Eastern Alamance High School - Signa Yearbook (Mebane, NC)

 - Class of 1966

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Eastern Alamance High School - Signa Yearbook (Mebane, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1966 volume:

Sign (sin), n. [OF. signe, fr.L. signum] A symbol representing an idea, as a word, letter, mark, or picture. jfi e Annua! Staff of Casiern Alamance High School Route 4 Meh ane, North Carolina proudly presents . . . the 1966 Signa Volume IV Sditov - Nova. Blach Business Manager - $ohn Cong 3 Ue Sicjns of Sasfern Well, fellow students, here it is! Of all the books that cause controversy during a school year, it seems strange that tire one book printed especially for you should cause the biggest uproar. But, looking at it from another angle, maybe it ' s not so odd. I guess this yearbook will mean more to you than any textbook that you stuffed into an already overcrowded locker. Will you be satisfied with it? Is it the type of yearbook you want? We wish we knew. What could members of the annual staff say when you shouted, " Six dollars! It must be printed in gold! " ? Could we .make any reply to the demand, " Why can ' t Eastern have color pictures? " Oh, we muttered some¬ thing about not soliciting ads this year and having higher production costs, but we felt as bad about it as any of you. Yes, just as we promised, this book is certainly different from the ones of previous years. Yes, we did pull a " fast one " on you, because the cover isn ' t green and the eagle on it isn ' t gold. No, the annual staff didn ' t have a nice vacation in Paris with the money you paid for annuals. No, the rumor that the advisor ' s salary comes from yearbook funds isn ' t true. Yes and no, the annual staff tried to publish a yearbook you could be proud of. Yes, because we tried. No, because not all of you will be proud of the 1966 Signa. But we can hope, yes, we can hope, that you will use this book as a mem¬ ory book, a history book, a reference book—a pure trea¬ sure of your high school days. After all, hope is the stuff of which life is made. Yes, we all hope... Editor Contents Academics 13 Administration 17 3aculty 20 Curriculum 28 Student Cife HO a Activities 42 Sports 69 Aloum 88a 4 MPnh • i ■ ; . » ' • ‘One Sign of Defeat lightened hy the Signs of Vietory — ( 5fie Sign of Patriotism ‘ofie Signs of Progress in lUor6 s dhe Signs o| Nervous Anticipation ‘dhe Sign of a Wovhing Student Body 12 (.j!.. r-i rr -;- " 5 v 1717 Aca demies Academics are the heart of the school They are its books Ranged in long, uneven rows in the library Piled with careless abandon in the lockers Dog-earred and stuffed with papers In the desks Pored over, underlined, smudged Inspiring, disgusting, intriguing, baffling Inanimate objects that lie waiting To be mastered, to be discarded To change the lives of some. There are the teachers They form the backbone of the school Teachers do more than teach and lecture They lead and guide And even pick up stumbling students They laugh with students They cry w ith students They chuckle in the hall And sometimes frown in the classroom Sometimes they bark But they bite rarely They carry no diseases Yet they are constantly plagued. And they all teach courses... Courses that could be described as big And bold The courses are big Because they cover many facets of life The courses are bold Because they are filled with new concepts To mold the students mind. And there are its laboratories For science For music For art For language All for learning and understanding For everyday life For making a living Academics, the heart of the school. PRINCIPAL Elmo S. Allgood, a familiar personage in the halls, enjoys athletics and carpentry. SUPERINTENDENT of Alamance County schools is Mr. C. C. Linnemann. Administration Sets Qoals {or Progress Decisions are part of the everyday life of Mr. E. S. Allgood, the principal of Eastern. School life passed smoothly due to his actions when incidents arose. Driver ' s training became an active part of the winter curriculum at Eastern when Mr. Archie Walker began teaching it every day in late January. The cars for road training are provided by Melville Chevrolet. It is certainly a tribute to the behind-the-scene leaders when a school as large as Eastern functions so smoothly. CLASSROOM instruction was part of Driver ' s Training taught by Mr. Archie Walker. SCHOOL committee members: Front Row: Mr. Emanuel Williamson, Mr. Winder Long, Mr. Garland Thompson, Mr. Stephen White. Back Row: Dr. George Bullard, Mr. Lee Russell, Mr. Robert Smith, Mr. Algie Blalock, Mr. Jim Roney. 17 Staff Helps Run School Eastern ' s guidance department has increased its services to the student body. Besides supplying in¬ formation on various colleges, the department offers a complete file of vocational opportunities. Other services include advice concerning course selection and vocational and collegiate testing. Guidance counselors, Mrs. Janet Francis and Mr. Joseph Beach, took charge of the county-wide presentation of Col¬ lege Day which was held at Eastern this year. PEOPLE are the main interest of Eastern ' s guidance counselor, Mrs. Janet B. Francis. ASSISTING in the guidance department this year is Mr. Joseph W. Beach, Jr. ACTING as secretary is Mrs. Eunice H. Newlin whose hobby is cooking. MRS. French Jarrett serves as dietitian of Eastern ' s cafeteria. SERVING as custodians for the school are Weldon Burnett, Mrs. Annie Belle Thompson, Porter Phillips, and Mrs. Ruby Willis. 18 More Gjjiciently COOKS find that preparing food for some 700 people is not an easy task. BUT for these conscientious bus driv¬ ers, Eastern High School would be a lonely place each day. Front Row: J. Parks, D. Williams, J. Turner, T. Kauffman, R. Barnwell, W. Massey- Second Row: B. Shambley, H. Rudd, L. Hall, J. Graham, J. Raye, D. All¬ good, L. Hopkins. Back Row: J. Thomas, S. Craft, K. Dodson, G. Harris, M. Isley. Staff members who serve the meals in the cafeteria are Mrs. Minnie Miles, Mrs. Naomi Smith, Mrs. Mable Faucette, and Mrs. Mona Farthing. WESTWARD EXPANSION THREE-DIMENSIONAL bulletin board prepared by Cathy Richmond, Bonita Mullis, and Sherry Nancy stirred interest in the place of history in American literature. Gnglish S ewes as Through the effort and inspiration of all members of the English department at Eastern, students are preparing themselves for their greatest need today—better com¬ munication, in college, in the business world, and in their own cultural community. Vocational English offers the student assistance in such practical needs as business and personal correspon¬ dence. Stress is put on improving his vocabulary and his reading, both for pleasure and for greater understanding. Reading from current magazines such as Reader ' s Digest and Scope and the purchase of paperbacks are encour¬ aged. In regular English, students study grammar, speech, writing, and a broad survey of literature. The accelerated classes delve deeply into the great works of the contemporary as well as the classical writ¬ ers, and into such current publications as Atlantic Month¬ ly and Cavalcade in order to share the emotions, adven¬ ture, thoughts, and insights of great men of all ages. Other enrichment courses such as journalism and dra¬ ma are offered as electives. The total English program is designed so that the students may understand and be understood. SCHOOLWIDE contest gives Gail McCauley and Victor Davis a chance to write themes on " Defend the law, defeat crime, " BSBw ounc ACCELERATED English is taught by Mrs, Margarett S. Warren who enjoys music, drama, and reading. READING is the hobby of Miss Marie Tyson who teaches English and journalism, and is the advisor for our SIGNA. iiiiifiiiiiiiiiiii MRS. Joan R. Sabiston, also new at Eastern, teaches English I, and II. SENIOR English teacher, Miss Helen Marie Rogers, spends her spare time reading. NEW at Eastern this year is Mr. Owen Williams, who teaches English I, III, IV. WRITING poetry and reading are apt hobbies for English teacher, Mrs. Edith G. Mogle. 21 WAITING to board the plane are Karen Smith and Ruth Edwards in GDDGET GOES HAWAIIAN. Q c JDQG‘o Headlines Productions To explain the work of drama from Euripides to Edward Albee seems a big task, but to the twenty stu¬ dents studying it this year, its just that much fun! Besides doing two full-length plays, GIDGET GOES HAWAIIAN and I REMEMBER MAMA, they have studied pantomimes, monologues, play structure, and history of the stage. They learn to feel at home in the theater—on either side of the footlights. They learn the fundamentals a student needs to be a participant and the background he needs to be a spectator. DRAMA and reading are hobbies of drama and math teacher Mrs. Merle Riggs. SINGING star, Keith Ray talks to pushy girl-friend, Ruth Edwards in first production. 92 ' V ' Art Sncourages Creative Ability Art was introduced into tire curriculum for the first time this year. This course was designed to acquaint the student with basic materials and techniques in art. It includes instruction in drawing, painting, lettering, poster making, ceramics, sculpture, weaving, and crafts such as stitchery, jewelry and knitting. Art history gives one an introduction to major periods of art with emphasis on art as expression of the era it represents. Girls who thought knitting and embroidering were to be left to the old grannies found that this form of art was really fun. All students taking art found it exciting, challenging, and a way to express one ' s self in a unique and creative way. KNITTING and painting are favorite hobbies of art and English III teacher, Miss Mary Catherine Moser. ART student, Linda James, sketches a still life. KNITTING art projects are Joy Albright, Becky Cheek, Gloria Terrell, Linda Terrell, and Brenda Thomas. Music Department Keeps Rhythm HALF-TIME activities give the band a chance to display their musical talents. DIRECTING the band and glee club is the job of Mr. Joseph W. Beach, Jr. CHORAL trio is made up of J. Kelly, B. Caulder, and C. Womack. Front Row: C.Fuquay, J. Kelly, D. Oakley, J. Rascoe, S. Riggs, J. Walker, B. Caulder, L. Welch, J. Cook, D. Altman, B. Wheeley. Second Row: D. Neese, J. Line berry, P. Hall, E. Dickey, M. Warren, J. McCall, P. Poteat, S. Nance, C. Dennis, B. Stewart, L. Hinshaw, G. Byrd. Third row: C. Womack, A. Chatman, K. Chatman, G. Rogers, S. Wiggington, J. Ashley, D. Cooper, L. Riddle, M. Foushee, L. Cranford, V. Frazier, J. Brown. Fourth Row: K. Yates, L. Hall, T. Bullard, H. Oldham, P. Martin, T. Kauffman, S. Lynch, R. York, T. York, M. Sykes, D. Holt, J. Castle. Fifth Row: L. Westbrook, L. Burgess, J. Brigman, L. Anders, B. Sykes, M. Compton, R. Beaver, B. Jones, M. Wells, B. Brigmam, T. Young. Back Row: R. Barnette, R. Thompson, E. Workman, D. Phillips, C. Holt, J. Raye. 24 wUfi Changing (jempos of Numerous Programs Eastern is proud of its music department—and so it feels is the community, for one year ago the Parent- Teacher Association presented the band with all new green and gold uniforms, and in 1965 they bought robes for the members of the chorus. The chorus has sung at PTA meetings, presented Christmas Cantatas for the student body, and furnished choral music at graduation exercises. They are de¬ servedly proud of their rating of excellent at the State Music Contest. Each year the band spends long and tiresome hours in preparation for its annual Spring Concert and its partic¬ ipation in the carefully selected All-County Band. In April the band has high hopes of marching in the annual Azalea Festival Parade held in Wilmington, North Carolina. Front Row: J. Brown, B. Mullis, L. Welch, S. Craft, B. Thompson, K. Schmitz, R. Moffit, S. Gilliam, B. Jones (treasurer), K. Capps, D. Duncan, L. Hopkins, (vice-president). Second Row: J. Hayes, G. Burnette, N. Gilliam, M. Moon, G. Cathey (secretary), B. Tuttle, B. A lien (sponsor), C. Richmond, T.Kauffman, J. McKinney, J. Tuttle, C. Williams, P. Walker, B. Faucette, D. Faulkner, W. Madren, S. Barnett. Back Row: J. Albright, R. Thompson, A. Hill (presi¬ dent), W. Crabtree, A. Madren, J. Hargis, D. Russell, W. Allen, J. Teer, J. Faulk, J. Emory, F. Robertson. SERVING as majorettes are S. Craft, B. Thompson, B. Allen, K. Schmitz, J. Albright, and C. Richmond, head majorette (kneeling). 25 History is Universal As the problems of the world increase daily, so the importance of social studies increases. As teenagers, we recognize the basic need for a deeper and clearer under¬ standing of man ' s past and his progress. United States History tells the story of our nation from the time of its colonization to the issues that face us today. World History involves the study of the earliest beginnings of man to the happenings of the world ' s cul¬ tures in this day and time. Courses are also offered in sociology and economics. These familiarize students with group behavior and help them to link man ' s past with his present and hopefully with his future. American Govern¬ ment imparts information to the student about the func¬ tions of our democracy enabling him to become a better citizen. Mr. Robert J. Troy, who delights in writing and reading, teaches U. S. history, U. S. government, world history, and world geography. FISHING and gardening are hobbies of Mr. Arliss E. Claar, who teaches U.S. history and general math. INVOLVED in a world history debate are Dale Duncan, Steve Kernodle, Sammy Best, Debbie Pender, Beverly Patton, and Lynn Hupman. WORLD and U.S.history and sociology teacher, Mr. Mike Clayton enjoys water skiing. 26 UNITED STATES history students are offered greater opportunities through a television course. LIFE magazine ' s Civil War series, provides material for history students Susan Martin, Eleanor Gilliam, and Bill Watkins, and their teacher, Mr. Clayton. SPENDING her spare time sewing and rose gar¬ dening is Mrs. Peggy Z. Taylor who teaches biology and physical science. 1 New Concepts in Math MRS. Iris B. Abernathy, who enjoys dancing and reading, teaches biology and advanced biology. DRAWING is the hobby of Mrs. Rachel Amick who teaches consumer math and Algebra I. The field of mathematics is a wide and varied one this year at Eastern. A consumer math program has been introduced as preparation for the vocational student. Technical math is another course of interest for the D.E. students. Two years of algebra, unified geometry, and advanced math are in the scope of college bound stu¬ dents. Inductive reasoning, the unknowns, the constants, the variables, number lines, the " straight edge " , cosine, MR. Alexander M. Edgerton teaches physical science. He likes to play tennis and read. AVID water skier, Mr. Claude F. Dover, Jr., teaches chem¬ istry and physics. GEOMETRY teacher, Mr. Cecil G. Caison, lists as his hobbies tennis and water skiing. 28 I I I I I I TT ex Challenge to Gxplore the Unknown sine, tangent, polygons, theorems, quadratic equation, and improving the reasoning of the mind accompany sleepless nights over problems. Ripple tanks, pulleys, and pendulums are familiar sights found in the physics lab. Here students concentrate on time and space, material phenomena, theories in math, verbal terms, and application of principles of re asoning. The study of life, bacteria, animals and humans, microscopes, dissections, and dish washing are some of the novel experiences encountered in biology classes. The BSCS course has replaced general biology. Chemistry presents the basis for intelligent scientific thinking in the new dimension of a modern era. Physical science gives the student a deeper understanding in the world around him. CONSTRUCTION work is part of the geometry class for Margaret Satterfield, Tim Kauffman, and Dennis Williams. KAREN Smith and Joy Albright and friends discuss anatomy. JANICE Terry learns typing techniques in preparation for both the present and the future. MRS. Lou F. Clark teaches shorthand I and II, typing, office practice, and MRS. GeraLene Champion, an avid knitter, teaches typing I arid II and notehand. In her spare time, she attends sports events, sews, and reads. bookkeeping. 