be worked wrongly. An ace pilot himselfj Mr. Felton points out the path of his latest excursion to his captive audience, the Aviation Club. lntricate parts of a camera are complex but easily understood by Edward Osland Systematic Interest Nurfured By Organizations Physics sometimes seemed to be a conundrum to the seniors. Bewildered expressions were evinced on the countenances of the students as they attempted to add vectors or work problems dealing with force. Students interested in different fields of science joined clubs con- nected with these areas. Future nurses received some instruction as to what nursing entails. Mr. Felton, a licensed pilot, lectured those boys interested in flying who entered the A viation Club. The Nature Club dis- cussed topics concerning environ- mental conservation. Others learned the basics of taking vivid pictures in the Photography Club. Although note-taking is a necesmry evil, Mr. Dantzleris general science class ac- quiesces to the need of a notebook. 84 Summary Attempting to connect vectors, Peggy Sons and Steve Barden look to Mr. Gunter for advice in physics class. Y I s xj F"71 Careful not to disturb one feather of the stuffed owl as they remove it are Nature Club members, Silas Strother and Jimmy Grey. First-hand knowledge in applying a splint is gained by Patti Dales, Donna Brown, and Cyndy Krepps in Future Nurses' Club. Summary -85 Q. .FEW , pg, . J , y I ,ff 3 il " l"""'R -5 Y E J 1 , 4 l., 4 4- K Y I .li X at Q :E f S 1: f. gi Siam., 1 ESQSQAW' xi E H 1 X wg 5195? .Q ,Yi X"fvx915'xl 'QQ H '?'ffr'? W , 2f?'i 5 zfsvkgvi are 1 . 311.4 ig A ' gizfjf 1. ,Qu A 1 Y 3, , Q A 11 ,L ,JA .. L. ,iv -.Ta if-W ' i 'f,'f5'ffjj:r P LQ-,. ' f s pg, 5 ' 2 ,A . wif, Vx Q- A-J xg if ,N x 7 , N A g if x JQYQJL . ,xX',N, 'H V .Af , , ' .12- B , V- i ,- ,.w-,11f,, ., ..,.. fy fN'L55f ,-X. FP? 4.X, ., . ,, ,I ., 'VEDPWS 5 ' ' Eiitglffg 4 fi wf ,. - , . , QA 1-ird'O3""' A-A ? I" ,W I5 1 A .hM.,,,,,v-Aw'af" X ...Blu , .R-K , ' Q E , ng-,A Qfag, . ', . G' , A ' M1 4 , iff-' V, ,, Le:'1a,4,nsfQv'A' X- A if Q gi X 1.125 ,. -115+ X' jx v 5 ' 5 . - . '. ,,,g,-1-.f ' qt 'Q - 3 " Y. 9' - 45, 9, ,- A a rf ,.,'- Q., C -A , - 1 I 1 ' L. - K I U , U, , -- ,ff -fx 4 '- 'fx X 556 , , Q W- K 'A fi EV: n 27" af' xA 'E 1 '-ug. 4 N f an 1 'N' ' "A' .1 3 V I Q vp , - -in X Q , 68,3-gm, ,V . A 52'?AEj-E' gy .fgf fw- A . . -lgflff' Y I if ,rs I , V 5-mm., mga-sv. f,f'Qff,1-.xp Y 'Ma Q3 nv 225, -5 1' ., E glam, . sz. ffl. 5234? f , -sg. ,xl ,.,,, X! 12,2-55 JV. SL v sf -. R X gt .ww ...ri an ggff 'imf H. 1 ,ri gg I ec ,in A .. 3' Q 2. . 'md' ' X ,,:qs.i3 3 A -ff--ff s ' 'ii ' it 1 ' 'WN vi Simi sid Q P Bn. 'H . .62 fy' Q! N18 f. . ..--- ,f lx """'--i "-'L' '55 gf 5:1 5 3 .- , 4, N BQ "ijiQL1L3'ifl iq' N4 ASA 'gif Mgr .'3fff1f'V51f1' A ax' ri -f' T X - ,. -' .- 1 'ff' W' 1, 4 ll u 1: J' . A,,.!- ' 3 'f7.'I:f' -'Ya . F 54 E.. I S 1 wr, V I-fxrxxk I 4 A 2 rl . -I K I ' ' N"5 H1 'V , I 9 f us 411 J .. 5 M, , 1 - H . - 1'ffA'1' , " ' - I 1 1,5553 filing 4 ' , " 11- .x:.,.m,. . --A g f Y 'J-' 'iff 5' VP' f' H' , I 'kzii B , K -1-JF.. J-1:11-M, N .5 . , r 5 5, , i E' 'as :M 53' E' Ha 5" , '19 ' 3 J 1 Hg." . -a Q if if Y , J X H- .. P . . a 'i V A rv 'I J A if ' '- 5 , V: 1 , , V 7511.3 . ' A 'fi ' . "jf -im i' W4 .fr .0 H .V-, .yu .. K ' X t ', ' 1' 1 . f , W '--Q .. K- 5.2 Q3 1 -X . , , . 4 gi 'V Q' , . x f Pl L V. . Y 9 f ,. a f 5 1 K Af ,-. J. -Q. f ' as J : ff P . X.. ,,- 11 ,z V, A ,, " new K L W k ,,.4 . '3 ' fxi' W GA , , , . - . A . X - . ' 'p , " , V, . Xi A 5 A1 Q., V 1 3 - . A , - 4 QlQw1va+-1' 3 K -' 54- -. K ...l...,,- -'afffi fi A ' n ,sv 3 ,Ti - fx ' '41 "1f,,'5!j' S' 'Nf',4-i ' '5U"f"-VA' Vx , ' . . . J.,,,: In K 1 jfggvi- 5-1, -1 V , , . '- I z . I 7" 'V I 'Q -. H'-'L-, -' 'K Q rg . ,J ' '- ' Af' ' N ' 'A ' ' f - . 4 um.: Q ' 'f- - Y M-1 f- ,- - A f -'...- f ' Q .Ts - K '!'S+iff"' -igs -Q: X , - " '- 1.4 ' '- . X J ' QT . p 5 1 Z . X --no ...HRK 5 0-' Q .jg Ng Ax-Y "'T'L?v-- F ' . X- . Ik y'n4'f I Q Q. I urhni N- " V 1 - '17 ,X ...W A. A, -. .,,. H f ., X - X . Ag, 1 l-ft. X 1 .:- .. ,- 1 N . -- 1 Ax, , "leaf ,f V+: ' wi ew.. ' --a 'fl x . - N A rg , . 'Q . - .ge5f'.2Q:1 ' - jiiek' .r " fm'-' 1.3 .gf lim., . -3 , f , 1 .31 f , I , '4 . -,fx N A , . x I . s Q 'X , K: .4 .L + . , 1-- ..A +V E. n LHR: , , Q5-Y f , -. , X , ,.. .N . Y ' A ng -" ,VH , "ay X ' , P,-Q V .. .. .WL ., . X J-nr,,,,.. Q.-.. Bridge, Chess Clubs Utilize Precise Ideas Numerically inclined pupils enjoyed exercising their minds in the different math Helds by por- traying their knowledge in the various math clubs. Some preferred to make use of the chess club activi- ties to improve their game. The club wassponsored by Mr. Sistar who attempted to give pointers to beginning and experienced players. Cards fascinated other stu- dents. The bridge club was formed to give those interested a chance to acquire more know-how about the game. Beginners were taught by the other members and Mrs. Vaughn, their sponsor. To complete the divers steps of a geo- metric praoh Maria Sharpe finds squat- ting to be a necessary procedure. Bridge Club participants try to improve their game by playing an open-hand f0Ufld and questioningeach other. Summary-89 I 3? 1, 4 X N an-3 'A R' 4' ,X Y S EW IN Ai' 'R 4 i, Q3 5:5541 575. 2 N 4' 47 Wt: In L 5 'X - X , x Xl' Virtuosos Emerge In Art Presented the opportunity to express themselves by the utiliza- tion of color and design, Art l and ll pupils learned to develop and employ different aspects and techniques relating to the course. The use of shadows to give a three dimensional effect was em- phasized in pencil, pen, and char- coal sketching. Personalities domi- nated oil paintings as well as each students individual project. Clay modeling and ceramics were crafts undertaken in the courses. Amateurs created like- nesses of natural beauties while Weaving a work of art from common materials, such as weeds, provides Gay Arrants a means of self-expression. others expressed their inner thoughts with such formations as 'ghouls" and other monsters. Orgami the Japanese art of paper folding, was executed to supplement imaginative mobiles made by Art I and Art ll pupils. Architects and thespians emerged at the end of the year after endeavors in both Helds. House plans were drawn up while others engaged in performing THE LOTTERY. A messy but enjoyable project was that of working with paper mache. Students designed atrocious masks for Halloween. industrious pupils furthered their interests in the art club, which was an exten- sion of the curriculum. Hidden artistic abilities are uncovered in Art l,' Mirella Murphy adds finishing touches to her clay creation. Shoe polish serves an unexpected pur- pose as Joy Holman uses it to color her clay statue during an Art Club meeting. Summary-.97 iv- Lf. ' i-'Mx ,E N Y f - ' f X , Jgif gig? gi P51 L "4 . 'A-,,xJ'0v I. gk .. f '- ,I W :V , x lg big -,N Wi b M. "'4'---:- r . lf' ffyihf. - uf YJ R 2 - QQ,-5, x . 'f . V7 k A' ' 4 ,' if an if nk 1?:',q,-.qv 1 -. . 9' , X . Vs- - 1 bf J ef ' .4 Viz' I 'f' rv- . , .. . In 'S 'V 4 Xt 5' 1 575 w ' ' 5 f V Q5 g ,,. A f V F .'. J:-. 5 ? 3. ' j , 5' -"V" ' ., - " .A I ' ,N- Y I "' X ' , '13, ' 9 is A X ' ffslf - 'Q if ' fl ' , ffif, A , ','.-in H ,Elf fum, M. . Q I-,, . , , A I A , J , ., 1 .rw " ,--,, . ' Q' .ET 5 f .5 f-+ . ,. V 4 fx ,r F .23-g., 'N ,ml ,i Q , - ' ga W s fr 3 gs -ry,s.i', X41 ',L, ,H .,.3l,Qy , t ,ra Yi - e 'Fifa s' ' 1. ' Ali. A 1 TQ -'g 4 " 'Q 55 X ni. - V . ' .13 ,MJ ff il ',, ' Pg, P 'x--...f 'x 21" fe 7. "X x A A 7 f 1, f ff NJN, 'f ' N jfffx 'HN H"-. " "3 5: , f' '7' L- -3 f' N 1 , X f ', y X , L. f W3-f 7 V -' - 1 . L ' T1 1 . X7 ff" - 'QE . Q 'V 'X ,ff f " ' N, ' f ' , V' ' I N 57 A X:-Q'.tt R 'ng ' Qf'vF3 Aff- , E V ' IP x A ' - H .J . , 1.4 1 3 :QA ' V' ' 1 "f' " ":1 ZX.,-gi - 47 Q 37 K n nf, " ,' ffg75?:ii" " I - ,ff Q X 3 iii? f "X' '- - ' - 'CQ 'T ' -Q - I ,ms , , my.-f 'Q k '- f-..,, ..... I Thrown together all day, students find it necessary to depend upon one another. In shop one friend helps another. Industrial Arts students complete the sanding of a table leg before attaching it to the table. Summary-93 1 .,,k. 'a J' T. .5 WH M ' . Q !'5 ,Q X. 3 f I' Qa X -fL : j4.f . ' 'Lf' ' , I " ' 1. 'ff . Q 39 1 . , -SW? X Y W A his 1 f, 'Z 5? 5-' J. Y 1 - "2 5' 21F'g?Qf'v f V ' xx A ' X, ., f . 4" 'PWW J X' A V. E, E' "4 O 5253- 4' E, Asset Found ln Columbia TEC lnslruclion ln anticipation of a future vocation in industry, junior and senior boys attended Columbia Regional Tec, previously known as the "trade school'C Transported in school buses, the students returned at three p.m. after several hours of training. These upperclassmen chose from a variety of courses including welding, air-conditioning, refrigera- tion, auto mechanics, and carpen- try. Taught by qualified instructors, the boys learned useful techniques and skills through classroom partici- pation. They also acquired addi- tional knowledge in a chosen field via concentrated study. This first- hand knowledge of trades proved to be a definite asset in finding jobs after graduation for the participants in the Columbia Tec program. Testing a piece of electrical equipment, Lloyd Branham ascertains the location of the shortage in the jumble of wires. Ar Columbia Tec, Eddie Raw! learns numerous techniques-for example, welding-that will be valuable in the yearsaheali Summary 95 -if Iggy ml Nga 555531 J if N -9-533' 43 , W- 5 N ' . y ., I ' V, A 1 I . 1 ' QQ Y 3. E . - A ,JS gtg: r- fr ' x - f X VEB? hgh . 6 k W Q , ff f' A Y, k , ' ' V Q , K X QU ,J r, 3.79-. f 4 i 3 -4. 1, 2 ' fi ,W . was 8 H.-JCR A 16- Q... W -M - -nfl-H.-A , . .-A, . . ' ,fi 'r- I .nl Proctice Produces Drivers, Safety Actively participating in the drivers education program, newly licensed car operators found driving to be more complex than imagined. Actual practice in autos provided Under Mr. Rawl's supervision Grady Harmon performs the menial task of changing a tire on the drivers ed car. Thar all-important glade book is a prime concern of Gerald Roof as he prepares to chauffeur Mr. Rawls around town. by local dealers gave experience in handling the cars on open roads. Students in driver's education and school bus .safety patrols learned the rudiments of highway safety with the help of films and lectures. These educational pro- grams have proven beneficial. Summary-97 Business Courses Prepare Mognotes of Tomorrow Bookkeeping, shorthand, note- hand, personal typing, professional typing, business math-these were the various business courses offered during the '72-'73 school year at LHS. Subjects such as these were instrumental in preparing future business magnates as well as secre- taries, bookkeepers, stenographers, and general office workers for their future occupations in the world of business. Pupils were taught correct office procedure, typing methods, income tax processing, and how to keep accurate records. Modern mechanical aids such as the dicta- phone machine helped students gain first-hand knowledge of their use and assisted in facilitating the teachers' task. Members of the Future Busi- ness Leaders of America were given the chance to enter business for themselves during their annual doughnut wie held at midterm and final exams. The FBLA also gave students an opportunity to probe and practice the economic system of free enterprise. Added hints from Mrs. Forrest aid Cheryl Monts in accelerating her speed of taking shorthand 98 Summary Learning to complete records and to effi- ciently file them is an important part of bookkeeping for Janet Frye. Worthwhile office practice familiarizes Debbie Aull and Margaret Keisler with the handling and use ofa dictaphone. xxx 35, ,J ff 'ws X Af., ai x We -.5 'i Augmented Curriculum Provides Voriefy, Change More dimensions were added to the home economics department in the 7972-73 school year. The child care course gave future home- makers instructions dealing with the proper care of offspring. Students who participated in the clothing course were taught shortcut techniques for sewing the 700-Summary ln interior decorating class, Brenda Hoof and Nancy Smith learn the aft of needle- point and demonstrate its beauty. Happily looking over the results of the recent FHA candy sale are Nicki Morgan, president, and Sharon Ta ylon latest fashions. Interior decorating offered students a chance to learn what colors and styles of furniture accentuate various decors and which combinations to avoid. Nutrition was the main topic of discussion in food services. The members of this claw worked in the lunchroom for an entire six-weeks. M, ,... .lf -5, ,-+. .., 12. i. ' 1 E I Y' A 5 A 1: 1 W, i 'iii J 11: ,I H Va! . .. I 1 71.5 J - .'L?'5fE M .1 1 'gp 'V W A 1 . . e,. . Q . ., 'Q '. 'X A n A ng A , N an ' if '-. ii' ' - , ' f 5' . f h rug -gg f . f a . - I am 715, Y :Q ,fi -,A ilu. N . gf' W 'ff-, A lwgf '-,M 5 f h ' ' , 5 1 ,iw ' 5' ,Q H ,z 2 5. 1 I s Sf ,-., ' Q-2 X f 3 f L. ,?'k.,x x f 1, ., N x Riff, -I l ff' -...x 5 1 . 75, r .f ' A ', ,f ' 'mn , V uv' Q 9 'gf - Q yr" ' 4 xl 1 - if f f 5 E f, xv, - ,l ,sf f . M 1 A .ff 4 'L 'W-.L 1 A--.W K W:-4 we 1 - ,.,z nf ,ff . M tw 41, 7 Yi' xiii , wp.. k 513.65 z,.k4.,,,g1.n:1 ' iji I-4 . ' 1' A. , W- Lt, 1, x,,, A ,wx ,V LW ,Q -, ,rs -F 5 ' . .:.,, I , . ,ip - yy N. E. Xia? M 5' s X W 'N xp ' T 1 ' 1 I 7 -? fs, sg E I 5-S, ,1 lik , Y' f ,, hx ' 'NC ..' ., XASAL W P, FH- sg. , -.a..,,, N- H -...H fa ef- ' amy . . ..-A ' 't"'f'f'c.4:"1 ' ' 1 .01 I 51- VV A 1 .5'?vf2' " .. ,ff f-,-,.:fv 2' G'-fn Ili' , K 'QL "li '5fi'l.- ' ,I diff f,:2iC-.J-1 , 5 ,. -, ..f-12. , '- Kayak ll .Y, V?A V jk ,. w. x fs Monolony Ol Classes Broken By Phys-Ed Physical education provided a lively break from the tedium of classroom studies. Some students discovered that getting into shape meant a lot of work, tense muscles, and unfamiliar aches. "Warm Ups" entailed endless sit ups, innumera- ble kneebends, countless push-ups, and grueling jumping jacks. Run- Masculine physique is silhouetted against a background of activity as Michael Cart views a competitive game of basketball. ning lengthy laps was also one of the coaches' favorites. Basketball, baseball, and football basics rounded out a strenuous program of physical training. For the more physically- inclined, clubs were available for additional training. FCA-Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes-and Girls' Physical Fitness Club pro- vided extra activities far the school is athletes. Running in place expends the surplus energy of girls in physical education to prepare them for difficult exercises. After completion of the FCA fund- raising project-selling toothbrushes- Ricky Thomas, Bert Dooley, and Mr. Fox discuss results. Summary- 103 JV basketball cheerleaders are Beverly Shull, Joanne Leaphart, Carla Aull lheadl, Jeannie English, and Cindy Cromer. Cheerleaders for the JV football team are Denise Eddins, Audrey Buchanan, Cindy Lowman, Becky Beheler lheadl, and Vickie Watts. Lively Squads Scream Cheers To Aid Teams ln an attempt to arouse stu- dent spirit, cheerleaders labored many long hours planning bulletin boards, making signs, and practicing cheers. Assisted by the Cat Band, varsity football cheerleaders en- couraged the support of the student body during pep rallies, bonfires, and games. ln addition to cheering at gamx, the JV cheerleaders lent a hand to the task of selling spirit rib- bons. They traveled to homerooms soliciting support for the Mhldcats during orientation period Augmenting the noise and chants heard at basketball games was the organization known as EIB-Sigma Iota Beta. lt was en- larged this year, the second since its inception, to include underclaxmen and females. Varsity cheerleaders, both basketball and football, vivaciously chant cheers for the Christmas parade spectators. Varsity football cheerleaders are Christy Shealy, Nettie Maguire, Peggy Burton, Debbie Gregerson, Teresa Bickley fheadl, Joy Holman, Anita Snelgrove, and Luan Millen Prior to the lrmo game, cheerleaders rip the yellow jacket costume off Allan Dooley in an attempt to raise spirit. ! ' 1 ,' ,-A , ,, Ls" Q "ww i 'cf' 7. r ff.. a - 14' W1 , Auf- fa., F X gli? 1 in , , . S133 ' , ff A ' ' sii?':fiR:if' ' , . ,. 4 f -153512: ,ga- .fi-L A milf' -.FY-:QQ 21515 ' "tial 1 . 1 f wx 5, 5 , ' 1 J 1 1 if, A L Qfgggy .Fi X , ff' 8 .N .QQ v fi 9-. f I ffxlfi f"5'.,w. t,J,, y QffEQ 5, -MU 'ju KE: 1' - fm' 1 -1:-ge za sv a AMA. wg? AN I, fig I ' K I ,T Q ,J xx x W I E , t-,nr ' ,4-1 ,.- ,.- l ,ev .-..- ..- ,-ni ,Q-D ,Q1 ,-n-D . in 4-1- T- -if ,.- 3, 9 ,-1 ,gSq!,-,J .... ' ' ,-ul' k4 .-nil' h HHN BL. S 'e wa ra. Y -1-vt1"'v:'ueg,,,f f...- :gf P' K .fi S - W , . . in .- 1. , puck 6 . , ,gs 4 'V To- o 5 1 , 'zvoo' e ,0,o 9' 0 o - aaa' o Q' e 4 , -Q, , fa' . 0 9 ' A W o g'.0 0 9' a'." U D ego' sag. Q .ap 9 g 0 ,.- 'Y 9 F 0 T 0:41:59 5 1. ,.,, l Q 1 f,, ' gbgag 5? 0 o ' x s' so 0 9 9 'I K 0 o'n" so gf. A W3 4' 2 1, E a.mQ . Q R35 : gg 3 E Q A 5 9 , QA ' ' .A 'Y' , ' ' Q- Q .' 6 ' . 4? fb ' W P qqsfg-3 - 4+ .., ,Q I 1 , ,S ,S .f , ang sg , I' N. 'f .Sf 3 54 f' Egg 'Q 3 gf' f.gs , g,-4sf.,f' f . 3 Q ...gi na dxlQ:'3A5j"'i I L 1 ' x G' 54 05. x,V, T .2 'A 'up-5-' .1 :NA 1 . N ' W, "N "f5'i:':.?Lgs! . X ,egg avid? ,zz ,X S iiiggk ' Q I I gi: J . 'Mr-L Q 5 ,. rf, ' www bfi' f 453 ' - Q.-.f-f m ?" , Vlffkif ' ' LFE 3 V41 2 , 'Wif f'fff , 3 :?1L,TrS E7- ,.,. .QP A '. w ,E - i n 5 Sl ,- Wi ,im ' 4' f '5 1-' bt, ' ja 1.1 N 4 x V k .aff it 1' '22-5 xii' r-1. ,wh x If 53 :X 'Z , ff , Q . i Lai' V -. we z 4 J W 1 N -A - ' 5 New 1 ff Q. ? Y' it 5 iff? 1 -af f' F - ,, W, iv 'f fm 1 V .K 11525 Q I . 9 Q is ,ll , U f . i ,,,: wiki: 'V' ez, 'kv 1, 'sf 1 . ff wg M 4' Q FF 'q4E .ff if .ig Wfgy fm- .Li r'1i'AX3 4,4 '1 'L' ' inf H 77",-T I 115 'fa' J A 1,4 inf: Y fy . .- - Q: 45:aiv"5"' rl 'H wwf?" V F Q Y ini X . -. .