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Page 63 text:
Practice ends for another day as these future musicians of Mr. Christensen return to the school. Many freshmen were among this group of Andrew Lewis stu¬ dents who jammed the Colonial theatre during our team rally be¬ fore the annual game with arch¬ rivals, Jefferson High. Practice makes perfect and that’s exactly what Russell Gwalt- ney, Jimmy Neal, Don Kelly, Paul Henderson, Wimbern Jones, Lewis Bowling and Bruce Kropff are doing. They are members of Mrs. Peery’s third period boys’ chorus. A five-man clean-up campaign was planned by Robert Hodge, Philip Hancock, Buddy Powell, Garland Reese, and Jesse Hartle as they pick up the trash scattered about the court.
Page 62 text:
Nancy Richardson Leroy Rife Virginia Robinson Patricia Rose Phillip Rose Milly Ross Patty Rucker A L r Ashton Rudd Catherine Russelli David Rutherford 1 Bobby Saunders Wesley Saunders Elizabeth Schrader Craig Schneider ' y y y .s Jo Ann Schwallenberg Larry Seagle Robert Shorter Eddie Shupe Shirley Shupe Belva Simmons Regina Frances Simmons Gaynelle Simpson Donald Sink Robert Slaton Carolyn Slough Betty Smallwood Janet Lee Smith Jean Smith Jerry Smith Barbara Spangler Dewey Spangler Kenneth Stacy Sandra St. Clair Mike Stover Carl Stump Judith Lorraine Stump Betty Sutphin Betty Thomas Billy Thomas Charles Thomas Louise Thompson Shirley Thompson Mary Louise Trussell Frances Turman Mae Turner Gene Tuttle Betty Underwood Louise Underwood Melvin Vandergrift Luther Vann, Jr. Steve Veasey Sue Vest Jerry Waddell Earlene Wadsworth Tommy Weaver Helen Virginia Wertz Mary Ann West Maslin Whitescarver Sybil Whitfield Nancy Whitlow Robert Whitmer Jqe Wilhelm William Wilkes Wilma Willis Nancy Winfrey Allan Wimmer Sylvia Witt Billy’ Wood Bruce Wright Greg Wroniewicz Arlen Wygal Billie Sue Young Chester Young
Page 64 text:
Left to Right: John Paul Moore. President, Janie Saunders, Vice President, Frank Sellers, Treasurer, Beverly Darden, Secretary EIGHTH GRADE As the Mountain Climber stops in the valley, looks at the Peak which he wishes to reach, and feels exhilaration at the thought of standing there viewing the hills and valleys below, so the Eighth Graders view the climb to graduation without realizing the obstacles and work necessary in the climb to the twelfth grade and beyond. This, being the first, is a most important grade for many reasons. It prepares stu¬ dents for future steps upward; it is a step¬ ping stone between grammar school and high school; it builds a foundation for the years to come and continues the process of making good citi¬ zens. Not only the three R’s, but also self-control, thrift, re¬ sponsibility and every¬ day living are taught. The year in Eighth Grade is an Orienta¬ tion Period. The first few days in the fall are spent getting acquainted with surround¬ ings and classmates who meet the boys and girls all over the county with whom they will complete their high school education. They learn to know the teachers and their contribution in the various subject fields. Some find the Eighth Grade hard; some find it easy. There are many activities new to Eighth Graders. Those students interested in music have band practice, choral work, and indi¬ vidual recognition in special talents. There are clubs that cover all phases of student interest, and pupils are allowed to join several of them. There are special assem¬ blies presented for them. The Eighth Grade is represented on the Junior Varsity Cheer¬ leading Squad. “No great thing is created suddenly, Any more than a bunch of grapes or a fig. If you tell me that yo u desire a fig, I answer you that there must be time. Let it first blossom, then bear fruit, then ripen.” $ go ) Epictetus.
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