30 Business Gdueation ‘Oesis Abilities, Ga xes Manicures TIME TO 3 £ A-S-D-F J-K-L-; A-S-D-F J-K-L-;! So goes it in the business classes as the beginning typists attack what they fear will be the impossible—making ten fin¬ gers search out 43 keys and unerringly spell out words, sentences, and paragraphs. But it can be done and their owners soon pass on to new techniques. Mrs. Lou Clark and Mrs. GeraLene Champion prepare the business minded students of Eastern High School for their future years. The commercial courses offered at Eastern are typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, and office practice. Office practice students are given first-hand experi¬ ence in office work. They assist in the administrative department of the school. This helps them develop an understanding in the operation of an actual office. It also prepares them for good business realtionships. They are able to apply all of their commercial skills while taking part in this activity. Two new courses, notehand and personal typing, were introduced this year, both useful for college bound stu¬ dents, notehand for taking and organizing notes and typ¬ ing for use in preparing research papers. In the business department, students are taught skills that are useful in any line of work. USE of the dictaphone is part of the office practice course which Jackie Shields takes. THIS year college bound students were offered a personal typing and note- hand course. SPENDING twelve weeks practice teaching was Mrs. Peggy Anderson from Appalachian State Teachers ' College. D.8. Students jCearn Selling Proeess Students who wish to combine their studies with a vocation of their own choice are offered an opportunity through Eastern ' s Distributive Education and Industrial Cooperative Training classes. Students combine morning classroom instruction with afternoon jobs utilizing their classroom training. In the D. E. classes, students study salesmanship for they are interested mainly in moving the product from the producer to the consumer. The I. C.T. classes study general related material which teaches them material related to any job, and specific related material which concerns any specific job they may have. Each student is then graded on the work he does on his job. A new course at Eastern this year is designed to help develop plans regarding their occupational and educa¬ tional futures. Many occupations are explored through outside speakers, field trips, individual study, and films. The students become acquainted with many occupational fields, including economic structure, organizational structure, kinds of work involved, and other training requirements. To understand their interests, aptitudes, personalities, and skills, students work very closely with Mrs. Francis in the guidance department. In class they relate what they have learned about themselves to a variety of voca¬ tional opportunities. ENTHUSIASM for all D. E. activities distinguishes Mr. Robert W. Morton, Jr., teacher of D. E. and marketing. " ADVERTISING rather than personal selling will dominate the future mar¬ ket " , declares Albert Terry in D. E. class debate. BIG game hunter and fisher, Mr. Emil O. Littell teaches I. C.T. 32 DISCUSSING job opportunities brings laughter from Calvin Combs, Pat Taylor, and Jimmy Pruitt in Mr. Littell ' s class. TAKING Mr. Walkers ' place at mid-term is Mrs. Priscilla M. Dollar who teaches introduction to voca¬ tions 9.C.‘(j. Students £earn Oracle Skills economics MEMBERS of the family life class and their guests attend their yearly banquet which they have prepared themselves. THESE boys prove that cooking is not entirely a woman ' s job r y . ami 3ami ly Cifc Courses The students of Eastern, boys and girls alike, find home economics a fascinating subject. They study the fundamentals of clothing, food budgeting, child devel¬ opment, housing, family relations, home care of the sick, and handicrafts. One of the freshmen home economics classes was used as an experimental class in the study of a pro¬ grammed unit by the home economics department of the University of North Carolina. Eastern was one of the two first schools in North Carolina to try this method. The classes have had practical experience in enter¬ taining at a Thanksgiving dinner where they invited guests to attend and a Valentine tea given for the fac¬ ulty. Guests who visited them and observed their work were Miss Haji Rahmatic of Iran who is studying in this coun¬ try on a Fulbright exchange scholarship, and two practice teachers from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro who spent eight weeks with them. These classes aid the students in solving the problems that they must face everyday and prepare them for the future. PATRICIA Foster works intently on her bowl and pitcher for her ceramics project. ;W ART and handicrafts occupy the leisure time of Mrs. Lucy Everette. She teaches home economics. MRS. Syble N. Miller at work teaches home economics; at play, skis, swims, knits, and dances. 35 Aqriculture iIntroduces New , i In recent years the concept of agriculture education has changed from that Qf just farming to include all areas of the broad field of agriculture. Eastern ' s curric¬ ulum in agriculture has been set up to provide courses in the different phases of agriculture. General and introduc¬ tory courses are offered for beginning students and more specialized courses are offered for the advanced students. After taking one or two courses of a general type, students may select from several of the more advanced courses. These courses have been selected to meet the needs of the students of this area. These courses pres¬ ently cover such subject areas as: agricultural manage¬ ment, ornamental horticulture and farm machinery. AGRICULTURE students believe in the old saying, " If at first you don ' t succeed... " Here they succeed in their fourth attempt to erect the new flag pole. MR. James D. Wall, who teaches agriculture, enjoys riding horseback. PRUNED shrubbery, anyone? Call Wayne Madren or Linda James. MR. Bennie Covington teaches agriculture, ornamental horticulture, and landscaping. Hobbies—? MAKING a valuable walnut gun case takes patience and great care, thinks Albert Madren. This work is done in the agriculture shop farming A new course this year, ornamental horticulture of¬ fers the student an opportunity to study landscaping and the selection, production and care of ornamental plants. Students of this class have visited properly landscaped homes in the area and have taken part in the planning and planting of shrubs at several local homes. The general courses, in addition to the study of an¬ imal and plant sciences, offer opportunities to work with hand and power tools in the shop. Some students refinish furniture, others build furniture or other useful items. The farm machinery course includes the study of welding and repairs of tractors and small engines. oecfa tuques JOHNNY Alvis, Bobby Oldham, and Billie Duffey practice welding in their agriculture class. Mental Health Depends on BOYS and girls P. E. classes meet on Friday for co-educational recreation. GOLF player, Mr. Bill E. Thacker, teaches world history and health and physical education. MR, Brady supervises his class while they do push-ups. Physical Well-Seing " Ready? Begin! One, two, three, four; One, two, three, four! " These words are often heard by physical education classes as they begin jumping—jacks, sit-ups, wind-mills, knee-bends, push-ups, and any number of exercises at Eastern gymnasium. Even before President Kennedy began stressing phys¬ ical fitness, Eastern High School mentors realized that the students here must be fit physically as well as academ¬ ically if they are to live useful lives. This year we have qualified instruction in calesthenics, gymnastics, danc¬ ing, and many and varied sports. A one-year course in physical education and health is a required subject for all students, preferably to be taken during the Freshman year. For two days a week, students are treated to class¬ room sessions. Here they study the rules of good health and the playing of various sports. In the health studies, students learn the structure and functions of the human body, first aid, and good health habits. The sports studied in class are then played during gym or outdoor classes. A health and careers course is provided for students who want advanced training in physical education. This may lead them to a career in teaching physical educa¬ tion. TOMMY Kirk ' s double, James Kirkman, came from Appalachian to do his practice teaching in physical education. MR. Fred Brady, Jr., a true sportsman, teaches health and physical educa¬ tion, and general math. He enjoys all forms of sports. HOW YOUR BODY USES FOOD provides notes for Mr. Brady ' s health class. 39 Language Classes Wear out oaves , Oonsils R eeoras , FRENCH teacher Mrs. Mae Edla Shaw has for her hob¬ bies reading and sewing. MRS. Joyce Carter, a music lover, teaches Spanish I, II, III. One language makes a wall; it takes two to make a gate " —is a quotation which embodies the total purpose of the language study at Eastern. The student acquaints himself with reading, learning vocabulary and grammat¬ ical skills in the first and second years of both French and Spanish. This year advanced French students trans¬ lated the play L ' annonce Faite a Marie and also were able to see the play done by professional actors. Spanish students delved into the classic Don Quixote . Slides, filmstrips and movies broaden and deepen the knowledge of a foreign country by visual means. The language lab provides both language classes with the opportunity to hear the actual spoken language. At Christmas time the halls ring with the sound of both French and Spanish Christmas carols. Bulletin boards are decked with Christmas cards bearing " Meilleux voeux " or " Feliz Ano Nuevo " . The Spanish classes ob¬ serve the holiday season with the traditional bursting of the pinata which to them is a novel experience. Knowledge which could never be found in books comes through correspondence with pen-pals from foreign countries. LANGUAGE laboratories increase Carol Wilkinson, Jo Ellen Bradley, Sharon Mullis, Debbie Crabtree, Cliff Thomas, Danny Oakley, and Larry Thomas, French students, interest in languages through participation. Mrs. Shaw works the master console. Student Cife Athletics... Persistent practice, sweat, sore muscles Then a growing coordination More skill, sometime victory Sometime defeat Colorful pageant of shouting fans Blaring bands to spur the team on Pep rallies... Sometimes indoors Sometimes out Impromptu speeches... All for sportsmanship Clubs... For service For fellowship For experience i n self-expression Contests Dances All a preparation for social living Groundwork for leadership A continual giving and taking: Time, energy, drive, stability Expressing, progressing, improving Audiences, friends, parents. COMFORTABLE chairs and a current magazine provide relaxation in the library. Walter Coggins m = FREQUENTLY students take a break between classes. Jerry Merrit, Butch Jeffreys, and Johnny Duncan. MORNING break gives students a chance for gossip and food. Svcnts Marc School Ucav ocaoI M Spc CIA cm Some events occur every year and others are special in one year only. Three events were special at Eastern this year: flag dedication, DECA district meeting, and the peanut race. In the fall the FHA club sponsored the flag dedica¬ tion with a special flag raising program attended by the whole school. The DECA district meeting composed of delegates from Alamance, Orange, and Guilford counties and Burlington and Greensboro area was held at Eastern in February. Two of our students won honors in contests, Judy Fitch in sales demonstration and Pat Ingram in pub¬ lic speaking. Nobody who attended school this year will forget that morning at the end of the magazine campaign when Mrs. Clark, Mr. Dover, Mr. Allgood, and Mr. Brigman were obligated to keep their promise of rolling peanuts across the gym floor if we met our sales quota. An added attraction was a half pound of black pepper that " just happened " to be on the floor when the race began. " I pledge allegiance... " took on a new meaning to Eastern students on flag dedication day. I If I MRS. Clark, Mr. Brigman, Mr. Dover, and Mr. Allgood show their good sportsmanship by participating in the peanut race. DISTRICT first-place winner, Judy Fitch (left), is seen during the contest giving her winning demonstration. Student Council Approves School Slogan We, the students of Eastern High School, in order to form a more perfect body, establish understanding, insure sound relations, provide for the common interest, pro¬ mote the general well-being, and secure the blessings of education to ourselves and our posterity do ordain and establish the Student Council for Eastern High School of Alamance County. Eastern ' s student council of 1965-66 has indeed been active. At the beginning of the school year, our student council sponsored a School Spirit Week. Later, they sponsored the magazine sale, the major source of income for clubs, then the first Christmas party held school¬ wide. They also sponsored the campaign for the adoption of a school song, a seal, and a slogan. KAREN Smith, Carol Bryan, and Mike Compton receive ice-cream from Jeff STUDENT body president Jeff Butler makes new motto for the school seal Butler at the first schoolwide Christmas party. official. SEATED in front-Student body officers: C. Thomas (secretary-treasurer), J. Butler (president), M. Ray (vice president). Front Row: Council members: S. White, K. Fuqua, A. Stanfield, H. Bell, T. Self, C. Richmond, J. Thomas, S. Tyson, D. Wilson, J. Kernodle, K. Graham, D. Isley. Back Row: T. Chandler, P. Smith, L. Hopkins, D. Laws, M. Brady, W. Jones, V. Newlin, R.Barnwell, V. Stout, T. Warren, F. Browning, W. Hopkins, S. Best, B. Wall. 42 i 3BCA Publishes a Handbook 3or State Convention The Future Business Leaders of America Club has presented interesting programs concerning practical lessons for their future careers. This year ' s programs have been highlighted by a fashion show of clothes appropriate for business girls, a field trip to a cosmetic studio, and a talk made by the director of Town Classes Secretarial College. P. Smith. Third Row: L. Glosson, C. Neighbors, H. Williams, L. Barts, B. Stewart, J. Wyatte, B. Westbrook, S. White. Back Row: M. Foushee, M. Williams, F. Williams, L. Riddle. PREPARATION of a handbook for the State Convention takes lots of work from Sandra White and Gail Cathey. Front Row: K. Fuqua (treasurer), L. Maddox (secretary), J. Trollinger(presi¬ dent), J. Boswell (vice president). Second Row:E. Ray, L. Rogers, P. Rippy, G. Cathey, B. Thompson, B. Murphy, S. Shelton, B. Thomas, D. Isley, I | FBLA president Janet Trollinger turns model for the fashion show. 33A installs New 3hgpole WHEN there is flagpole trouble, there is no one like FFA member William Line berry. The Future Farmers of America club has participated this year in several contests which are both entertaining and educational. The freshmen competed with students from Guilford, Alamance, and Caswell counties in a 300 hand-tool identification contest. In the spring, they entered two contests: a live stock, swine, land, and dairy judging contest and the " 304 bushel challenge " . Two banquets are a part of the club ' s activities, a father-son banquet given at Huey ' s in Burlington, and a banquet given by Almance County Wild Life club at which the FFA boys are guests. SERVING as the tool identification team for Eastern ' s FFA are (seated) David Rice, Barry Wagnor, (standing) Haywood Green, and Jerry Cox. SEATED-S. Riggan (sentinel), L. Warren (reporter), W. Madren (vice presi¬ dent), G. Keck (president), G. McCauley (sponsor), L. Kerley (treasurer), F. Carey, A. Madren. Front Row: V. Jarrett, E. May, R. Faulkner, J. Smith, D. Miller, A. Hester, D. Cobb, J. Cox, W. Anderson, H. Green, T. Pulliam. Second Row: D. Faulkner, D. Carroll, E. Lineberry, R. Squires, C. Apple, J. Coleman, M. Dodson, W. Lineberry, D. Stokes, J. Rice. Back Row: T. Miller, D. Rice, J. Lowe, J. Stokes, S. Allen, B. Wagoner, T. Walker, W. Mitchell, K. Barts, D. Anderson, R. Manuel G. Kapp. 44 mi ms ALTHOUGH the FHA received no profit, selling a student directory to Pat Riley is a pleasure for Sybil Brady. BECKY Cheek, Joyce Walker, Kathy Faulkner, and Debbie Ingram lead the Future Homemakers Club in a panel discussion. Front Row: S. Goodwin (historian), J. Kemodle (treasurer), E. Starnes (vice president), S. Woodford (president), S. Whitfield (secretary), P. Alvis (reporter and sponsor), S. Nance (song leader). Second Row: L. Mitchell, A. Cates, J. Walker, B. Caudler, J. Cook, L. Cranford, J. Jobe, S. Martin, S. Webster, D. Bradley, S. Brady. Third Row: D. Smith, D. Crabtree, B. Allen, H. Rudd, S. Thompson, W. Barnwell, V. Crutchfield, E. Langley, R. Edwards, S. Berry, J. Shields, D. Wilson, Fourth Row: S. Berry, L. Cobb, M. Satterfield, C. Phillips, A. Jeffreys, P. Walker, J. Alvis, B. Watkins, S. Snotherly, N. Baughan, P. Shields, D. Ingram. Fifth Row: G. Rogers, K. Graham, L. Moore, K. Dodson, L. James, C. Shields, A. Chatman, B. Pack, S. Craft, P. Riddle, B. Hall, J. Buckner, E. James. Back Row: D. Thomas, R. Starnes, R. Huffman, J. Capps, P. Parker, F. Wright, K. McAdams, K. Cates, D. Cates, G. Faucette, G. Terrell, K. Faucette, S. Foster, C. Lamb, J. Lemons. 