-. Sf? 5- '- , Ts ,, K ., W ln Y ,A .6 ZLL - 1, ,S Lf FW: . , Q : W . this, lk ii fd 'lt Lg! ll! .lg-,5 , mg! u lsi ' ini IIN I U4 'fm ,., 3-f.,,,-f Hand Signals Promote Instruction, lnlonotion Both Chorus land ll were ably conducted by Mrs. Eargle, who em- ployed the modern Kodaly method to teach. This technique conveys intervals of the scale by sound instead of sight and, therefore, is the reverse of the usual procedure of music instruction. Students learned to associate hand signals with the notes of the scale, im- proving intonation as the weeks passed. After weeks of concentrated practice, twenty-five enthusiastic vocalists performed in quartets be- fore All-State Chorus judges. This 'day of reckoning', held in Spartan- burg in November, resulted in the acceptance of ten Lexingtonians into the All-State Chorus These ten songsters prepared eighteen num- bers for the March concert in Myrtle Beach. The stage choir was enlarged to twenty and performed at the spring concert. A Christmas concert was held in which the whole chorus per- formed. Adjustments were made from practicing in the gym like the pre- vious year to having a room specifi- cally for the chorus. Students gained a new awareness of choral procedure, and evidence of many accomplishments were indicated in the final concert. Patiently picking out' the bass part of a new so ng are chorus accompanists, Lenna Corley and Robin Moss. Chorus officers are: secretary, Gary Rishi president, Nelta Baldwin,' vice- president, Richard McEachern,' treasurer, Christy Shealy,' secretaries, Lynette Rikard and Debra Strather. Summary 109 l Q , wa-Q3 hit 6-V 'ligfif ' F7 R, S - L fa -'ii z Tj 4 -' ,.,,,,,4 . r,,1 f'N"'Q41.,' f' if . .vi w,x:.H, - K . I'-VER - qw..- q,p.,.,,.A is x ,g - ,.,. ae .1 :ii ' 0 ,gm .km 2 f 5 S v I . fkzif Ekg.. 4 ii i n fx s 3 M lil'- L'f " -, 1.11:-.-.5gXXN3jN "A1 X i- - "' Vw M mggjlg .gi5EEEi15,, EI2 .iA- . i2?i?'il?i?Fki:" ' E as ' 1 L- i . i 1 1 , , 1 i , - 2 5 .fx Wig "S 'i1 ll ' L f ,S .V L . A ai rig l 1 Musicians Pursue interests Through Course, Clubs Stage band members worked many tedious hours preparing for upcoming concerts. lntricate arrangements were rehearsed day after day until they reached perfec- tion. The stage band exhibited their skills at programs for members of the Oak Grove Community Club. Student enrolled in Music Appreciation-an innovative one semester course-studied different Membership in the stage band requires extra hours of practice by Robert Sox and Anita Snelgro ve. types of music, past and present. Reports on famous composers gave the students a special insight into the lives of musicians. Useful knowledge was gained as the class studied and performed the ballet Peter Pan. During regular meetings of the Music Club, albums were played and discussed according to content. Once again members planned and produced a talent show held in the spring. Students desiring to publicly display abilities were encouraged to participate. , Q. I-K K . xl. Y-5 Music appreciation student Darrell Roland assists Mr. McMahan in setting up the record player. Summary-1 1 1 , Vi 332:-., ,5 .,,. -,.' -. .' 'v iq--J Qhul' 1 .1--us '--414. , H.. ' . H '1' N, , xX'e at "1 X 1 ' ,, -:K t , x -1.33 1' 41- ., M53 - 11 ww Q5 A , 191 "' A , A W s 1 In , X X ' ' U' ' g'L,!" A A J s3" f' M G W HQ ' - W x x 1 N .-, V , Af fi I I 'L A Q. Z 1, ' A sg. 1 as . x RR f 46.1 -K k x ,lib " swf X3 1 V Ridfak X . vbr- V' Q L 1 in 1 ' gl' f 'a"" rfb? o 471 W ' 'fi-9 1 xi' ' "6 L 5 IA f, '-s ' gs., P il QM- 1 N xx 4 LS 'Xi "Q, S- , 5-qu I' . 13.2.1 'z Q ,Q " 1 S'-IIS A Hai. SX!-,V Xxxx P V Q X-fx 1 5 X f 0 RU A.- 1X x.,1 ,,...' g nv.. lnstrumenfolists Endure Torrid Temperatures The beginning of August heralded the start of another yearfs band practice. Indoor morning rehearsals constituted the first week of practice. Then the rigid practices began. Band members endured the summer temperatures of up to 98 degrees three to four hours a day, five days a week. Dedicated upper- classmen spent additional hours drilling freshmen on the different marching steps. A total of approxi- mately 485 hours were spent To add an interesting background effect to a band composition, Robert Sharpe performs on the bongos. learning and rehearsing me half- time show for football games. Starting a new tradition, the 'Cat' Band was the host for the first annual Lexington County Sports- arama held at Wildcat Hollow. Bands from seven other schools participated in the halftime activi- ties. At the conclusion of the foot- ball season, the band had to shift its undivided attention to the up- coming Christmas Concert. On December 73, 7972, a well-pre- pared band performed an enjoyable concert of Christmas melodies for the public. Lively music, courtesy of the 'Cat'BamL arouses student spirit while enlivening football pep rallies. Proudly, members of the marching band exhibit the half-time performance that took so many hours of practice. Summary-1 13 ll Il Number I Ruling Awarded Bond Af Camden Auditions for the seating arrangement of the band were held on January 3. Newberry College professors and students objectively judged the amateur musicians. ln terested students spent much of January trying out for All- County and All-State Bands. Ouite a few Lexingtonians had the needed scores to acquire seats in the bands. Delores Wingard, flutist, received the high honor of being soloist with the Navy Band in Washington, D.C. She successfully performed on the ninth of 1 , , ,, .. , , February. ln the spring, the band con- cluded its very active year with a spring concert to which the public was cordially invited. The band participated in two contests in the 7972-73 year. At Camden the band received a num- ber one rating on their show. A superior rating was received at the State Marching Contest held atAir- port High. Jittery about the upcoming concert, Bob Vwngard practices the melodies to be in- cluded in the program. 1 74 -Summary L HS ma iorettes are Wylette Seybt, Cheryl L ever, Cheri Hire, Lynette Rikard, and Debbie Shull. Preparations for Lexingtonis first sports- alama in Wildcat Hollow include a com- plete rehearsal of the bands. , y, iv' 2, '2fi5a2?' If . 'L as -1 ,4-' N m,.-Q ,ga- Q M81 All Ks p up ,J-ur ,M SQL: 9 mf.-af A-Z5 ig X. J 'v N., .AQ xv in ? f Q jpgivik an Joi, feb, ' ' ' 6 , f 7,55 , ,Q f of . Al WCM Student-teacher relationships drop to more 3 personal rapport when extra time allows Mrs. V Price to give Bobby Cothran assistance. 7 16 -People , .ARI Q ' - Development ls of Adolescent Moturotion Personalities -forming within the adaptability of youth: characters undergo continuous, yet imperceptible, change, -under a facade of sophistication originality labors,' but lack of experience shows advancements -yet growth will continue as age increases- through teen years- as maturity arrives and ripens. Seclusion can sometimes be found in the midst of a crowd. Kathy Kyzer and Sammy Stone share some time and mutual thoughts. Anticipating the rigors of college life early, Hal Funderburk studies bulletins on display in the - guidance office. P-4..e..... People- 7 1 7 MR. JOSEPH BE DENBA UGH Director of Personnel and Instruction MRS. SUE FOX Secretary MH. KARL FULMEH Assistant Principal MHS. OLIVE HARMON Secretary MH. J.W INGRAM Director of Transportation Administration Involved The district office controlled district schools through four new departments. Assisted by these directors, Mr. Paul Raw! performed the myriad duties of Superin- tendent. LHS gained a new principal- Mr. William Moses. His experience, along with the aid of assistant principal, Mr. Karl Fulmer, proved invaluable in the direction of me high school. Members of the board of trustees are: Mr. L. E. Vwngard, Dr. .L Gray Macaulay, Mr. Robert P. Wilkins, Mr. L. L. Lewis, Mr. Ray VWngaro', and Mr. R. J. Taylor. Not pictured is Mr. D. F, Shumpert. X M' ,fr 3-5.4-1 4--s inf -r .e ffspgsxhgxzf Taking a well-deserved break from their respective duties, Mr. Moses and Mr. Karl Fulmer enjoy a cup of coffee, 1 1 l 1 i MRS AZILEE LINDLER Secretary MR. WILLIAM M. MOSES , Principal 1 MR. Joniv PORTER i Business Manager MR. PAUL RA WL w Superintendent o f , Lexington County School W District No. 7 Mes FLORENCE SMITH L Secretary 1 MR. HEYWA RD SUBER i Director of Federal Programs I X "r'. V 1... .. . . . ' A 'W L " ' ., , rl ---A 'I 2 , . is n 'visnpfzgi 47 ,famg ' w " 6 x il ., ' .- ,,3?wf11f " Q 0 awe, , 47 ' vyi a- ,V T M 9 T" ' ' Q.-'- Qt,:5J"f"f2? , ff ' . we ,. - 45 .V X V, .A -- L ,mt M on Giovcr 2- L . Gfeeffflg Students and feachefs '77 the Discussing the construction of a new office with a warm smile are Mrs. Fox, district school are Superintendent Paul N Mrs. Lindler, and Mrs. Harmon. Rawl and Kathy Taylor. 119 P Fresh Year Heralds New Instructors After a busy summer of jobs, vacations, graduate mhool, and children, teachers returned to Lexington High for the 1972-73 school year. Enlargement of the teaching staff was necessitated by an increased curriculum as well as a growth in the size of the student body. When not teaching students to appre- ciate Milton, Mrs. Sullivan finds refinish- ing furniture a profitable hobby. MRS, LINDA A LBE R T Business MRS. ELIZABETH ANDERSON Mathematics MRS. LINDA BALDWIN Social Sciences MRS. LINDA BODIE Mathematics MRS CA THERINE BRANHAM Science MRS. BETH CA DDEL L Librarian MRS. SUZETTE CAGLE English and Latin MRS. FA YE CHA VIS Library Clerk MR. WYNDEL COKER Social Studies 20 industrious drilling is necessary, as Mrs. Bodle discovers, in perfecting the complicated steps of cheerleading. B,CyL.,mg an ,,,expens,,,e p0pula,.m0de Leisure hours are relished by faculty of eXe,c,se ,S employed by M, and Mrs members. Mrs. Albert relaxes from the Cutts on weekend treks in the country demands Of Teaming- MRS LUANA COLEMAN English and French MRS. BRENDA CUTTS Home Economics MR. ELLIS DANTZLER Science and A thletics MR. EARLE DA VIS Music MRS JOAN DENNIS Mathematics MRS. MA RGA RET EA RGLE Music MRS JUDY FEL TON Social Studies MR. RONA LD FEL TON Guidance MRS MIRIAM FORREST Business MR. JIM FOX A thletics MR. ROBEI? T GUNTEH Mathematics MRS. JEAN HA GGARD Guidance MRS. ABIGAIL HA TCHETTE Home Economics MRS. HANNA JOLLIE Assistant Librarian MR. BOBB Y KINA RD Industrial Arts MRS. LINDA K OON Mathematics MR. K E NNE TH LONG Ma th ema tics and A thle tics MRS. CHRIS TINE MA TTOX English MISS MA R Y MCCHA W Business MRS. LAURA MCMAHAN Social Studies MR. RICHARD MCMAHAN Music Q S' Q of X450 S ' Q isis? 122 RX f 9 f J Brisk games of tennis are often on Mrs. SuI1rstedt's agenda of activities for after- school hours and Saturdays. Innovative Means Used Involvement was the key word for faculty members this year as they tried and tested new teaching techniques-for instance, the con- tract system and student teaching. Regular Monday afternoon faculty meet- ings, essential to the functioning of the school, are presided over by Mr. Moses. MISS COLLEEN MCNUL TY Science MRS REBECCA MYERS English and Social Studies MISS CONSTA NCE NEWELL Social Studies MRS MARIAN NICHOLS Science and A thletics MRS ANN O'SHIELDS English MISS SANDRA PL YLER English 123 Hobbies Provide Respite From Tiring Doys Matching over one hundred and fifty names with their owners' faces, enrollment records, and mountains of paper work were just a few of the momentous tasks facing teachers at L.H.S. Aug- menting the twenty-five percent with masters degrees, many teachers, in addition to their jobs, pursued their education by working MRS. ANN PRICE English and Spanish MRS. CAROL YN PUMPHRE Y English and French MR. OTIS RA WL Driver Education and A th letics MR. ELLIOTT RAWLS Driver Education MR. LARRY ROOF Art MRS. CL YDE SANDERS Business MRS LINDA SESSIONS Mathematics MISS EL LA SHA RPE English MRS. MA R Y JA NE SHEA L Y Science MR. CLARENCE SIS TA R Social Studies MRS. EVA MAE SMITH English MR. FRANKLIN SMITH , Social Studies It 124 for their masters. But after the grueling school hours, many teachers did find a little time to relax. Tennis, cycling, horseback riding, and spending time with families were favorite avoca- tions of some, while others busied themselves moving into new homes and with new additions to their families. Hurriedly scanning new recipes in cur- rent magazines, Mrs. Eva Smith pauses and envisions a foreign dish. J: , 11 ,g 2 ., .. . , A x: .Q :- ., A ,rm Q .qi Q., ' V? -7 if ae-5" gf , 4. Q37 'Vt c ji! ig F ' 17. F., bi? QA "2 .f'tk'uV: ta ' , 'L S' R 1-21354 if-ff . fig , Q , We. f". -Q ' -, iifzff' . 14.1 'Te' , Y JL. 1: .gEf2T ,,.,f1Q-J 5: 4 :N 3 It 4?-'4 A , ir, 3 Following a hectic day at school, Mrs. Coleman unwinds with a lively Mozart sonata on the piano. Instruction of students in piano playing is achieved under the direction of Mrs. Ingram and Mrs. Looney. MRS DONNA SUHRSTEDT Business MRS. VERA SUL L I VA N English MISS BRENDA TONE Y Mathematics MRS. JOANN VAN SE TE RS Science MRS. BA HBA RA VA UGHN Social Studies MISS CA ROL YN WEBB Guidance and A thletics MISS CA ROL WIL LIA MS English and Social Studies MRS. KA THY WIL L IA MS English 125 Bus drivers are Donna Brown, Cyndy Krepps, Gene Bishop, Keith Smith, Steve Barden, Richard McEachern, Rodney Coo-k, Robert Sharpe, Ronnie Sox, Anthony Smith, Bob Wingard, William Wh ittle, Chuck Sightler, Keith Hall, Buddy Goff, Bobby Gable, Earl Rogers, and Randy Corley, Bus drivers are: lfront row! David Jeffcoat, David Cockfield, Ken McKinney, Dan Seay, Michael Sharpe, Mark Sampson, Buddy Carn,' l2nd rowi Debbie House, Virginia Smith, Jeffrey Chapman, Ronnie Scoggins, Joey Smith, Tony Roland, Archie Trawick. 126 Personnel Aid LHS immensely LHS acquired aid through the help of dependable bus drivers and policemen. Cafeteria workers served nourishing meals. Keeping a rigid schedule were the competent and conscientous bus drivers. Mr. Fred Shealy faithfully executes his duties as he directs traffic to stop for students in transit across the street. Henry Ackerman Jamie A ddy Susan Addy Tim A ddy Stanley A lewine Leon Amick L isa Amick Marlene Amick Mike A ndrews Mike Ard Brooks Are-heart L yn Arnold Sue A tkinson Bonnie Bachman Jack Backman Jane Bailey Carol Baity Eddie Baker Melissa Bedenbaugh Bret Beheler Denise Bell Carl Bickley Donna Biser Raymond Black Ronnie Black A nn Boone Jimmy Boone Laurie Bouknight Douglas Branch Mike Branham Seo tt Call Constructing a geometric figure in rl Gloria Leaphart discovers Iearnir amusing as well as in formative. Placed carefully in its case, Lankston knows his trumpet will al be in mint condition. K, '76ers Class Presidents Are Leaders of All Aided by freshmen homeroom presidents, Hrst year high school students soon became "old hands" at finding their way around LHS. Presidents took time out from busy schedules to perform and become proficient at various duties. Once acquainted with high school life, freshmen soon found their niche. Decorating a box to be filled with food for the needy are homeroom presidents -Gwen Dooley, Dennis Slice, and Susan Cheatham. Sherry Capps Terry Caractor Barbara Carlson Ronnie Caughman Gwen Chavis Susan Cheatham Joann Church Eugene Clamp Terry Clamp Janice Clark Betty Comalander Keith Cook Billy Carden Cindy Corley George Corley Freshmen- 129 Freshmen Fincl Physical Fitness Fun Freshmen got their first taste of real physical education classes this year. Between classes one could hear, "Did you know what we did in P. E. today?" Besides the numerous exercises, they learned new games and their ofhcial rules. Some of these games were deck tennis, badminton, shuffle boarol Of course, always popular, basket- ball, track, and softball were taken up. And with a variety like this, it was fun for all. Aching muscles and tired feet were countered with new knowledge and a better body. L eah Corley Dorothy Craft Mike Crapps Rickey Crolley Paul Cromer Bryant Davis Diane Davis Robert Dean Jack DeBruhl Cindy Deloach Kathy Derrick Debbie Dales Allen Dooley Gwen Dooley Kathy Dooley Margaret Dreher Susan Driver Vernon Dunlap Frankie Edwards Janet Gail Ellis Dee Dee Fogle Martha Fore Charleen Foster Stanley Frazier Bodie Frye Debbie Frye Mike Frye Ricky Frye 130-Freshmen Blake K yzer, Janis Kruger, Susan Driver, Members of a freshman physical educa- and Dorothy Lamb-freshman class tion class try their skill at a fast-paced presidents-admire a unique exhibit. game of badminton. Freshman Paul Mandeville shuts out the world as he concentrates on reading a parallel book for English. Viola Frye Cindy F ulmer Terri Gardner Mike Garrett Arlene Gates Claudietta Gates Norma Gates Mlliam Geiger Billy Gelaghty Allison Gilliam Cheryl Given Darell Glasgo Donald Glaze Steve Glover A rlene Goff Joanie Goff Wayne Goff Roland Gosett Lori Gray Terri Green Laura Gross Henry Gunter Douglas Hall Jimmie Hamilton John Hamilton Richard Hamilton Sandy Harmon Freshmen- 731 Ricky Harwood Lorraine Annette Hawkins Pam Healy Sherrie Hendley Polly Hendricks Diane Hendrix Hal Hendrix Steve Hendrix Marvin Heywood Gregg Hoover Kirk Horton Merrie House Terry Huntley Terri Hutto Teresa Jaynes Caroal Jeffcoar Deborah Jennings Donna Johnson Grace Johnson Susan Johnson Loretta Ann Jones Pam Jumper Bryan Keisler Larry K eisler Lorraine K eisler Ryan Keisler Wade K eisler Kim Kelly Harry K iser Wynette Kleckley Janis Kruger Blake K yzer Connie K yzer Debbie K yzer Russell K yzer Beverly L amb 7 32-Freshmen Utilizing their spare time in the reference room are freshman presidents-Kathy Dooley, Stanley Rawl, and Merrie House. nf Freshmen Toke Port in LHS Yearbook Staff Ambitious freshman annual sta ff members worked to help "old" staffers. Freshmen involve- ment was not limited to publication staffs. For students in their first year of high school, participation was the name of the game,' many freshmen gained valuable experi- ence and recognition. Learning the techniques of getting the annual to press are freshman staff mem- bers Laurie Bouknight and Kristin Wingard. Bob Lankston Damone Leaphart Gloria Leaphart Kermit Leaphart Sylvia Leaphart Elizabeth Lee Gary Lee Dianne Leitner Douglas Leonard David L ewis Dennis Lewis Paula Lewis Debbie L ight Jim Looney Betsy Lorick Dave Lorick Jessie Lowman Ellen Lucas Judy Lutz Diane Lybrand Linda McCartha Bob McCombs Sonny McKinney Hank McNair Mark David Mandeville Paul Mandeville Robin Marcum Bruce Martin Gayle Martin Peggy Martin Amy Mathias Sybil Matthews Dennis Medlin Carl Meetze Chuck Meetze Freshmen- 133 Freshmen Take Advantage of Opportunities Freshmen were not to be o u tdo n e by upperclassmen. Students in their first year of high school evinced their school spirit by putting up signs. Their efforts were rewarded when they won the spirit award. Fitting into high school like pieces in a puzzle, freshmen profit- ted from the many and various opportunities that awaited them. They dodged possible setbacks and established goals which they achieved During some free time freshman presi- dents-Eddie Young, Eddie Baker, and Kirk Horton-discuss events of the day. Ronnie Metts Jackie Miller Shelly Miller Glenna Mills Cathy Mims Debra Mims Joey Morgan Scotty Moore Benny Morris Tammy Moss Tomm y Murphy James Edward Newton Mary Anne Norman Jamey