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Page 110 text:
Sharing Business Techniques THE FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA is a club organized specifically for those students majoring in the business field. The club was organized to promote the ideas of mutual understanding and cooperation in the fields of business industry, labor, the home, the church, the school and peoples of our own and other lands. The officers of the FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA are ROBBIE FARIES, PRESIDENT, DORIS CUNDIFF, TREASURER, BARBARA MILLS, SCRAPBOOK CHAIRMAN, MARIE OLIVER, VICE PRESIDENT, NANCY DONALDSON, REPORTER, SHIRLEY EUBANK, SECRETARY. They are discussing plans and activities for the year. The Scrapbook Committee, Betty Poole, BAR¬ BARA MILLS, CHAIRMAN, and Betty Switzer, were preparing a scrapbook in which were recorded all the activities of the club. This scrapbook was entered in competition with those from all the clubs in Virginia. Since this was the first year for the future Busi¬ ness Leaders of America at Andrew Lewis, there had not been time to promote activities. However, members of the club, Darlene Harris, Joyce Gray, Helen Williams, Joan Vandergrift, Ann Brown, Connie Garbett, Marlene Ellis, Shelby Harless, Shirley Hall, Pat Pritchett, Betty Hartman, Mary Lou Monger, Virginia Fisher, Carol Moore, Betty Lancaster, Joanne Angell, Pat Crowder, Geraldine Conner, Frankie Reed, Pat Harris, Laverne Arga- bright, Joyce West, Joyce Hill, Gloria Barnett, Barbara Boles, Eva Hurt, Gloria Spenser, Cleo Martin, Mary Hicks, Darlene Lee, Shelby Cun¬ ningham, Joan Buhles, Nelda Bohon, Joanne Alift ' , Betty Bayne, Mrs. Meador, Mickie Robertson, Ronald Muckenfuss and Miss Profitt took a trip to the Roanoke World-News Building. The club endeavors through its activities to en¬ courage every young boy and girl to take part in social, political, community and family life, to combat prejudice, and to think logically, reaching the conclusion that a young person regardless of race, creed, or color, has a right to live a happy, useful life, believing in his ability to do work effi¬ ciently, to think clearly, and to make America a better place in which to live.
Page 109 text:
Proving, Concluding . . . field trips as the Senior club and differed only in its programs. The Junior division consisted of only eighth and ninth grade students. The outstanding activity of the year was the Roanoke County Science Fair held at William Byrd High School. As a result many AL students received honors. In the Junior division, eighth grade winners were all from Andrew Lewis. They were Carolyn Rakes and Delores Emerson who tied for first, Connie Mowles, second and Muriel Ferguson, third. Honorable mention went to Frank Sellers, Mel Andrews and Suzanne Bonine. Ninth grade winners were Gordon Morris, first, Molly Lenaeus, second, and Alice Ulrey, third. Greg Wroniewicz won honorable mention. Senior division winners in biological sciences were Jeanne Ballator, Marie Fralin, Frank Garst, Elaine Gardner, Margaret Saunders, Edward St. Clair and Buddy Williams. Physical Science winners in the Senior division were Robert Allen, Samuel Clemons, Pat Peters, Franklin O’Beirne, Peggy Senter and Fred Woodward. Here some of the members of the science club have gathered to look at an interesting exhibit on the types of trees and wood found in the surrounding area. Lloyd Case is explaining the various samples of wood in the exhibit to the other members of the club. Butch Hurt, Douglas Vaughan, Sue Stanley, Lloyd Case, Richard Boyd, Lowell Platter, Morris Cregger in the first row. In the second row are Martha Jane Hall, Tavie Ann Barnes, Jerry Umberger, Don Pinkard, Rachel Doyle, Dale Early. And in the third row are Joe Ferguson, Joan Wallace, Susan Hackman, Creed Frazier, Ronnie Frier. Different articles of scientific interest are being studied by this group of science club members. Those at the first table are Pat Peters, Duward Starkey and Bill Veasey; at the second table are Dickie Cornett, Franklin O ' Beirne, Deanna Doyle, and Jackie Lilly; and at the third table are Ronnie Garst, Dean Phoenix, Randolph Peters and Pat Darden.
Page 111 text:
Training, Working, Achieving . . . Seated, Left to Right: Mike Conner, Glenn McMahan. Ninevah Turman, Eleanor Jo Fleshman, Dorothy Greene, MARIE FRANCISCO, PRESIDENT, Peggy Mills, Opal Conner. Standing, Left to Right: FRANKIE KEMP, SECRETARY, JUNE POWERS, TREASURER, Sadie Nunley, Ed Garst, Nellie Collins, Loretta Starkey, Joan Mowles, Sally Rife, Peggy Kilby, Elizabeth Richards, RONNIE GRAHAM, PROMOTION MANAGER, Sally Hankins. Foreground: MR. CLEM, SPONSOR. Joan Mowles selling for The Children ' s Shop. Ninevah Turman, Glenn McMahan, and Mr. Clark, Assistant Manager of J. J. Newberry ' s. Distributive Education One Mountain of life, the problem of a career, is a really tough peak to tackle, especially for anyone who has not had the proper training and finds himself on the slopes of the mountain with no preparation for the climb ahead. Distributive Education offers this training to students interested in making retail and whole¬ sale business their life’s work. It gives them an opportunity to learn the art of selling and making their merchandise desirable to buyers. In addition to all the work involved in the D. E. course, the students had many interesting activities this year which provided great fun for them. In the area, state, and national conven¬ tions, they competed with other D. E. clubs in salesmanship, job interviews, and demonstration contests. They prepar ed a Christmas basket as they have done every year. The showcase in the front hall held a different display each week. A skit in an assembly program introduced the student body to the woes of Joyce McAfee, girl undertaker, and advertised a brand of bubble gum that is also an excellent substitute for glue. The D. E. Club is a remarkably active organi¬ zation.
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