3HA Provides Students 1 Diveetovy The Future Homemakers of America Club is one of the largest at Eastern. Through the varied programs, the girls learn how to be better homemakers of tomorrow. This year, for the first time, a farewell tea is planned for the senior members on May 20. The Mother-Daughter banquet is an exciting event held annually. In November, the F. H.A. completed the project of erecting a flagpole for the school. During the year, many of the girls in the F.H.A. serve at the banquets held at Eastern. This is another way in which this club benefits the school. Through these and other educational experiences, the girls leam how to live better lives. junior HCC Sours £ocal Hospitals After one year of organization, the Health Careers club was off to a good start and accomplished " big things " . With the work of a project committee and willing members, ideas were molded into action. A donation of eighty dollars to the stadium fund was the club ' s first project. Much needed trash cans were placed in various areas throughout the schools grounds. For those cases of emergency, first aid kits were placed in every building. For the first time students were permitted to help in the infirmary. They checked the time a student entered and left the sick room, took temperatures, and got the first taste of what it ' s like to be a real nurse. Both clubs, accompanied by Mr. Fred Brady, Senior Junior Health Careers Front Row: D. Graham, P. Stewart, S. Tyson, V. Maultsby (treasurer), D. Oakley (president), D. Cole (secretary), J. Rascoe (vice president), D. Warren, S. Turner. Second Row: C. Wilkinson, C. Cooper, M. Walker, D. Andrews, A. Clark, W. Andrews, L. Sykes, M. Morton, F. McAdams, M. Whitley, D. Carol, G. Turner. Third Row: B. Graham, S. Rippy, S. Mullis, J. Young, J. Spivey, J. McCall, S. Gilliam, D. Shelton, C. Sharpe, P. Poteat, L. Tuck, K. Murphy, B. Beaver. Back Row: K. Dodson, J. Curasi, B. Anthony, T. Bullard, G. Boggs, B. Bosquet, T. Foust, C. Williams, R. Barnett, J. Davis, D. Faulkner. SRA booklets offer career guidance to members of the Junior Health Careers Club. 46 • • m ' m,” . HCC Provides “Nurses ” for S ic£ Room Health Careers Club sponsor, attended aclinic in Burlington especially planned by the Alamance-Caswell county chapter for health careers clubs interested in the medical profession. The clubs are sponsored by Mr. Fred Brady and Mr. Bill Thacker of the physical education department. BONNIE Mebane, a Senior HCC member, takes Elame Starnes temperature after putting Gaynelle Anderson to bed. Senior Health Careers Front Row: E. Gilliam, C. Anderson, S. Riggs, W. Gardner (secretary), A. Ward (treasurer), R. York (president), T. Self (vice president), K. Smith, A. Stanfield, H. Bell, J. Billings. Second Row: C. Cobb, J. Caviness, S. Cole, P. Rich, R. Lefler, D. Price, D. Blinson, R. Trollinger, B. Mebane, C. Hargis. Back Row: L. Faucette, R. Faulkner, J. Duncan, B. Jones, R. Satterfield, C. Riley, C. Weiss, L. Raines, K. Brady, J. Long. m " am. MAKING bandages as a club project is a task of Wayne Gardner. DS Sets up Downtown Display for DSCA Week The Distributive Education Club of America, or in short DECA, was a working part of Eastern this year. The club had many projects and activities some of which were the courtesy car window washing of cars in the school parking lot, sponsoring a Valentines Dance for tire student body, and attending District and State Con¬ ferences for DECA members. They celebrated " National DECA Week " with colorful bulletin boards and displays. The members also presented the annual " Bosses Night DECA club president, Jimmy Rascoe, is caught on the job. Banquet " as a favor to their employers. The big project of the year was a display set up in a downtown store window portraying the theme DECA—Students Today- Future Leaders of Tomorrow. On February 9, the Sixth District DECA contest was held at Eastern. Judy Fitch was awarded first place in sales demonstration and Pat Ingram won second in public speaking. DISTRICT DECA contest gives members a chance to display advertising talent. Front Row: J. York, M. Workman, L. Terrell (parliamentarian), D. Hall (assistant pre side nt), J. Rascoe (pre s ide nt), L. Riley (vice president), B. Davis (treasurer), M. Dodson, J. Barton, D. Ray. Second Row: H. Young, B. Davis, S. Jones, P. Huffman, D. Burrow, L. Jarrett, V. Whedbee, C. Riggan. Third Row: B. Allen, W. Madden, R. Rimmer, D. Warren. W. Lunsford, W. Catlett, R. Rimmer, L. Neighbors, P. Williams, J. Wheely- Back Row: J. Terrell, M. Foushee, B. Jobe, P. Ingram, C. Holt, D. Sechrist, R. Horner, L. Martin, A. Marks, L. Jarrett. 48 V9CA Holds After-school ‘Oca (or Jaculty a nd Administration The VICA is a club formed for students who are in industrial cooperative training classes. The VICA at Eastern was very active this year. The members partic¬ ipated in a " Christmas Cheer " project which was to help the needy families at Christmas. They have also ordered parking permit decals for the students who drive to school. The highlight of the year came with the " Em¬ ployee Banquet " . This banquet helped the employer know the student employee better and also to acquaint the employer with the work of the school in industrial train¬ ing. Eastern ' s VICA club is very active in the State Voca¬ tional Educational club. In March 1965 Van Harris was elected second vice-president of the State Organization. The Central District Convention was held October 24, 1965 at Walter Williams High School where Van Harris again won honors for our school. In a contest on interna¬ tional affairs he won second place. He was also one of the four student representatives from our state in the National Convention held in Nashville, Tennessee. VICA President, Billy Curasi, places first parking permit on vehicle. Front Row: P. Stewart (secretary), J. Curasi (president), R. Rice (trea¬ surer), V. Harris (editor). Second Row: P. Tilley, M. McAdams, B. Allen, P. Taylor, P. Tomb, D. Altman, D. Barts, M. Kerley. Third Row: R. Page, M. Florence, R. Squires, C. Boggs, M. Sykes, A. Pendergraph, M. Woodlief, R. Bridges. Fourth Row: R. Beaver, D. Ashley, P. Rembert, C. Math- erly, J. Pruitt, H.B. Matherly, D. Stokes, B. Davis. Back Row: J. Florence, H. Mann, E. Hester, W. Coggins, D. Martin, C. Combs, A. McKinney, A. Terry. 49 Front Row: A. Combs, L. Barts, D. Graham, S. Hamilton, J. Lineberry, L. Hall. Second Row: B. Graham, M. Payne, F. Williams, A. Jeffreys, C. Phillips, M. Hobby. CiSrary Provides Research Haven Someone at the card index... somebody else riffling through the encyclopedia... over there at the table by the window, a girl engrossed in a n o v e 1... others at a table sharing the daily paper and the account of yester¬ day ' s sports... note cards spread out on a table while a senior industriously collects " dope " for a term paper- all this and more make up the busy activities of almost any day in the Eastern library. Under the supervision of Mr. Mark Tart, activities at the library may vary from concentrated attention on research to casual rendezvous with one ' s girl friend. JACK Lowe finds a wealth of in¬ formation in the card index. SYMBOLIZING the torch of the NHS, Sherron George lights the candles of two new members, Sherry Woodford and Ellen Barnett. NHS Sponsors Scholarship Lights were dimmed, and an attentive silence fell over the seven hundred pupils at assembly as robed figures carrying lighted candles marched slowly down the National Honor Society, when twenty-five members were inducted into the society. This year there were many service projects. In Oc¬ tober, they sponsored College Day. In December, they sponsored the traditional White Christmas program to distribute gifts to needy families from the entire student body. Each Wednesday, members of the club serve as salesmen for the paperback books—so popular with the students of every class. A new project this year is the presentation of a small scholarship to the senior member of the society chosen for his ability to exemplify the qualities the Honor Society represents. LINDA McLeod purchases a book from David Westbrook while others browse through the rack. Front Row: S. Hupman, D. West¬ brook, J. Long, H. Bell, E. Gilliam. Second Row: L. Thompson, B. Mull is, C. Richmond. Third Row: T. Self, S. Woodford, G. Fonville, L. Wade, D. Murray, D. Thomas, S. George. Fourth Row: N. Black, J. Trollinger, R. Edwards, E. Barnette, S. Berry, H. Rudd, S. Nance. Fifth Row: S. Martin, J. Thomas, J. Graham, A. Stan¬ field. Standing: E. Bullard, D. Turner, W. Madren, R. Barn¬ well, L. Hopkins, D. Cates, K. Sykes, D.Huey, S. Whitfield, G. Faucette, S. Satterfield, S. Craft, A. Ward. 51 Key Cluh Marches jor “March of Dimes STANDING Front: K. Sykes (president), Seated: W. Gardner (vice president), R.York (treasurer),?. Smith (secretary), Front Row:I. Trollinger, K.Caison, L. Hopkins, J. Butler, M. Isley. Second Row: W. Braxton, B. Wall, D. Allgood, D. Cates, D. Maultsby, D. Westbrook, C. Thomas. Back Row: D. Oakley, M. Brady, L. Ray, R. Barnwell, R. Caviness, F. Browning, M. Ray, A. Hill, A. Ward, K. Yates. NEWS of the Key Clubs of the two Carolinas makes interesting reading for Mark Isley. DAVID Allgood represents Eastern as its candidate for district secretary. Service to the school and to the community high¬ lighted another successful Key Club year. Eastern High School pens were sold to bolster school spirit and to pur¬ chase the goal posts in our new stadium. A number of Key Clubbers also gave many hours of hard work in pre¬ paring the stadium for its first game. To improve the appearance of our school grounds, the Key Club provided new trash cans at various places on the campus. Activities were not confined, however, to our com¬ munity only. The Eastern Key Club was well-represented at both the Division V Conference in Burlington and the Carolinas District Convention in Columbia, South Carolina. New ideas gained from these conventions promised to be valuable assets to the Key Club in its fu¬ ture service projects. Keyeiies Play “JootS all” Sponsored by the Key Club, the Keyette club has shown remarkable zeal for one in its second year since its organization. Two programs of interest have been the initiation of new members, one senior, two juniors, and five sopho¬ mores; and a special program at which Mr. Jack Self president of the Mebane Kiwanis Club explained the aims and purposes of the club. The Keyettes have worked diligently on their service projects some of which have been the powder puff foot¬ ball game to raise funds for the new stadium, the mag¬ azine sale, the brunswick stew sale, and the sale of pro¬ grams at home football games. They also prepared Thanksgiving baskets for the school custodians and stuffed and distributed toy animals to under-priviledged chil¬ dren at Christmas. KEYETTE Donna Murray proudly adds to their annual scrapbook. STANDING Front: S. George (president), Seated: E. Gilliam (vice President), C. Richmond (treasurer), H. Bell (secretary), Front Row: S. Woodford, J. Trollinger, G. Anderson, J. Thomas. Second Row: S. Nance, J. James, J. Kernodle, S. Whitfield, T. Self, D. Thomas, S. Martin. Back Row: S. Webster, J. Bradley, G. Nash, D. Pender, W. Massey, J. Hawkins, K. Smith, C. Bryan, D. Murray, A. Stanfield. 53 Monogram Club Sponsors Softool Clean-up Membership into the Monogram Club is received by a student when he has lettered in one or more sports. All senior members of the club who have lettered at least twice in the same sport are presented school sweaters in recognition of this accomplishment. These are paid for by the club with the proceeds that it receives from the magazine sales. The club ' s aims are to keep Eastern ' s athletic stan¬ dards high and to recognize deserving athletes. It also wants to invest in its members and the other students of E. H.S. genuine school spirit and a real zeal and enthu¬ siasm for the school ' s athletic program and its athletes. Front Row: K. Smith (secretary), R. York (president), A. Ward (vice Presi- K. Bungamer, dent), R. Caviness (treasurer). Second Row: N. Black, L. McLeod, K. Fuqua, D. Oakley, L. J. Griffin, J. Thomas, W. Massey, L. Wade, E. Starnes, P. Alvis, T. Self, T. York, T. S. George, A. Stanfield, H. Bell, J. Albright. Third Row: W. Lunsford, M. Brady, J. D. Maultsby, D. Westbrook, E. Gilliam, G. Anderson, L. Hopkins, R. Porter, F. Oliver, C. Thomas, B. Oldham, J. Butler, W. Gardner. Fourth Row: C. Riley, K. Dodson, R. A. Hill, R. Cook, J. Duncan, L. Ray, H. Hawkins, B. Merhing, Raines, K. Brady, S. Anthony. Fifth Row: B. Allen, M. Sykes, Kauffman, B. Oldham, K. Caison, S. Riley, M. Compton, Watkins, M. Ray, K. Ray. Back Row: J. Alvis, D. Martin, L. Modlin, D. Turner, L. Allen, H. Hamilton, L. Wright, Robertson, B. Jeffries, R. Ray, J. Bowland, W. Fonville. WIELDING the dust mops for clean-up day are Andy Ward and Gaynelle Anderson. MR, Fred Miller speaks to the Monogram Club on " Motivation in the school athletic program " . 3 ' 6 A Chooses (jeacner of the jjear The Future Teachers of America Club offers prac¬ tical experience for those juniors and seniors interested in pursuing the teaching profession. Experienced persons in the education field provide interesting programs as guest speakers. The high-light of the year is Teacher Appreication Day. Teacher-of-the-year is selected by the members and is recognized at a program at assembly. - ipi r . - -M wmmmmm PANTOMIMING teachers includes Kenneth Freshwater performing the Miss Rogers wave. AN apple on Teachers ' Appreciation Day keeps the bad grades away for Wanda Massey, Linda Wade, and Myra Oakley. Front Row: B. Gilland, C. Richmond (vice president), C. Bryan, J. Sellars, D. Murray (secretary), J. Graham, C. Lawrence, J. Jones. Second Row: W. Massey (project chairman), J. Thomas (president), S. Satterfield, D. Cooper, J. Griffin, J. Albright (treasurer), M. Oakley, L. Wade, J. Ashley. Third Row: D. Thomas, D. Faucette, L. Wright, M. Compton, K. Freshwater, D. Huey, J. Butler, E. Barnett, B. Mullis. Back Row: S. George (program chairman), R. Caviness, K. Yates, A. Hill, B. Watkins, R. Thompson, T. Kauffman, M. Terrell, L. Thompson. Underclassmen Participate in Physical Science CluS The Physical Science Club, under the leadership of Mr. Edgerton and Mrs. Taylor is designed to give a gen¬ eral knowledge of all non-biological fields of science. The members are mainly students who are taking phys¬ ical science this year. The programs of the club feature interesting speakers from various fields of science. One of the most interest¬ ing was on the " laser " which was given by a representa¬ tive of Bell Telephone Company. The members were shown how messages can actually travel over a beam of light and were told of research being done with this rev¬ olutionary new device. Field trips were planned for spring, one of these a tour of the Western Electric plant in Burlington. Laser is explained in meeting of club. MR. Edgerton explains the intricacies of the solar system to the physical science club. Front Row: L. Craft, B. McAlister, N. Jones, G. Burnett, J. Hayes, K. Laws, E. Workman, R. Weiss, N. Terry, M. Riley, W. Moffitt, I. Hall. Second Row: J. Modlin, W. Crabtree, M. Lynch, S. Loy, M. Kemodle, J. Tuttle, J. Hurdle, T. Warren, V. Newlin, D. Ray, J. Castle, B. Anderson. Back Row: J. Jones, M. Riley, R. Morris, S. Barnette, J. McKinney, B. Brown, J. Wheely, L. Boggs, B. Sykes, C. Tony, J. Brigman. Biological Club Prepares for Science 3air The Biology Club, under the leadership of Mrs. Abernathy, seeks to improve our understanding of biology and encourage more interest in science. The Biology Club also plays a keyrole in the promotion of the science fair. Each year every member of the science classes pre¬ sents either a projector a research paper at this fair. Stu¬ dents are allowed to attend the fair during their study hall periods and judges from nearby universities present prizes. The club is responsible for advertising the fair. The program committee brings many interesting fea¬ tures to the club members. These form a question and answer program to speeches by people in the field of science. A recent program was given by a representative from Bruce Terminix showing a film and giving a talk on termites. Front Row: B. Patton, L. Jones, A. Settle, D. Pender (secretary-treasurer), S. Hup man, B. Brigman, Z. Cobb, J. Bradley, G. Nash. Second Row: L. Hupman, G. McCauley, S. Martindale, A. Jarvis, D. Thomas, D. Bradley, K. Capps, S. Tyson, L. Hall, G. Poe, G. Fonville, D. Perry, B. Freshwater. Third Row: M. McGee, D. Isley, S. Wiggington, W. Setzer, C. Schmitz, F. Wellons, M. Warren, A. Garrison, L. Wilson, K. Weaver, J. Brown, J. James, C. Richmond. Fourth Row: C. Thomas, K. Smith, J. Pierce, R. Sykes, J. Mace, S. Anthony, L. Westbrook, M. Wells, S. Scott, I. Trollinger. Fifth