Norris Richard Norris L ois O Daniel Ton ya Page Merry Parris Giles Pelkey Renee Phillips Pattie Pike Doyle Pitts Billy Porth Calvin Forth Kent Forth Terry Porth Debra Powell Dean Price 734-Freshmen rched precariously on top of the :kers putting up a spirit sign, Jimmy :Ish surveys the scene below. Tillie Smith and Paula Rawl discover that discussing matters during lunch eases the dayis tensions. Kathy Price Debra Proctor Mary Kay Rabon Debbie Rawl Karen Rawl Paula Rawl Stanley Rawl Tommy Rawl Brenda Redwine Eddie Reed Shannon Rentz Wesley Rhaten Jody Rials Pam Ricard Mary Alice Richardson Ricky Rikard Stanley Rikard Calvin Riley Jan Risinger Teddy Roberson Teddy Robinson Patty Rogers Cheryl Roland Carolyn Roof Tony Rowell Ronnie Roy Freshmen- 135 736' -F reshmen Tracey Saxon Gary Schafer A nn Scoggins Michael Sease Julie Seay L oy Sea y Chris Shealy Gerald Shealy R. B. S healy Robin Shealy Jan Shepherd Bryan Shull Danny Shull Donald Shumpert Robin Shumpert Dennis Slice Willie Slice Jekyll Smith Ka th y Smith L eatha Smith L orice Smith Mackey Smith Neal Smith Richard Smith Tillie Smith Wanda Kay Smith Layne Snelgrove Christina Marie Southers David Sox Jack Starnes Bruce Steele Dawn Stevens Chuck Stillinger Robert Swea tt Dell Taylor Robin Taylor Steven Teague Karen Gail Tedder Michael Thomas Gus Tinsley Cindy Todd Monette Trybala Beth Vance Gail Wade Betsy Walker Jimmy Walsh Debbie Walton Delmas Watkins Getting a scoop for THE WILDCAT involves many hours of research and interviews, as freshman reporter Kirk Horton discovers. Freshmen Show Profits of Work and Study Freshmen maintaining a B+ average in junior high school were elected into the Junior Honor Society. They had outstanding leadership qualities and always strived to do the very best work. There was an induction ceremony at the end of the year when the freshmen officially became mem- bers. They were given their membership cards and the students lit a candle to serve as a symbol that they had gained knowledge. Freshman Honor Society inductees are: lfront rowl Carol Jeffcoat, Jan Risingerf l2nd rowl Kirk Horton, Chuck Meetze, Stanley Rikard, Monette Tryballa, Kent Porth, Christina Southersf l3rd rowl Janis Kruger, Mike Crapps, Ronnie White, Dennis Slice. Renee Watkins Mike Watson Dan Wellborn Debra Wells Ricky Wessinger Greg West Anna Westbrook Matthew White Ronnie White Sandra Whittle Tammy Wilkins Wally Wilkins Gary Williams Margie Williams Rubin Williams Robin Williamson Mark Windham Douglas Wingard Jo y Wingard Kristin Wingard Sammy Wise Rene Wood Mark Wooten Karen Wright Larry Wright Debra Young Eddie Young Ray Young Freshmen - 137 7 38-Soph om ores Ricky Bouknight Frank Bradshaw "Soph" Class Presidents Demonstrate Good Examples Sophomore homeroom presi- dents followed in the footsteps of their predecessors. Since fellow classmates had already learned the ins and outs of high school, the job of the presidents was to keep a watchful eye on "their" students. Also in charge of any project the homeroom elected to undertake, they carried through to a successful end. With painstaking care they created spirit signs that would be representative of the enthusiasm and fire of the Class of '75. Faye A dams l Cindy A lewine Marilyn Amick Gayle A reheart Gay Arrants Cindy Asbill Carla A ull Jeannine Aun James A ustin L ynn A ustin Joey Backman Roger Backman Donna Bailey Richard Baker Judy Barden Becky Beheler Wanda Belk Rosetta Black Willie Black Debbie Bledsoe Ben Branham Pamela Brunson Exiting the school grounds after a tiring day are sophomore presidents-George Lever, Chris Leaphart, and Mike Cart. a Rikard, sophomore homeroom 'dent, supplements her regular cur- um by doing historical research. enthusiasm echoes through on the day ofa football game as try to obtain the spirit wmp: m1u:1n- u :gig Audrey Buchanan Marty Bundrick Tommy Caldwell Artie Carter Robin Carter Mike Cart Melissa Caughman Robbie Caughman Rickie Chavis Allen Chesser Barbara Clark Howard Clark Bob Cleary Layton Clegg Sherry Cofer C. H. Coleman Andrew Cook Carolyn Cook Rita Cook Cheryl Cordell Barbara Corley Delinda Corley Lindsay Corley Mike Corley Sudie Corley Michael Coyne Sophomores- 139 140-Sophom ores Allan Crawford Mike Crolley Cindy Cromer Scott Cromer Jan Crout Mike Crumpton Larry Culley Donald Daniels Lela Davis Glenn Day Sandra Dooley Denise E ddins Jeannie English Judy Enlow Joey Estes Sybil Eubanks Eddie Felder Hank Fisher Craig Foster Robert Fouche N Don Frazier Gene Frye Nancy Frye Sarah F underburk Jaci Gay James Geiger Susan Geraghty Diana Gore Ricky Gosnell Brenda Gossetr Tim Green Debbie Hall Glenn Hall Lee Hanger ... .., x N-, Singers Vie ot All-State Sophomores competed in All- State Chorus try-Outs. Much time was soent preparing as students practiced diligently. Sandwiched by opponents, this bold "Mighty Mouse" desperately strives to come out of the game alive. Participating in various sports, including football, occupied the time of many competitive students in their second year of high school. Bonnie Sightler, Tim Price, Edward Rish, and Lanna Hurt practice harmonizing in preparation for All-State Chorus tryouts. rry Steele exhibits his school citizen- p by helping stamp and check library ok cards. David Harmon Debbie Harmon Pam Harmon Timmy Hartley Tommy Havird H- Sylvia Headden Gary Helms Mark Hendrix Lauree Henke Mike Hess Henry Hire Butch Hlas Jimmy Hoover Steve Hoover Pam Hope Iris House Angeli Howard Rusty Howard Robin Howell Debbie Hunt Richard Hunt Sophomores- 741 The Concealed Arts Are Seen During Yeor Many crafts were learned by sophomores in various classes dur- ing the year. Creative students embarked on different projects. Hidden talents, ranging from designing pocketbooks to decora- ting paper to forming spirit signs, were uncovered Biological speci- mens were examined by unsuspecting sophomores. Members of an interior decorating class reveal latent talents with the aid of paint brushes and wooden boxes. Lonna Hurt Cindy Hutchins Mark Irwin Glenn Jaco Kay Johnston Mitch Jones Bonnie Jumper Caroline Kaminer Allen K eisler Anthony Keisler Joyce K eisler Stella K eisler Susan Keisler James Kinney Cindy K rell Jan K yzer I 42-Sophom ores it Viliii 51 f -Q., Exhibiting her Fighting Wildcat spirit, Jeannie English makes spirit signs for the upcoming game. Mimi K yzer Larry Lankston Bobby Layman Chris L eaphart Darlene Leaphart JoA nn L eaphart Tim Lee George Lever Wayne Lindler Mark L oftis Cindy Lowman Beverly Lawn Allan L utz Ann Lyons Carey Macaulay Deborah McGraw Garnet McKalsen Jane Matthews Marlon Matthews Susan Matthews Kay Meetze Ray Meggs Maxine Miller Steve Miller Steve Mants Bobby Morris Randy Nimmons Billy Owens Rebecca Owens Phyllis Pain ter Steve Pike Lisa Pilot Melanie Porter Hazel Forth James Pounds Bryan Price Gail Price Tim Price Tina Price Linda Puryear Vickie Ouattlebaum H. E. Raban Rhonda Rauch Ronnie Rawl Sophom ores- 143 144 -Sophomore: Rose Raw! Linda Reaves Rand Reeder Danny Rhodes O'Nealia Richardson Penny Richardson Darla Rikard Ruth Riley DeFoix Rish Edward Rish Danny Roland Brent Roof Ronald Roof Tricia Roof Charles Rountree Sally Schafer Ronnie Scoggins Janis Sease Dianne Shealy Joel Shealy L isa Shealy Warren Shealy Debbie Shirah Beverly Shull Debbie Shull Joey Shull Steve Shull Wayne Shull Assisting in the lunchroom, Allen Chesser helps serve students a nourishing meal at lunch time daily. Driver's Ed--Gateway fo Safer Highways Unaware of the sundry ways to they first took the wheel of a car, first drive gave WHY T0 HSSUFSHCE drive a car, sophomores soon one could ascertain that and confidence as sophomores became cognizant of the challenge sophomores would be exemplary showed their cars who was they faced. However, from the time drivers. Often the trepidation of the "master'C Help ing JoAnn Leaphart stack her A n ticipating his Hrs! experience in books, Zack Spence evinces that the days driving a car, H. E. Rabon is confident of of chivalry are not over. his success. Bonnie Sigh tler Chuck Smith Deborah Smith Earl Smith Frank Smith Ralph Smith Regina Smith Greg Sox Mark Sox Robert Sox Zack Spence Randy Spires Debra Steele Terry Steele .leff Stinson Susan Stackman Jerry Stone Joe Stro ther Miriam Strother Ann Sturkie Martha Sutcliffe Gregg Sweat Cathy Tanner Kathy Tarleton Danny Taylor Frances Taylor Sophom ores- 145 ff Nd I ,Q 35 -as -B -H., ? 4 if "M ' ff , f if ,. I I 2' -4 5 i f 1 1 J 5 w 1 it fl ffif 5 21.4 z-.f , 1 S 415 1 f' 15- S- 5 , 1 4',,'W,' I, ,-, rx T1 U lg, 0, ,ga U JI I Always eager to serve a famished student, Kay Johnston spends her recess working in the stand. Co n versing at recess are sophomore p residen ts -R o n nie Scoggins, Cathy Tanner and Cindy Cromer. Steve Wallace Tom Walters Vickie Wa tts Marilyn Wessinger Carol Whitaker Donald Williams Larry Williams Randy Willyerd Barbara Wingard Bill Wingard Bryan Wingard Steve Wingard Timmy Wingard Barry Wise Phil Woody Shelia Wylie Sophomores- 147 Juniors Learn by Experience, Peer Teaching After two prior years of secondary education, juniors knew most of the 'ins and outs' of high school life. This, though, didn't mean they would find their third year easy. Faced by courses never before encountered, juniors tackled them with enthusiasm. New subjects brought into being genuine efforts to compre- hend. New methods of teaching were begun as instructors turned classes over to students for peer teaching. Teresa A ddy Steve Alford Mark Amacher Brian Amick Carlton Amick Jimmy Amick Nancy Amick Carolyn A nderson Susan Asbill Perry Bailey Joe Baity Gloria Baker Steve Baker Beck y Banks Mike Barr Tim Baughman Glenn Blackstone Bob Blanton Patty Boltz Renee Bouknight 148-Juniors Gaining valuable experience by teaching chemistry are juniors Virginia Smith and Mike Rowell. Junior class president Keith Dooley tosses the ball to a receiver ln anticipa- tion of football season. Charlie Boye Byron Braddy Carl Branham David Burnett Elaine Carrington Ann Caughman Carol Caughman Steve Cha vis David Cockfield Judy Comalander Donald Connor Ray Cook Junior Cordell Kevin Corley Bobby Cothran Cindy Craven Susan Cromer Janet Crump ton Carolyn Culli Andy Davis Marilyn Davis Jane Day Louis DeBruhl Gerald Derrick Bubba Dreher Keith Dooley Randy Doolev John Drafts Laura Enlow Danny Ezelle Roger Ezelle Leroy Faulkner Jeannie Frye Phillip Fuller Jackie F ulmer Carlos Gardner Joey Gates Deborah Gaylord Robert Germershausen Melodi Gillentine Dennis Gore Debbie Gregersen Chuck Grube Debbie Habben Clint Harlin Juniors- 149 , , AVR. H Calvin Harmon Grady Harmon Hollie Harmon Reggie Harris Deborah Hendrix Pat Hendrix Debbie Hill Karen Hill Cheri Hire Janet Hoffman Glenn Hollis Joy Holman Debbie House Jackie Jeffcoat ,,'f.x:5,-ide., weft , It 150-Juniors Steve Jeffcoat Judy Johnson Ruth Johnson Chuck Johnston Junne Jones Gene Joyner Darlain K eisler Shelley Keisler Vickie Kennerry Tony Kester Ann K iser Jeannie Knotts Nancy Kopacz Vernon Kovach Wendy Kraft Jim Kruger Kathy K yzer Richard K yzer Gerald Leaphart Kaye L eaphart Danna Leitner On the firing line, Debbie Habben d fields questions from enthusiastic fe classmates. M. W 'R Nw X . www me-ff ,. 9 .. xnuivifi-F 'L J'a'1'1,.,.. -xv,-Q0 " Q' .N ,,f.,'v,f.'gwi5..g. ' HN: x' .. nnko D.9n,:a.f4A-"pf: ,. 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Y. 152-Juniors George Murphy Clyde Owens David Parler Ken Parnell Steve Phillips Frances Pike Tracy Pilcher Larry Perth Jake Pou Buck Pounds Karen Price Kenny Price Ricky Price Richard Puryear Terri Puryear Debra Rabon Danny Rawl Sara Rice Janice Rikard Lynette Rikard Terri Riley Tim Rinehart Juniors Direct Clossm Through Halls of Lear Eagerly anticipating their final year, juniors discovered they were no longer just one among many. Considering their designs for the future, many of them began actively planning for their post- graduation years. For the very first time in high school, juniors the responsibility of electing officers. Various other were accorded these stL two served as officers student council. Once again were selected as ushers for Calvin Harmon, junior class vice- presiden t, reports interesting news happenings to the school newspaper. ., ,I -.. -..- 6 u ,W .avg vw-- , ,J 5 'Cf zvfc 'P il. 'a " ' N A253 x F? 5 2 fi , Q EX H 'Q 'V as sign ffl if Q nz, . 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' .:?-35:-wen' ' ' J .51',',yf 'if!'IJ.Z- ,v K, v ,N 4-7 Q. " "5 fi gf fav f' :. L 2 A--1 Quik:-. L, E Fw? -142.41 . Lf. 1 ,A 0- . ,li .- wa E I 4 En ca u raging junior enthusiasm, cheerleader Joy Holman also helps get school spirit into high gear. Ricky Thomas Valerie Thomas Josie Tucker Cindy Turner Debbie Turner Rex Turner Susan Vaughan Gary Waln Robin Walsh Teresa Watts Timothy Wellborn Jerrie Wessinger Paul Wethington Robby Wilkins Debra Williams Doug Williams Mark Williams Abigale Williamson Barbara Wilson Delores Wingard Lewis Wingard Kathy Wooten Randy Wright Juniors- 155 GORDON LINWOOD ADDY-Columbia Tec 3,4 . MIRIAM SHEREE ADDY- FHA 7,' Needlework Club 2,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 3,' Art Club 4 . . . RICKY ANTHONY AGUILAR-Track 1,2,3,4,' Monitor 1,' Safety Club 1,' Re- medial Reading Club 2,' Track Club 3,' Senior Dramatics 4 . .. BLAKE D E 0 N N E AM I C K -Football 2,3,4,' Monitor 2,' Bus Driver 3,4,' FCA l,2,3,4. ANTHONY DALE ANDERSON- Chemistry Club 1,' Nature Club 2,' Chess Club 3 . . . LYNN MICHELLE AS BI L L -Basketball 1,2,3,4,' Track 2,3,4,' .Volleyball 4,' Agape Club 4,' Sr. Superla tive . . . DEBORAH LEE AULL-Chorus 1,2,' .Honor Society 7,2,' Basketball Cheerleader 3,4,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,3,4,' Sr. Superlative . . . LOUISE PETTIT AUSTIN-Band 1,' Monitor 4,' Future Nurses Club 7,' Junior Speech and Debate Club 2,' Club Officer 2,' FTA 3,' Senior Dramatics Club 4. CAREY GREGG BACKMAN-Football 3: FCA 3 ... MICHAEL TILLMAN BAC KMAN-Monitor 2,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Industrial Arts Club 7,' Safety Club 2,' Aviation Club 3 .. . SHEILA CLARK BAILEY-Chorus 7,2,3,4,' Stu- dent Council 4,' Homecoming Queen Candidate 4,' FBLA 3,4,' Club Officer 4 . . . VICKIE LYNN BAKER-Student Council 2,' FHA 1,2,' Homeroom Officer 2. NELTA LOUISE BALDWIN-Chorus 1,2,3,4,' Chorus Officer 3,4,' Student Council 4,' Wildcat Staff 4,' Music Club 3,45 Club Officer 4,' Homeroom Officer 2 .. . STEPHEN FRANKLIN BARDEN- Band 7,2,3,' Basketball 2,3: Bus Driver 4,' French Club 2,' Agape Club 4 . . . DONNA JO BARKER-FHA 1,'Dramat- ics Club 2,' Spanish Club 3,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,3 . .. JAMES BENJAMIN BASS-Student Council 2,' Homeroom Officer 7,3,4p FCA 1,2,3,4,' Football 1,2,3,4,' Basketball 1,2,3,4,' Baseball 1,2,3,4: Boys' State 3: Outstanding Sr.,' Sr. Superlative. ELIZABETH HARMON BAYNARD- Band l,Z3,4,' Basketball 2,3,4,' Library Club 7,' Music Club 2,' FTA 3,' Bridge Club 4,' Homeroom Officer 2,3 DEBRA RAE BEAUPARLANT-Chorus 1,' FHA 7,' Sports Club 2,' FBLA 3,- Bridge Club 4 ... MACKIE MILLS BEDENBAUGH-Honor Society 1,2,3,4,' Student Council 1,2,3,' Band 1,2,3,4,' Football 7,2,3,4,' Baseball 1,2,3,4,' Basketball 7,2,4,' Monitor 7,2,3,' Wildcat Staff 1,2,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,3p Fur- man Scholar 3,' Boys' State 3,' Out- standing Sr. TERESA DIANNE BICKLEY-Basketball Cheerleader 1,' Football Cheerleader 2,3,4,' Head 4,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,3,' Sr. Superla- tive. 1 56 -Seniors Trying to raise money for the prom, senior class president, Richard Mc- Eachern gives his ideas to the junior and senior classes. Leaders Handle All Siluolions Senior Class Officers led stu- dents in selling items to raise money for the prom. Due to good organization, the promotion of pro- ducts was successfully carried out. ?' i5JrfXSf 2' To conserve money, Cyndy Krepps, senior class treasurer, manually prepares and cuts bills and receipts. JASPER EUGENE BISHOP-Baseball 2,3,4,' Hameroom Officer 3,' Columbia Tec 3,4,' Bus Driver 3,4 . . . HOWELL LLOYD BRANHAM-Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . DONNA GAIL BROCK-Transferred from West Henderson High School 2: FBLA 3. DONNA LYNN BROWN-Chorus 1,' Future Nurses Club 3,41 Club Officer 3,41 Homeroom Officer 1: Volleyball 3,' Bus Driver 4 . . . PEGGY LOREE BUR- TON -Band 1,2,' Student Council 3,' FTA 1,2.' Art Club 3,' Aviation Club 4,' Club Officer 2,' Football Cheerleader 2,3,4,' Homecoming Maid of Honor 2,' Jr. Class Treasurer: Sr. Class Secretary . , . JOHN HOWARD BUSBEE. CHARLES THEODORE CAMPBELL- Transferred from A. C. Flora High School 3: Track Club 3,' Music Club 4,' Track 3,4,' Monitor 4,' Hameroom Officer 4: Sr. Superlative . . . MACK DWIGHT CARN DAVID EDWIN CARTER-Industrial Arts Club 1,' Travel Club 2j Photogiaphy Club 3: Nature Club 4. Seniors- 757 Students Shore In Government Participants in Boys' and Girls' State learned in-depth how govern- ment works. The opportunity to meet people and run for offices presented itself to the students who attended, JEFFREY MARTIN CHAPMAN-Safety Club 1,' French Club 2,' Chess Club 3,' Bus Driver 2,3,4 . NANCY CHARLENE CHESSER-Chorus 1,'FHA 7,2 . . . SHARON ELIZABETH CLARK-FTA 7,2,3,4.' Club Officer 4. CHRISTY MARIE CLEMENZ- Transferred from Hillcrest High School 2,' Honor Society 3,45 Chorus 3,41 Wildcat Staff 3,4: Bridge Club 4: Home- coming Oueen Candidate 4 . .. CLARENCE ELLIS COMALANDER . . CHARLIE BRUCE COOK-Columbia Tec 3,4. DEBRA LYNN COOK-Citizenship Club 7 . . . RODNEY COOK-Bus Driver 3,4 . . . JAMES RANDALL CORLEY- lndusrrial Arts Club 1,' Safety Club 2,' Columbia Tee 3,4: Bus Driver 4. LENNA MARGARET CORLEY- Chorus 1,2,3,4, Accompamst 3,41 Jr. Math Club 1,' FTA 2,3,' Cat's Paw Staff 3,4: Club Officer 1,3 . , . VIVIAN D E N I S E CORLEY-Chorus 1,2,3,4,- FHA 1,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,37 Nature Club 4 . . . WILLIAM ERNEST CORLEY-Industrial Arts Club 1,' Coin Club 2,' Music Club 3,'Art Club 4. 