Row: T. Chandler, J. Parker, L. Thomas, S. Kemodle, W. Fonville, J. Teer, D. Allgood, F. Browning, R. Davis, L. Ray. Back Row: J. Allen, B. Tuttle, D. Duncan, R. Wilkinson, E. Moffit, D. Russell, G. Young, D. Po e, J. Phelps, M. Brady, D. Oakley, W. Freshwater, J. Watkins. CLEANING up after the science fair becomes the job of Gail Fonville, Linda Hall, and Susan Hupman. SCIENCE fair award pins are prepared for presentation by Micki McGee, Gloria Nash, Beverly Patton, and Lynn Hupman. MECHANICS of the over-head projector are learned by Keith Sykes. JUNIOR engineers president, Kenny Caison, inspects the surplus equipment acquired by the lab. junior Gngineevs Seek “New Horizons of Gngineeving ' Junior Engineers, more than seventy strong, are a visible symbol of a growing interest in all fields of science at Eastern High School. Organized in 1964 be¬ cause of the tremendous size of " the science club " , the members of this club are interested in planning a career in engineering or some field related to engineering. It is their goal to promote interest in this area and become better acquainted with the various and ever-changing as¬ pects of engineering. Programs have been presented by Western Electric representatives in such areas as Laser communication and artificial speech synthesis. Front Row: N. Black (secretary), L. Hopkins (vice president), D. Westbrook (treasurer).Second Row: R. Ray, D. Cates, R. Porter, K. Caison (president), P. Williams, R. Aulbert, T. Eller. Third Row: W. Braxton, M. Terrell, J. Turner, K. Ray, M. Ray. Fourth Row: D. Maultsby, S. Riley, M. Isley, J. Hawkins, L. McLeod, H. Hamilton, B. Mehring, P. Smith. Back Row: K. Sykes, E. Bullard, J. Parks, R. Bayliff, D. Burgess, D. Turner, R. Barnwell, B. Wall, J. Merritt, G. Harris, K. Shanklin. Science 3a ir 9s Success WINNERS in the paper division are the following: Front Row: J. Billings, B. Westbrook, W. Massey, B. Hall, L. Davis. Back Row: E. James, D. Shelton, J. Hayes, J. Duncan. When the actual dates of the Eastern High School science fair arrived on March 7 and 8, the long hours of work and frustration began to seem worth while. After the confusion of setting up projects was over, the fair proved to be a real success. Students were al¬ lowed to visit the exhibits during school on Tuesday, but a great many students, as well as their parents, visited the fair both Monday and Tuesday nights. BIRD ' S eye view of the fair shows its immense size. SCIENCE project winners are the following: Front Row: V. Newlin, D. Ray, C. Richmond, J. James, L. Jones, T. Warren. Back Row: J. Dodson, J. Brigman, J. Hurdle, J. Long, R. Thompson. ■ Staff Presents 3irst Christinas Sdition Front Row: E. Starnes, S. Hupman, J. Raye, J. Wyatte. Back Row: B. Thomas, S. Shelton, S. Woodford, W. Hopkins, J. Griffin. GREEN and GOLD Co-editors are Eunice Harmon and Susan Hupman. to Se Printed in Red c Jnlt Maybe they ' ll never be called NEW YORK TIMES editors nor Huntley-Brinkley reporters, but nobody took his job’ more seriously than the members of the GREEN and GOLD staff and—everybody has to start at the begin- ing—and Mr. Brinkley was once a high school news editor! Every day at the fifth period, should you be passing Mrs. Carter ' s room, you could see them with their heads together plotting a " new and better issue this time " . The editor assigned the reporters news beats and these, feeling they had scooped everything that had happened, (and maybe some things that hadn ' t) turned in their work to the proofreaders to finish headings and layouts. Then the material was rushed to Mr. Jones at the MEBANE ENTERPRISE to be printed. When the finished GREEN and GOLD finally arrived, the whole staff felt elated to see their work in print. However, this feeling of elation soon departed as they realized everything must be repeated for the next issue. Several innovations were tried out to improve the GREEN and GOLD this year. In the fall the staff launched an extensive sales cam¬ paign using eye-catching posters and numerous pleas on the inter-com to interest the students in their paper and raise funds to finance its improvement. To reflect the Christmas spirit the staff printed the entire Christmas issue in red ink. To vary the make up, one edition carries an entire page of candid camera shots. STAFF members Sara Shelton, Sherry Woodford and Jim Raye prepare the latest edition of the newspaper. Different was the word SIGNA staff members hoped would apply to the yearbook this year. Nothing formal; everything ca sual... as many pictures as possible... ac¬ tion photos... life as we lived to be the byword. Preparation consisted of a course at the Press Con¬ ference at Chapel Hill; later, assistance from the lay¬ out artist, and still later, careful study of last year ' s annual ratings. As always, the production meant long hours of work, frustration, pictures scheduled and rescheduled, dead¬ lines to meet... days out of school for bad weather to make up... and finally the finished yearbook... better we hoped, but more important, a true picture of life at Eastern this year 1965-1966. Sleepless Nights and Cong YEARBOOK editor Nora Black and business manager Johnny Long exchange comments on SIGNA progress. ft Tf Front Row: K. Sykes, D. Holt, D. Maultsby. Second Row: T. Self, S. George, S. Riggs, J. Trollinger, L. Wade. Third Row: D. Thomas, M. Oakley, J. Graham. Fourth Row: R. Edwards, J. Thomas, E. Gilliam, H. Bell, J. Albright, S. Craft, P. Smith. Back Row: L. Hall, A. Stanfield, D. Murray, G. Cathey, K. Smith. Busy Afternoons Reward Staff FAITHFUL staff members struggle to meet final deadline. Seated: Johnny Long and Keith Sykes. Standing: Janet Trollinger, Phyllis Smith and Jackie Graham. MR. Dover works wonders for the annual with a roll of film, EXCHANGE of money and receipt puts SIGNA into waiting hands, Cjirls Rival for homecomi nq Queen A crisp autumn evening, a new stadium, football team " raring to go " , old grads returning, shining convert¬ ibles, a peppy band in new uniforms and—girls in new suits, fresh hairdo ' s and big chrysanthemums on their shoulders—all these are ingredients of the memorable event, Homecoming! October 15, 1965 was the date, the long awaited day when homecoming festivities would be held in a new football stadium for the first time. Each club selected a contestant to represent it and at half time Mr. Allgood stepped forward and announced the winner—and the sparkling crown and a dozen red roses were given to Kathy Fuqua, homecoming queen for the year. PRE-GAME band performance adds color to homecoming game. KATHY Fuqua was crowned homecoming queen. HOMECOMING Court is: K. Freshwater, H. Bell (Maid of Honor), C. Riley, B. Cheek, M. Terrell, K. Fuqua (Queen), M. Isley, D. Isley, M. Compton, A. Stanfield, P. Ingram , and J. Thomas. f pbfij $oyce Gfiomas Wins “Miss Sasfern " " Who will be Miss Eastern this year? " This question runs like wild fire throughout the school each year as tension mounts and girl after girl hopefully signs up for the contest. Each one is rated by a panel of judges who select the most suitable one on the basis of beauty, poise, and activities, in both church and community. This year thirty-seven girls, each looking her love¬ liest in gowns of mint, ice blue, pink, yellow, and white awaited anxiously for the decision while the annual Miss Eastern Pageant and talent show was in progress. Among those participating in the talent show was Donna Thomas who won first place with her song " Blue Night " for which she accompanied herself on the piano. Second and third place awards went to Cathy Richmond singing a selection from the " Sound of Music " and Judy Brown who sang a medley of popular songs. Then the magic moment arrived, and Mr. Allgood walked down the aisle of waiting girls to select Joyce Thomas and escort her to the throne where Wanda Wood, Miss Eastern of 1964-65 presented her with the traditional red roses and the coveted crown. MISS Eastern of 1966, Joyce Thomas, is crown¬ ed by Wanda Wood who relinquishes the crown. TALENT Contest Winner, Donna Thomas, is awarded first-place honors by Mr. Allgood. 65 Hawaiian Paradise is Qreat Success Dim lights, strains of Hawaiian music, and a grass hut welcomed quests to their niqht in a " Hawaiian Para¬ dise. " A scene of mountains, a setting sun, water, white sand, palms, and a hula girl set the mood for an evening in a tropic enchantement. Lights twinkled on the dance floors as couples drifted along to the music of the Emanons. The Hawaiian motif was carried through to the re¬ freshment table against a background of bamboo was laden with tropic fruits. The guests were served Hawaiian punch, cake, and candy. The magical Hawaiian night ended all too soon. The " Hawaiian Paradise " had faded but our memories still remained. COUPLES dance to the music of the Emanons. CANDLELIGHT sets the mood for romantic conversation. 66 Sports " Hold that line " echoed through the new football stadium as the Eastern Eagles began the sports season. The season lasted the school year with hundreds of stu¬ dents participating in a varied sports program. But the program was more than a good newspaper write-up or a cheering crowd. It was long, sweaty hours of practice.lt was knowing before the game even started that you ' d never get off the bench.lt was a never-ending quest for that extra something called school spirit. It was a prayer for victory when everyone knew there could be no victory. It was sportsmanship in the face of victory or defeat; it was always sportsmanship! Attention ‘Jocused on New Stadium June 10, 1965, marked the date of the beginning of the construction of Eastern High ' s football stadium. A vast fund raising campaign brought the whole community and school closer to the project. The various business establishments in the three communities comprising Eastern contributed a great amount of the $43, 000 need¬ ed for the completion of the stadium. Nearly every club in the school gave part of its funds to help pay for the stadium. Eastern High cushions were sold as another proj¬ ect to raise money. The stadium was dedicated on September 24,1965, and the first game played on the new field was with Orange High School. AS football season nears, the work pace in¬ creases. SUMMER days find hard work being done on the stadium. FINISHED stadium awaits action of first foot¬ ball game. 68 Gagles Snd Season Results of two previous rebuilding seasons began to show as thirteen returning lettermen combined with last year ' s undefeated J. V. team to provide some tense mo¬ ments for Eagle supporters. In compiling a 3-6-1 record, Coach Art Claar ' s eleven showed flashes of brilliance with both the single wing and T-offenses. The Regional Champion Graham Red Devils pasted a hard earned victory over the Eagles in the season ' s opener. Senior tailback John Alvis sparked tire offense, but the Devils refused to give enough ground for an Eagle score. A powerful Roxboro eleven struck quickly for three With 3 - 7-1 Record second half touchdowns as the Eagles could not put to¬ gether a sustained offensive drive. Junior wingback Andy Ward led Eastern to its first win of the season over Madison-Mayodan in a game that was not accurately described by the score. Several Eastern touchdowns were called back by penalties. The new stadium was christened on a sour note as the Orange High Panthers pulled away in the fourth quarter for a convincing victory. •A quick Eagle touchdown in the first quarter did not stand up against the balanced attack of the Mount Airy Front Row:W. Gardener, S. Anthony, L. Ray, B. Oldham, B. Emory, K. Brady, D. Holt, D. Turner, K. Ray. Second Row: J. Alvis, B. Duffey, A. Ward, L. Raines, F. Browning, L. Kerley, R. Ray, K. Caison, L. Faucette, M. Ray, H. Oldham, B. Oldham. Back Row: F. Brady (Backfield coach), R. York, K. Shanklin, S. Best, J. Bowland, K. Dodson, D. Maultsby, C. Thomas, M. Wells, S. Riley, L. Modlin, A. Claar (Line coach). Johnny Alvis (40) out-steps his opponent in an effort to gain yardage. MEMBERS of Eastern ' s team who were selected for All-Conference are (front row) Ronnie York, end; Larry Modlin, tackle; and (back) Keith Ray, defensive specialist. 69 Gagles Play in New Stadium Bears who constantly thwarted the Eagles on third down plays. A superb defensive effort by the Eagles held highly favored Reidsville at bay as the Eagles failed to cash in on a fourth quarter offensive drive. Big third down plays again told the story as archrival Western slipped past Coach Claar ' s charges. The fine aerial combination of Cliff Thomas to Ronny York pro¬ vided numerous scoring opportunities, but the Warrior defense rose to each occasion. All-Conference Captain Ron York turned in a great all-round effort as the Eagles came from behind to stop the defending champion Morehead Panthers. Seniors Larry Modi in and John Alvis also came through with touchdowns for the Eastern charges. Bartlett-Yancey felt the full fury of a powerful Eagle offense as Larry Raines and Andy Ward rambled almost at will for the season ' s record score. Although the season ended in a scoreless tie with S outhern,sparkling performances by sophomores Keith Dodson and Cliff Thomas assured Eagle supporters of a great brand of football in the coming year. Steve Anthony (10) goes for a gain against Roxboro with a helping block from Roger Ray (82). 70 Tpfl Hl. Scores Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern 0 0 12 6 6 6 0 19 34 0 Graham Roxboro Madison-Mayodan Orange Mount Airy Reidsville Western Morehead Yanceyville Southern Coa ch Mike Clayton and Coach Art Claar discuss the scouting report to plan Ronny York (80) shows true form as his manuvers pay off, this weeks strategy. (33) saw no light as a host of " Claws " stop him for a loss as Kenny Caison (12), Keith Brady (31), Roger Ray (82), and Larry Raines (32) perform their job well. 71 % V. ‘6 earn 3uvnisnes Juture Stars The Eagle J. V. ' s experienced some tense moments throughout the season as four games were decided by one touchdown or less. Co-captains Mike Brady and Jack Watkins ran well as the Clayton-men showed signs of producing an explosive offense. The season was high¬ lighted by a 34-6 victory over Madison-Mayodan. With that " first year " of experience under their belts, many of the Eagle gridders seemed destined to step into varsity positions in the near future. GREEN Eagle, furnished by Booster’s Club, provides team transportation to athletic events. CO-CAPTAINS of the J. V. football team are Mike Brady and Jack Watkins. Front row: D. Poe, D. Rice, T. Miller, M. Brady, S. Loy. Sec¬ ond row: J. Modi in, T. Foust, S. Hall, G. Hackney. Back row: J. Young, J. Hurdle, J. Sykes, D. Faulkner. 72 Gaij c’s Ha ve impressive Reeorci With the return of Coach Bill Thacker, Eastern ' s basketball fortunes took a positive turn with the opening of the new season. Four lettermen returned to provide a strong nucleus for the 1965-66 Eagle edition. Sophomore transfer students Willie Fonville and John Schoderbek stepped into starting position in support of three starters back from last year. Fonville ' s fine all round play proved to be instrumental in many Eagle victories, while Schoderbek ' s defensive efforts were a tremendous asset to the team. An upset victory over the highly favored Orange Panthers gave Eagle fans a good sample of the team work that was to follow throughout the season. As the season progressed, it became clear that the Eagles would dom¬ inate the county cage picture. The consistent scoring of Captain Jeff Butler proved to be a constant threat to all opposing defenses. In postingdouble victories over Southern High, center Dave Westbrook came on strong to control the boards at both ends of the court. Coach Thacker ' s forces seemed to hit their stride just after mid-season with an upset victory over Madison-Mayodan and a last minute loss to KNEELING-Managers: B. Wilkinson, B. Watkins. Front Row: M. Warren. Second Row: R. Barnwell, J. Schoderbek, R. Caviness, W. Fonville. Third Row: D. Maultsby, D. Cates, D. Westbrook, F. Oliver, K. Bumgarner. Back Row: Captain-J. Butler. All-Conference Captain Jeff Butler pops in two points on the end of an Eagle fast break. 73 JUNIOR David Cates scraps for a rebound with Reidsville ' s Nelson Isley in an important conference tilt. Sagles ' Oops On County Morehead. The flashy floor play of senior guard Rick Caviness provided exciting moments for Eagle supporters and many easy baskets for the Eagle offensive machine. Over the course of the season the discipline and co¬ operation of the Eagle quint led them past more highly favored opponents. Coach Thacker ' s emphasis on defense made the Eagles a definite threat in every game and pleased the crowds with many tense moments. As the conference tournament drew near, Eastern fans were confident of a fine showing. FOUR Eagles close in for the rebound as a Panther shot is off target. COACH Bill Thacker outlines the strategy as the Eagles huddle during a break in the action. 74 — i oiii- - -- ■■ - ■ Scores Eastern 51 N. E. Guilford 41 Eastern 42 Orange 56 Eastern 75 Orange 68 Eastern 65 Bartlett-Y ancey 47 Eastern 47 Madison-Mayodan 64 Eastern 60 N. E. Guilford 54 Eastern 73 Southern 52 Eastern 50 Morehead 85 Eastern S3 Mount Airy 62 Eastern 74 Graham 46 Eastern 52 Western 41 Eastern 60 Reidsville 87 Eastern 62 Madison-Mayodan 60 Eastern 75 Southern 71 Eastern 61 Morehead 68 Eastern 57 Mount Airy 70 Eastern 56 Graham 61 Eastern 59 Western 50 Eastern 58 Reidsville 92 Eastern 47 Bartlett-Y ancey 72 Eastern 54 Madison-Mayodan 59 CENTER David Westbrook goes high in the air for two points as Forrest Oliver comes in for a possible rebound. DAVID Westbrook drives the baseline and lays in two on a fine offensive move. SOPHOMORE guard Willie Fonville lays in a field goal against the highly rated Morehead Panthers. Coach Mike Clayton steered the baby Eagles to their best record in several years as Cliff Thomas and Charlie Rembert sparked the team to a 10-10 season. Despite the fact that few of the boys had previously played to¬ gether, teamwork was outstanding in almost every con¬ test. An upset victory over the highly-touted Morehead Panthers was one of the season ' s highlights along with quite a few near misses against more experienced teams. Following in the footsteps of the varsity five, the Eastern J. V. ' s completely dominated play among the Alamance County teams. As the season drew to a close, the Eagle coaching staffwas greatly pleased with the progress made by many of the boys and optimistically looked forward to their careers as future varsity standouts. CLIFF Thomas shakes loose for REID Porter and Larry Ray battle a Morehead JV for this crucial rebound late in the game, a layup as Vic Stout is there to back him up. Front Row: Captain-C. Thomas. Second Row: V. Newlin, L. Ray, B. Bosquet, S. Best, M. Bigelow, C. Chockley, K. Smith, A. Ray. Back Row: Man- R. Porter, C. Rembert, V. Stout. Third Row: J. Watkins, D. Faulkner, agers-D. Laws, T. Warren. 76 Qivls’ Put 3ortfi Big Gffort Four returning regulars proved to be a key factor in the success of the Eaglettes this year. They improved their record, but the score board did not always tell the true story. The defending champions from Graham High managed to pull a rabbit out of the hat and beat them with less than one minute to go. Eastern outplayed them in every way except the score. If that game had been one min ute shorter! Breaking a third quarter tie, the Eaglettes romped past Western High for their first conference victory. In¬ consistent playing seemed to keep them from many other conference wins. Though most of the girls had played together in previous years, they could not usually play four quarters of EHS ball. They made many tremendous comebacks after suffering a " cold " quarter. Senior leadership was provided by co-captains, Pat Alvis and Sherron George. The fine defensive play of Joy Albright was evident more and more as the season progressed. It ' s not often one finds one girl who can shoot from thirty or forty feet out as Eleanor Gilliam can. To round off the Eagle offensive bench, Terry Self and Debbie Crabtree added bucket after bucket from under the boards. Coach Cecil Caison spent many long hours in teach¬ ing good floor play and in preparing the girls psycholog¬ ically. The Eagle charges were willing to practice long and hard to perfect their skills. As the Eaglettes looked forward to another try at each conference team, they eagerly anticipated the chance to gain revenge for earlier losses. The small margins by which the girls from EHS have tasted defeat assured them of their chances for the rest of the season and tournament play. SEATED-Front Row: J. Alvis, G. Anderson, M. McGee, E. Starnes. Kneeling-Second Row: A. Clark, W. Fuqua, M. Satterfield, L. Wade, K. Faulkner, B. Watkins. Third Row: J. Rascoe, D. Crabtree, A. Albright, T. Self, D. Bradley, D. Wilson, E. Gilliam, D. Carroll. Back Row: Manager-M. Oakley, Captains-S. George, P. Alvis, Manager-C. Richmond. GAYNELLE Anderson (24) finds an open spot and shoots. (5eam Coses 3ou r Seniors. ELEANOR Gilliam (40) goes in for a lay-up. TERRY Self and Linda Wade fight for the ball. SHERRON George grabs for the ball while Eleanor Gilliam (40) and Terry Self (54) watch. 78 Scores Eastern 37 Orange 25 Eastern 30 Orange 28 Eastern 27 Bartlett-Y ancey 21 Eastern 27 Orange 36 Eastern 29 Southern 49 Eastern 34 Graham 37 Eastern 45 Western 33 Eastern 28 Western 35 Eastern 37 Southern 42 Eastern 37 Central 40 Eastern 30 Graham 52 Eastern 33 Graham 36 Eastern 33 Western 21 Eastern 46 Bartlett-Yancey 33 Eastern 29 Graham 30 TERRY Self (54) grabs for the ball in a game with Western. TERRY Self (54) gets the ball on an in-bounds play. GAYNELL Anderson tries to get the ball from a Western player. Eleanor Gilliam (40) and Terry Self (54) wait with anticipation for the ball. 79 3ou r Boys Advance to State tournament at Salisbury. BUTCH Jeffrey (95 lb.) takes the advantage against Jonesville ' s (95 lb.) Coach C. F. Dover ' s second-year wrestlers showed tremendous improvement in compiling an 8-8 record over the course of the season. The Eagles proved to be a tough bunch on the mats as only two opponents were able to defeat them by a large margin. After a rather slow start, the green and gold grapplers came on strong to win their last five matches as they built up momentum for the conference tournament. Lightweight stars, Butch Jeffreys in the 95 pound class and Wesley Freshwater in the 103 pound class, emerged as conference champions in their respectable divisions. MIKE Brady (127 lb.) rides his foe with a tight waist. First Row: Butch Jeffreys, Wesley Freshwater, Daryl Burgess, Mike Brady, Captain Larry Modlin.Third Row:Tim Miller, Franky Browning, Sandy Riley, Ray Robertson. Second Row: Roger Ray, Harold Hamilton, Tri-Captain Manager Joe Allen. Keith Brady, Tri-Captain Larry Raines, Bobby Oldham, Keith Dodson, Tri- 80 For the second year in a row Eastern was well-rep¬ resented in the state meet as Butch Jeffreys, Harold Hamilton, Larry Raines, and Keith Dodson qualified with their fine showings in tire district clash at Williams High in Burlington. With relatively light graduation losses, Coach Dover looked optimistically toward a winning record for the coming season. Eastern 16 Madison-Mayodan Eastern 12 Cary Eastern 27 Thomasville Eastern 8 Thomasville Eastern 22 Cary Eastern 8 Madison-Mayodan Eastern 43 Mount Airy Eastern 58 N. E. Guilford Eastern 18 Reidsville Eastern 60 N. E. Guilford Eastern 19 School of Blind Eastern 41 Ragsdale Eastern 56 Jonesville Eastern 31 Mount Airy Eastern 56 Jonesville Eastern 34 Ragsdale Conference Tournament: Reidsville Madison-Mayodan Eastern Mount Airy Champions: 95 pound class—Butch Jeffreys 103 pound class—Wesley Freshwater KEITH Brady (154 lb.) rolls his opponent for a pin, DURING practice Butch Jeffereys practices the guillotine hold on Wesley Freshwater. Boy does it hurt! THESE four boys Harold Hamilton (145 lb.), Larry Raines (165 lb.), Keith Dodson (197 lb.), and Butch Jeffereys (95 lb.) represented Eastern in the State Wrestling Tournament at Salisburv. LARRY Raines and Keith Dodson wait for Coach Dover ' s whistle in practice Qolj (5eam Swings Onto Action Coach Art Claar ' s golfers began to show signs of becoming real professionals as they ended the 1965 season with a 5-5 record. Sparked by Roger Cook and Johnny Duncan, the Eagle duffers proved to be strong opposition for many of the more experienced teams in the confer¬ ence. The season was highlighted by a win over tournament champion Southern High. Also included in the records were impressive victories over Graham and Western. The entire top six returned to the greens as Eastern golfers began their drive for a successful 1966 season. The team looked to Ambrose Hill, the lone senior on the squad, for leadership in the season ' s early matches. Coach Thacker ' s whackers proved hard to handle on the rec¬ ently finished Arrowhead course. The fine play of this year ' s team has drawn well deserved attention to golf as one of our school ' s finer spring sports. Front Row: J. Phelps, A. Hill, D. Oakley, R. Cook. Back Row: V. Stout, J. Duncan, R. Porter, B. Mehring. JOHNNY Duncan unleashes a powerful fairway drive. 82 Avid Netters Gagerly Aiuaif Spring NO. 2 doubles team practices on warm afternoon. Bryan Wall, Jack Watkins. Eastern ' s netters were in there swinging—rackets, that is, for the glory of their school. The 1965 tennis team beat Southern and Western three times each. They lost only two matches, both to Graham. With the loss of only two players, Coach Cecil Caison entered the 1966 season with high hopes for a successful team. In the first match with Graham our boys gained revenge as they chalked up a victory. A few new boys were seen on the court this year. Their improvement in the early stages of the season promised a strong and balanced team. As the Eagles practiced long hours seek¬ ing to perfect their skills, Eastern supporters anticipated a winning season. CO-CAPTAINS and the no. 1 doubles team are Kenny Caison and Drew Maultsby. TENNIS team members are Bryan Wall, Drew Maultsby, Kenny Caison, Max Kernodle, Jack Watkins. Not pictured: Dale Duncan. 83 Season Beqins Witfi ‘die STARTING pitcher, David Westbrook, warms up before an important conference tilt. Front Row: E. Moffitt (manager), R. Wilkinson, T- York, R. York, J. Bowland, C. Riley, D. Rice, S. Kernodle, A. Ward, D. Cobb. Back Row: S. Best, W. Fonville, Coach Fred Brady ' s defending Conference Champions suffered a letdown from the previous year ' s fine record. Although the spirit was there, the ball seldom bounced our way in key situations. In a real thriller the Eagles battled Madison-Mayodan to a tie in fourteen innings. Captain Tom York was a bright spot throughout the sea¬ son as he was selected to an outfield post on the all¬ conference nine. The 1966 season began on a bright note with a victory over the Orange High Panthers. Ken Bumgarner and Mike Sykes along with Ron and Tom York returned to provide the care of a greatly improved team. Several outstanding freshman and sophomore prospects were a great help to the team as quite a few of them showed definite signs of future stardom. CLEAN-UP hitter Ken Bumgarner waits for the pitch in the late innings of the Orange qame. C. Thomas, K. Bumgarner, D. Westbrook, F. Oliver, B. Sykes, M. Sykes, F. Browning, B. Oldham, E. Workman (Manager). Scores Eastern 4 Western 2 Eastern 1 Southern 8 Eastern 0 Reidsville 5 Eastern 6 Madison -Mayodan 2 Eastern 1 Morehead 0 Eastern 5 Smith 12 Eastern 0 Mount Airy 3 Eastern 8 Southern 11 Eastern 0 Reidsville 1 Eastern 4 Madison-Mayodan 4 Eastern 5 Morehead 1 LOOKING for afoul ball is eager catcher Jimmy Bowland. TOMMY York steps into the batter ' s circle for a couple of practice swings. TENSE moments precede the baseball games. 85 (jwelve Members Return 3or 1966 Season Outatanding individual efforts marked Eastern ' s 1965 track season. Although the team was seldom on top when the points were totaled, the boys maintained keen in¬ terests in conditioning and improvement through out the season. Co-captains Larry Raines and John Alvis paced the team in scoring throughout the season. Raines ' versatility produced an outstanding number of points for the Eagles in both the track and field events. The 1966 season began with enthusiasm as all but three of the boys from last year ' s team returned. The Eagle track men were a usual sight on the campus each day after school as they worked hard to prepare for the first meet and begin the season on a winning note. TRACKteam members Harry Hawkins, David Cates and Wayne Gardner eagerly await the starting gun. Front Row: L. Faucette, D. Burgess, D. Ray, M. Brady, W. Gardner. Sec¬ ond row: C. Riley, R. Holloway, R. Hester, K. Brady, J. Schoderbek, L. Ray, S. Barnette, J. Jefferies, L. Raines. Back Row: R. Barnett, R. Cook, J. Blanchard, M. Wells, D. Cates, L. Eller, L. Hopkins, H. Hawkins, K. Dodson, K. Smith, B. Bosquet. ,tk. yw ' . Varsity Cheerleaders Spark Spirit B. Patton, J. Hawkins, C. Bryan, K. Smith, A. Stanfield (chief), W. Massey (ass ' t. chief), L. McLeod, M. Waler, D. Cole. First came the tryouts and the excitement as each squad displayed its precision with enthusiasm and pep before the entire student body. Then the voting—a dif¬ ficult decision to make — " We could easily have six var¬ sity cheerleader teams " —then the final selection. After that practice.. .beginning in the summer of ' 65 ... the learning of new cheers and the perfecting of old ...hot, hot days... time out to fan a 1 i tt 1 e... maybe drink a Pepsi...then back to work, " Our boys deserve the best " . Then the real test... the excitement of bonfires... the boom, boom of the band... the twirling of the ma¬ jorettes ' batons. ..and the rising spirits as game time approached. There were posters to make; there were the new green and gold cheerleader uniforms to try on... and there was the big new stadium. Then the first game ...the sparkle of an autumn evening and a chance to show boundless enthusiasm.. .real excitement and pride in our team. On into the basketball season... pep rallies during last period... the polished gym floor... the big E... as if to remind anyone were necessary...these were our teams.. .this was our school.. .this was Eastern. CHEERLEADERS act as " spark plugs " at games. 87 $.]). Cheerleaders Boost $V. Squads " Give me an E... E! Where ' s tire A... A! What about a G... G! Now for a L... L! Let ' s have an E.. .E! Give me an S... S " rings through the halls of B-building as the junior varsity cheerleaders conscienciously practice their yells in the afternoon and enthusiastically lead the school in cheer¬ ing the junior varsity teams at their games. CLOCKWISE from bottom right corner: D. Price, D. Isley, S. Martin S. Whitfield, J. Wyatte, C. Hargis, Chief. J. V. cheerleaders pause during their practice to pose for picture. 88 Al Sum The album... The people made the school They are its sign They saunter through its halls They browse in its library They rush to its sports events They crowd into the cafeteria They break breathlessly into its classrooms Or They come reluctantly For They are everyone Some eager, intense, purposeful Some careless, indifferent, reluctant They study; they play; they goof-off They collect fads, records, paperbacks They read Shakespeare, MAD Magazine, SPORTS ILLUSTRATED They discuss religion, sports cars, Viet Nam Teachers, advanced math, the drive-in They write term papers, science reports, Love letters They eat hamburgers, pizzas, french fries They are everyone who is young And in high school The people make the school. o o Class of ’66 Q radii ties 257 What ' s it like to be a senior? It ' s to look forward; it ' s to look backward. It ' s to dream of the future; it ' s to remember the past. It ' s mixed emotions... it ' s nostalgia ... it ' s anticipation. It ' s being the first... it ' s being the last: the first four year class to graduate at Eastern; the last days of high school; the first job and college appli¬ cations... the last group to march in at assembly. It ' s the first time to wear a robe and mortar board... it ' s the last game in the gym. It ' s the first to be accepted at college... it ' s the last term paper... it ' s the first trip to New York... it ' s to be happy... it ' s to be sad. It ' s a kaleidoscope of memories... unforgettable ! SENIOR class officers: R. Copeland (treasurer), R. Caviness (vice president), K. Fuqua (secretary), R. York (president). Pat Alvis Donald Ashley Brodie Allen Wayne Allen Kafny Juqiuy elected KATHY Fuqua leaves the scene of her triumph. Linda Barts Joe Blanchard Richard Beaver Jimmie Bowland William Braxton Carol Bryan 90 homecoming Jeff Butler Donna Cates Kenny Bumgarner Brenda Campbell Queen Donna Burch Kip Carroll Kendall Caison Richard Caviness YEARBOOK typists, Gail Cathey, Debby Isley, and Sherry Woodford are kept busy meeting deadlines. Gail Cathy Becky Cheek Mike Compton c Sr- ' mk Barns Davis Susan Huprtun National Alice Chatman Calvin Combs Micheal Couthchure Billy Curasi GIDGET GOES HAWAIIAN gives seniors Joy Albright, Barbara Shipmon, Linda Wade, and Harriette Bell a chance to display their dramatic talents. 