758-Seniors H Girls and Boys'Staters are Bedenbaugh Winona Sox, Bass Rose Wessinger, and Bert Pe99Y Sons takes a more active interest in government since she attended Girls' State last summer. DEBORAH JEWELL COX-Chorus 7,' FHA 7,' Needlework Club 2,' Reflection's Staff 1,-Z' Wildcat Staff 2,3,4,' FTA 3,' Bridge Club 4 . . . ROBIN CRAW- FORD-Chorus 1,2,' Music Club 2,3,4p Club Officer 2,3,' Homeroom Officer 1,3,4,' Basketball Cheerleader 2,3,4p Homecoming Queen Candidate 4 DEBORAH VIRGINIA CROMER- Honor Society 1,2,3,4, Ofr7cer 4,' Chorus 1,2,3,4,' Wildcat Staff 1,2,3,4,' Monitor 3,' Homeroom Officer Z' Furman Scholar 3: Outstanding Sr. AUDREY FAYE DAVIS-Chorus 2: FHA 1,2,' Needle- work Club 3,4 . . . BILLY RAY DAVIS-Chorus 1,2,3,4,' Safety Club 1,2,3,' Drama Club 4. TERRY ALLEN DAVIS-Chorus 7,2,' Football 2,' Citizenship Club 2 . . . GARY RICHARD DAY-Industrial Arts Club l,'Art Club 4,' Homeroom Officer 3 ... CATHY JO DELK-FHA 1,2,3,4 . . . MITCHELL LEGRANDE DENNY- Football 7,2,' FCA 1,2,' Baseball 1,3,4,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Drama Club 4. GLORIA LYNN DERRICK-Band 1,2,3,4,' Future Nurses Club 7,' French Club 2,' FTA 3,4,' Club Officer 4 . . . PATRICIA LEE DOLES-Band 1,2,3,' Library Club 7,' Photography Club 2,' Future Nurses Club 3,4: Homeroom Officer 2 . . . ALBERT JOHN DOOLEY-Student Council 1,' Football 7,2,3,4,' Baseball 7,2,3,4,' Basketball 3,' Monitor Z' FCA 1,2,3,4,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Jr. Class President,' Boys'State 3,' Outstanding Sr.,' Sr. Superlative . . . LINDA FAYE DOUGLAS-FHA 1,2,' Agape Club 4. ROBERT EDWARD DOWELL- Transferred from West Stanley High School 2: columbia Tec 3,4 . . . ANDREW DREHER-Football 3,4 . .. JERRY ROGER DYCHES-Chorus 2,' Football 7,2,' Track 1.' Basketball 1,2,3,' FCA 1,2,3 . .. ALICE ELAINE EN LOW-FHA 1,- Nature Club 2,' FBLA 3,4,' Club Officer 4. ALVIN RAY FELTMAN-Aviation Club 3 . . . GUILA LOUISE FROST-Chorus 1,- FHA 1,31 Nature Club 2,' Music Club 4 ... JANET 0'NElL FRYE-FHA 1,2,' FBLA 4. . . HAROLD LEON FUNDER- BURK-Chemistry Club 1,' Science Club 2,- FCA 3. Seniors- 159 i . 'ze ,Q I Q, A5 fy? I H An, G4 'SPQL ,,, A! W , iff. 5 1 V t 1 ti Ag n, N, 0 -. W , ef ,f -. ,tu IW. 1 ,f . A :Qty f- l , 1: 3? . ! Q P- .. . ,H X . ,. ggS,q, , 5- 2 ..,, 5 if W-:nas-,r , , .ii 5 .LLP-f' TINA -' ' ,,', 'I sg. Qi :Wi R' 7 E1 up 727g R 5 ' .. fm- W Q , W Q 5 Y TT3 rf' g 3' , A -" -V 5. , xx 1, ,isis , Z af. x. Y Concerned Seniors Gel Involved y Many seniors insisted on being in peak physical condition. Long hours of practice helped them achieve this goal. Seniors bound for college anticipated the forthcoming change of sending in applications and anxiously awaiting answers. Knowing the importance of exercise, Eddie Hunt perfects his high-jump abilities through his own technique. DEBORAH MARLENE HARMON- Transferred from Colleton High School 3,' Cat's Paw Staff4 . . . PAMELA KAYE HARMON-Chorus 1,3,4,' FHA 1,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,' FBLA 3,4,' Club Officer 4,' Homeroom Officer 1 . . . ROBERT HARMON-Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . REBECCA ANN HATTONTFHA 7,31 Drama Club 2: Nature Club 4. ERNEST AMBROSE HENDRIX-Safety Club 1,' Coin Club 2: Homeroom Officer 3,4,' Football 2,3,' Columbia Tec 3,4,' Sr. Superlative . . . JACK GILMORE HEN- DRIX-FCA 1,2,3,4,' Golf 1,2,3,4,' Basketball 1,2,' Football 4 . . . SARA ANNE HOLLADAY-Knitting Club 7,' French Club 2,' Art Club 3: FHA 4 . . . TERRY DUANE HOOK-Citizenship Club 7, Nature Club 2. Seniors- 161 WILLIAM LARRY HOPE-Band 7,2,3,4,' Stage Band 2,3,4,' Safety Club 7,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Baseball 2,3,' Bus Driver 3,4 ... WILLIAM EDWIN HUNT-Band 7,2,3,4,' Stage Band 3,45 Safety Club 7,' Basketball 3,' Track 3,4 . . . CINDY LEIGH HUTTO-Speech Club 2,' Music Club 3,41 Club Officer 2 . .. THEREASTEEN JOHNSON-FHA 1,' Club Officer 1. CHAR LES DEREK JOINER- Transferred from Demapolis High School 3: FBLA 3: Columbia Tec 4 . . . CLAYTON ONEAL JONES-Coin Club 1 , . . STANLEY LAVON JONES- Student Council 1,' Homeroom Officer 1,' FCA l,2,' Music Club 3,4,' Club Officer 4,' Track 7,' Basketball 2,' Football 3,' Moni- tor 7 . .. RICHARD LEE KAMINER- Columbia Tec 3,4. MARGARET LOUISE KEISLER-FHA 7,2,' FBLA 3... MARY ALICE KEN- NERTY-Drama Club 1,' Club Officer 7,' Monitor 2,' Homeroom Officer 7,2 , . . RUSSELL ALLEN KITCHENS- lndustrial Arts Club 7,' Columbia Tec 3,4 . . .CYNTHIA DALE KREPPS-FHA 1,2,' Future Nurses Club 3,45 Club Officer 2,41 Student Council 2,' Basket- ball Cheerleader 2,3,4,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,3,' Bus Driver 3,4,' Jr. Class Secretary: Sr. Class Treasurer. JON PAUL KYZER-Industrial Arts Club 7,' Travel Club 2,' Homeroom Officer 3,' Football 3,4,' Columbia Tec 3,4 MARTHA JANE KYZER- Transferred from Newberry High School 3: FBLA 3 .. . ROBERT GLENN KYZER-Safety Club 1,2,3,' Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . SHARON ANN KYZER- FHA 1,' Chorus 7,2,' Nature 2,35 Agape Club 4. LOUIS HART LANG-Transferred from Albert Einstein High School 3,' Home- room Officer 3,' Student Council Officer 4,' Wildcat Staff 3,4,' Outstanding Sr .... BOBBI E JEAN L EAPHART- Needlework Club 7,22 FHA 3,4 . . . PAMELA DIANE LEAPHART- Homeroom Officer 7,' FHA 7,2,3,' Needlework Club 4. 162-Seniors Following a rigorous football practice and a refreshing shower, Lanny Spires styles his coiffure before returning to class. Activity award winners: Cyndy Krepps, Richard McEachern, Winona Sox, Fox- anne Madden, Odie Rawl, Rachelle Gun- ter, Bert Dooley, Mackie Bedenbaugh, Betsy Baynard, Anita Snelgrove, and Jimmy Bass. Twelve Years Gi Service Merit Rewards Activity awards were received by eleven seniors on the basis of accumulated points for the various activities in which they were in- volved. Students in their last year of high school nominated twenty candidates for whom the faculty chose ten outstanding seniors. Outstanding seniors: Chip Porth, .Rose Wessinger, Bert Dooley, Deborah Cromer, Mackie Bedenbaugh, Winona Sox, Lou Lang, Foxanne Madden, Jimmy Bass, and Kathy Taylor. RONALD DEWITT LEE-Safety Club 7: FCA 2,3,' Nature Club 4 ... CATRENNA FAYE LEWIS-Transferred from Strom Thurmand High School 2,' Chorus 3,4,' French Club 31 Girls' Physical Fitness Club 4,' Club Officer 3,4,' Homeroom Officer 3,' Basketball 3,4 ... DONNA CAROL LIVINGSTON- Track 7,' Basketball 2,' Math Club 1,' FTA 3,' Girls'Physical Fitness Club 2,4. ANNIE MARTHA LONG-FHA 1,2,' FBLA 3,' Travel Club 4 . . . DOROTHY MCCARTHA-FHA 1,2,3 .. . PAULETTE RAE McCARTHA-Band 7,' FTA 1. RICHARD AUGUSTUS Mc- EACHERN-Band 1,- FCA 1,3,4,' Home- room Officer 7,' Football 1,2,3,4,' Track 1,' Student Council 3,' Bus Driver 3,45 Cat's Paw Staff 4: Sr. Class President . . . WILLIAM KENNETH McKlNNEY- Aviation Club 3,' Agape Club 4,' Club Officer 4. Seniors- 763 PATRICIA FOXANNE MADDEN- Honor Society 7,2,3,4,' Band 7,2,3,4,' Future Nurses Club 2,' French Club 2,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Monitor 3,4,'S tu- dent Council 4,' Cat's Paw Staff 3,4,' Outstanding Sr.,' Sr. Superlative , . . MARK MALPASS . . . ARTHUR THOMAS MARTIN-Industrial Arts Club 1,' Music Club 2,3,4,' Chorus 4,' Golf 4. JO MARTIN-Chorus 1,21 FHA 7,2,3,' Music Club 4. . . MARTHA ELIZA- BETH MARTIN-FHA 7,' Sports Club 2,' FBLA 3,' Music Club 4..,LUAN CHRIS MILLER-Student Council 1,' Chorus 7,2,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 7,2,3,' Nature Club 4,' Club Officer 4,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,3,4,' Monitor 1,' Basketball Cheerleader If Football Cheerleader 2,3,4,' Homecoming Oueen 4,' Sr. Superlative. JAMES RUSSELL MILLER . . . BRUCE ANTHONY MITCHELL-Transferred from Janesville High School 3,' Basket- ball 3,' Photography Club 3,' Music Club 4. . . DEBRA ANN MOORE-FHA 1,2,' Chorus 3,4,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 3,' Needlework Club 4. NICKIE ELAINE MORGAN-Basketball 2,' Chorus 3,4 ,.. CYNTHIA ANN MOYE-Student Council 1,' Chorus 1,2,4,' FHA 7,' Drama Club 4,' Homeroom Officer 3,' Basketball 2 SARAH ELIZABETH MUNDY-Band 1,2,3,4,' Student Council 2' Library Club 1,' Music Club 2,' Future Nurses Club 3,4,- Club Officer 3,4,' Monitor 2,' Home- coming Oueen Candidate 3. 764 -Seniors Thespions Produce Masterpiece Seniors had the chance to per- form in English plays, Dr. Faustus and The Merchant of Venice. Latent artistic talents were un- covered and many students were quite convincing in their roles. Bert Dooley and Blake Amick emulate merchants to display their acting abilities in an English production. 'ng transformed into a knight, Fox- we Madden dons armor and gets ready engage in battle. MIRELLA MARY MURPHY- Transferred from American Academy 2,' Art Club 3,4 . . RHONDA CAROL NORTHCUTT-FHA 4 . . . RONALD DAVID NORTHCUTT-Student Council 3.4. JOAN OWENS-Nature Club 2,3 . . . STEPHANIE ALLISON PARRIS- Future Nurses Club 1,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,' Needlework Club 35 Track 1,' Cat's Paw Staff 4 . . . SUSAN MARIE PAUL-Transferred from St. Andrews High School 2,' Sports Club 2,' FBLA 3,' Music Club 4,' Club Officer 4,' Student Council 3,45 Homecoming Queen Candidate 4. JANET LYNN POOLE-Band 1,2,3,4, Officer 4,' Library Club 1,' Nature Club 2,' Future Nurses Club 3,45 Club Officer 3,4,' Homeroom Officer 3,4,' Home- coming Oueen Candidate 4,'Sr. Superla- tive . . . RICHARD LECROY POOLE- Transferred from Hunter-Kinard High School 2,' FCA 2,' Football 2,' Homeroom Officer 2,3,4 . .. HENRY LEE POPLIN. LUCIUS OMERLE PORTH-Monitor 1,4,' Football 1,' FCA 7,' Speech and Debate Club 2,' Music Club 3,41 Club Officer 2,' Homeroom Officer 4,' Furman Scholar 3,' Outstanding Sr. . . . RICHARD NEAL PRICE . .. BRENDA DARNELL RAWL-Honor society 2,- FHA 1,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,' Music Club 3,4,' Homeroom Officer 3 . , . CARROLL EDWIN RAWL . .. OTIS BODIE RAWL-Student Council 7,' FCA 7,2,3,4,' Homeroom Officer 2,3,' Football 7,2,3,4,' Track 1,2,3,4,' Basketball 7,2,3,' Monitor 7,2. RUSSELL DIAL RAWL-Travel Club 7,' Aviation Club 231' Coin Club 4 . . . SUSAN ARLENE RAYFIELD- Transferred from Airport High School 2,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Music Club 2 . . . SHARRON LYNNE REEDER-Band 1,2,4,' Junior Speech and Debate Club 7,' Knitting Club 2,' Art Club 4 . . . LUTH E R THOMAS RICARD- Columbia Tec 4 . . . WILLIAM MON- ROE RICHARDSON-Transferred from Spartanburg High School 3,' Football 3,' FCA 3,' Nature Club 4,' Club Officer 4,' Homeroom Officer 3. Seniors- 165 SHARON ANN ROBERSON-FHA 7,2,3,4 . . . JACK ROBERT ROBIN- SON-Track 3,4,' Football 4,' Math Club 1,' Travel Club 2,' Aviation Club 3,' FCA 4 .., EARL ANDREW ROGERS -Chorus 1,' Basketball 7,' Football 1,2,3,' Monitor 1,2,' industrial Arts Club 1,' Safety Club 2,' Club Officer 1,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Bus Driver 3,4,' Columbia Tec 3,4. DARRELL EUGENE ROLAND-Chorus 1,2,4,' Football 2,' FCA 7,' Travel Club 2,' Music Club 4,' Club Officer 2 . . . BRENDA LOUISE ROOF-Cat's Paw Staff 2,' FHA 7,2,' FBLA 3,' Travel Club 4,' Club Officer 4 . . , JAMES DEAN ROOF-Industrial Arts Club 7,' Travel Club 2,' Columbia Tec 3,4. A N I TA KA R EN RUNYAN-Honor Society 1,2,3,4,' FHA 1,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,' French Club 3,' Music Club 4,' Monitor 4 .. . MARK GRAN- VILLE SAMPSON-Monitor 7,' Citizen- ship Club 7,' History Club 2,' Aviation Club 3,' Safety Club 4,' Bus Driver 3,4 . . . ROBERT IVAN SHARPE-Band 1,2,3,4,' .Band Officer 4,' Stage Band 4,' Math Club 7,' French Club 2,' Homeroom Officer 3,' Aviation Club 3,' Bus Driver 2,3,4. STEVEN MICHAEL SHARPE-Football 7,2,' Homeroom Officer 7,2,3,' Coin Club 7,' FCA 2,' Bus Driver 3,41 columbia Tec 3,4 . . . ALLAN NORMAN SHULL- Band 1,2,' .Monitor Z' Math Club 1,' French Club 2,' Coin Club 3,'Agape Club 4,' Club Officer 3 .. , SUSAN MARIE SHULL-FHA 1,2. JEROME CHARLES SIGHTLER ANTHONY JENETT SMITH-Drama Club 7: Chorus 2,4,' French Club 2,' Music Club 3,' Art Club 4,' Club Officer 1,' Bus Driver 3,4 . . . JOEL LEROY SMITH -Chorus 2,' Industrial Arts Club 7,' Library Club 25 Track Club 3,' Bus Driver 3,4. , 766-Seniors Keith Hall demonstrates one of the rare chores of a bus driver, that of sweeping snow off the top of his bus. ,, -A '-3,1 . 'ff ng transformed into a knight, Fox- re Madden dons armor and gets ready engage in battle. MIRELLA MARY MURPHY- Transferred from American Academy 2,' Art Club 3,4 . . RHONDA CAROL NORTHCUTT-FHA 4 . . . RONALD DAVID NORTHCUTT-Student Council 3,4. JOAN OWENS-Nature Club 2,3 . . . STEPHANIE ALLISON PARRIS- Future Nurses Club 1,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,' Needlework Club 3,' Track 1,' Cat's Paw Staff 4 . . . SUSAN MARIE PAUL-Transferred from St. Andrews High School 2,' Sports Club 2,' FBLA 3,' Music Club 4,' Club Officer 4,' Student Council 3,41 Homecoming Oueen Candidate 4. JANET LYNN POOLE-Band 1,2,3,4, Officer 4,' Library Club 7,' Nature Club 2,' Future Nurses Club 3,41 Club Officer 3,4,' Homeroom Officer 3,45 Home- coming Oueen Candidate 4,' Sr. Superla- tive . .. RICHARD LECROY POOLE- Transferred from Hunter-Kinard High School 2,' FCA 2,' Football 2,' Homeroom Officer 2,3,4 . . . HENRY LEE POPLIN. LUCIUS OMERLE PORTH-Monitor 1,4,' Football 1,' FCA I,' Speech and Debate Club 2,' Music Club 3,4,' Club Officer 2,' Homeroom Officer 4,' Furman Scholar 3,' Outstanding Sr. , . . RICHARD NEAL PRICE BRENDA DARNELL RAWL-Honor Society 2,' FHA 7,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,' Music Club 3,4,' Homeroom Officer 3 . . . CARROLL EDWIN RAWL . . . OTIS BODIE RAWL-Student Council 1,' FCA 1,2,3,4,' Homero om Officer 2,35 Football 1,2,3,4,' Track 1,2,3,4,' Basketball 1,2,3,' Monitor 1,2. RUSSELL DIAL RAWL-Travel Club 1,' Aviation Club 2,3,' Coin Club 4 . . . SUSAN ARLENE RAYFIELD- Transferred from Airport High School 2,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Music Club 2 . . . SHARRON LYNNE REEDER-Band 7,2,4,' Junior Speech and Debate Club 1,' Knitting Club 2: Art Club 4 . . . LUTH E R THOMAS RICARD- Columbia Tec 4 . . . WILLIAM MON- ROE RICHARDSQN-Transferred from Spartanburg High School 3,' Football 3,- FCA 3g Nature Club 4,' Club Officer 4,' Homeroom Officer 3. Seniors- 165 SHARON ANN ROBERSON-FHA 1,2,3,4 . . . JACK ROBERT ROBIN- SON-Track 3,4,' Football 4,' Math Club 7,' Travel Club 2,'Aviati0n Club 3: FCA 4 ... EARL ANDREW ROGERS -Chorus 7,' Basketball 7,' Football 7,2,3,' Monitor 1,25 Industrial Arts Club 7,' Safety Club 2,' Club Officer 1,' Homeroom Officer 2,' Bus Driver 3,4,' Columbia Tec 3,4. DARRELL EUGENE ROLAND-Chorus 7,2,4,' Football 2,' FCA 7,' Travel Club 2,' Music Club 4,' Club Officer 2 . . . BRENDA LOUISE ROOF-Cat's Paw Staff 2,' FHA 7,2,' FBLA 3,' Travel Club 4,' Club Officer 4 . . . JAMES DEAN ROOF-Industrial Arts Club 7,' Travel Club 2,' Columbia Tec 3,4. A N I TA KA R EN RUNYAN-Honor Society 1,2,3,4,' FHA 7,' Girls' Physical Fitness Club 2,' French Club 3: Music Club 4,' Monitor 4 MARK GRAN- VILLE SAMPSON-Monitor 7,' Citizen- ship Club 7,' History Club 2,' Aviation Club 3,' Safety Club 4,' Bus Driver 3,4 , . , ROBERT IVAN SHARPE-Band 1,2,3,4,' Band Officer 4,' Stage Band 4,' Math Club 7,' French Club 2,'Homeroorn Officer 3,' Aviation Club 3,' Bus Driver 2,3,4. STEVEN MICHAEL SHARPE-Football 7,2,' Homeroom Officer l,2,3,' Coin Club 7,' FCA 2,' Bus Driver 3,4,' Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . ALLAN NORMAN SHULL- Band 7,2,' .Monitor Z' Math Club 1,' French Club 2,' Coin Club 3,'Agape Club 4,' Club Officer 3 . . . SUSAN MARIE SHULL-FHA 1,2. JEROME CHARLES SIGI-ITLER ANTHONY JENET'I' SMITH-Drama Club 7: Chorus 2,41 French Club 2,' Music Club 3,' Art Club 4,' Club Officer 7,' Bus Driver 3,4 . . . JOEL LEROY SMITH -Chorus 2,' Industrial Arts Club 7,' Library Club 2,' Track Club 3,' Bus Driver 314, , 1 66' -Seniors Keith Hall demonstrates one of the mre chores of a bus driver, that of sweeping snow off the top of his bus. "J Weather Prompts Change Routine Daily Occurrences During the snow, students were required to perform many un- expected duties. These were carried out willingly, however, since this unusual type of weather rarely occurs here. The nature of the tasks changed as all work ended up being fun, and students gladly adjusted to the vicimitudes of the weather. Betsy BaynaraL recipient of the Betty Crocker Award, counsels Rose Wes- singer, Miss DA Fl, on what to buy at the store, nn Asbill stretches fora lay-up during e of the many practices she uses for i improvement of basketball skills. KEITH ERVIN SMITH-Math Club 1,2,' Club Officer 2,' Homeroom Officer 3,' Bus Driver 3,4 . .. LOU ANNE SMITH -FHA 1,2,3: Music Club 4. NANCY FAYE SMITH-FHA 7,2,' FBLA 3,4j Club Officer 2,3,4,' Usher 3 . . . SHARON JANE SMITH-FHA 7,2,' FBLA 3,' Music Club 4 . . . STEVE RAY SMITH-Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . ANITA LYNNE SNELGROVE-Student Council 1,2,' Basketball 7,2,3,4,' Football Cheer- leader 1,2,4, Head 2,' Band 1,2,3,4, Officer 2,3,' Stage Band 2,3,4,' Mldcat Staff 1: Girls' Physical Fitness Club 7,' Club Officer 2.3: Homeroom Officer 4,' Jr. Class Vice-President: Sr. Class Vice- President . . . CHELSEA WENDELL SNELGROVE-Football 1,2,3,4,' Track 1,' Basketball 2,3,' FCA 1,2,3,4,' Home- room Officer 2,3,4. ROCKY LAYMON SNELGROVE- Safety Club 1,2,' Club Officer 1,2,' Columbia Tec 3,4 .. . PEGGY TALLU SONS-F TA 2: Needlework Club 3: Publications Club 4,' Cat's Paw Staff 4,- Basketball 3: Girls' State 3 . . . SUSAN MARY SOUTHERS-Transferred from Hillcrest High School 4,' Honor Society 4,- Officer 4: Agape Club 4,' Sr. Superla- tive . . . JAMES RONALD SOX-Chorus 1,2,3,' Track 1,2,3,4,' Homeroom Officer 7,2,' FCA 2,' Art Club 4,' Bus Driver 3,4 . . . WINONA WESTON SOX-Band 1,2,3,4, Officer 1,3,4,' Student Council 1,4,' Basketball 1,2 Monitor 1,' Cat's Paw Staff 2,3,' Girls'State 3,' Outstanding Sr.,' Sr. Superlative. Seniors- 167 Scholars Atloin Goofs Six candidates were chosen for Scholastic Awards. These seniors had exceptional grade averages for their four years of high school. industrious work and concentrated study habits kept their grades above average. Scholastic Award candidates-Deborah Cromer, Sue Southers, Anita Runyan, Rose Wessinger, Mackie Bedenbaugh, and Christy Clemenz-listen as Mrs. Schuster, curator of the museum, ex- plains an early American piece. MICHAEL STEVEN SPENCE-Football 7,2,3,4: Student Council 2,' Homeroom Officer 1,' FCA 7,2,3,4,' Track 4 HOMER LIONEL SPIRES-Student Council 7: Chorus 1,' Football 1,2,3,4,' FCA 7,2,3,4,' Homeroom Officer 2,3 . . . RUSSELL ALEX SPIRES-Football 7,2,3,4,' Student Council 4,' Track 4,' Baseball 4,' FCA 7,2,3,4,' Homeroom Officer 2,3,4 . . . GARY GREENE STANFIELD-Transferred from Dents- ville High School 2,' Basketball 3,4,' Homeroom Officer 3,45 Travel Club 3,' FCA 4. JOEY WILLIAM STARNES . . . JEFFERY CECIL STEELE-Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . PHYLLIS ANNE STEELE- International Relations Club 1,' French Club 2,' Needlework 'Club 3,45 Club Officer 4 . . . SHEILA FAYE STEELE- Chorus 1,' FHA 1,' Nature Club 2,' FBLA 3. TIMOTHY DAVID STEELE-Math Club 1,' Music Club 2,' Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . CATHY ENESE STONE-Future Nurses Club 2 . . . CHARLES RANDOLPH STONE-Industrial Arts Club 7,' Home- room Officer 15 Safety Club 2 . . . SAMMY BOYD STONE-Baseball 7,2,3,' Monitor 1: Homeroom Officer 1,2,3,4,' Wildcat Staff 2,3,' Travel Club 2,3. 768-Seniors Taking a break from her duties as ior class vice-president, Anita Snel e a ires trophies from past years. Ng 'N' Wgsaijslf ity DEBRA COLLETTE STROTHER- Chorus 7,2,3,4, Officer 4,' Homeroom Officer 4,' Monitor 4,' Music Club 2,35 Club Officer 1j Sr. Superlative , .. KATHY GLORIA TAYLOR-Honor Society 2g Student Council 3,4, Presi- dent 4,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,' Home- coming Oueen Candidate 3,'Outstanding Sr.: Sr. Superlative .. . ROGER DALE TAYLOR-Football 1,2,' Homeroom Officer 7,2,3,' FCA 1,2,' Columbia Tec 3,4 ... THOMAS RINEHART TAYLOR-Football 1,' Monitor 1,2,' Homeroom Officer 1,2,' Travel Club 3 . .. ELLIOTT ASBURY TIMMER- MAN-Homeroom Officer If Safety Club 1,2,' Columbia Tec 3,4. ARCHIE WILLARD TRAWICK-Home room Officer 7,' Aviation Club 2,' Club Officer 1,2,' Usher 2,3,4 . . . CYNTHIA ROSE WAITES-Chorus 1,2,' FHA 7,' Sports Club 2,' Music Club 3: Agape Club 4 DONALD ALLEN WALKER . . BARBARA ROSE WESSINGER-HONG' Society 1,2,3,4, Officer 2,' Chorus 1,2,3,4, Officer 4,' Cat's Paw Staff 2,3,4,' French Club 2,' FTA 3,' Publications Club 4,' Club Officer 2,' Furman Scholar 3,' Girls' State 3,' NCTE Award Finalist 4,' Outstanding Sr.,' Sr. Superlative . . . WILLIAM STANLEY WHITESIDE- Football 7,2,' FCA 1,2,' Homeroom Officer 7,21 Usher 3,' Music Club 4. WILLIAM GRADY WHITTLE-Bus Driver 4,' Columbia Tec 3,4 . . . GERALD MICHAEL WINGARD- Homeroom Officer 2,3,' Science Club 2,' Aviation Club 3,' Coin Club 4 . ,. GERALD WALLACE WINGARD- Speech Club 1,' FCA 2,3,4,' Basketball 2,' Baseball 2,35 Football 2,3,4. JOSEPH RUSH WINGARD-Football 7,3,' Basketball 1,2,3,' FCA 1,' Coin Club 2,' Music Club 4,' Club Officer 2,' Bus Driver 4 PATRICIA FAYE WIN- GARD-Homeroom Officer 2,' FHA 7,2,3 .. . ROBERT WOODROW WIN- GARD-Band l,2,3,4p Homeroom Officer 2,' Monitor 3: Cat's Paw Staff 2,3,4: Math Club 1,' French Club 2,' Aviation Club 51' Publication Club 4,' Bus Driver 3,4, THOMAS HAMILTON WINGARD- Basketball 1,2,' Monitor 2,' Homeroom Officer 2,' FCA 1,2,' Nature Club 4: Club Officer 4 .. . ROGER GENE WOO- TEN-Student Council 1,' Basketball 2,' Football LZ' .Track 1,' Monitor 1,' FCA 1,' Aviation Club 2,' Nature Club 3 . . . DEBORAH ANN WRIGHT-Chorus 1,2,' Usher 3, . X K Seniors- 159 Becoming more pleasurable when time and money are abaunding, afternoon shopping allows a moment of relief for Terri Matthews. 770-Collections mmunify Potential Keys velopmem' of Semi-suburban Area Progress -rapid development of highways, , stores, apartment complexes foreshadow eventful occurrences -valuable assets of Lake Murray, countless businex opportunities, transportation routes, desirable real estate make Lexington County one of the fastest gro wing districts of the Southeast -a maturing town, Lexington encounters sophisticated problems- school overcrowding, excess noise, water and air pollution, drugs- all problems of cities, now those of Lexington. Expansion of a major highway provides more adequate safety precautions for daily com- muters from Lexington to Columbia or home to school. Luxury apartments exhibit the changing face of Lexingtonk Main Street for the eyes of life- long resident, John Drafts. Collec tions- 771 Pel Dairy Phone: 252-3691 Columbia, S.C. Breakfasttime becomes pleasant for Cindy Waites W as she finds her PET MILK on the back doorstep l when it gives out in the refrigerator. il? ,i 7 72-A d vertisem en ts Overjoyed with the reasonable rates of car insur- ance at HARMON INSURANCE COMPANY, Gary Rish prepares to pay his first six monphs premium. To keep the pounds needed for a strong defensive team, Darrell Sharpe and Tommy Mathias await the taste of juicy T-Bones from CAUGHMAN'S MEAT PLANT. Railroads are vital to the growth of America. Wayne Hall envisions the day he can help our countryis progress on the equipment of TAMPER- LEW Tamper, Inc. Phone: 794-9160 Wesf Columbia, S. C. Providing the country? railroads with high quality and dependable parts is TAMPER, INC., located at 2401 Edmund Roari A dvertisemen ts- 7 73 Harmon Drug Phone: 359-6199 Lexington, S.C. Miniature clocks are in vogue. Their femininity appeals to Sharon Clark as she finds in HARMON DRUGS the complete drug store. 'lfxn ' Mis sm N fu- Silky manes are the product of many hours of special care. Susan Cromer selects her equipment from HARMON DRUGS on Main Street. Amusing as well as traditional greeting cards await the visitor to HARMON DRUG STORE. Alvin Fel tman seems to prefer the humorous cards. 7 74 A dvertisements Coco-Colo Bottling Company Phone: 7 7 9-3580 Columbia, S.C. Ouenching the thirst of two fatigued bodies, Gene Bishop and Pat Hendrix, employees of the school, relish the stimulating taste of COCA-COLA. LAD AND DAD'S new location gives them space to offer the finest. Allan Shull helps Eddie Hunt with alterations of a new suit. Showers for qoecial people call for special gifts. Nettie Maguire and Debbie Gregerson seem to have found the perfect ones at TAYLOR'S FURNI- TURE. A d vertisem en ts- 775 Following an exhilarating turriaaround Lake Mur- ray in a sleek speedboat from GLASSMASTER PLASTIC CO., Robin Crawford relaxes to a "rock- ing steady " beat. Weeds in the lawn of Mrs. Sylvia Looneyis new home are soon to be replaced by healthy plants and grass from LEXINGTON FLOWER AND GARDEN CENTER. Waller P. Rcwl and Sons Phone: 359-3551 Lexington, S. C. Summer after summer, Bob Wingard returns to help his grandfather at grading peaches and other duties demanding attention at W. P. RAWL AND SONS. 1 76 -A dvertisemen ts A A , 1 I' X g 1 . 1 Q Q X 3. 1 Q . zffsfi e - , ,A -, 1 3x 'WE 5 Q . Tig A ' S? Y. , ' + . S f' QA. xi.- .E gf 'ggsjm x Q Ng! lv '- IM u K Q Q32 1 x ilk, s . I l I .,.i X Af!-' N- Q4 dv 'S:7 i5f,fL 2. 4475? 'ff 2 , f '1 ,,' Qzf, '. , E iw. X' A J ,L Q A . ,g".-fi ' 'Z:Vr..i " YE? 3,352 ' WLXZSTVZ, W A 1- Fil? , f V' A 'i ' ' -1 - L',:Y' 3 rm- " I .SX 63.3 IL... ,.!l uw 1 I ttyl . . M, , Wm z, ,Z . . I . 'wiaafl ' ,V , X '-i . , Jn Vw A . K ,kk mx? 4, .v ,W-ff, 5.5 5. ax X xxx XX 'ZZNQN 15? ' x K . , mm .'i?F.fxv": N- 5 X W "i'Wf: ,im'3wL:Q.z2. . , - f f, 1:4 flkfiiiif 1 , X -.XX xx- f ' il 4 ffl + T' , 2 iffy ' , XY - -V if g-wx X A N ,gi i , I , A - f- - fm 5-,y f , ' I .3 lr , 4 VL 56255 gg 3375.2-4 Q -In 5 Ni .... I inf B? 2 6 G 31, 3 by f i 3 ' . 1 1, - nw ' Q I 'lg QM g A if -M ' ei"':,fJ, . . f A if Er W3 E , b . i 1, X a fifllf igQ'Li5?i1ggf?'g F 5' WSH I - if b if Y' ggi, L ,, ? fa- ,?A1Q5,,'v .ng if . f-53.9.1- :st is wg' -V , . xg' . mf g, ,if3jg"-pf - 35 jjgfwqir 4, g'ff:,3ff g","'. lf' ,F Sf Q- ,, ., - 3,51 -- 5, . -A 1 -4 , ,, -A M ur, A.- L ,,,,- Z 1 Q , k ' i sa , ,B , 1 ,A .1 lf f -f x any Y M, Q . I U y 3 Y x I 4 ' N, .,f.w, n n k Y A V r T .-" A " 5 ina- ' QSC Q i 12 , . Q f 1 wff2fe,g1Q M. ,W-WA -b Qt 54 D- -livgxt. 1--E J' 6 1 Q-. 4 , ,. Q , ,ttyl w 4? J. -Z ,L if ,?.5.yv. ,Q 3 , All ,if . I 5 M 3 3 :W-' , 1,1-4: QV? ig Tj wx ' 1 g 2 690 e i ilil l .J xhl 52 , QQt t , g . Q K Z, i A l A W 1 A 1 1 Q e f i: I K .. .. Vg , K . eg , C 1 , 4 fi-H. 1 - ngxx , Q-K rt. fi Qllll-lily 'i A' 7414 C P B is fi fe K-Q 't '2 7 Nutritional values get top priority in the mind of Ken McKinney as he inspects a box of apples crated by V.B. HOOK at the State Farmers Market. Casual elegance takes its effect on Cindy Craven as she models a hot pants outfit from the line at the CRICKET SHOP of Dutch Square, DRHIRET55 Ermine Village Mobile Pork Phone: 7 96- i 184 West Columbia, S.C. Rules about married students attending school are now more relaxed, and those who do marry can find economical lodgings at ERMINE VILLAGE. Advertisemen ts- 179 Piggly Wiggly Nos. 60, 64, 74 Wesl Columbia, S.C. Offering highest standards in foodstuffs, PIGGLV WIGGLY is always near with convenient locations at Saluda Gardens, Platt Springs Rd., and Lawn Town, 7 80-A dverrisemen ts Giving unparalleled senfice for over 700 years, the R.L. BRYAN COMPANY is known throughout the state for its excellence in printing. For accurate placing and digging of wells, contact Ronny Saxis dad and uncles, owners of SOX BROTHERS WELL-DRILLING to insure quality, 6 " 'fi , I, UNE . ,X is E' SL wJfi?ffQ1: N Y " K q?Q . ,k,L1,, 3-g K I ' . Hifi' .3 .fa . 'Q Q .911 It if lx 'x ,. K 5 -':"""" W-nova' - lz M' I 1-and v' 4 W W :Q A 1.4 . t. ,si . f V . 4.1 ' f ,, ,4 gwkf m: X, u .'? I ll, 'A rf X g -av :Wi Y N I N 3 I I W 1? 3f2 9' 9 -a 'r ,Q Ma Corley Brofhers Lumber Company Phone 356-2 751 Lexmgfon, S.C. Attempts by cousins Carol and Ann Caughman to make the task of painting a fence from CORLEY BROTHERS LUMBER fun are thwarted by hours Dictating his wishes, Danny Rhodes discovers Chris Scurry and Robert Sox eager to fill his order for refreshment at GIANT BURG E R. Frequently patronizing RAWL'S RESTAURANT, Caroline Kaminer finds it convenient when she needs repairs done on her car at LEXINGTON TIRE SERVICE. -ww xx-5-'HAS v - s 6? s vaio , A - ,-A gf, Y. ,r ..,,s5mN - V g .4 -, ','. ,Lvl if-' 'A . , we fa?--1 155 'f..a" A W V e V A 1 ,wg 1 .45 ,.4 .fft4., 4,,,.,., Complon's Dept. Store Phone: 7 96-5590 West Columbia, S.C. Exploring tastes in fashion force COMPTON'S to enlarge. The architectually admired structure offers more convenience to the shopper. 12 Kinky, As Vickie Watts discovers, homemade biscuits are much easier and more delicious when you use Adluh flour from ALLEN BROTHER'S MILLING. Lavishing her time and experience on her many students, Mrs. Rives of RIVES' CERAMICS puts final touches on a students favorite piece. Advertisements- 783 Addy Dodge Phone: 359-2501 Lexington, S.C. mme .S Foreseeing long trkls with lots of luggage in the near future, Susan Addy inspects the rrunk of the new 7.973 Polara at ADDY DODGE. Q1 , f-' ' Purchasing insurance is not as rough as it seems for Louis DeBruhl when he finds helpful advice at BENNETT'S INSURANCE. Fighting Wildcats consume mountains of food each day at the Lexington High cafeteria. PEARCE- YOUNG-ANGEL provides the basis for these meals. 184 -A dvertisemen ts MN i -iw. into a side of fresh beef, Ronnie Caughman the kno w-how of all meat-cutters employed FROZEN FOODS. pu. Lake Road Service Sfolion l Phone: 359-6166 A Lexington, S.C. l ezgc Time ro play comes often naw for former principal Mr. James Gladden and his daughters. At LAKE ROAD ESSO they find time to chat with Larry Hope. The liberated girls of Red Bank emerged cham- pions of a softball league. Cheryl Cordell and Jane Day inspect gear at TAY LOR'S HARDWARE. Advertisemen ts- 785 4 F sig .f1 1, IW' I eg jgfig? wr M 'img M H W 'Q 1.1, 5. ' ' ' ' 33 i Y N555 3 , ' i,,f"'f?GfHaf'? Te: 7'1" . V -,1::'- J A j!2 : Q-gx. '-' wr., . f ' --' ' --'Q.g1i- - .-2-If-xr . -'Q " .403 ,":'lg -i3..:f- . X .sl-Q' -2, , 1. Q gs Hag .. 1 , " .- , - . X. ' I ,gf-.. , A 1, - -5. g--A f ---'-'W i "A9?T'1J3i'5I?'f ',1f:4:?,' 1-2 111 3 - wi , 4 ' ', Q'L'q,a-,-Q. 3q.i'f,', 7, . 5 '.:f.g:j1Q . .V .'.-L-,-,E-." ' -115. Q25 f r g ---u:-1:'.3"f"f,g.'- -L ff , 'J-jj :uh 4'- ' '. -1 . ' 3' ,. -. . if F 'ik 9'-5,3 2,211-:in E ' K il .,., . 9321.1 -Fxiv 4 411. -.'1va..-,915 ,.g:::f . 1 ,W , N K .4 1 - , -Y f -. if" ",:' TKT .,,, 'Q N .. fig: L A-A mf, fd lx -1 ,3- s-qv-. . i J 1 ,,,f""' . " fl . lt' 'qv .ffjf X .3 ' . X Y 3 I Mg , . ,A 1 ., - .5 5 - 1 x, "1 :N "-.. I N if ' ,far Awww' , X wb, . , s X4 AS vi E 5 Ea x 5 V 1 E 3 A 1, E2 'Q , P ,X iii 5:11 . -'fu 'v-Xin L14 ,Q 'Lg . S? -Zi-7 1 my ' is -Q-nug,.,'n? 'U' -' L' , ,x Yu 7, -V XE ,Q - Q., .W x,,,1 3? 5- 2. Fw 2 QV' V, bt . 4 21 4 1 ,- 1 gk 5.1-i,gf:g, ,515 ' ,- . ' 5 Wi' ,. 1. , F A a RWQQ! J W' g , xj,f'5'1,q . f . ,',.,,, ,N , , , f- ,+.iv.. fw 4 Caughmon's Red and While Phone: 359-2316 Lexington, S.C. Temptations are difHcult to resist by an apprecia- tive eater at the baker-deli of RED AND WHITE. Susan Matthews makes a choice of pastries. L ,A airy' Mfg' ft 4 ep Assurance of freshness is yours at RED AND WHITE where David Carter and Anthony Smiths early morning duties include stocking the produce counter. Shelves stocked full to overflowing at CAUGH- MAN'S RED AND WHITE allow Patti Doles to choose from a wide selection of products. 788-A dvertisements 4.1 ,GX 4 if 3 i Nla f f ,F 5 F?-vii Wig ' N -iii - ff , 1 . - 3, - -A f I , , :,Ar,'T' A ., 1, x 1 ..'1,- 'W - - A-KN A .51 .- .. lv ,- ' 1 ' .f A -7 ' 'iq - ,.i- b ,, , ..'v"9'4'. N H Q 'Il ., -L-.,-1- 'f-ri. -K Ag Q. ua!" f mwl- -Ax ' , A Q-' " Wi- A Q ,.. , K A, , . , . - 6 . . ,, - iv A-1' ' bf . N, 'fi -- X' H , , , - . .. ,-ff! ,fl was ,M d 42 ,. 4, . Ax 1 V K, 1,32 twinks L qt - ,n , 7A. .Y ff' 1 ,-ll? xx Q ' :L ' KQSQQ5 'W -iq '-. " K 14 ' 4 ' , , .' W . - fd' x- 1 "-4. ' .Q -'g..:'lg:5,'.j. - 33145 f. 'A 359 "K"' ' Q .. Q . -'M ' ' ' ' ' Y ,lb ' '46 Q , 1, It I .. kiwi -, ,I x - E -i. '-"7 ,sl "Q, 'Kiwi ' rfguff- A.,,A,, ' 1, , '51,Af,' - - , A D , '29, r, M 9'j'..qf-. Y 'F ' -,-'.5E5-iw' W" " , Q' , X . 4 Ya L 'A f x fi hy. x I ,AX 6' 'R . ,. Q . ew 4 4' ng ig 1 ' ' '.-if . In-:ff . ,,QjLy,..W,1 , m, "3 -M p V i by I . I' K i , --- ,. : 4 1 X K -K F"vu.1- r. 1 ,.,,1, , . 315' "' -" mx' , ' "ii, ' fb " 5.74 2 ' ' K ' , ml P 124 f"' Z5 A : FA, , g eng , .- ' 4 . , :mg ' ' - -- " "' ' - .7 J Y' . V , K ' .jlj 1 : r 1 "V-. I 's V'-fn!-, 1.1 7."fQA1 Q v A -"f"f'N-, wp K ,t - 3 1 ,411 1 1 N -' " , " im., ' Ly. ,J. ,,-.Q X-' ' ,ui , 5 , V- -Q n f.,:,,L-, ,, b , X 'Q-fi?-gif. A ,Q 4 , ,Amnif h V Y ,, A v:q:sm.i,.: M , ,. - , mm", -A E 'A - - . ,N-ina. ,N ffl, 'Z 12' 1, '11, ' P , 3-w - wi, 1 ' - ' H -x 1 r . WL" . , ' ,, Gif '.-'kg ' .. 1'v'Ui'm:sri'J'A ' 0" Ai' 'li " ,gf i lj: , H E, ' AP U' ,Q 4. W.. v .J , . ,A-.., J. Phone: 359-2504 Lexingfon, S.C. Adjustments are often needed in making a new car meet its owners desires. Robert Sharpe and David Cockfield take advantage of HERNDON'S glI3l'8l7f98S. Herndon Chevrolel 190-A dvertisemen ts Assisting Mrs. Caddell in choosing the right bou- quet to adorn her new home, DeFoix Rish applies inherited talents at RISH FLOWER SHOP. Sizzling-good smells fill the kifchen of the Hill home as Karen surprises her mother with a ready-made breakfast of SHULL'S SAUSAGE. 5,-1:33 . V ' -!5.,,,, Q... x Af 1 fQ ' 5':'7?7ff1 . 1 I i ' f 4 Z1 U M V ' K J 3.32 - ,g gi , I 3 W , Y . ,. ' 5 if ck E' f J .21 qi .v 8 Q Jie if im Q he , S e , -P-at MTI? 2 NEG 43524 ' ee K' Nw 18' ' . Q , ,W m N 1 ' "LWfa.'-"b"" 5 Q 6 .x 3 'vb X A yvvv After a hectic school day, Gil Hendrix satisfies a growling stomach with cold cuts, chilled in a "Fridge" from MATTHEWS' APPLIANCE. Office practice aids Alice Enlow in writing a receipt quickly for Mr. Floyd Richardson, cus- tomer of ENLOW'S AUTO SUPPLY located at East Main., in- 1 -..ySs5 Telephone Soufhern Bell Phone: 254-9011 Columbia, S. C. Service is synonymous with the name SOUTHERN BELL. P999V Sons finds their quick installation and repair service convenience oriented Ad vertisemen ts- 193 Firsf Nolioncsl Bank of S.C. Phone: 359-6774 Lexington, S.C. Growing older consists of giving up childhood securities. Christy and Bobby Clemenz let the FIRST NATIONAL BANK secure Bobbyis piggy bank. Fashionable attire, Lenna Corley discovers, will always be found at Addyk. For the best in namebrand clothing, visit ADDY'S DEPARTMENT STORE. Recreation is best left unspoiled To anticipate any fun-dampening problems, Blake Amick examines his jeep at ASBILL'S before a boating trip, 194 Advertisements R8.W Tire Service Phone: 356-37 Oi MON'S. Required reading for juniors gets deep with MOBY DICK, A SEPA HA TE PEACE, and THE SCA RLE T LE TTER. Pat Shealy stocks up early from THRIFTY GROCERY. Landscaped lawns appear more often along the roadside with the economical aid of Joey Shull and his father of CREIGHTON SHULL LAND- SCAPING. Lexington, S C Beauty Shop Phone 359 4206 Lexington, S C Mothers' schedules often become hectic from driving active students to numerous activities Ruth McCombs helps out by grocery shopping at HAR Q MQ, xn- , -4 i rv .. L' ' 7- 57 -K, ,, ., A ,, n- .. ,f qv 1 ,- V we KW .N sd:,,.,:.5e L- V. . -wwe: -4,96 1 W 5 wpffpfg-,k,,,,,Qu,'. . b 4 . 3 'EHR rv , M1 ' ,.,- it Zak. P-,,, X V, . fx.f,xf1'f5':31 f' X w mx 3' 3 ff Nl- I 1 T i E .,w ... ,.a fi 3 . W. 