92 Bonnie Davis Judy Fitch Jim Florence Ruth Edwards Gloria Faucette Gail Fonville Mary Ann Foushee Merit Jirulist in Sylvia Edmonds PRESIDENT Ronnie York presides at senior class meeting. Bobby Davis Kathy Dodson $eff Butler Quide Sherron George Helen Glosson Linda Hall Eunice Harmon Kenneth Freshwater Jacqueline Graham Van Harris Kathy Fuquay Julia Griffen Jean Hawkins CAUGHT in serious mood, Mr. Dover is trying to decide which of his many occupations to tackle next! Student Bodi) Eddie Hester SENIOR cheerleaders, Ann Stanfield, Karen Smith, Wanda Massey, and Jean Hawkins spark enthusiasm at basketball game. David Hobbs Ricky Holt Ambrose Hill Dickie Holt Susan Hupman Pat Ingram Charles Holt Richard Homer Mark Isley Linda Jarrett Linda James Bobby Jobe Bobby Jones Plans Made 3or Senior Grip Mary Kirby Debby Isley Jo Ann Lemons hihhwwpwim SENIORS check out light bulbs from Mr. Morton for their light bulb sale. Larry Jarrett Announcements Arrive William Lineberry Judy Lineberry JOY Albright records data from an advanced biology experiment. Wayne Lunsford John Long Marie McAdams Wayne Madden Wayne Madren Linda Maddox Raymond Maness Haywood Mann 97 Larry Martin Wanda Massey Brenda Murphy Mary Moore Donna Murray Larry Modlin Albert Marks College Pla ns Are Made SECRETARY ' S assistant, Carol Bryan, brightens the office with her cheerful smile. H. B. Matherly Donnie Martin David Miller i 8 .. Mary Payne Jimmy Pruitt Snqlish Classes Give MacSetd ANIMATED instructions by Mrs. Riggs accompany rehearsal of I REMEMBER MAMA. Debbie Neese Myra Oakley Raymond Pendergraph Jerry Parks Harold Oldham Beckye Penington Marie Ragan $oyce Qhonus Crowned Miss D onald Ray Phil Rembert Jimmy Rascoe Emma Ray Linda Riddle Jim Raye SENIORS conduct the fall induction of new members into the National Honor Society. Clifton Riley Linda Riley JOYCE Thomas shows surprise and joy as Mr. Allgood accompanies her to her coronation. Gastevn 3or 1966 Raymond Rimmer Sandy Riley Rickey Rimmer Kenneth Shanklin Ronald Satterfield Carolyn Shields Betty Shambley 101 OUR librarian, Mr. Tart, is a great help to seniors with their research papers. Karen Smith Phyllis Smith ITT Students ofiouqhts Surn Clarence Smathers Ann Stanfield Johnny Smith Blanche Stewart Michael Sykes 102 . .. . : (joward Cjraiiuafion HAIR rollers + chemicals = science project for Donna Murray 1(13 Gloria Terrell Donna Thomas Jerry Terrell Morris Terrell Linda Terrell Brenda Thomas Joyce Thomas Mitchell Terrell Dianne Thomas Dennis Williams 104 lUiffi H ope in oneir Hearts Seniors HAIR stylist Linda Terrell practices her occupation on Mrs. Shaw. Donnie Warren Sandra White Brenda Thompson Peggy Tilley LaVonne Tuttle Janet Trollinger Linda Wade Johnny Turner Cook Go ohe 3uture 105 Hazel Williams Phil Williams Jimmy York MASCOTS Dale Raye and Lisa Ward are presented by Ronnie York. Larry Wright Sherry Woodford Ronnie York Tommy York Kerry Yates Mildred Williams Faye Williams LYNDA JOY ALBRIGHT- " Joy " -J. V.Basketball 1,2; V. Basketball 3,4; Glee Club 1,2; Band Sponsor 3,4; Majorette 3,4; Science Club 1; Science Club Reporter 2; Junior EngineersClub 3; F. T.A. Treasurer 4; Annual Staff 4; Home Room Officer 2, 3; Monogram Club 3,4; Tennis Team 1,2. BRODIE HOLT A LLEN- " Brodie " -Baseball 1; Monogram 2,3,4; F. F. A. 1,2,3; Vice Presi¬ dent 3; DECA 4. WAYNE ALLEN- " Wayne " -Track 1,2,4; Foot¬ ball 2; Band 3,4; Science Club 1. PATRICIA FAYE ALVIS- " Pat " -F. H. A. 1,2,3; F. H.A. Reporter 4; F. H. A. Sponsor 4; J. V. Basketball 1; Co-Captain 2; V. Basketball Co- Captain 3,4; Monogram Club 4. DONALD ASHLEY- " Donald " -VICA 3,4. LINDA BARTS- " Linda " -FBLA 4; Library 3,4. RICHARD BEAVER- " Richard " -VICA 3,4. HARRIETTE BELL- " Harriette " -Student Coun¬ cil 2, 4; Honor Society 3; Treasurer 4; Science Club 1,2; J.V. Basketball 1; V. Basketball 2; Newspaper Staff 2; Junior Engineers Sponsor 3; Monogram Club 3,4; Keyettes 3; Secretary 4; Teenage Club Representative 1,3; Annual Staff Class Editor 4; Homecoming Maid of Honor 4; Health and Careers Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1,2, 3. NORA MAE BLACK- " Nora " -Annual Staff, Jr. Editor 3; Editor-in-chief 4; Newspaper Roving Reporter 3; Library Staff 1; Science Club 1,2; Jr. Engineer Club 3; Secretary 4; National Hon¬ or Society 3,4; Jr. Varsity Girls ' Basketball 1; Varsity Girls ' Basketball 2,3; Monogram Club 3,4; Band-All County Band 1. JOE DEAN BLANCHARD- " Joe " -F. F. A. 1,2,3; Secretary 4; J.V. Basketball 1,2; V. Basket¬ ball 3; Wrestling 4; Monogram Club 3,4; Home¬ room Officer 3. KEN BOGGS- " Ken " -Health and Careers 3; Football J.V. 3; Baseball 3,4; Glee Club 3, 4; Teenage Representative 4. JIMMIE BOWLAND- " J i m m i e " -Football 1,2, 3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; F.F.A. 1,2; Health and Careers 1; Monogram Club 4; Glee Club 3,4; Science 1; Homeroom Officer 4. WILLIAM B RA XT ON- " William " -T rack 2, Baseball 3,4; Wrestling 3; Key Club 2,3,4; Junior Engineers 3,4. BRUCE BRIGMAN- " Bruce " -Football 1, 2; Glee Club 3,4; Science Club 1,2, 3,4; Vice Presi¬ dent Science Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1. NANCY CAROL BRYAN- " Carol " -Homeroom Officer 1,2; Student Council Representative 3; Glee Club 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Junior En¬ gineers 3; F. T.A. 3; Sponsor 4; Keyettes Trea¬ surer 3, 4. KENNETH BUMGARNER- " Kenny " -B a s e b a 11 1,2,3,4; J.V. Basketball 1,2; V. Basketball 3,4; Key Club 2,3,4; Monogram Club 3,4; Student Council 3; Secretary and Treasurer 4; Homeroom Officer 4; F.T.A. 4. DONNA JOBE BURCH- " Donna " -Transfer Stu¬ dent 3; F. H.A. 1; VICA 3,4; Homeroom Of¬ ficer 4. JEFFREY CURN BUTLER- " Jeff ' -J. V. Basket¬ ball 1; V. Basketball 2,3, Captain 4; Track 2; Baseball 3; Homeroom Officer 3; F.T.A. 4; Student Body President 4; Key Club 3, 4. KENDALL NELSON CAISON- " Kenny " -Tennis Captain 1,2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4; Class Officer 3; Key Club 3, 4; Science Club 2; Jr. Engineers 3, President 4. BRENDA JOYCE CAMPBELL- " Brenda " -Glee Club 3, 4; Science Club 4. KIP CARROLL- " Kip " -VICA 4; DECA 3. DONNA CATES- " Don na " -F. H.A. 1,2, 3,4; Science Club 2, 3. GAIL CATHEY- " Gail " -F. H.A. 1,2,3; Band Vice President 3, Secretary 4; All-County Band 1,2; FBLA 3,4; Guidance Office Student Aid 4; Annual Staff 4. RICHARD CAVINESS- " Rick " -S c ienc e Club 1,2; F.T.A. 4; Student Council 2; Jr. Engi¬ neers 3; Monogram Club 3,4; Class President 3; Class Vice President 4; Homeroom President 2,3,4; Homeroom Secretary 1; Key Club 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4. ALICE CHATMAN- " A 1 ice " -F.H.A. 1,3,4; Glee Club 4. BECKY LYNN CHEEK- " Becky " -HomeroomOf¬ ficer 2, 3, 4; F. H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Engineers 3. WALTER LEE COGGINS- " Walter " -F. F. A. 1,2; Slee Club 3; Football Manager 3; VICA 4. CALVIN LEWIS COMBS- " Calvin " -Science Club 2; VICA 4. MICHAEL ROBERT COM PT ON- " Mike " - Monogram Club 4; Golf 3,4; F.T.A. 4; Junior Engineers 4; Glee Club 4; Teenage Club Rep¬ resentative 4; Science Club 2. KENNETH RONNIE C OPEL AND- " Ronnie F.F.A. 1,2; Class Officer 4; Monogram Club 2,3; DECA 3,4; Baseball 2; Football 2. MICHAEL ROY COUTCHU RE- " Michael " - Glee Club 1,2; DECA 3,4. BILLY CURASI- " Billy " -F.F.A. 1; Football 1, 2; VICA 3, President 4. BARNES DAVIS- " Bames " -I.C.T. 3,4. BOBBY DAVIS- " Bobby " -F.F.A. 1,2; DECA 1 , 2 . BONNIE LOUISE DAVIS- " Bonnie " -DECA Trea¬ surer 4. KATHY DODS ON- " Kathy " -F.H. A. 2,3,4; Science Club 3; Bus Driver 4. SYLVIA ANN EDMONDS- " SyIvia " -F.H.A. 2; DECA 3, 4. RUTH EDWARDS- " Ruth " -F.H.A. 3, Parlia¬ mentarian 4; Honor Society 3,4; Marshal 3; Newspaper Staff 4; Annual Staff 4; Homeroom Officer 4. GLORIA MARIE FAUCETTE- " Gloria " -F.H. A. 1,4; Science Club 2,3; National Honor Society 4. JUDY CAROL FITCH- " Judy " -DECA 3,4; F. B.L. A. 4; Library Assistant 2; Science Club 3. JIM FLORENCE- " Jim " -VICA 3,4. GAIL ELNORA FON TLLE- M Gail " -Transfer 3; Biological Science Club Treasurer 3,4; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4; Miss Eastern Pageant Third Runner-Up 4. MARY ANN COuTCHURE FOUSHEE- " Mary Ann " -F.H. A. 1, 2,3; Glee Club 3,4; F.B.L. A. 3, Sponsor 4. RICHARD Caviness and Dianne Thomas pursue research (?) in the library. 106 THE long awaited monogram sweater is placed in the hands of Nora Black by Coach Claar. WILLIAM KENNETH FRESHWATER- " Ken¬ neth " -]. V. Basketball 1,2; Homeroom Officer 1; J.V. Football 2; Track 2; F.T.A. 3,4; Ju¬ nior Engineers 3. KATHLEEN FUQUA- " Kathy " -F. H. A. 1,2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Treasurer of F. B. L. A. 3,4; Class Officer 4; Student Council Representative 4; Homecoming Queen 4; Monogram Club 3,4; Homeroom Officer 4. SHERRON GEORGE- " Sherron " -Keyettes Vice President 3, President and Sponsor 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Science Club 1,2, Vice President 3; F.T.A. 4; Monogram Club 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3, Captain 4; Tennis 2;N.E.D.T. Award 2; Marshal 3; Annual Staff 4; Band 1,2,3. HELEN MARIE G L OS S ON- " Helen " -Science Club 2,3; Health-Careers Club 4. JACQUELINE GRAHAM- " Jackie " -F.fi. A. 1,2; F.T.A. 3, 4; Junior Engineers 3; Honor Society 3,4; Bus Driver 4; Annual Staff 4. JULIA STEWART G RIF FI N- " Jul i a " -J. V. Basketball 1,2; V. Basketball 3; Monogram Club 4; F.T.A. 3,4; F.H.A. 1,2,3; F.B.L.A. 3; Library Assistant 1; Science Club 2,3; News¬ paper Business Manager 4; Homeroom Officer 3. LINDA HALL- " Linda " -Biology Club 3,4; An¬ nual Staff 4; Bus Driver 4 EUNICE HARMON- " Eun ic e " -Glee Club 1; F.H.A. 2, 3; Newspaper Staff 3, Co-Editor 4. DOUGLAS VAN HARRIS- " Van " -Bus Driver 2; Tennis 2; I. C. T. President 3, State Officer 3,4, Editor 4; Homeroom Officer 4. JEAN HAWKINS- " Jean " -S c i enc e Club 1,2; F.H.A. 2; F.T.A. 3; Student Council 1,2, 3; Keyettes 3,4; Health-Careers Club 3; Junior Engineers Club 3, Sponsor 4; F. F. A. Sponsor 3; Teenage Club Representative 1,2; V. Cheer¬ leader 4; Miss Eastern Pageant First Runner- Up 4; Bus Driver 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. JAMES EDWARD HESTER- " Eddie " -Health- Careers Club 1; F. F.A. 4; VICA 3,4. AMBROSE HILL- " Ambrose " -Key Club 2,3,4; Science Club 1,3, Treasurer 2; F.T.A. 3,4; Monogram Club 3,4; J. V. Football 2,3; Golf Team 2, 3, 4. DAVID HOBBS- " David " -Transfer 3. CHARLES E. HOLT- " Charles " -Foo t b a 11 2; Glee Club 3,4. DICKIE BRAXTON HOLT- " Dickie " -J.V. Foot¬ ball 1, Co-Captain 2; V. Football 3,4; Wrest¬ ling 3; Monogram Club 4; Key Club 4; Glee Club 3,4; Homeroom Officer 4; Annual Staff 4. RICKY HOLT- " Ricky " -Key Club 2, 3,4; Foot¬ ball 2; VICA Vice President 4; Homeroom Of¬ ficer 1,2, 3. RICHARD ALLEN HORNER- " Richard " -F. F.A. 1,2; DECA Club 4; Band 1. PAT HUFFMAN- " Pat " MARY SUSAN H U PMA N- " Susan " -Science Club 1,2,3, President 4; F.T.A. 3; Health- Careers Club 3; Newspaper Staff Reporter 2, Editor 4; Science Fair Winner 2, Third Place County Science Fair 2; National Honor Society 3, Secretary 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Glee Club 1. ROGER P. INGRAM, JR. - " Pat " -Science Club 2,3; Teenage Club Representative 3; Basket¬ ball 3; Golf Team 2, 3; DECA Club 4. DEBBY ISLEY- " Debby " -F. H. A. Treasurer 1,2, 3; Class Officer 2; F.B.L.A. 4; Student Coun¬ cil 4. JEFFREY MARK ISLEY- " Mark " -Ke y Club 4; Junior Engineers 3,4; Homeroom Officer 4; Bus Driver 4. LINDA RUTH JAMES - " Linda " -L i br a ry 1; F.H.A. 2,3,4. LARRY EDWARD JARRETT- " Larry " -DECA Club 3,4. COACH Brady gives Ronnie York and Clifton Riley the coming baseball season. LINDA WILSON JARRETT- " Linda " -F. H. A. 1,2; DECA Club 3,4. ROBERT ALGY JOBE- " B o b b y " -F. F. A. 1,2; DECA Club 4. BOBBY JONES- " Bobby " -Band 1,2, Treasurer 4, Drum Major 3,4; Science Club 2; Health- Careers Club 4; Glee Club 4. MARY ELIZABETH KIRBY- " Mary " -Transfer4; VICA 4. JOANN LEMONS- " Jo Ann " -F.H.A. 1,2,3,4. JUDY DIANE LINEBERRY- " Judy " -G lee Club 1,4; F.H.A. 3; F.B.L.A. 4; Library 4. WILLIAM ALEXANDER LINEBERRY- " Will- iam " -F.F.A. 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2; Bus Driver 3,4. JOHN CLAYTON LONG- " John " -Class President 1; Homeroom Officer 2,3; Health-Careers Club 4, Vice President 3; National Honor Society 3, President 4; Science Club 1,3, Secretary 2; Annual Staff Jr. Business Manager 3, Business Manager 4; Chief Marshal 3; Science Fair Winner 1,2,3; District Science Fair Winner 3; State Science Fair 3. WAYNE LUNSFORD- " Wayne " -J. V. Football 1; Track 1,2; Teenage Representative 1,2; Monogram Club 2, 3,4; DECA 3, 4. MARIE MCA DA MS- " Marie " -F. H. A. 3; F.B.L.A. 3; VICA 4; Library 1,2. WAYNE MADDEN- " Wayne " -F. F.A. 1,2,3; DFCA 4. LINDA JOYCE MA D DOX- " L ind a " -Science Club 2; Newspaper 2; F.B.L.A. 3, Secretary-4; Homeroom Officer 4. WAYNE MADREN- " Way ne " -F. F. A. 1,2,3, Vice President 4; Honor Society 4; Band 1,2, 3,4. RAYMOND MANESS- " Raymond " -VICA 4. instructions on the preparation of the diamond for 107 PREPARATION of the absence lists provided daily work for Jackie Graham and Gloria Faucette. SARAH ANN RIGGS- " Sarah Ann " -Health- Careers Club 3,4; Science Club 1,2,3; Science Club 1, 2, 3; Science Fair Winner 1,2,3; County Fair Winner 1; District Fair Winner 1,3; Talent Show Winner 3; Bus Driver 4; Teenage Rep¬ resentative 2; Annual Staff 3,4; Glee Club 3,4; Homeroom Officer 4. CLIFTON WAYNE RILEY- " C 1 i f to ' -Mono¬ gram Club 2,3,4; Science Club 4; Health and Careers Club 4; Track 1,2, 3,4; Baseball 3,4. LINDA KAY RILEY- " L ind a " -F. H. A. 1,2,3; Sponsor 3; F. B. L.A. 3; DECA Vice President 4; DE Sweetheart 4. SANDY RILEY- " Sandy " -Footb a 11 1,2, 3,4 Basketball 1,2; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 3,4 Junior Engineers Club 3, 4; Monogram Club 4 Homeroom Officer 2. RAYMOND RIM ME R- " Ray mond " -F. F. A. 2,3,4; DECA 4. HAYWOOD WILLIAM MA NN- " H ay w ood " - Transfer 3; VIC A 3,4. ALBERT MARKS- " Albert " -DECA Club 4. DONNIE MA RT IN- " Donnie " -Band 1,2,3; Science Club 2,3; VICA 4. LARRY MARTIN- " Larry " -DECA 3,4; F-F A. 3. WANDA MASSEY- " Wanda " -F.H. A. 1,2,3; Junior Engineers Secretary 3; Cheerleader 3,4; F.T.A. 3,4; Key Club Sweetheart 4; Mono¬ gram Club 4. HARLON BRISON MATHERLY- " H. B. " -VICA 4; F. F. A. 3; Science Club 2. DAVID MILLER- " Da vid " -F. F. A. 1,2, 3,4; VICA 3,4. LAWRENCE CARROL MODLIN- " L arry " - Monogram Club 4; Football 3,4; Wrestling 3, Co-Captain 4; Track 4. MARY LINDA MOORE- " Mary " -F.H. A. 3,4. BRENDA JO MURPHY- " Brenda " -Homeroom Officer 1; Science Club 1,2; Glee Club 3: F.B.L.A. 3,4. DONNA MURRAY- " Do nn a " -Homerooip Of¬ ficer 1,2,3; Teenage Club Representative 4; Glee Club 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Junior En¬ gineers 3; F.T.A. Treasurer 3; Secretary 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Annual Staff 4; Keyettes 3, 4; Marshal 3. DEBORAH ANN NEESE- " D e b b i e " -Science Club 1, 3; Junior Engineers 2; Glee Club 2,4. MYRA LYNN OAKLEY- " Myra " -Class Officer 2; Science Club 1,2; Junior Engineers 3; Home¬ room Officer 1,2,3, 4; F.T.A. 4; Manager of Girls ' Basketball Team 4; Annual Staff 4. JAMES HAROLD OLDHAM- " Harold " -Mono¬ gram Club 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 3,4; Glee Club 4; Science Club 1. JERRY WAYNE PARKS- " Jerry " -Ho me ro om Officer 1; Science Club Secretary 2; Junior Engineers Club 3,4; Bus Driver 3,4. MARY PAYNE- " Mary " -F.H. A. 3,4. A. C. PENDERGRAPH- " A. C. " RAYMOND PEN D ERG RA PH- " Raymond " - F. F.A. 1,2, 3; Track 1; Wrestling 3; Bus Driver 3,4. BECKYE PENNINGTON- " Beckye " -F. H. A. 1, 2, 3; DECA 4; Science Club 1. JIMMY LEE PRUITT- " Jimmy " -Student Coun¬ cil 1; Football 1,2; Science Club 2,3; VICA 4. MARIE RAGAN- " Marie " -F. H. A. 1,2. JAMES H. RASCOE- " Jimmy " -Student Council 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Homeroom Officer 1,3; Varsity Football 2, 3; Junior Engineers 3; DECA President 4. DONALD GLENN RAY- " Donald 1 " -DE 3,4; JV Football 1. EMMA RAY- " Emma " -F.B.L.A. 3,4; Glee Club 4. JIM RAYE- " J I m " -Homeroom Officer 1,2,3; Track 1; F.F.A. 1; JV Football 2; Varsity Football 3; Glee Club 3,4; Wrestling 4; News¬ paper Staff 4; Teenage Representative 4; Bus Driver 4. PHIL REMBERT- " Phil " -ICT 3,4; Science Club 2 . LINDA MAE RIDDLE- " Lind a " -F. H. A. 1,3: F.B.L.A. 3; Reporter 4; Glee Club 3,4. RICKEY RIMMER- " Ri eke y " -F. F.A. 1,2,3; DECA 4; Band 1, 3. RONALD H. SATTERFIELD- " Ronald " -Health -Careers Club 4. JERRY CARTER SAUNDERS- " Jerry " -Transfer Student 4. BETTY SHAMBLEY- " Betty " -Bus Driver 3,4; F.B.L.A. 3. KENNETH SHANKLIN- " Kenneth " -Tennis 1,2; Bus Driver 3; Football 4; Junior Engineers 4. SARAH SHELTON- " Sarah " -Science Club 1,2; Glee Club 2; Junior Engineers 3; F.B.L.A. 4; Newspaper Staff 4; Circulation M anager 4. CAROLYN ANN SHIELDS- " Carolyn " -F. H. A. 2,3,4. JACKIE ELAINE SHIELDS- " J ack i e " -F.H. A. 1,2,3,4; F.B.L.A. 3. BARBARA MARTIN SHIPMON- " B arb ar a " - Transfer Student 4. TELEPHONE company has Mrs. Francis as one of its best patrons. ONE glance at the floor will often reveal a footnote on tired feet. JANET TROLLINGER- " J a ne t " -F. H. A. 1,2; Student Council 2; Keyettes 3,4; Honor Society 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Marshal 3; F. B. L. A. Presi¬ dent 4; Vice President 3. JOHNNY MONROE TURNER- " Johnny " -Junior Engineers 3,4; Homeroom Officer 3; Student Council 2; Science Club 2;Tennage Club 2,3; Bus Driver 3, 4. LA VONNE TUTTLE- " La Vonne " -F. H. A. 1; Library 1; DECA Secretary 3,4. LINDA WADE- " Linda " -Homeroom Officer 2,3; Science Club l,2;Junior Engineers 3;National Honor Society 3,4; Marshal 3; JV Basketball 1,2; Varsity Basketball 3,4; F. T.A. 4; Mono¬ gram Club 4; Science Fair Winner 3; Annual Staff 4; Teenage Club Representative 2. DONALD REID WARREN- " Donnie " -Track 1; Monogram 2, 3, 4; Biological Science Club 1,2, 3; Health and Careers Club 3; DECA 4. CLARENCE STACY SMATHERS- " Clarence " - Transfer Student 4. JOHN HENRY SMITH, JR.