'S , i , " If ,gf 4 VII' , i , ., ' 'X A K W? 0 Tk '--Q. s , '- ' n . I7 A fb ' Unique Hair Sfyie Center Phone: 359-647 8 Oak Grove Superelle Phone: 356-3 145 Selection of seed for a springtime garden from a complete variety of gardening supplies offered by CONSUMER FEED AND SEED is enjoyed by Deborah Cox. James Austin finds that folks at BEN SATCHER take pride in little things they do for customers as he has a license put an his new Pinto., Chilling winter nights will be spent comfortably in this home in which fuel from HARMON OIL COMPANY generates heat in the furnace. Advertisemen ts- 797 Lexington, S. C. Lexington, S.C. Lexington Supply Co. Pllone: 359-4665 Lexington, S.C. Soncllopper Books ond Art Gallery Phone: 359-271 1 Lexington, S.C. T d k E h kp for cus 198-A dve Hendrix Auto Supply Phone: 359-2557 Lexington, S. C. f HENDRIX AUTO PARTS rtise C ly seshis bl parts S b b b q edchlcken andpark, M E R f fROOF'S BARBEQUE h b up to its reputation. Aware of the continuously changing fashions, Julie Sessions admires a colorful new turtle neck sweater at SESSIONS in Lexington. Magic Mirror Beauly Salon Phone: 359-253 1 Lexington, S.C. Southern Scale, Refrigerafor Co. Phone: 254- 1668 Columbia, S.C. After-school hours find Bryson Scart lending his father a helping hand at SCOTT'S FURNITURE, located across the street from the high school. To supplement his record collection with the latest hits, Ted Campbell frequents BOOKS AND RECORDS and browses undisturbed. A dverrisemen ts- 19.9 Agape Club Mrs. Linda Bald WI Cindy Asbill Lynn Asbill Jam es Austin Mike Backman Mike Baker Judy Barden Steve Barden Lindsay Corley Diane Davis Gerald Derrick Sharon Dooley Linda Douglas Deborah Gaylord Laura Gross Kirk Horton Ruth Johnson Kay Johnston Kathy K yzer Sharon K yzer Beverly L amb Deborah Lucas - Ken McKinney Rabin Marcum Joey Morgan Rick Puryear Teri Puryear Mary Kay Rabon Wesley Rhoten Edward Rish Gary Rish Jan Sawyer Julie Sessions Allan Shull Cindy Slaick Nancy Smith Ricky Smith Susan Southers Glenn Steele Rhett Taber Frances Taylor Valerie Thomas Cindy Waites Robin Walsh Kath y Wooten Eddie Young n lSponsorl Art Club Mn Larry Roof lSponsorl Sheree Addy Stanley Alewine Gay Arrants Jeannine Aun Robbie Caughman Billy Corley Gary Day Robert F ouche James Geiger Linda Gossett Keith Hall Joy Holman Pam Hope Caroline Kaminer Chris Leaphart Beverly Lown Bill Murphy Mirella Murphy Penny Pou Gail Price Sharon Reeder Denise Register Cindy Roberson Janis Sease Charlie Senn Anthony Smith Regina Smith Ronnie Sox Ann Sturkie Avia tion Club Mr. Ronald Felton lSponsorl Jamie Addy Tim Addy Brooks Areheart Perry Bailey Glenn Blackstone Danna Brock 200-Club Index Stealing a moment of relaxation from classes, Mr. Kinard and Coach Long discuss an eminent basketball game. Marty Bundrick Peggy Burton Tommy Caldwell C. H. Coleman Mike Corley Larry Culley Frank Esposito Robert Germershausen Steve Glover Jimmie Hamilton John Hamilton Clent Harlin Steve Jeffcoat Tim Lee Steve Miller Mike Munn Clyde Owens Steve Phillips H. E. Rabon Eddie Reed DeFoix Rish Howard Roof Ronald Roof Sheila Steele Jeff Stinson Jerry Stone Archie Trawick Arthur Trybala Wally Wilkins Steve Wingard Bridge Club Mrs. Barbara Vaughn lSponsorl Betsy Baynard Rae Beauparlant Christy Clemenz Deborah Cox Debbie Light Sally Schafer Charline Steele Chess Club Mr. Clarence Sistar lSponsorl Dale Anderson Mike Andrews Jack Beckman Ricky Bouknight Byron Braddy Mike Catt Jeff Chapman Rickie Chavis Billy Corley Paul Cromer Bryant Davis Randy Dooley Vernon Dunlop Janet Ellis Don Frazier Stanley Frazier Billy Geragh ty Debbie Habben Doug Hall David Harmon Hollie Harmon Gary Helms Mike Hess Richard Hunt Mark Irwin Chuck Johnston Mitch Jones Allen K eisler Lorraine K eisler Blake K yzer Russell K yzer Dennis Lewis David L oftis Mark L o ftis David Mathias Marlon Matthews Jamey Norris Richard Norris Kent Porth James Pounds Kenny Price Paula Rawl Stanley Rikard John Roberts Ronnie Scoggins Tommy Shealy Warren Shealy Dennis Slice llWllie Slice Chuck Smith Virginia Smith David Sox Terry Steele Mike Stewart Chuck Stillinger Robert Sweatt Mike Taylor Ricky Wessinger Gary Williams Bryan Wingard Jimmy Worthy Coin Club Mr. Elliot Rawls lSponsorl Lonnie Black Scott Call Ho ward Clark Scott Cromer Glenn Hall Wayne Hall Clayton Jones Tony K ester David L e wis Wayne Lindler Allen L utz Hank McNair Sonny McKinney Calvin Porth Larry Porth Ronnie Rawl Russell Rawl Tommy Raw! Shannon Rentz Teddy Roberson Charles Rountree Gergg Sweat Luther Taylor Steve Teague John Tinger Delmas Watkins Randy Willyard Mike Wingard Harry VWse Phil Woody Dramatics Club, Junior Miss Connie Newell !Sponsorl Henry Ackerman Sue A tkinson Joey Backman Carol Baity Melissa Bedenbaugh Ann Boone Cindy Corley Martha Fore Cindy Fulmer Norma Gates Pam Healy Steve Hendrix Merrie House Teresa Jaynes Grace Johnson Janis Kruger Bob Lankston Dianne L ybrand Amy Mathias Dennis Medlin Chuck Mee tze Cathy Mims Karen Rawl Jody Rials Gary Schafer Ann Scoggins Robin Shealy Christina Sou thers Renee Watkins Robin Williamson Rene Wood Debra Young Dramatics Club, Senior Mrs. Suzette Cagle fsponsorl Ricky Aguilar Louise Austin Billy Davis Mitch Denny Andrew Dreher Debbie Harmon Ann L yons Barbara Mathias Cindy Moye Melanie Porter Woody Waddell Fellowship Of Christian A thletes Mr. Jim Fox iSponsorl Steve Alford Blake Amiok Johnny Ard Mike Ard Roger Backman Eddie Baker Jimmy Bass Bret Beheler Artie Carter Bob Cleary Junior Cordell Rip Corley Bobby Cothran Mike Crapps Allan Crawford Alton Davis Andy Davis Pat Davis Glenn Day Allen Dooley Bert Dooley Keith Dooley John Drafts Frank Edwards Danny Ezelle Roger Ezelle Harvey Fogle Mike Frye Don Glaze Wayne Goff Dennis Gore Reggie Harris Roland Gossett Gil Hendrix Students Explore Careers Through Organizations Hal Hendrix Bobby Layman Damone Leaphart Gerald Leaphart Dave L orick Gerald Leaphart Dave Lorick Jessie L owman Richard McEachern Dicky Miller Charles Moore Paul Moye Randy Nimmons Odie Rawl Stanley Rawl Harold Rhodes Robbie Robinson Ronnie Roy Bryson Scott Darrell Sharpe Joel Shealy Wayne Shull John Smith Layne Snelgrove Wendell Snelgrove Doug Sox Greg Sox Mark Sox Mike Spence Zack Spence Lanny Spires Randy Spires Russell Spires Gary Stanfield Mike Thomas Ricky Thomas Francis Watts Jay Wessel Greg West Ronnie White Larry Williams Mark Williams Jerry Wingard Anthony Wise Apprehensive of the grade she made on a test, Robin Carter masks fear with a smile as Mn Coker returns it. To obtain just the right hue, Jeannine Aun mixes paints in art class instead of using primary colors. l 1 Club Index -201 Mrs. Miriam Forrest lSponsorl Sheila Bailey Alice Enlo w Janet Frye Pam Harmon Sarah Rice Elizabeth Shull Carolyn Smith Nancy Smith Josie Tucker Future Homemakers Of America Mrs. Brenda Cutta lSponsorl Mrs. Abby Harchette lSponsorl Faye Adams Sheila Anderson Susan Austin Connie Baker Barbara Belk Suretta Broadwater Betty Comalander Doris Cook Leah Corley Margaret Davis Cathy Delk Sybil Eubanks Charleen Foster Jeanie Frye Deborah Gardner Joyce Gates Joanie Goff Cordelia Gray Sara Holladay Electives Grow lnlo Individual Study Fu ture Business Leaders of America Donna Johnson Tereasteen Johnson Loretta Jones Gloria Leaphart Jane Matthews Susan Matthews Glanna Mills Debra Mims Nickie Morgan Mary Anne Norman Carol Northcutt Debbie Rawl Brenda Redwine Mary Alice Richardson Sharon Roberson Cheryl Roland Tracy Saxon Julie Seay Bernice Shumpert Connie Smith Debra Smith Kathy Smith Wanda Smith Barbara Steffey Priscilla Taylor Sharon Taylor Cindy Todd Becky Walker Betsy Walker Sheila Younginer Future Nurses Club Mrs. Laura McMahan lSponsorl Diane Amacher Marilyn Amick Diane Anderson Donna Bailey Deanie Bell 202-Club Index Spring fever, the arch enemy of all teachers, claims yet another victim in the person of Kathy K yzer. Shirleen Black Danna Brown Janice Clark Debbie Day Cindy DeL oach Patti Dales Brenda Gomer! Cyndy Krepps Mimi K yzer Maxine Miller Beth Mundy Janet Poole Lynette Rikard Clarice Rish Shirley Smith Nina J. Taylor Barbara llWlson Cecile Wise Future Teachers of America, Junior Mrs. Eva Mae Smith lSponsorl Debbie Bledsoe Sadie Corley Jaci Gay Debbie Hall Debbie Hunt Bonnie Jumper Cindy K rell Darlene Leaphart L isa Pilot Hazel Porth Darla Rikard Susan Stockman Martha Sutcliffe Kathy Tarlton Barbara Thomas Future Teachers Of America, Senior Miss Ella Sharpe lSponsorl Susan Asbill Becky Banks Sharon Clark Lynn Derrick Patti McCormick Nettie Maguire Robbin Moss Judy Smith Nine E. Taylor Girls Physical Fi tnex Club Mrs. Marian Nichols lSponsorl Miss Carolyn Webb lSponsorl Gayle Areheart Patrice Black Gwen Chavis Teri Gardner Cecila Green Sandy Hamilton Pall y Hendrix Lonna Hurt Ellinor Jones Mar aret Lea hart 9 P Sylvia Leaphart Catrenna Lewis Carol Livingston Marcia Lucas Kathy Price Debra Rabon Robin Shumpert Lorice Smith Tillie Smith Anna Westbrook Sandra Whittle Library Club Mrs. Hannah Jollie lSponsorl Jo Ann Church Viola Frye Sarah Funderburk Cynthia Gray Elizabeth Lee Cheryl Monts Gerald Shealy Beth Vance Music Club, Junior Mrs. Joan Dennis lSponsorl Cindy Alewine Marlene Amick Linda Bickley Douglas Branch Kathryn Derrick Kathy Dooley Sandra Dooley Susan Johnston Bryan Keisler Joyce Keisler Stella Keisler Susan Keisler Connie K yzer Dorothy Ann Lamb Shelly Miller Tammy Moss Terry Porth Vickie Ouattlebaum Rose Rawl Linda Heaves Jan Risinger Patty Rogers Carolyn Roof Bonnie Sightler Dianne Sons Jimmy Walsh Debbie Walton Marilyn Wessinger Mary Wooten Music Club, Senior Miss Brenda Toney lSponsorl Debby Aull Steve Baker Nelta Baldwin Patty Boltz Ted Campbell Robin Crawford Marilyn Davis Vira Derrick Laura Enlow Guila Frost Jackie Fulmer Cindy Hutto Stanley Jones Cheryl Lever Dianne Light Debbie Lindler Jo Martin Martha Martin Tommy Martin r 2:28- Kg x q yi .. ,.- . ff! 4, 'EQ sf- f pdi T ln home economics clam, Christina Southers and Lorice Smith enjoy the fruits of their labor. Ronnie Lee L uan Miller Robin Moore Joan Owens Jake Pou Karen Price Bill Richardson Terri Riley Gerald Roof Donna Schneider Wylette Seybt Christy Shealy Pam Smith Debra Williams Tom Wingard Debbie Wrigh t Needlework Club, Junior Miss Mary McCraw lSponsorl Donna Biser Rosetta Black Terry Caractor Robin Carter Barbara Clark Rita Cook Dorothy Craft Nancy Frye Terri Green Anita Hayes Pattie Pike Caroal Jeffcoat Pam Jumper Wynette Kleckley Deborah McGraw Kay Meetze Debra Powell 204-Club Index Penny Richardson Dianne Shealy Deborah Smith Monetta Trybala Gail Wade Debra Wells Karen Wright Carol Whitaker Needlework Club, Senior Mrs. Ann 0'Shields lSponsorl Nancy Amick Judy Comalander Carolyn Culli Audrey Davis Kim Denny Cindy Gates Deborah Hendrix Jackie Jeffcoat Bobbie Jean Leaphart Pamela Leaphart Debra Moore Kathy Moore Beth Seay Phyllis Steele Debbie Turner Laura Watta Teresa Watts Abigale Mlliamson Microscopic organisms become the topic of discussion between Miss McNulty and a student in science club. Newspaper Club Miss Sandra Plyler lSponsorl Joe Baity Ann Caughman Carol Caughman Cindy Craven Deborah Cromer Susan Cromer Calvin Harmon Ann K iser Larry Lankston Terri Matthews Frances Pike Onealia Richardson Marvin Sox Rick Taylor Photography Club Mr. Kenneth Long lSponsorl Lisa Amick Leia Davis Debbie Doles Jeannie English Leroy Faulkner Cheryl Given Larry Glover Angeli Howard Deborah Jennings Vickie Kennerty Jan K iser Jim Looney James Newton Ed Osland Merry Parris Giles Pelkey Danny Rhodes Gil Roof Tony Rowell Richard Sheppard Randy Sox Debra Stro ther Tyrone Summers Maryann Swygert Loretta Thompson Robby Wilkins Tammy Wilkins Rubin Williams Ray Young Poetry Club Miss Carol VWlliams lSponsorl Bonnie Backman Jane Bailey Barbara Corley Darlain Keisler Jeanie Leaphart Tan ya Page Dell Taylor Publications Club Mrs. Beth Caddell lSponsorl Laurie Bauknight Melissa Caughman Lenna Corley Clubs Inspire Individual Creativity Debbie Gregerson Debbie Harman Karen Hill Debbie House Carey Macaulay Sheri Macaulay Ruth McCombs Foxanne Madden Stephanie Parris Janice Rikard Maria Sharpe Peggy Sons Jerrie Wessinger Hose Wessinger Bob Wingard Kristin Wingard Safety Club Mr. Otis Rawl lSponsorl Walter Anderson Ronnie Black Johnny Caughman Cheryl Cordell Delinda Corley George Corley Mike Crolley Jane Day DeeDee Fogle Mike Garrett Arlene Goff Buddy Goff Grady Harmon Terry Huntley Judy Johnson Steve Monts Rhonda Rauch Pam Pikard Wanda Roof Mark Sampson Julie Seay Earl Smith Darlene VWngard Lewis Wingard Sammy Wise Science Club Miss Colleen McNulty lSponsorl Willie Black Jimmy Boone Cindy Cromer Tony Goff Tommy Havird Gary Lee Doug Leonard Steve Shull Shop Club Mr. Bobby Kinard lSponsorl Ronnie Caughman Billy Cordell Rickey Crolley Ricky Frye Larry Keisler Bruce Martin Rand Reeder Bill Rials Ricky Rikard Bruce Steele Chip Th weatt Joey Vann Bobby Wallace Steve Wallace Mike Watson Tommy VWlliams Spanish Club Mrs Ann Price lSponsorI Carla Aull Donna Jo Barker Tim Baughman Michael Coyne Susan Geragh ty Diana Gore Jeannie Knotts Cindy Lo wman David Parler Linda Puryear Debbie Shirah Debby Shull Cathy Tanner Sheila Wylie Stage Band Club Mr Richard McMahan . lS Charlie Aun Mackie Bedenbaugh David Cockfield Donald Connor Ricky Gosnell Pat Hendrix Larry Hope Eddie Hunt Bob McCombs Prior to a football game against rival Batesburg-Leesville, Anita Snelgrove and Debbie Gregerson induce spirit Ken Parnell Tricia Roof Rocky Sease Robert Sharpe Joey Shull Jekyll Smith Anita Snelgrove Robert Sox Winona Sax Bill Wingard Delores VWngard Travel Club Mrs. Luana Coleman Johnny Bunch Barrett Byrd Eugene Clamp Robert Deane Gwen Dooley Bubba Dreher Susan Driver Joey Estes Bodie Frye Allison Gilliam Sandy Harmon Lauree Henke Glenn Jaco Wade K eisler Kim Kelly Martha Long Betsy Lorick Ellen Lusas Sybil Matthews Benny Morris Bobby Morris Phyllis Pain ter Mike Price Tony Roland Brenda Roof George Schneider Leatha Smith Neal Smith Jack Staines Dan Wellborn Donald Williams Johnny Yarborough Listing Provides Easy Access To Pictures Ackerman, Henry . . . . , . . . . . . Adams, Faye . . . ADDY DODGE . Addy, Gordon . . Addy, Jamie . . . Addy, Sheree .... Addy, Susan . . . .. . .38, fffIi3'i2a f 1 Addy, Teresa ......... ..... ........... Addy, Tim ..........,................ ADD Y'S DEPARTMENT STORE ......... Aguilar, Ricky ..,................ 50, 51, Albert, Mrs. Linda ............ .... 1 20, Alewine, Cindy .... Alewine, Stanley Alford, Steve ................ .... 3 4, ALLEN BROTHER'S MILLING ........,. Amacher, Mark ........................ Amick Blake .... .... Amick, Brian . .... ........... . Amick Carlton .... Amick, Jimmy Amick, Leon . . Amick, Lisa ..... Amick, Marilyn Amick Marlene . . . Amick, Nancy 21, so, 156, 164, 146, Anderson, Carolyn . .- .... . . . Anderson, Dale ........... . . . Anderson, Mrs. Elizabith . . . . . . Anderson, Walter ....... . . . Andrews, Mike ....... ...... Ard, Johnnie ..... ....... Ard, Mike .......... .... 2 6, 27, Areheart, Brooks .... ..... 2 7, Areheart, Gayle Arnold, Lynn .... ...... Arrants, Gay . . . .............. .91, Asbill, cindy . . . . .............. . . .. Asbill, Lynn ........... 2, 37, 38, 156, 167, Asbill, Susan ........ ............. 3 8, 79, ASBILL 'S TRA DING POST .... .....,... Atkinson, Sue ............. ,......... Aull, Carla ............. .... 1 9, 104, Aull, Debby . . . ...... ..98, Aun, Jeannine . . . ....... 138, Austin, James .... .... 4 7, 133, Austin, Louise . . . .... 13, 68, Austin, L ynn .... ....... B Bachman, Bonnie .... Backman, Jack ..,. Beckman, Joey .... Backman, Gregg . . . . . Backman, Mike .... Roger . . . Backman, Bailey, Donna .... ............ Bailey, Jane . . . Bailey, Perry . . . Bailey, Sheila .... Baity, Carol . . . Baity, Joe .... II fief 156:31 ' iss ....66, . . . .25, Baker, Baken Baker, Baker, Eddie . . . Gloria .... Jimmy .... Richard . . Baker, Steve . . . Baker, Vickie . . . ..........64, ....27,128, 128 138 184 156 128 156 184 148 128 194 156 121 138 128 148 183 148 194 177 148 148 128 128 138 128 148 148 156 120 .25 128 .21 128 128 138 128 138 138 178 148 194 128 138 156 201 197 156 138 128 128 138 156 156 138 138 128 148 196 128 148 134 148 .26 138 148 156 Sheila Younginer spends a free moment receiving much-needed aid from Glenn Sons and Vira Derrick concerning a puzzling math problem. 206-Index Baldwin, Mrs. Linda . . . .......... . . . . . . . 59, 65, 106, 110, . . .14, 71,148, Baldwin, Nelta ...... Banks, Becky .... Barden, Judy ..., 120 109, 156 187 ...........138 Barden, Steve ..... .... 8 4, 126, 156 Barker, Donna Jo .... ........... 1 56, 181 Barr, Mike ....... ................ 1 48 Bass, Jimmy ..... . . . 20, 21, 31, 52, 156, 159, 163 Baughman, Tim . . . ............ 15, 148 Baynard, Betsy .... .... 1 0, 38, 112, 156, 163, 167 Bayne, Phillip ....... . .......... . Beauparlant, Rae ....... ............... .40 156' Bedenbaugh, Mn Joseph .................. 1 18 Bedenbaugh, Mackie ...... 10, 21, 29, 34, 52, 53, 60, 156, 159, 163, 168 Bedenbaugh, Melissa ..................... 128 Beheler, Becky ...... ............ 1 04, 138 Beheler, Bret ..... .... 44 , 128 Belk, Wanda ............ ..... 1 38 Bell, Denise .............. .... 1 28 BENNETT19 INSURANCE .... .... 1 84 BEN SA TCHER ............. .... 1 97 BERRYS RADIO AND T. M ... .... .181 Bickley, Carl .............. ....... 1 28 Bickley, Linda .......... ...... 4 3, 65 Bickley, Teresa .... ........... 1 05, 156 Biser, Danna ..... ................ 1 28 Bishop, Gene .... .... 5 2, 94, 126, 175, 157 Black, Raymond. . . ............... .128 Black, Ronnie ..... ....... ..... 1 2 8 Black, Rossetta .... ....,.. 1 38 Black, Willie ...... .... 9 6, 138 Blackstone, Glenn . . . . . . . .148 Blanton, Bob ,.... .... 1 48 Bledsoe, Debbie . . . ...... .138 Badie, Mrs. Linda ,.... . . . ....... 88, 120 Boltz, Patty .............. .... 6 0, 79, 148 BOOKS AND RECORDS .... Boone, Ann . . .... . . .... ........199 .......128 Boone, Jimmy ..... Bouknight, Laurie . . Bouknight, Renee . . . fff62'i26' f I . . .60, 106, 128 133 148 Bouknight, Ricky . . . ........ .138 Boye, Charlie ..... ....... 1 49 Braddy, Byron .... .... 1 49 Bradshaw, Frank . . . . . . .138 Branch, Douglas ,.,.... .... 1 28 Branham, Ben ........... .... 1 38 Branham, Carl ............ ....,. 1 49 Branham, Mrs. Catherine .... ....... 1 20 Branham, Lloyd ......... .... 9 5, 157 Branham, Mike ...... , . ....... 128 Brock, Donna . . . ........ .157 Brown, Donna .... . . .85, 126, 157 Brunson, Pamela .... ............... 1 38 R. L. BR YAN ........ ............. 1 80 Buchanan, Audrey .... Bundrick, Marty .... Burnett, David . . ...,......... . 19, 28, 61, . ......... 105, 157, BURTON TRUCK AND EQUIPMENT CO. . . . Burton, Peggy ........ 139 139 149 160 187 Busbee, John .......................... 157 Byrd, Barry . . . ..... 24, 25 C Caddell, Mrs. Beth .... ...... . . .120, 190 Caale, Mrs. Suzerre .... ................ 1 20 L. 3 4.2 .,, ,., sr j "" if , 1 5,3 - Caldwell, Tammy ....................... 13.9 Campbell, Ted ........... 51, 87, 110, 157, 19.9 CAPITOL PAPER COMPANY ............ 196 Capps, Sherry ............... .... 7 5, 128 Caractor, Terry .... ..,,.,, 7 28 Carlson, Barbara . . . . . . 102, 128 Carn, Buddy ....... . . .126, 157 Carrington, Elaine . . ,..,, 14.9 ! Q 1- I i ir 4 K if 'Egfr ,Vi '43, f V, AV hIsX.gkM'A , vkj v Carter, Artie ..... ........ 1 39 Carter, David ......... .... 1 57, 188 Carter, Robin ...................... 139, 201 CA TE -McLA URIN CO. ................. 186 Cart, Mike .,........... 40, 103, 139, 138, 210 Caughman, Ann .............. 14, 64, 149, 182 Caughman, Carol ............. 60, 64, 149, 182 CAUGHMAN-HARMON FUNERAL HOME .189 Caughman, Lindsay ................,..... 27 Caughman, Melissa ............ 61, 63, 139, 212 Caughman, Robbie ................... 30, 139 Caughman, Ronnie ....,............. 128, 185 CAUGHMAN'S MEATPLANT .... ..... 1 72 CA UGHMAN 'S RED AND WHITE ......,. 188 Chapman, Jeffrey ................... 126, 158 Chavis, Mrs. Faye ............. ..... 1 20 Chavis, Gwen ..... .... 1 28 Chavis, Rickie .... ....... 1 39 Chavis, Steve .... ......... 1 49 Cheatham, Susan . . .... 15, 128, 129 Chesser, Allen .......... .... 2 5, 139, 144 Chesser, Charlene ......... ......... 1 58 Church, Joann ,,........,. ....... 1 28 CITIZENS TELEPHONE . .. . . . . . 177 Clamp, Eugene ........... . . .27, 128 Clamp, Terry .......... .... 7 28 CLAMP'S GULF . . . . . 177 Clark, Barbara . . . . . . . . . 139 Clark, Howard . . . .,.. . . . 139 Clark, Janice . . . ...... . . . 128 Clark, Sharon .... .... 