- " Johnny " -F. F. A. 1,2, 3, 4; Bus Driver 3. GLORIA MAE TERRELL- " Gloria " -Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; F. H. A. 1, 2, 3,4; Junior En¬ gineers 3; F. T.A. 3. JERRY LEE TERRELL- " Jerry " -Transfer Student 3; DECA Vice President 3,4; Teenage Club Representative 4. SANDRA WH IT E- " Sandra " -Teenage Repre¬ sentative 1; Homeroom Officer 1; Science Club 1, 2; F. B. L. A. Historian 4; Student Coun¬ cil Representative 4. DENNIS WILLIAMS- " D e n n i s " -Football Man¬ ager 2; F. F.A. 1; Bus Driver. KAREN SMITH- " Karen " -Basketball Manager 3; Homeroom Officer 1,2; Cheerleader 4; TennisTeam 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Glee Club 2; Monogram Club Sponsor 4; Monogram Club Secretary 4; Health-Careers Club 4; Junior En¬ gineers 3; Annual Staff 4; Keyettes 3,4; Class Officer 3. PHYLLIS SMITH- " Phi 1 " -F. H. A. 1,2,3; F.B.L.A. 3,4; Annual Staff 4. ANN STANFIELD- " A n n " -Homeroom Officer 1,2; Teenage Representative 2; F. H.A. 1; Science Club 2; Junior Engineers 3; Health- Careers Club 4; Keyettes 4; Student Council Representative 4; Miss Eastern Pageant 4-Sec¬ ond Runner-up; National Honor Society 3,4; Marshal 3; Cheerleader 1,2, 3; Chief 4; Mono¬ gram Club 2, 3,4; Annual Staff 4. BLANCHE S T E W A RT- " BlanGhe " -Library 1; F.B.L.A. 3,4; Glee Club 4. PAT STEWARD- " Pa t " -F. H.A. 1,2,3; VICA Secretary 4. ALAN KEITH SYKES- " Ke i th " -Key Club 3; President 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Junior Engineers 3,4;Class Officer 1,2; Student Body Officer 3; Football 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1,2; Master of Ceremonies-Miss Eastern Pageant 3; Marshal 3; Science Fair Winner 3; Annual Staff 4. MICHAEL SYKES- " Michael " -Baseball 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club 3,4; Glee Club 3,4. PAT TAYLOR- " Pat " -Science Club 1,2; Junior Engineers 3; F.T. A. 3; VICA 4. LINDA T E R RELL- " Linda " -DECA 3; Parlia¬ mentarian 4. MITCHELL BARRY TERELL- " M itc h e 11 " - Tennis 3;JV Football 2; Science Club 1,2; Junior Engineers 3; Tennage Club Representa¬ tive 3. MORRIS ADDISON TERRELL- " Mo rr i s " -Bio- logical Science 1,2; Junior Engineers 3,4; Tennis 3; Football 2. BRENDA THOMAS- " Brenda " -F. H. A. 1; Bio¬ logical Science Club 2; F.B.L.A. 3,4; Home¬ room Officer 4; Newspaper Circulation Man¬ ager 4. DIANNE THOMAS- " Dianne " -F.H.A. 1; F.T. A. 3,4; Junior Engineers 3; Keyettes 3, 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Science Club 2; Homeroom Officer 2,4; Marshal 3; Annual Staff 4. DONNA THOMAS- " Donna " -Band 1,2, 3,4; Glee Club 3,4; Science Fair Winner 1; Science Club 1,2, 3,4; Talent Contest Winner 4. JOYCE KAY THOMAS- " Joyce " -JV Basketball 1,2; Varsity Basketball 3; F.H.A. 1; Class Of¬ ficer 1,3, Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Fair Winner 1; Teenage Club Representative 2; Junior Engineers 3; F.T. A. Vice President 3; President 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Monogram Club 4; Keyettes 3,4; Miss Eastern High School 4; Bus Driver 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Science Club 2. BRENDA THOMPSON- " Brenda " -Science Club 2; Band 3,4; Majorette 3,4; F.B.L.A. 4; All- County Band 1. PEGGY LOU TILLEY- " Peggy " -Science Club 1, 2; Library 1,2; F.B.L.A. 3; VICA Sponsor 4; Homeroom Officer 4. FAYE WILL IA M S- " Faye " -L i b r a ry 1,3,4; Science Club 2; F.T.A. 3; F.B.L.A. 4. HAZEL WILLIAMS- " H a ze 1 " -Transfer Student 2; F.B.L.A. 4. MILDRED WILLIAMS- " M i Id re d " -Library 1; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3; F.B.L.A. 1; Transfer 2. PHILLIP LEE WILLIAMS- " Phil " -Football 2; Ju¬ nior Engineers 3,4; DECA 4. SHERRY LYNN WOODFORD- " Sherry " -F. H.A. 2; Vice President 3; President 4; Keyettes 3,4; Honor Society 4; Annual Staff 4; Newspaper Staff 4; Homeroom Officer 2,4. LARRY WRIGHT- " Larry " -B a s e b a 11 1,2,3; Wrestling 3,4; Monogram Club 4; F. T.A. 4; Student Council 3; Homeroom Officer 3,4. KERRY DOUGLAS YATES- " Ke rry " -Track 2; Science Club 1,2,3; Teenage Club Represen¬ tative 2; Key Club 2, 4; Vice President 3; Glee Club 2,4; Homeroom Officer 2,4; Master of Ceremonies at Junior-Senior Prom 3. JIMMY YORK- " Jimmy " -F. F. A. 2; DECA 3,4. RONNIE YORK- " Ronnie " -Student Council 3; Key Club 2; Secretary 3; Treasurer 4; Mono¬ gram Club 2,3; President 4; Health-Careers Club President 4; Junior Engineers Club 3; JV Football 1; Varsity Football 2,3; Captain 4; All Conference; Baseball 3,4; Track 2; Glee Club 4; Homeroom Officer 4. THOMAS STORER Y O R K- " Tommy " -Mono¬ gram Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3,4; Key Club 3,4; Football 2,3; Baseball 2,3,4; Captain 3; All Conference Baseball 3. A 109 juniors GstaSlisfi Place for themselves The junior class might easily adopt as its sign the word participation. Whenever there was action, there also were the juniors... leading in the magazine sales... playing on the varsity teams... acting in dramatic pro¬ ductions. . .taking active part in service clubs... and all the while looking forward with excitementto such thrill¬ ing events as getting class rings and planning the best Junior-Senior Prom ever. There were also the more serious moments: prepar¬ ing for PSAT, discussing American history and American literature, working challenging problems in science and math, looking forward to senior year and then graduation. All in one year they were the careful and the carefree... the serious and the swinging.. .the class of ' 67 . Junior class officers-M. Sykes (vice president); M. Ray (pr e s ident); E. Starnes (treasurer); E. Bullard (sec¬ retary). Gaynelle Anderson Rodney Aulbert Diane Altman 110 af Sastern Ronnie Barnwell Randy Bayliff June Billings Robert Bridges Jimmy Barton Diane Blinson Eddie Bullard Clinton Boggs Janie Ashley 1 Ellen Barnett ■Ik Keith Brady David Cates Gail Byrd BOYS ' home economics class devours the dinner they prepared. Delane Burrow D. E. students Vicki Whedbee, Debbie Hall, and Sue Ann Jones prepare a bulletin board for Mr. Morton ' s classroom. ‘Juniors Snjoy College Day Wayne Catlett Brenda Caulder Carol Dennis Dallas Childress Richard Cook Sandra Craft A1 Corbett Jean Caviness Gerry Cook Caroline Cobb Glenda Dameron Phil Denson Charles Dean Billy Duffey Sharon Cole Alton Coombs Rachel Davis ft Melvin Dodson Deborah Cooper ‘Juniors interested in American History Johnny Duncan Michael Florence Franky Frazier Harold Hamilton Linda Glosson Ricky Halloway Susie Goodwin Dee Faucette Janet Ford Cornelia Fuquay Lowell Faucette Pat Foster Sybil Foster FOR Helen Rudd, like all juniors, 1965 is the first time to participate in county-wide co llege day. jf if 4m Belvin Ferguson Steve Fox Eleanor Gilliam Peggy Hall Carolyn Hargis 113 ‘Juniors inducted Onto Gary Harris Larry Hopkins D i 4tl Daryl Jones Graham Keck Catherine Lawrence Jane Leach COOKING a steak is second only to making pound cakes for Danny Newman. Nancy Jones Janet Jones Donald King Jo Ann Kelley Phyllis Leach Harry Hawkins Dean Huey Tim Kauffman Edith Langley Steve Lynch Sue Ann Jones Connie Lamb Ruby Lefler Linda Hinshaw Butch Jeffries 114 National Honor Society David Ragan Susan Martin Bonnie Mebane Sherry Nance Albert Madren Linda McLeod Diane Price Alfred McKinney Reid Porter Shirley Porter EARLY for the Yanceyville basketball game are Keith Brady and Jean Caviness. Drew Maultsby Curtis Matherly Bobby Mehring Jerry Merritt et Billy Oldham Linda Mitchell Forrest Oliver » ' Danny Newman 115 JUNIORS crowd around paperback display each Wed¬ nesday. Jan Sellars Roger Ray Steve Riggan Helen Rudd Robert Rice Kathy Riley Sandra Satterfield Linda Shanklin Mitchell Ray Carolyn Riggan Linda Rogers 3 umovs Cook Larry Raines Phyllis Rich Pam Rippy Donald Sechrist Keith Ray Cathy Richmond Ray Robinson Terry Self David Simber 116 Sophomore Class is 292 Strong The sophomore year, happy-go-lucky in-between year, is the time when there ' s no longer the naivete of freshman but none of the sophistication of juniors and seniors. This year many sophomores with a growing feel¬ ing of responsibility joined service clubs such as the Key Club and the Keyettes. Others became members of FHA and FFA, Science Club, and FBLA in order to learn more about their future careers. Elective courses such as journ¬ alism, personal typing, French, Spanish, and art add color and interest to the required courses. Geometry adds a new dimension to math, and biology is required of all sophomores. SOPHOMORE class officers: seated-C. Thomas (presi¬ dent); K. Weaver (treasurer), J. Bradley (secretary), M. Brady (vice president). Jimmy Adams 119 Karen Capps Amanda Cates David Bowden Nancey Bradley Barry Burgess Bud Capps Bruce Burgess Janice Capps Dwight Carroll Cathy Cates Sophomores Joy Brown Sylvia Bush Joan Butner Mike Brown Jo Marie Butler Frankie Browning Debbie Cannon DAWN Isley finds that a seam ripper is a great help in her sewing. Barbara Beaver Connie Bowes Mike Brady Judy Brown Microscopic World Brenda Davis Brack Emory Eddie Farrington Larry Co le m life Jerry Faulk A iW Ralph Faulkner ■k J 11 4 - 4 . Catherine Chatman Debbie Crabtree Keith Dodson Kay Faucette Ann Combs Roger Davis Zona Cobb Linda Cranford ? 1 l Dale Duncan u bie jle i SHOWN visiting Mrs. Everette ' s home economics classes is Miss Hadji Rhamati, a Fulbright scholar, studying home economics educational methods in the U. S. She spent one month visiting in Alamance County and Burlington. Carolyn Phillips Soph omoves 3 a ho Cathy McAdams ONE of the few days that sophomores look forward to is the day they purchase their own copy of the SIGNA. Ernest Moffitt Deborah Oakley Barbara Pack Debbie Pender Micki McGee Cathy Neighbors Johnny Parker Gail McCauley Joanne Modlin Dwight Phillips cr r I Sharon Mullis Gloria Nash Wayne Mitchell Mike Newman Beverly Patton David Phillips Danny Oakley Judy Payne Bobby Oldham Johnny Phelps Dianne Perry 124 Alana Settle . Tw « • Kent Smith 125 Darry Smith Pat Shields Active Part in Clubs Jim Pierce M ST 7 ' 4ak. At Frankie Robinson Peggy Riddle Gail Rogers Louis Scoggins Wanda Setzer Margarette Satterfield Ricky Philips LETTIE Davis performs her good deed for the day by teasing June Pickett ' s hair. Larry Ray Charlie Rembert Steven Scott a i!i Phil Shambley Dale Poe Gail Poe Sandra Rippy Carolyn Richmond Helen Robbins John Schoderbek Jascinated by Biology Faye Wellons Brenda Westbrook Carolyn Wilkinson Faye Wright Gary Young Mike Wells Sherry Wigginton Ricky Wilkinson Raymond Wynn Jimmy Young Butch Wikinson Laura Wilson Donna Young Jo Ami Young CAUGHT in a pensive mood is sophomore Larry Thomas. 127 3veshmen Ceavn of High School Cije " What ' s it like at Eastern? " They asked us-our ju¬ nior high school friends. And we answer, " Different, but we like it! " It all looked so big, and strange, and so¬ phisticated. But we soon caught on. We had clubs to join, contests to enter, new subjects, and more freedom. We forgot sometimes and " goofed " a bit, but then we remembered when they looked superior and excused us " just dumb freshmen. " We ' re on our way and we ' ll show them someday. One thing they have to remember: there are over two hundred of us-we ' re the biggest! Mitchell Adams Judy Alvis Buster Anders FRESHMEN class officers: R. Weiss (treasurer), D. Wilson (secretary), D. Raye (vice president), V. Newlin (president). „ ' Wesley Anderson Donna Andrews Wanda Andrews Bobby Anthony Ronald Barnett Steve Barnett Wanda Barnwell 128 Brenda De Rosier Evelyn Dickey Jerry Dodson Melvin Dodson IN home economics class, Linda Tuck experiments to find the best colors for Gail Payne. Theresa Faucette Niles Gilliam Dan Faulkner Susan Gilliam Kathy Faulkner Dale Graham Jo Ann Fine frock Kezia Graham 3vesfimen oin CluSs Donnie Durham Jerry Durham Gary Greeson Pat Ector Harold Eller Linda Eller Sallie Faircloth Barry Foust Ed Elliott Bobby Esther Ronnie Ezzell Bobby Florence Haywood Green Ivene Hall Billy Faucette f Tom Foust 130 lUif i Snfnusiam Vickie Hall Ruby Holt James Jeffries Harold Koch Levonso Hemingway Shirley Hurt Howard Leach Jack Lowe Susan Hamilton Rachael Huffman Cindy Jones Betty Lameraux Sharon Leach Murray Lynch Ernest Lineberry Grant Kapp Max Kernodle h-fA initiation did not deter lab work for Pat Rilev. Rex Langley Steve Hall Phil Holloway Elsie James Larry Hall David Jones Marilyn Hobby Toby Isley Barbara Hardy 131 m 3un , 3euds , 3v ends a GhS Wayne Raban Jean Rascoe Glenda Ray David Rice Michael Riley Deborah Shelton Ruby Starnes Allan Raye Danny Riley Thomas Riley Karen Smith Pam Stewart Danny Ray Marlon Rice Pat Riley Jimmy Smith Jessee Stewart Marsha Riley Carolyn Sharpe Jim Spoon LITTLE discussions in the hall, like this one between Mr. Allgood and Miss Moser, occur often. Linda Sykes Debbie Roberson Sherry Snotherly Rubert Stewart Chester Stout Judy Saunders Terry Snotherly Brenda Scoggins Don Solomon 133 Debbie Wilson Dale Thomas Gayle Turner Pam Walker Barbara Wheeley Susan Tyson Debbie Warren Pat Wilkins P. E. class gives Debra Oakley a chance to prove her lay-up shot. Pat Williams Steve Wilson Johnny T aylor Linda Tuck Barry Wagner Jerry Tuttle H «cf Gary Wall Tommy Warren Melba Whitley William Wrenn Ricky Tucker Alfred Whitlow Donna Wilson Billy Williams Edsel Workman Betty Watkins 134 9n Memoriam Mrs. Vina S. Tate December 25, 1965 Death be not proud, though some have called thee Mighty and dreadful, for thou art not so; For those whom thou thinkst thou dost overthrow Die not, poor Death; not yet canst thou kill me. -John Donne AMERICAN Legion representatives to Boys ' State were Larry Wright and Mark Isley. Honors GOVERNOR ' S School was a scholastic reward for Johnny Long and Keith Sykes. MYRA Oakley and Jeff Butler represented Eastern High School at the Civitan Youth Conference in Little Switizerland. 137 Honors DAR presented their Good Citizenship Award to Sherry Woodford. MARSHALS: (seated) Sherry Nance (chief), Terry Self, Cathy Richmond, Ellen Barnett, Bonita Mullis, Libby Thompson, (standing) Ronnie Barnwell, Larry Hopkins, David Westbrook, David Turner, and Eddie Bullard. SUSAN Hupman became Eastern ' s first National Merit Finalist. EASTERN ' S outstanding homemaker, Helen Glosson, received the Betty Crocker Award. Honors DECA district winners were Pat Ingram, public speaking, and Judy Fitch, sales demonstration. ' ll VAN Harris was elected VICA state officer this year. WINNERS in the Crime Prevention essay contest were Chris Weiss, second place, and Eddie Bullard, first place. i m« tm mium 138 Ondex Administration and 3aculty Allgood, Elmos S. (Principal) Degree-High Point-BA, UNC-Masters-17, 41, 101, 133, 139. Abernathy, Iris B.-Degree-Elon AB, Duke- Masters Sponsor-Biological Science Club, Junior Varsity and Varsity Cheerleaders-12, 14,28. Amick, Rachel-Degree-Atlantic Christian- AB-28. Beach, Joseph W., Jr. -Degree-Wake Forest - BA, UNC-Masters-18, 24. Brady, Fred, Jr.-Degree-UNC-AB Sponsor- Senior Health Careers Club-38, 39, 46, 69, 84, 107. Caisqp, Cecil Grant-Degree-N.C. State- AB Sponsor-Junior-Senior Prom 28,83. Carter, Joyce-Degree-Appalachian-BS Sponsor-Newspaper Staff 40. Champion, Geralene-Degree-Elon-BA Sponsor-FBLA Club, 30,31. Claar, Arliss E. -Degree-Catawba-AB, Appalachian-Masters-Sponsor-Monogram Club-26,69,70,82, 107,126. Clark, Mary (Lou)-Degree-Appalachian-BS Sponsor FBLA Club-30, 31,41. Clayton, Mike-Degree-Catawba-AB Sponsor Monogram Club-26, 27, 70. Covington, Bennie-Degree-N. C. State-BS Sponsor-FFA Club-36. Dollar, Priscilla-Degree-UNC-G-BS-16, 33. Dover, Claude F. -Degree-Elon-AB Sponsor- Key Club, Junior Engineers Club 28,41,81, 94,142. Edgerton, Alex ander M. -Degree- Presbyterian-BS Sponsor-Physical Science Club-28,56. Everette, Lucy-Degree-Elon-AB UNC-G Masters-FHA Club-35, 121. Francis, Janet-Degree-Converse-BA University of Virginia-Masters 11, 18,32, 108. Littell, Emil-Degree-Butler University MS- N. C. State-Vocational Certificate, Sponsor-V. I. C. A. -16, 32, 33. Miller, Syble-Degree-East Carolina-BS Sponsor, FHA Club-35. Mogle, Edith-Degree-High Point-AB 21. Morton, Robert-Degree-Elon-AB Sponsor - DECA-16, 32,96, 112, 142. Moser, Mary Catherine-Degree-Elon-BA 23, 133, 139. Newlin, Eunice-Degree-Elon-Commercial 18. Riggs, Merle-Degree-UNC-G-AB-Duke, Masters, Sponsor-Dramatics, Student Council-12,22,23,99. Rogers, Helen-Degree-Elon-AB Sponsor- Keyettes, FTA 21. Sabiston, Joan-Degree-East Carolina-BS 21 . Shaw, Mae Edla-Degree-UNC-G AB Sponsor-National Honor Society 40, 104. Tart, Columbus Marcus-Degree-Wake Forest-BS UNC Library Science 102. Taylor, Peggy-Degree-Elon-BA Sponsor, Physical Science 28,56, 142. Thacker, Bill-Degree-East Carolina BS and Masters, Sponsor-Health Careers Club 38, 47, 74. Troy, Robert-Degree-Elon-AB UNC Social Studies 26. Tyson, Marie-Degree-UNC AB Sponsor- Yearbook. Walker, Archie-Degree-Elon-AB 14,17,33. Wall, J. D.