4 7, 158, 174 Cleary, Bob . . . .............. .25, 139 Clegg, Layton ..................... . . . 139 Clemenz, Christy ..... 19, 64, 106, 158, 168, 194 COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY . . . . . 175 Cockfield, David ..,......... 112, 126, 149, 190 Cafer, Sherry ..................... .... 1 39 Coker, Mr. Wendel . . . .... 76, 77, 120, 201 Coleman, C. H. ...... ........ . . . 139 Coleman, Mrs. Luana . . . ...... 121, 125 Comalander, Betty ..... . . . . 128 Comalander, Clarence .............. . . . 158 Comalander, Judy ................. . . , 149 COMPTON 'S DEPAR TMEN T STORE ....... 183 Connor, Donald ............... 1, 52, 115, 149 Connor, Mrs. Pearl . ................,.... 127 CONSUMER FEED AND SEED ........... 197 Cook, Andrew ...,............ . . .40, 139 Cook, Bruce ................ . . .90, 158 Cook, Carolyn . . . .... .139 Cook, Debra . . . . . .90, 158 Cook, Keith . . . .... .128 Cook, Ray .... ...... 1 49 Cook, Rita ...... ........ 1 39 Cook, Rodney . . . ......... 126, 158 Cordell, Billy .... ........... 9 2, 128 Cordell, Cheryl . . . ............ 139, 185 Cordell, Junior , . . .... 21, 32, 33, 34, 35, 52, 149 Corley, Barbara ........................ 139 Corley, Billy ......................... V . .158 CORLEY BROTHER'S LUMBER CO ....... 182 Corley, Cindy ............. ............ 1 28 Corley, Delinda ..................... 81, 139 Corley, Denixe . . . .... 158, 177 Corley, George . . . ..... .128 Corley, Kevin .... ................ 1 49 Corley, Leah ..... ............... ,... 1 3 0 Corley, Lenna ..... .... 6 3, 108, 109, 158, 194 Corley, Lindsay . . . ................ .139 Corley, Mike ..... ................ 1 39 Corley, Randy . . . .... 126, 158 Corley, Sudie .... ..... . . . 139 Cothran, Bobby . . . .... 21, 116, 149 Cox, Deborah . . . L . ....... 64, 159, 197 Coyne, Michael .... ............ . . . 139 Craft, Dorothy . . . .............. . . . .130 Crapps, Mike . . ........ 44, 45, 61, 130, 137 Craven, Cindy .... .... 1 9, 60, 64, 149, 154, 179 Crawford, Allan ................... . . . 140 Crawford, Robin ....... ...,. 1 9, 104, 159, 176 CREIGHTON SHULL LANDSCAPING ..... 195 CRICKET SHOP ...................... 179 Crolley, Mike ..... ................. 1 40 Crolley, Rickey . . . ................. . 130 Cromer, Cindy .... .......... 1 9, 104, 140, 147 Cromer, Deborah ...... 29,60, 64, 106, 159, 160 163, 168 Cramer, Paul .... ................ 1 30 Cromer, Sco tt .... ............ 1 40, 207 Cromer, Susan . . . .... 48, 58, 149, 153, 174 Crout, Jan ....... ......... .... 1 4 0 Crumpton, Janet . . . . . . . .149 Crumpton, Mike . . . . . .25, 140 Culley, Larry .... .... 1 40 Culli, Carolyn .......................... 149 Cutts, Mrs. Brends . . . . , , , 121 D Daniels, Donald ........140 Dantzler, Mr. Ellis . . . .... 23, 84, Davis, Alton ...... ........ Davis, Andy ..... .... 4 0, 41, Davis, Audrey .... ........ Davis, Billy ...... ....... Davis, Bryant .... -.-- Davis, Diane ..... -..- Davis, Mr. Earle .--- ---- Davis, Eddie ..... - Davis, Lela .... . . . Davis, Marilyn . . . . . . . Davis, Pat ..... ...... Davis, Terry . . . . . . .21, Day,Gary... Day, Glenn .... ...... Day, Jane ..... . . .149, Dean, Robert . . . .... 57, DeBruhl, Jack... DeBruhl, Louis .... .... 1 49, Delk, Cathy ...... ...... DeLoach, Cindy ..... .... 4 3, Dennis, Mrs. Joan Denny, Mitch ..... .... 5 2, Derrick, Gerald .... Derrick, Kathy .... ..... Derrick Lynn . . . .13, orsPA rcr-r NEWS. ' ' ' ' ' ' Doles, Debbie ...................,... 98, Dales, Patti ......... . ........ 43, 85, 159, Dooley, Allen ...................... 105, Dooley, Bert ......... 21, 52, 103, 159, 163, Dooley, Gwen . . ...............,. 130, Dooley, Kathy .... ................ 1 30, Dooley, Keith ..... .... 2 1, 59, 61, 64, 148, Dooley, Randy . . . . ........... . . .87, Dooley, Sandra .... ................... Douglas, Linda ..... ................... Dowell, Robert ..... .................. Drafts, John .... 12, 32, 34, 35, 79, 149, Dreher, Andrew ....................... Dreher, Bubba .... .............. 54 , 55, Dreher, Margaret . . . . . .43, 130, Driver, Susan . . . . . . . . .77, 121 .2 1 149 159 159 130 130 121 .27 140 149 .21 159 159 140 185 130 130 184 159 130 121 159 149 130 159 1 78 130 188 130 164 129 132 149 149 140 159 159 170 159 149 196 130 Sectional rehearsals, not previously scheduled, allow Scott Cromer an additional chance for individual instruction and practice. Dunlap, Vernon .... . . . . . . Dyches, Roger . . . . . . E Eargle, Mrs. Margaret ................ 107, EDCO CHEMICAL COMPANY INC. ...... . E ddrns, Denrse ..................... 104, Edwards, Frankie .... . . ........ 27, Ellis, Janet Gail .... ........... English, Jeannie .... .... 1 04, 140, Enlow, Alice ..... ....... 1 59, Enlow, Judy ........ .... ........ Enlow, Laura .................. Ervr.ow's A uro suPPr. Y ............ f f f EPTING DISTRIBUTOR COMPANY ...... ERMINE VILLAGE .................... Estes, Joey ........................... Eubanks, Sybrl ..... ............ 9 6, Ezelle, Danny .... . . .21, 22, 34, 50, Ezelle, Roger . . . ........ 40, 41, . 130 159 121 . 191 140 130 . 130 143 193 . 140 . 149 . 193 . 191 . 179 140 140 149 149 Faulkner, Leroy .... . . . . . . .149 Felder, Eddie .... ......... 1 40 Feltman, Alvin .......... ....... 1 59, 174 Felton, Mrs. Judy ......... ......... 7 5, 121 Felton, Mr. Ronald .............. 2, 81, 83, 121 FIRST NATIONAL BANK . . . .......... . 194 Fisher, Hank ............. ......... 1 40 Fogle, Dee Dee .......... ....... 1 30 Fogle, Harvey ....... .... 2 1, 23, 52 Fore, Martha ......... ....... 1 30 Forrest, Mrs. Miriam .... .... 9 8, 121 Foster, Charleen ...... ....... 1 30 Foster, Graig . ..... ...... 2 5, 140 Fouche, Robert . . ........... 140 Fox, Mr. Jim . . . .... 23, 103, 122 Fax, Mrs. Sue . . . 118, 1 19, 208 Frazien Don .... ........... 1 40 Frazier, Stanley . . . .... 92, 130 Index -207 Frost, Guila .... Frye, Bodie .... Frye, Debbie . . . Frye, Gene . . . Frye, Janet ..... Frye, Jeannie . . . Frye, Mike . . . Frye, Nancy .... Frye, Ricky .... Frye, Viola ..... Fuller, Phillip .... Fulmer, Cindy . . . Fulmer, Jackie ..... Fulmer, Mn Karl . . . Funderburk, Hal ..... Funderburk, Sarah . . . Gable, Bobby .... Gardner, Carlos . . Gardner, Terri . . . Garrett, Mike . . . Gates, Arlene . . . Gates, Cindy ..... Gates, Claudietta . Gates, Joey ...... Gates, Norma .... Gay, Joci ....... Gaylord, Deborah . Geiger, James .... Geiger, Williams . . Geraghty, Billy . . . .....98, ....101, .....25, ...72, ...38, ....118, ....117, 94, 126, ...Ubi 58, QffIf2i, Geraghty, .Susan . . . . .... .82, Germershausen, Robert . . . .... .961 GIANT BURGER .... ..... Gillentine, Melodie . . . Gilliam, Allison .... Given, Cheyl ........ Gladden, Mr. James Glasgo, Darell ................. ..... 2 7, GLASSMASTER PLASTIC CO. . ......... . . 759 130 130 140 159 149 130 140 130 131 149 131 149 1 19 159 140 160 149 131 131 131 160 131 149 131 140 149 140 131 131 140 149 182 149 131 131 185 131 176 Glaze, Donald .... Glover, Larry . . Glover, Steve . . . Gofh Arlene .... Goff, Buddy .... Gofi Joanie .... Goff Wayne .... Gore, Dennis . . . Gore, Diana .... Gosnell, Ricky . . . Goxett, Brenda . . Gossett, Linda . . . Gossett, Roland . . Gray, Jimmy .... Gray, Lori ,.... Green, Terri .... Green, Tim ...... Green, Wayne .... Gregersen, Debbie Gross, Laura ..... Grube, Chuck .... Gunter, Henry . . . Gunter, Rachelle . Gunter, Mr. Robert .......62, 105, Gunter, Terry ...... Habben, Debbie . . Ha ard Mrs. Jean H 99 1 Hall, Mrs. Alma . . Hall, Debbie . . . Hall, Douglas . . Hall, Glenn . . . Hall, Keith ...... Hall, Wayne ....... Hamilton, Jimmie .... Hamilton, John .... Hamilton, Richard . . . Hamilton, Sandy . . . Hanger, Lee ..... Harlin, Clent ...... Harmon, Harmon, Harmon, Harmon, Calvin .... . . David ..... .... Debbie ...... .... . . .36, 38, 39, 46, . . .27, . . . .160, 2313126 1 1 .....40, ...13, .....27, 131 178 131 131 160 131 131 149 140 140 140 160 13 7 . .. .27, 85 .....131 .....131 ........140 ......24,25 149,175,205 131 .....94,149 131 , ,60,160,163 .....84,122 160 5Q149,150 ..16,81,122 127 140 ......27,131 ...........140 . . .126, 160, 166 ......160,173 ........131 ...44,131 131 ...160 ........140 . ......... 149 ....58,64,150 ........141 ....62, 141 .....62,161 Debbie IGL 12l . ...... . . 208-Index Reading instructor, Mrs. Asbill, discumes school policies with Mrs. Fox during her free period in an attempt to better understand them. HA RMON DRUGS .... .......... . .25 97 Harmon, Grady .......... . . , , Harman, Hallie ........... . ..... 55, HARMON INSURANCE CO. . . . . . . . . . . HARMON OIL COMPANY .... ....... Harmon, Mrs. Olive ........ .... 1 18, Harmon, Pam .......... Harmon, Pam IGI: 121 . . . Harmon, Robert ........ ......... Harmon, Sandy ......... HARMON'S GROCERY . . ....... .. . .34 51 I I Iibef 161. Harris, Reggie .,........ . . , , Hartley, Timmy ...... Harwood, Ricky ........ Hatchette, Mrs. Abigail .... Hatton, Becky ............ .... 5 6, Havird, Tommy ...... ...... .... 6 1 , Hawkins, Lorraine Annette . . . . . . . Headden, Sylvia ........... . . . Healy, Pam ............. .... Helms, Gary ..... .... 5 2, Hendley, Sherrie ......... .... Hendricks, Polly ............. . . . HENDRIX AUTO SUPFL Y .... . . . Hendrix, Deborah .......... .... Hendrix, Diane ...... .... ..... Hendrix, Ernie ......... ........... 9 4, HENDRIX FEED MILL .................. Hendrix, Gil .............. 21, 22, 55, 161, Hendrix, Hal ......... ............. 2 7, Hendrix, Mark . . . .......... .61, Hendrix, Pat . . . .... 750, Hendrix, Steve ......... .... 1 12, Henke, Lauree ........... ...... . HERNDON CHEVROLET . .. . . . . . Hess, Mike ............. .... ...... 4 0 , Heywood, Marvin ....................... Hill, Debbie ........................... Hill, Karen ............... 48, 60, 63, 150, HINSON-CORLE Y LUMBE R COMPANY .... Hire, Cheri .............. ...... 1 04, 114, Hite, Henry ........................... HITE 'S RESTAURANT .... ........ Hlas, Butch ...... . . . . . . . Hoffman, Janet . . ........... 38, Holladay, Sara . . . ............ . . . . Hollis, Glenn . . ................ . . Holman, Joy. . . . . . 18 19 36 37 38 MB. HOOK . . . Hook, Terry . . . Hoover, Gregg . . . Hoover, Jimmy . . . Hoover, Steve .... Hope, Larry . . . Hope, Pam .... Horton, Kirk . . House, Debbie . . . House, Iris .... House, Merrie .... Howard, Angela . . . Howard, Rusty .... Howell, Robin . . . Hunt, Debbie .... Hunt, Eddie ..... Hunt, Richard . . . Huntley, Terry . . . Hurt, Lonna ..... Hutchins, Cindy . . Hutto, Cindy .... Hutto, Terri . . . Ingram, Mn J. IM . Ingram, Mrs. J. IM Irwin, Mark ..... Jaco Glenn ..... JAKEQS LANDING. ' ' ' Jaynes, Teresa . . . 65, 91, 105, 150,' ..........161, .......28,112,162, 21,'s1,' 132,' 134' 136, ...........s3, 126, ff I112.'i61,' .......4o, . II1ba,'11i1.' ....142, l J 174 150 150 172 197 119 141 191 161 131 195 150 741 132 122 161 141 130 141 132 141 132 132 198 150 132 161 178 193 132 141 175 132 141 190 141 132 150 190 192 150 141 178 141 150 161 150 39, 155 179 181 132 141 141 185 141 137 150 141 132 141 141 141 141 162 141 132 142 210 162 132 118 125 142 142 186 132 Jeffcoat, Caroal .......... . . . Jeffcoat, David .... Jeffcoat, Jackie . . . , Jeffcoat, Steve ...... Jennings, Deborah . . . , Johnson, Chuck . . . , Johnson, Donna . . . Johnson, Grace .... Johnson, Judy . . . Johnson, Ruth ...... Johnson, Susan . ...... . . Johnson, Thereasteen .... Johnston, Chuck ...... . Johnston, Kay ...... . Joiner, Chuck ....... Jollie, Mrs. Hannah . . . Jones, Clayton .... Jones, Junne . . . . . . Jones, Loretta Ann . . . . . . Jones, Mitch ...... Jones, Stanley . . . Joyner, Gene .... Jumper, Bonnie . . . Jumper, Pam .... Kaminer, Caroline . . . . . . . . . . . ......1sz Ilfsif Iflfii' .fIed' 137 726 750 750 132 .64 132 132 150 150 132 ........49,56 fIIii7di' .....73, . . .21, ii'i5'iib 1 1 1 .......30. 29, 61, 142, Kaminer, Richard .... ............. K eisler, Allen ..... K eisleg An thon y .... Keisler, Bryan ..... Keisler, Darlain . . . . Keisler, Joyce .... 150 147 762 122 162 150 132 142 162 150 742 132 182 162 142 142 132 150 142 Keisler, Larry ................. Keisler, Lorraine . . . Keisler, Margaret . . Keisler, Ryan .... K eisler, Shelley .... . Keisler, Stella .... . . Keisler, Susan .... . Keisler, Wade .... Kelly, Kim ...... Kennerty, Mary . . . Kennerty, Vickie .... Kester, Tony ..... Kinard, Mr. Bobby . . . Kinney, James .... Kiser, Ann ...... K iser, Harry .... Kitchens, Rusty . . . K Ieckle W nette V, V K no tts, Jeanne .... Koon, Mrs. Linda . . . . Kopaz, Nancy, . . . . Kovach, Vernon . Kraft, Wendy . . . Krepps, Cindy . . Kruger, Janis . . . Kruger, Jim . . . K yzer, Blake .... K yzer, Connie . . K yzer, Debbie . . K yzer, Glenn . . . .........732 .......132 ....98,162 ........132 .........150 ..28, 142,146 ......67,742 .....92, 732 732 ....162, 177 150 .......750 ....722,200 142 Krell, Cindy .... ........... . . . . . . .85, 104, 126, , , . .130, 132, H..sz 'i5r'ie2 33,34,55 .....130, 150 132 162 132 150 122 750 150 150 142 163 137 150 132 132 732 162 Joel Shealy is given a rare opportunity to examine an artificial snake spring from a can during the changing of classes. K yzer, Jon ....... ..... 2 1, 142, 162 K yzer, Kathy ....... .... 1 17, 150, 202 K yzer, Martha Jane . , . .......... 162 K yzer, Mimi ........ , ....... 143 K yzer, Richard .... .... 1 50 Kyzer, Rusell . . . . . . .132 Kyzer, Sharon . . .... 762 L LAD AND SHOP ................. .... 1 75 LAKEROAD SERVICE STATION . . . . . . .185 Lamb, Beverly .................... .... 1 32 Lamb, Dorothy ........................ 130 Lang, Lou ........... 3, 59, 64, 68, 76, 162, 163 Lankston, Bob .................. 2Z 128, 133 Lankston, Larry ................. 29, 143, 146 Layman, Bobby ......... . . . . .40, 143 Leaphart, Bobbie Jean .... . . . . . . . 162 Leaphart, Chris ........ . . . 138, 143 Leaphart, Damone . . . . . . .27, 133 Leaphart, Darlene .... . .... 143 Leaphart, Debbie . . . . . . . . 101 Leaphart, Gerald . . . ......... .21, 150 Leapharr, Gloria .... .......... 1 28, 133 Leaphart, JoAnn . . . .... 19, 704, 143, 145 Leaphart, Kaye . . . ......... . . . .150 Leaphart, Kermit . . . ....... . . . .133 Leaphart, Pamela . . . . . . .162 Leaphart, Sylvia .... .... 1 33 Lee, Elizabeth . . . . . . .133 Lee, Gary ...... ....133 Lee, Ronnie .... . . . 101, 163 Lee, Tim ....... . .... 143 Leitner, Dianne . . .... 133 Leitner, Donna . . . ........ .150 Leonard, Douglas . . . .......... . 133 Lever, Cheryl .... .... 1 04, 114, 151 Lever, George ...... ....... 1 38, 143 Lewis, Catrenna .... . . .36, 38, 39, 163 Lewis, David ..... ........... 1 33 Lewis, Dennis ........... ......... 1 33 Lewis, Mn L. L. .......... .... 1 18 Lewis, Paula ............... .... 1 33 LEXINGTON CLEANER'S . . . .... .177 LEXINGTON COUNTY SA VINGS AND LOAN ..... . . . 186 LEXING FLOWER AND GARDEN CENTER ...... . . . 176 LEXINGTON FROZEN FOODS .... .... 7 85 LEXINGTON JEWEL ERS ....... .... 1 96 LEXINGTON SPORTSWEAR .... .... 1 81 LEXINGTON STA TE BANK ........ .... 1 92 LEXINGTON SUPPLY COMPANY . . . . . . .198 LEXINGTON TIRE SERVICE ...... ...... 1 82 Light, Debbie ................. ....... 1 33 Lindler, Mrs. Azilee ......... .... 1 0, 119 Lindler, Debbie .... ...... 1 51 Lindler, Shirley . . . . . . .751 Lindler, Wayne .... ...... 1 43 Livingston, Carol . . . ...... 102, 163 Loftis, David ...... ............ 1 51 Loftis, Mark ......... ........... 8 2, 143 Long, Mr. Kenneth .... .... 2 4, 34, 122, 200 Long, Martha ...... ............ 1 63 Looney, Jim ....... .......... 1 33 Looney, Mrs. Sylvia . . . . . . 125, 176 Lorick, Betsy ...... . . .133, 196 Lorick, Dave ......... .... 2 7, 133 Lowman, Cindy ....... . . . 104, 143 Lowman, Jexie ......... .... 2 7, 133 Lowman, Mrs. Vernell .... ...... 1 27 Lown, Beverly ........ .... 1 43 Lucas, Ellen ......... ...... 1 33 Lutz, Allen . . . .... 25, 143 Lutz, Judy ....... .... 4 3, 133 Lybrand, Diane . . . ..... .133 Lyons, Ann .... .... 1 43 Index Records Activities Via Approprioie Page Numbers Index-209 McCartha, Dorothy . . McCartha, Linda .... McCartha, Paulette . . . McCombs, Bob ..... McCombs, Ruth .... McCormick, Patti .... McCraw, Miss Mary . . McEachern, Richard . . McGraw, Deborah . . . McKalsen, Garnet . . . Mr.-Kinney, Ken .... McKinney, Sonny .... McMahan, Mrs. Laura . McMahan, Mr. Richard ...... McNair, Hank ....... McNulty, Miss Colleen Macauley, Cary ...... Macauley, Dr. J. Gray . Macauley Sharie .... IIIss'6e"" 151, I 1 21,'1is,'s1,' ioa, 126, 156, 163, H f I f12o,'1ei', IIIIfIIIIi2i, .110,111, 112, .,.......123, .......61,63, s13'a1'sa'1fi1 MACKZS CASH AND clan? . . . ' Madden, Foxanne ...... 29, 60, 63, 112, ies 165: MA GlC MIRROR BEA UTY SALON ..... . . Maguire, Nettle ,................ 105, MA KL ONE CS' BEA UTY SHOP ............ Malpass, Mark ............... ....... Mandeville, Mark David Mandeville, Paul Marcum, Robin . . Martin Bruce . . . Martin, Gayle . . . Martin, Jo . .... . Martin, Martha . . . Martin, Peggy . . . Martin, Tommy . . Massey, Sherril . . . Mathias, Amy . . Mathias, Barbara .... . . . Mathias, David . Mathias, Tommy ......... jfisi, 151, . 104, 1 12, Matthews, Jane ........................ MA TTHEWLS APPLIANCES Matthe ws, Marlon ........ Matthews, Susan , ........ Matthews, Sybil ..... Matthews, Terrie ...... Matrox, Mrs. Christine . . . Medlin, Dennis ........ Meetze, Carl ........ Meetze, Chuck . . . Meetze, Kay .... Magus, Me tts, Ray . .... Ronnie .... Miller, Dicky . . . Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Jackie . . . Luan ,... Maxine ......... Russell ........... MILLERZS' FOOD STORE . Miller, Miller, Shelly ...... ..... Steve ........... Mills, Glenna Mims, Cathy .... Mims, Debra .... Mitchell, Tony Monts, Cheryl .... Monts, Steve .... Moore, Debra . . . Moore, Kathy . . . Moore, Robin . . . Moore, Scotty Morgan, Joey . . . Morgan, Nickie . . . Morris, Morris, Moses, Benny ....... Bobby ........ Mr. William M. . . Moss, Robbln ....... Moss, Tammy ...... Moye, Cindy .... Mo ye, Paul ............. . . . .58, 60, I I I Qief ief ids ....... , ....61, ..........21, ....19, .. . .98, ,...16'. ....27, ....100, ....119, ....109, 108, .21, 151, 151, 151,' .........92, 133, 165' 163 133 163 133 195 151 122 109 181 143 143 179 133 122 122 133 204 143 118 151 191 164 189 199 175 195 164 133 133 133 133 133 164 164 133 164 15 1 133 210 15 1 172 143 193 143 188 733 170 122 133 133 137 143 143 134 151 134 164 134 164 196 134 143 134 134 134 164 151 143 164 151 151 134 134 164 134 143 123 151 134 164 151 After a strenuous gym workout, Mike Catt asserts that happiness is a refreshing shower and a dry, clean towel. 210-Index involvement, Excellence Earn Recognition Mundy, Beth . . . Munn, Mike ....... Murphy, George .... Murphy, Mirella .... Murphy, Tommy .... Myers, Mrs. Rebecca .... N NA TIONWIDE INSURANCE .... Newell, Miss Constance .... Newton, James Edward .... Nichols, Mrs. Marian ..... Nimmons, Randy ...... Norman, Mary Anne .... Norris, Jamey ....,.. Norris, Richard ..... Northcutt, Carol ..... Northcutt, Ronald ........ . . . .1, 112, . . I I I f fsfif . . . .87, 91, " 'fi2,'di ' ' ' '2e,'a4,'52, fffllllas, ...........40, 164 151 152 165 134 123 .189 123 134 123 143 134 134 134 165 165 ln a pre-concert warm-up Barbara Mathias and Cindy Hutchins conscientiously review difficult passages of music in an effort to reduce errors. Porth, Lucius . . . .... 48, 163, 165, 186 Porth, Terry . . . ............ . 734 Pou, Jake ...... ......... 7 5, 152 Pounds, Buck . . . .... 152 Pounds, James . . ....... 143 Powell, Debra . . . ........ .134 Price, Mrs. Ann .... .... 7 1, 116, 124 ' l Price, Bryan .... ......... 1 43 If Y Price, Dean .... ........ 1 34 S Price, Gail , . . . . .743 Price, Karen . . . ....... . 152 Price, Kathy ..... . ......... 135 Price, Kenny ......... ..... 2 5, 60, 152 f P I 1' Price, Ricky ......,.. ....,. 1 5, 152 O S Zrice, Ricky lGr. 12l . . ......., 165 rice, Tim ........... .... 1 41, 143 - - Price, Tina .......... ..... 1 43 25522, """"' """"' 1 jf' :ZZ Proctor, Debra ..,.... . . 135 13,3111 FLOWE12?'j,L1bf ' ' ' """" ' ' 190 Pumphrey, Mrs. Carolyn. . . . . , 124 Rim Gary I A """' 172 Puryear, Linda ....... . . .143 Risigge, Ja,1: ' ' ' "" "" Q1 5-1' 135' 136 Purvear, Richard -.--. ----- 1 52 nlvE29'cEnAlVll'cs I f . . ' f f f f ' ' 183 Puryear, Teri ..... . . .11, 752 Roberson, Sharon Ann , ' 1 ' ' 166 Roberson, Teddy ...... . . . . . 135 Robinson, Robbie . . . . . .25, 166 Robinson, Teddy . . . . . . . . . .135 Rogers, Earl ..... .... 1 26, 166 Rogers, Patty . . . ..... . 135 Roland, Cheryl . , . . . . . . 135 Roland, Danny . . . ......... . 144 Roland, Darrell. . . ......... 111, 766 Roland, Mike . . . ............. .153 Roland, Tony . . . . . .14, 106, 126, 753 Quamebaum' Vickie . h 143 Rook Brenda . . . ...... 77, 100, 166 ' ' ' Rooh Brent ..... ....... 1 44 Rook Carolyn . . . . . . . 135 Rooll Dean ..... ,.,,,, 1 66 Roof, Gerald . . . .... 97, 153 Root Gil ....... .... 1 53 Roch Mr. Larry .... ......... 1 24 Roof, Tlnald , ..,.... ........... 1 44 Rook Tricia .......... .... 6 1, 112, 144 Roof, Wanda .......... ......... 1 53 0 nooF's BA neeoue . . . ...... . 198 Roundtree, Mark ...... ....... . 55 OAK GRO VE SUPEHETTE - - - -197 rf a W Tins SERVICE ..... 195 rneundrree, Charles. . . ...... . .55, 144 O'D-vnicl, I-dis --.-..-.--- ---- 1 34 Rabon, Debra ......... ....... 1 52 Rowell, Mike ...... . . -706, 148, 153 O'Shfelds. Mrs. Arm ------ - - -123 neben, l-l. E. ........ .... 1 43, 145 Rowell, Tony .... ........ . 135 Oslar1d,Edward -.-- ---- 8 3 Rabon, Mary Kay. . . ..... 135 Roy, Ronnie .... ...... . .27, 135 Owens, Billy ---f- ---- 7 43 Rauch, Rhonda .... .... 7 43 Runyan, Anita . . . .... 5, 60, 166, 168 Owens, Clyde ..-- ---- 1 52 Rawl, Brenda . . . . . . . 165 Owens, Joan ....... .... 1 65 Rawl, Dan,-,y v . . 'III . 152 Owens, Rebecca . ---- 143 Rawl, Debbie ...3a, 135 Rawl, Eddie . . . ......... 95, 165 Rawl, Karen . . . ......... , .135, 177 Rawl, Odie ....... .... 2 7, 23, 52, 163, 214 Rawl, Mr. Otis .... . .23, 97, 124, 165 Rawl, Mr. Paul .... ........... 1 19 Ra wl, Paula .... .......... 1 35 Rawl, Ronnie . . . . . 143 Rawl, Rose .... .... 1 44 Rawl, Russell . . . ..... 165 Sampson, Mark ..................... 126, 166 P Ra wl, Stanley ............... ..., 1 32, 735 Sanders, Mrs. Clyde ,.................... 124 Rawl, Tommy ........................ 135 SANDLAPPER BOOKS AND ART GALLERY 198 WAL TER P. RAWL AND SONS ........... 176 Sawyer, .lan ......................... 9, 753 Page, Tonya . . . . . . .... 134 Rawls, Mr' Elliott I 1 I I ' ' ' - ------ 73, 95, 9Z 724 Saxon, Tommy .................... . . . . .153 Painter, Phyllis . , . ,,,. 143 Rayfield, Susan .........,............. 165 Saxon, Tracey . . . , , . , , ,136 Parler, David, , , ,,,,,,, 152 Reaves, Linda ..... ........ 1 44 Schafer, Gary .... ..,, 2 7, 136 Parnell, Ken . , , ,,,,,, 55, 152 Redwine, Brenda . . . . . 135 Schafer, Sally ..... . . . . . .144 Parris, Merry ..... ...... 1 34, 196 Reed, Eddie ...... . . 135 Schneider, Donna .... ......... 1 53 Parris, Stephanie , , ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 6 2, 165, 186 Reeder, Rand . . . . . 143 Scoggins, Ann . . . , . . . . . . . . . . .136 Paul, Susan .................. 19, 58, 110, 165 Reeder, Sharron . . . ..,. 165 Scoggins, Randy . . . ....... . . . . .753 PEARCE- YOUNG-ANGEL . .,...... ..... 7 84 Rentl, 57131717011 - - - --.-- 735 Scogginsr ROTUTT9 ------ ---- 7 25, 144, 147 Pelkey, Giles ..... ......... .... 1 3 4 Rhodes, Danny .... .... 1 43, 182 Scart, Bryson .......... ..... 5 8, 153, 199 PET DAIRY ..,.. ........ ...... 1 7 2 Rhoten, WesleV - - . ..... 735 SCOTT? FURNITURE ---- -....... . 799 Phillips, Renee . . . ....... 134 Rlals, Jody ..... ,,,, 1 35 Scurry, Chris .......... . . . 153, 182 Phillips, Steve .... .... 3 4, 152 Ricard, Pam .... , , 135 Sease, Janis ...... ..... ..... 1 4 4 PIGGL Y WIGGLY . . ......... 180 Ricard, Tommy .. . . . 765 Sem, Michael - -- .- - - - . -736 Pike, Frances ,,,, ,,,, 4 3, 55, 152 Rice, sara ........... . . 152 52856, Rvckv - - - ---- 25, 153 pike, pan-ie ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 3, 134 Richardson, Bill ......... .... 1 65 Scav, Beth - - - ..... 153 Pike, Steve .... ....... 1 43 Richardson, Mary Alice . . . ..... 135 SEHY, D011 --.- . . . . 126 Pilcher, Tracy .... .... 6 7, 152 Richardson, O'Nealia . . . ..... 80, 144 59-HV, Dahl' - - - . . . .153 Pilot, Lisa ....... ....... 1 43 Richardson, Penny .... ......., 1 44 SHHY, JUNE - - - . . . . 136 Pitts, Doyle ..... . . ............... 134 Rikard, Darla ...... ........ 6 8, 739, 144 Sf-'37, LUV ---- ..... 1 36 Plyler, Miss Sandra . . ......... 65, 122, 123 Rikard, Janice .... ............ 6 3, 80, 152 39-W, THMPV - - -----.--- 74, 753 Poole, Janet .... 1, 19, 4.9, 112, 165 Hikaru, Lynette 105, 10.9, 114, 152 SE-9S'0NS -h -.--.. --..... . -----799 Poole, LeCroy .. . ............... 165 nlkerel, nleky .....................,.... 135 SPSSQOHS, Jvhc- 3 -----. .-.. 6 4, 708, 753, 799 Poplin, Hank .... ............. 1 65 Rikard, Stanley .............. 27, 61, 135, 137 S-'?55'U"5r MTS- Linda - - - -------- 35, 724 Porter, Mr. John . . .... 119 RIKARDZS' NURSING HOME ............. 187 SeVbfr Wvlcrfc ------ -..., 9 9, 774, 153 Porter, Melanie . . . .... 143 Riley, Calvin ,.......................... 135 Sharpe, Cafl ----.- ......... . 153 Porrh, Billy .... .... 1 34 Riley, Ruth ...... . . .144 Shafpe, Ddffell - - - .... 21, 753, 172 Porrh, Calvin .. .......... 734 Riley, Terri ......,. .... 1 52 Sharpe, MISS Ella - r - ....... 66, 124 Perm, Hazel . . . ............ 143 RlLEY'S DRUGS.. . . . .192 Sharpe, Marcia . - - . . . .6-2. 89, 753 Perm, Kent . . . . . .61, 62, 134, 137 Rinehart, Tlrrl .,... .... 1 52 Sharpe, Mark ----- .... . .. .153 Forth, Larry . . . ...... 47, 82, 152 Rish, Clarice .... . . .152 Shafper M1071-997 ---- - . - 726, 766 Index-21 1 Student amusement during recess progresses from the art of pitching pennies to involvement in chess tournaments. Sharpe, Robert . . . Shealy, Chris .... . Shealy, Christy . . . . Shealy, Dianne . . . Shealy, Mr. Fred .... Shealy, Gerald . . . Shealy, Joel ......,. Shealy, L isa ...,.... Shealy, Mrs. Mary Jane . . . . Shealy, Pat ......... Shealy, Shealy, Robin .... Shealy, Tommy . . Shealy, Warren ..... Shepherd, Jan ....... Sheppard, Richard . . . Shirah, Debbie ..... Shirey, Jerry ..... Shull, Allan .... Shull, Beverly . . . Shull, Bryan .... Shull, Danny . . . Shull, Debbie . . . Shull, Debby . . . Shull, Elizabeth . . Shull, Joey ..... Shull, Steve . . Shull, Susan ..,.... Shull, Wayne ....... SHULL'S SAUSA GE . Shumpert, Bernice . . . Shumpert, Donald . . . Shumpert, Robin . . . Sightler, Bonnie .... Sightler, Chuck ..... Sistar, Mr. Clarence . . Slaick, Cindy ...... Slice, Dennis ..... Slice, Willie ..... Smith, Anne ..... Smith, Anthony .... Smith, Carolyn . . . Smith, Chuck .... Smith, Connie . . . Smith, David .... Smith, Deborah .... Smith, Earl ......... Smith, Mrs. Eva Mae . . Smith, Mrs. Florence . Smith, Frank ...,... Smith, Mr. Franklin . . R.B. ....... . 173, 126, ' ' '1o5,.i0f5,'1o9,' ....25, .61, 71, ....79, . . .707, ' ' '21'e1'120 ...126, . . .82, 766, iii' . 72, 144, 127, 102' .82, . 79, 766, 104, 704, 714, 144' .31, .40, 147, 126, . 58, 136, 766, 40, 1.90 136 154 144 727 136 20.9 144 724 195 136 136 153 144 736 153 144 753 175 144 136 136 144 753 153 195 144 766 144 190 753 736 136 745 166 124 153 137 136 167 188 754 145 154 154 145 745 124 1 79 145 124 Savoring the delicious flavor of French cuisine, Melissa Caughman devours the last portion of refreshments served in French class. 212-Index Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Jane . Jekyll Joey . John . Judy . Kathy Keith , Lea tha .... L orice ts.. ....27, 136, 167 136 166 154 154 136 167 136 204 Smith Smith Smith , Mackey ..... , Nancy ...... Nancy lGr. 121 .... Smith, Neal ....... Smith, Pam ........ Smith Smith, Smith, Smith Smith, Smith Smith Smith, Smith Ralph ' . . Regina .... Richard .... Ronnie . . . Shirley . . . Steve . . . Tillie ..... Virginia ..., Wanda Kay . . Snelgrove, Anita . . . Snelgrove, Layne . . . Snelgrove, Rocky . . . Sons, Peggy ....... SOUTH CA ROL INA ELECTRIC AND GAS .......... . . . SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE . . . . . . ,..100, ...167, 735, 38, 726, 148, 754, 38, 105, 171, 163, 1 69, ......,...26,27, . .63, 84, 159, 767, SOUTHERN SCALE, REFRIGERA TOR CO. ................ . Southers, Christina Marie .... .... 1 36, 737, Southers, Sue .......... . . .29, 60, 167, SOX BROTHERS .... .,......... Sox, David ..,.... Sox, Doug ...... Sox, Greg .... Sox, Mark .... Sox, Marvin . . . Sox, Randy . . . Sox, Robert . . . Sox, Ronnie .... Sox, Winona . . . Spence, Mike . . Spence, Zack .... Spires, Spires, Spires, Lanny .... Randy .... Russell . . . Stanfield, Gary . . . Starnes, Jack . . Starnes, Joey . . Steele, Steele, Steele, Steele, Bruce .... Charline . . . Debra .... .......16, .........12,25, .. . .47, 58, 64, 70, I If61,'08,'111,'145, ........12a, 167, .,. .112, 159, 163, .......8,27,76, .........21,52, .....21,88, 162, 'fffIff21,'s8, Glenn ,................ .... 13 75 1.9 13 154 145, 1451 136 154 154 167 736' 1.921 736 157, 205 136' 167' 193 787 1 793 I 799 1 204 , 168 1 780 186 154 145 145 T 154 754 782 180 167 768 145 168 145 168 168 186 168 136 154 145 154 -if Steele, Jeffery . . . 168 O Steele, Phyllis .... .......... 1 68 S h I L f R b d Steele, Sheila , . ........... 168 C I e Steele, Terry . . . 31, 141, 145, 203 Steele, Tim ...... ........ 9 4, 168 Stevens, Dawn .... .......... 1 36 h .I Y b k Stillinger, Chuck . . . . . . 136 r Stinson, Jeff ..... . . . 145 Stockman, Susan . . . . . 145 Stockmon, Jerry . . . . . . 154 Stone, Cathy .... . . . 168 Stone, Jerry . . . ......... . 145 Stone, Randy ..,. .......... 1 68 Stone, Sammy ...... .52, 68, 117, 168 Stone, Tommy ,.,.... .......... 1 54 STOREY'SFLORlST ............. . 181 Strother, Debra ...... 68, 109, 160, 169 Strother, Joe ....... .......... 1 45 Strother, Miriam . . . ......... . 145 Stro ther, Silas ..... . . .85 Sturkie, Ann ......... , .... 145 Suber, Mr. Hayward ..,.. ...... 1 19 Suhrstedt, Mrs. Donna . . . . . .123, 125 Sullivan, Mrs. Vera .... . . .120, 125 Summers, Jimmy .,.. ..... 1 54 Sutcliffe, Martha .... . . . 145 Sweat, Robert . . . .... . .92 Sweat, Gregg .... ...... 1 45 Sweart, Robert . . . .... 27, 136 Swygert, Debbie . . . . . . 154 Swygert, Maryann , . . . .5, 154 V Undaunted by the scarcity of available sitting areas, this group of students engages in a recess Vance' Beth .'.'-..-' -'.. 7 35 conversation while seated on the ground. Tabs, Rhett. U ".. 154 Vann, Joey ............ . . . .146 TAMPER' INC' . . , .'-' 173 5317 S9fEfS, MVS. JUBHI7 . . . .... Williams, Mrs. Kathy I . l l .125 737777-'iff Cafhl' ---- - - 745, 747 amey' Tom """" """ 7 46 Williams, Larry .... ..... 2 5, 147 Tarlervii, Kathy .. -29, 745 5119211 ffm' Ba'b"'a "" ' ' '723' Williams, Margie . . , . . . . . .137 727701, Bfflcf ---- - ---- 754 aug "' 'mn """' """ W illiams, Mark .... . . .21, 52, 155 Tavlvf, 0611111 -- ---- 145 Mlliams, Rubin ........137 Taylor, Dell .......,. .... .... 1 3 6 Wfiffamsonl Abfgaie ,-,,., 155 Taylor, Ffantes ........ ..... 6 4, 145, 192 Williamson Rabin , . - .137 TAYLOR HARDWARE . . . ............. 185 Vwnyard, Handy h I G . . .147 Taylor, Kathy .,........ .... 5 9, 119, 163, 16.9 Wilson, Barbara ' I . ' . .155 Taylor, Kaye ........ ...... .... 1 5 4 W Windham' Ma,k . I . 1 . .137 7-aV7U" Llfrher ' ' - "--'- - ' ' 746 Wingard, Barbara . . ...... . . . . . .147 7'aV70ff Mike - - - - 1 1401 745 Wade, Gail ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 36 Wingard, Bill ...... ......... . . .147 TaV""' Nina E '--- - ---- 754 Waires, Cindy .... . . .169, 172 Wingard, Bvb 1 77, 62, 774, 725 Taylor, Nina J. . . . . . .... 154 Wane, Becky 746 169' 176, 214 T6Y70f, Randi' - - - ' "" ' ' ' 754 Walker' Betsy I 7 ' l ' I ' ' -136 Wingard, Bryan .... ........ . . . .147 7'3V70'i Hfvkv ----- - - -741 757, 754 Walker' 00,1 'U' H ' ' '169 Wingard, Delores . . . 19, 60, 112, 151, Taylor, Mr. R. J .... .... , .. 118 Wanacg Stella" . ':747 155, 137 TaV70f, 3077177 ---- - - ---- 735 Wafnl dan, -...- ....... 1 55 Wingard, Douglas . . ......... . 137 THVIOF, ROHM ---- ---- - - - 769 Waisf, Jimmy 135 135 Wingard, Jerry .... ........ 1 69 Taylor, Sharon .......... . . ,38, 100, 154 Wash' Robin ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 155 Wingard, Joey , , , , , , , , ,46, 67, 169 Taylor, Tommy .......,,.. .... . . . 169 Wahefs 7-Om ' ' :147 Wingard, Jay ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, , 137 TA YL0775' FURNWUR5 - - - -- 775 Walton'Debbie .... ...... 1 36 Wingard, Kristin . . - - -29, 62, 133, 137 TBBQLIE, Steven .......... . . .27, 135 Watkins Delmas . . I liql 27 136 Wingard, Mr, L, E, , ,.,,,, . , . . , 118 Teddff, KHVGH Gail ------ - - - - 736 Watkins' Renee .... ........ ' .137 Wingard, Lewis .... ......... . 155 7710111-11,3810-216 ---- ----- - -- 745 Watson 'Mike ..,. .......... 1 37 w1ngafd,Mike .... .... 1 07, 759 Thomas' Mfchael - ' --"-'-- -271 736 Watts, Teresa ..... .....,....., 1 55 W7f'93fd- Pafff'-'73 - - ----- -759 0101111181 Ricky ---- ---21, 7 7- 703, 755 Wam, Vickie ....... .... 1 04, 147, 183 Wingard, Mr. Hay .. -- - - -118 Thomas, Valerie ..... ....... .... 1 5 5 Webb' M155 gamiyn , , , ,,,,,,,, 38, 125 Wingard, Steve . . . . . . .747 7"10f11PS0'1, Lvfeff-1 - - - ---------- '46 Weiibarn, Dan ..... ......... 1 36 Wingard, Timmy. . . - - .147 THRIF TY GROCERY . . . .... 195 Weiibam, Timothy ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 55 Wingard, Tom ..... . . .169 Thweart, Chip ....... ..... 9 2 Wells, Debra ........ ........... 1 0, 137 VWse, Anthony . , . . .... . ,21 T1'lT1fY1Hff11-911, Ellivrt - - - ---- 75-9 Wessel, Jay ....... ................ 2 1 Wise, Barry ..... ..... . 147 Tfmfflefman, Ken - - - - ---- 745 Wessinger, Jerrie . , . 47, 60, 63, 155 Wise, Sammy . . . . . . .7, 137 Tfnyef, -107111 ------ ---- 7 45 Wessinger, Marilyn . . . ............. 147 Wood, Rene . . . . . . . .137 Tfl1S76'V, GUS .---.. ---- 7 36 Wessinger, Ricky . . ................... 137 Woody, Phil .... . . .147 Todd, Ciffdv ----------- - - - 735 Wessinger, Rose ...........,... 11, 17, 29, 60, Wooten, Kathy .... . . .155 Toney, Miss Brenda ....... , . ,........... 125 62, 106, 159, 163, 168, 169 Wooten, Mary .... . . .137 TOWN OF LEXUVGTUN ----------------- 739 West, Greg ...............,......... 27, 137 Wooten, Roger . . . . . . 169 Trawick, Affhif? ------------- 3 7, 726, 769, 786 Westbrook, Anna ............... ........ 1 37 Wright, Debbie . . . . . .169 Tfvb-978, Affhllf -------- ------------ 7 45 Wethingron, Paul .... ......... 1 55 Wright, Karen . . . . . .137 Trvbala, Mqiwrte .... ..... 6 1, 136, 737 White, Mannew .. . ..... 44, 45, 137 Wright, Larry ...137 Tucker, Jqsie ---.- ,,------- 7 55 White, Ronnie .... ......... 1 37 Wright, Randy . . . . . .155 Turner, Cindtf ---- ' "-- 755 Whiteside, Stan .... ....... 1 69 Wylie, Sheila .... . . .147 Tumef, Debbie ---- - 1 - 755 Whittle, Sandra .... ....... 1 37 Tufffef, Rex ----- ---- 1 55 Winnie, William ..... ...126, 169 Tvsvii, Jael .--- ---- 1 46 Wilkins, Robby ....... .... 4 3, 155 Wilkins, Mr. Robert P. . . . .... . .118 Wilkins, Tammy ...... ....... 1 37 VWlkins, Wally ....,... .... 4 8, 137 Williams, Miss Carol . . . ..... .125 U Williams, Debra ..... .... 1 55 Y0U'79i Debra - - - ......... 137 Mlliams, Donald .... .. .147 Yvufiy, Eddie - - . .... 27, 734, 137 Williams, Doug .... . . .155 Y0U'79i. Rav ----.- ........ 1 37 UNIQUE HAIR STYLE CENTER . . . .... 197 Wilfiams' Gary ' . . I I .137 Younginer, Sheila . . , , -206 Index-213 D X E . -'sum ""'vF's?. 'fs Q S Qs! I Y --. WH... '----.. - , m.-,,.,... ,A .W.. . ,.., Y.....K,-,.Q-,-.- V- in T-- ..i.- A d,,,,.,,,......:--- I ,A A Q- ,.- 1- 5 1 , - L..- , i Y? - -, M -'i' N M4 ,f,.,.,...-f-- R 'A' ' ,lm .. , .. , .-- qu. , -- vvw ........ -i- - 1- -gh- -1- - 2 "' 'l-' ' " 7 .,-W-uf' fr ' ... -. ' .N -'-K" ' ..., -.-.--.. lt... , .... .1.Hi, -,-.1 , l.-... 1- W W , - .......-- .,-.. -...,.... --- -. M -. - --- V - .. 1-- .. -1.-.-.. lg'-, , ,,,..1 . K X -. -1 --. ig..-.-. J,--"1 I-.rwTr,,.T if - I l 1- li ilu AZ wh! i 'l1""' 'til-' 7 Zh ' " -.. .-...-. . Y... ,,.L. .. ' " " ' x.' . Iirrlf - . Yum -LLK -'lflr .4' .ani I M- xL-.-.4-a.-- - " ,,., A ,, , .L. L.. , ..,g-5...-3i'f qg ,' . 1Q,.'L3.nn4, . 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Suggestions in the Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) collection:

Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 47

1973, pg 47

Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 207

1973, pg 207

Lexington High School - Cats Paw Yearbook (Lexington, SC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 50

1973, pg 50

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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