-Degree-Virgima Tech. BS Sponsor-FFA 36. Warren, Margarett-Degree-Greensboro College AB 21. Williams, Owen-Degree-Berea College- Bachelors. Albright, Joy-23, 25, 29, 54, 55, 77, 89, 92, 97. Allen, Brodie-48, 54, 89. Allen, Wayne-25,89. Alvis, Patricia-45, 54, 77, 89. Ashley, Donald-49,89. Barts, Linda-43,50,90. Beaver, Richard-24, 49, 90. Bell, Harriette-42, 51,53, 54, 64, 90, 92. Black, Nora-51,54, 58, 62, 90,107, 148. Blanchard, Joe-86,90. Blysma, Shirley-Transfer. Boggs, Ken-90. Bowland, Jimmie-54,69,84,85,90. Braxton, William-9,52,58,90. Brigman, Bruce-24,57,90. Bryan, Carol-9,42,53,55,87,90,98. Bumgarner, Kenneth-54, 73, 84,91, 122. Burch, Donna Jobe-91. Butler, Jeff-42, 51, 54, 55, 73, 91, 136. Caison, Kendall-52, 54, 58, 69, 71, 83, 91. Campbell, Brenda-91. Carroll, Kip-91. Cates, Donna-45,91. Cathey, Gail-25,43,91. Caviness, Richard-9,52, 54, 55, 73, 89, 91, 106. Chatman, Alice-24,45,92. Cheek, Becky-23,45,64,92. Coggins, Walter-40,49,92. Combs, Calvin-33,49,92. Compton, Mike-24,42,54,55,64,92. Copeland, Ronnie-89,92. Coutchure, Michael-92. Curasi, Billy-49,92. David, Bames-49,92. Davis, Bobby-48,93. Davis, Bonnie-48,93. Dodson, Kathy-19, 45, 93. Edmonds, Sylvia-93. Edwards, Ruth-11,22,45,51,93. Faucette, Gloria-45,51,93,108. Florence, Jim-49,93. Fonville, Gail-51,57,93. Foushee, Mary Coutchure-11,24, 43, 48, 93. Freshwater, Kenneth-55, 64, 94. Fuqua, Kathleen-42, 43, 54, 64, 89, 90, 94. George, Sherron-6, 51,53, 54, 55, 77, 78, 94. Glosson, Helen-43,94,138. Graham, Jackie-19, 51, 55, 62, 94, 108. Griffin, Julia Stewart-54, 55, 60, 94. HaH, Linda-19,50,57,94. Harmon, Eunice-60,94. Harris, Van-49,94,138. Hawkins, Jean-53,58,87,94,95. Hester, Edward-49,95. Hill, Ambrose-25,53,54,55,82,95. Hobbs, David-95. Holt, Charles-24,48,95. Holt, Dickie-24,69,95. Holt, Ricky-24,95. Horner, Richard-48, 95. Huffman, Pat-48. Hunter, Judy Fitch-41,93, 138. Hupman, Susan-51,57, 60, 95, 137. Ingram, Roger-41,58,64,95,138. Isley, Debby-42, 43, 64, 91,96. Isley, Mark-19, 52, 58, 64, 88, 96, 136. James, Linda-23,45,36,96. Jarrett, Larry-48,96. Jarrett, Linda Wilson-48, 96. Jobe, Robert-48,96. Jones, Bobby-24,25,96. Kirby, Mary-96. Lemons, Jo Ann-45, 96. Lineberry, Judy-24, 50, 97. Lineberry, William-44,97. Long, John-51,61,62, 63, 97, 136,148. Lunsford, Wayne-48,54,97. McAdams, Marie-49,97. Madden, Wayne-48,97. Maddox, Linda-43,97. Madren, Wayne-25,36,44,51,97. Maness, Raymond-97. Mann, Haywood-49,97. Marks, Albert-48,98. Martin, Donnie-49,54,98. Martin, Larry-48,98. Massey, Wanda-19, 53, 54, 55,59, 87,95, 98. Matherly, H. B.-49,98. Miller, David-44,98. Modlin, Larry-54, 69, 80,98. Moore, Mary Linda-45, 98. Murphy, Brenda-43,98. Murray, Donna-51,53,55,98,103. Neese, Deborah-24,99. Oakley, Myra-12, 55, 77,99, 136. Oldham, Harold-24, 69,99. Parks, Jerry-19, 58, 99. Payne, Mary-50, 99. Pendergraph, A. C. -49. Pendergraph, Raymond-99. Pennington, Beckye Spoon-99. Pruitt, Jimmy-33,49,99. Ragan, Marie-99. Rascoe, Jimmy-48, 100. Ray, Donald-48, 100. Ray, Emma-43, 100. Raye, Jim-5,19,24,60,61,100. Rembert, Phil-49, 100. Riddle, Mae-24,43,100. Riggs, Sarah-24, 100. Riley, Clifton-54, 64, 84, 86, 100, 107. Riley, Linda-4,48,100. Riley, Sandy-54,58,69,80,101. Rimmer, Raymond-48,101. Rimmer, Ricky-48, 101. Satterfield, Ronald-101. Saunders, Jerry-Transfer. Shambley, Betty-19, 101. Shanklin, Kenneth-58, 69, 101. Shelton, Sara-43,60,61,101. Shields, Carolyn-45, 101. Shields, Jackie-31,45, 101. Shipmon, Barbara-92, 101. Smathers, Clarence-102. Smith, Johnny-9,44,102. Smith, Karen-10,22, 29,42,53,54,87,95, 102 . Smith, Phyllis-43, 63,102. Stanfield, Ann-42, 51,53, 54, 64, 87, 95, 102. Stewart, Blanche-24,43,102. Stewart, Pat-49, 102. Sykes, Keith-9,51, 52, 58, 63,102,136. Sykes, Michael-24, 54, 84, 102. Taylor, Pat-33,49, 102. Terrell, Gloria-23,45,103. Terrell, Jerry-48, 103. Terrell, Linda-23,48,103,104. Terrell, Mitchell-55,64,88, 103. Terrell, Morris-58, 88, 103. Thomas, Dianne-6,51,53,55,103,106. Thomas, Brenda-23,43,60,103. Thomas, Donna-45, 57, 65, 103. Thomas, Joyce-19, 42, 51,53, 54, 55, 64, 65, 101,103. Thompson, Brenda-25,43,104. Tilley, Peggy-49,104. Trollinger, Janet-43,51,53,62,104. Turner, Johnny-19, 58, 88, 104. Tuttle, La Vonne-104. Wade, Linda-51,54,55,77,78,79,92, 104. Warren, Donald-48, 104. White, Sandra-43,104. Williams, Dennis-19,29,104. Williams, Faye-43,50,105. Williams, Hazel-43,105. Williams, Mildred-43, 105. Williams, Phillip-48,105. Woodford, Sherry-45, 51,53, 60, 61,91, 105, 137. Wright, Larry-54, 55,105, 136. Yates, Kerry-24,52,55,105. York, Jimmy-48, 105. York, Ronnie-24, 51,54, 69, 71, 77, 84, 93, 105, 107. York, Tommy-24,54,84,85,105. Ondex Students Adams, Tyson-110. Aulbert, Rodney Lee-58, 110. Allen, Bccky-25, 45, 49, 110. Altman, Judith Diane-24, 49, 110. Alvis, John Auman, Jr.-7, 37, 69,86. Anders, Larry-24,110. Anderson, Gaynelle-53,54,77, 79, 110, 122. Ashley, Jannic Lynn-24,54,55,111. Barnett, Ellen Sue-51, 54, 55, 111, 137. Barton, Jimmy-48,111. Bayliff, Randy-58,111. Barts, Catherine Diane-49, 111. Barnwell, Ronald Wayne-19, 42, 51,52,58, 73, 111, 137. Berry, Sonja-45, 51, 111. Billings, Carol June-59, 111. Blinson, Diane-111. Boggs, Clinton-49, 111. Boswell, Jane-43,111. Brady, Keith-54,69,71,80,81,86, 111, 115, 142. Bridges, Robert Dell-49, 111. Bullard, Thomas Eddie-51,58, 110, 111, 137, 138. Bumgarner, Gary-111. Burgess, Daryl-58,80,86,111. Burrow, Ercel Delane-48, 111, Byrd, Gail-24,111. Broux, Robert George-Transfer Carey, Fairley-44, 111. Cates, David Monroe-51, 52, 58, 73, 74, 86, 111, 117. Catlett, Wayne-48, 112. Caulder, Brenda-24,45,112. Caviness, Jean-112, 115. Childress, Dallas-112. Cobb, Carolyn-112. Clark, Randell Ray Cole, Sharon-112. Compton, Rita Ann-112. Cook, Jerry-24,45,112. Cook, Richard Graham-54,86, 112. Cook, Roger-82, 112. Combs, Alton E.-112. Cooper, Deborah-24,54,55, 112. Corbett, Al-112. Craft, Sandra-19,25,45,51,112. Davis, Rachel Dawn-112. Dean, Charles-112 . Dennis, Carol-24, 112. Dodson, Melvin-48, 112. Duffey, Billie Lee-37,69,112. Duncan, Johnny-40B, 54, 59,82, 113. Faucette, Dee-54,55,113. Faucette, Lowell-69,86,113. Faulkner, Don-44,76,113. Florence, Mike-49, 113. Ford, Janet Marie-113. Foster, Patricia-35, 113. Foster, Sybil Ann-45, 113. Fox, Steve-113. Frazier, Franky Wayne-113. Fuquay, Comelia-113. Gardner, Wayne-47,52,54,69,86,113. Gilland, Barbara Kathe Erika-54,55,113. Gilliam, Eleanor-27, 52, 53, 54, 77, 78, 79, 113. Glosson, Linda-113. Goodwin, Susie-10,45,113. Hall, Debbie-48,112. Hall, Peggy-113. Holloway, Ricky-86, 113. Hamilton, Harold Grady-54,58,80,81, 113. Hargis, Carolyn-88, 113. Harris, Gary-19,58,114. Hawkins, Harry-54,86,114. Hinshaw, Linda-24, 114. Hopkins, Larry Wayne-19, 25, 42,51,52,54, 58,86,114,137. Huey, Dean-51,54,55,114. Ivey, Ronnie Wayne-Transfer Jeffreys, Butch-40B, 80, 81, 114. Jones, Daryl-114. Jones, Janet-54, 114. Jones, Sue Ann-48, 112, 114. Kauffman, Tim-19, 24, 25, 29, 54, 55, 114. Keck, Graham-42,44,114,118. Kelly, Jo Ann-24, 114. King, Donald-114. Lamb, Connie-45, 114. Langley, Edith Opal-45, 114. Lawrence, Catherine Sue-54, 55, 114. Leach, Jane-114. Leach, Phyllis Anne-114. Lcfler, Ruby Ann-114. Lynch, Steve-24,114. Martin, Susan-27,45,51,53,88,115. Matherly, Curtis Alvis-49, 115. Maultsby, William Drew-52,54,58,69,73,83, 115. Neighbors, Larry Keith-48. McKinney Alfred-49, 115. McLeod, Linda-51,54,58,87,115. Mebane, Bonnie-115. Mehring, Bobby-54,58,82,115. Merritt, Jerry-40B, 58, 115. Mitchell, Linda Sue-45, 115. Mullis, Bonita Gale-20,21,25,51,54,55, 115, 137. Nance, Sherry-20, 21, 24, 45, 51,53, 115, 137. Newman, W. D.-114, 115. Oldham, Billy-37,69,115. Oliver, Forrest-54, 73, 75, 84, 115. Page, Robert Preston-49, 115. Phillips, Gary L.-115. Porter, Reid-54,58,76,82,115. Porter, Shirley-115. Price, Diann-88, 115. Pagan, David Anderson-115. Raines, Larry-54,69,71,80,81, 116. Ray, Keith-22,54,58,69, 116. Ray, Mitchell-10,42,52,58,69, 110, 116. Ray, Roger-54, 58, 69, 70, 71, 80, 116. Rice, Robert-49, 116. Rich, Phyllis-116. Richmond Cathy-20, 25, 42,51,53, 54,55, 59,77,116,137. Riggan, Carolyn-48, 116. Riggan, Steve-44, 116. Riley, Kathey-116. Rippy, Pam-43, 116. Robertson, Ray-54,80,116. Rogers, Linda Ann-43, 116. Rudd, Helen-19,45,51,113,116. Satterfield, Sandra-51,54,55,116. Sechrist, Roy Donald-48, 116. Self, Terry-21,42,51,54,77,78,79, 116, 137. Sellars, Jan-54,55, 116. Shanklin, Linda-116. Shields, Leon Philip-116. Simber, David-116. Smith, Phil-42,51,58,117. Spence, Carol-117. Squires Ralph-44, 49, 117. Starnes, Elaine-10, 45, 54, 60, 77, 110, 117. Stokes, David Lee-44, 49. Sykes, Mickey Fletcher-49, 110, 117. Terry, Janice-30, 117. Terry, Albert G., Jr. -32, 49, 117. Thompson, Libby-51, 117, 137. Thompson, Randy Lee-24,25,54,55,59,117. Thompson, Sheila Mae-45, 117. Tomb, Pat-117. Trollinger, Ruth-117. Turner, David P.-51,54,58, 117, 137. Walker, Joyce-24,45,118. Wall, Bryan-42,48,52,83,118. Ward, Joseph Anthony-51,52,54,69,84, 118. Warren, Larry-44, 118. Warren, Mike-73,118. Watkins, William Barfield-27,54,55,73, 118. Webster, Susan-45,53, 118. Weiss, Chris Robin-118, 138. Westbrook, David W. -51, 52,54, 58,73,75, 84, 118,137. Whedbee, Vicki Lynn-48, 112,118. Wheeley, Brenda Ann-24, 118. Wheeley, Jackie-48, 118. Whitfield, Sandra-45,51,88,118. Wiles, Mickie Jean-118. Wilson, Gayle-118. Womack, Christine-24, 118. Woodlief, Marvin Jady, Jr.-49,118. Workman, Lonnie Melvin, Jr.-48, 118. Wyatte, Judy Carol-43, 60, 88, 118. Young, Henry-48, 118. Young, Thomas Marion-24,118. Adams, Jimmy-119. Allen, Joe-57,80,119. Allen, Stanley-44, 119. Allgood, David-19,52,57,119. Anderson, Dale-119. Anthony, Steve-54,57,69,70,119. Apple, Clennon-44,119. Beaver, Barbara-120. Best, Sam-26,42,69,76,84,120. Bowden, David-120. Bowes, Connie Sue-120. Bradley, Jo Ellen-40, 53.57. liy ico. Bradley, Nancy-120, 123. Brady, Mike-42,52, 54,57,80,86,119, 120. Brown, Joy-24,25,56,120. Brown, Judy-57, 120. Brown, Mike-120. Browning, Frankie-42,52,57,69,80, 120. Burgess, Barry-120. Burgess, Bruce-120. Buckner, Joan-45,120. Butler, Jo Marie-120. .Cajinon, Debbie-120. Capps, Bud-120. Capps, Janice-45,120. Capps, Karen-25,57,120. Carroll, Dwight-44, 120. Cates, Amanda-45, 120. Cates, Kathy-45, 120. Cates, Ervin-120. Chandler, Ted-42,57,121. Chatman, Catherine-24, 121. Cobb, Donnie-44,84. Cobb, Zona-57,121. Cole, Debbie-87, 121. Cole, Larry-121. Combs, Ann-50, 121. Cooper, Connie-121. Cox, Pam. Cox, Bob. Crabtree, Debbie-40,45,77, 121. Cranford, Linda-24,45,121. Crutchfield, Charlie-121. Davis, Lettie-59, 125. Davis, Roger-57, 121. Davis, Victor-21,20,121. Dodson, Keith-54,69,80,81,86,121. Duncan, Dale-25,26,57,83,121. Eller, Larry-86, 121, 140. Emory, Brack-69, 121. Emory, Jimmy-25,121. Faucette, Kay-45,121. Faulk, Jerry-121. Faulk, Julia-25,121. Faulk, Rickey-121. Faulkner, Ralph-44, 121. Fearrington, Eddie-121. Fisher, Pat-122. Florence, Calvin-122. Ford, Danny-122. Fonville, William-54,57,73,75, 84,122. Foster, Lynn-122. Frazier, Vickie-24,122. Freshwater, Bonnie-57, 122. Freshwater, Wesley-57,80,81,122. Fuquay, Judy-24,122. Fuquay, Wilma-77, 122. Garrison, Ann-57,122. Gates, Steve-122. Graham, Brenda-50, 122. Gum, Gayle-122. Haley, Jerry-122. Hall, Bonnie-45,59, 122. Hargis, Jerry-122. Helton, Charlotte-122. Henderson, Belinda-122. Hester, Allen-44, 122. Hester, Ray 86, 122. Hopkins, Wat-42,59, 122. Homer, Danny-122. Huffman, Faye-122. Huffstetler, Valerie-123. Hu pm an, Lynn-26,57,123. Ingle, Tim-123. Ingram, Debbie-45, 123. Isley, Dawn-57,88,120,123. James, Jo-53,57,59,123. Jarrett, Vaughn-44, 123. Jarvis, Alma-57,123. Jeffreys, Ava-45,50, 123. Jeffries, Tony-123. Jobe, Joy-45, 123. Johnson, Barbara-123. Jones, Loma-59, 123. Kerley, Leon-44,49,69,123. Kemodle, Donald-123. Kemodle, Joy-42,45,53, 123. Kemodle, Steve-26,57,84,123. Byrd, Carolyn-123. Long, Martha. Mace, Johnny-57, 123. Madren, Albert-44, 123. Martindale, Shelia-57, 123. Matherly, Janet-123. Matherly, Linda-123. May, Eddie-44,124. McAdams, Kathy-45,124. 140 McGee, Micki-57,77, 124. McGee, Jeanie. McCauley, Gail-21,44,57,124. Mitchell, Wayne-124. Modlin, Jo Ann-124. Moffitt, Ernest-57,84, 124. Mullis, Sharon-40, 124. Nash, Gloria-53,57,124. Neighbours, Cathy-43, 124. Newcomer, Tommy. Newman, Mike-124. Oakley, Danny-40,52, 54,57,82, 124. Oakley, Deborah-124. Oldham, Bobby-54,69,80,84,124. Pack, Barbara-45, 124. Parker, Johnni e -51,57, 124. Parker, Pat-45. Patton, Beverly-26, 57,87, 124. Payne, Judy-124. Pender, Debbie-26,53,57,124. Perry, Diane-57,124. Phelps, Johnny-57,82, 124. Phillips, Carolyn-45,50, 124. Phillips, David-24,124. Phillips, Richard-125. Pierce, Jim-57,125. Poe, Dale-57, 125. Poe, Gale-57,125. Ray, Larry-52,54,57,69,76,86,125. Rembert, Charlie-76,125. Richmond, Carolyn-57, 125. Riddle, Peggy-45, 125. Rippy, Sandra-125. Robbins, Helen-125. Robertson, Frankie-25, 125. Rogers, Gayle-24,45,125. Russell, Darrell-57, 125. Satterfield, Margaret-29,45,77, 125. Schmitz, Kristin-25, 125. Schoderbek, John-73,86,125. Scoggins, Lewis-125. Scott, Steven-57, 125. Settle, Alana-125. Setzer, Wanda-57,125. Shields, Pat-45,125. Smith, Darry-45, 125. Smith, Kent-57,76,86,125. Staley, Christy. Spivey, Jackie-126. Stallings, Gloria-126. Slaton, Rosa-126. Stokes, Johnny-44,126. Stout, Donna-126. Sutphen, Beverly-126. Sykes, James-126. Sykes, Ronny-57, 126. Teer, Jerry-25,57, 126. Thomas, Clifton-40,42,52, 54,57,69 119,126. Thomas, Larry-40,57,126, 127. Trollinger, Ira-52,57,126. Turner, Barry. Turner, Linda-126. Tuttle, Bynum-25,57, 126. Tyson, Sandra-42,57, 126. Wagoner, Bobby-44-126. Walker, Mary Alice-87, 126. Wall, Gary. Warren, Marilyn-24,57, 126. Watkins, Jack-54,57,76,83,126. Weaver, Kay-57, 119, 126. Webster, Butch-126. Wellons, Faye-57, 127. Wells, Mike-24,57,69,86,127. Welch, Lynnette-24, 25,127. Westbrook, Brenda-43, 127. Westbrook, Lynn-24,57. Wiggington, Sherry-24,57, 127. Wilkinson, Butch-7,73, 127. Wilkinson, Carol-40, 127. Wilkinson, Ricky-57,84,127. Wilson, Laura-57, 127. Wright, Faye-45, 127. Wynn, Raymond-127. Young, Donna-127. Young, Gary-57,127. Young, Jimmy-127. Young, Jo Ann-127. Adams, Mitchell-i28. Allen, Bruce-128. Allen, Larry. Alvis, Judy-45,77, 128, 129. Anders, Buster Stanley-56, 128. Anderson, Wesley-44, 128. Andrews, Donna Lee-128. 76,84, Andrews, Wanda S.-128. Anthony, Bobby-128. Barnett, Ronald-24,86, 128. Barnett, Steve-25,56,86,128. Barnwell, Wanda-45, 128. Barts, Keith-129. Baughan, Nancy Leigh-45, 129. Baugus, Ronald Gene-129. Berry, Gloria Sue-129. Bigelow, Michael-76, 129. Boggs, Gene-129. Boggs, Lewis Eugene-56,129. Boone, Yvonne Carleen-129. Bosquet, Billy-76,86,129,132. Bradley, Dare-45,77, 129. Brady, Sybil-45, 129. Brigman, Joe-24,56,59,129. Brown, Bobby-129. Bullard, Tommy-24, 129. Burnette, Guinevere-25,56,129. Carroll, Debbie-77, 129. Castle, Jerry-24,56,129. Caulder, Faye-129. Chockley, George-76, 129. Christopher, Willie-129. Clark, Annette-77, 129. Clark, Floyd Williard, Jr.-129. Clayton, Jerry-129. Clayton, Phyllis-129. Cobb, Linda Fay-45, 129. Coleman, Jimmy-44. Cox, Jerry Lynn-44. 129. Crabtree, Wade-56, 129. Craft, Linda Fay-56, 129. Crutchfield, Vickey-45, 129. Curasi, Jackie Louis-129. Dameron, Marjorie Diann-129. Davis, Bill-129. Davis, Jimmy-129. Davis, Jimmy Lewis-129. DeRosier, Brenda Lee-130. Dickey, Evelyn-24, 130. Dodson, Jerry-59, 130. Dodson, Melvin Howard-44,130. Durham, Donnie-130. Durham, Jerry Linson-130. Ector, Pat-130. Edwards, Rachel-130. Eller, Harold Lee-130. Eller, Linda Paige-130. Elliott, Edward-130. Estler, Bobby-130. Ezzell, Ronnie-130. Faucette, Billy-25,130. Faucette, Theresa-130. Faulkner, Dan-25, 130. Faulkner, Kathy-77, 130. Faust, Tom-130. Finefrock, Jo Anne-130. Florence, Bobby-130. Gilliam, Niles-25, 130. Gilliam, Susan-25,130. Graham, Dale-40,50,130. Graham, Kezia-42,45, 130. Green, Haywood-44, 130. Greeson, Gary-130. Hall, lrene-56, 130. Hall, Larry-24,131. Hall, Steve-131. Hall, Vickie-131. Hamby, Johnny. Hamilton, Susan-50,131. Hardy, Barbara-131. Hayeu, Jo Anne-25, 56,59, 131 Hemingway, Levonso-121. Hobby, Marilyn-50, 131. Holloway, Phil-131. Holt, Ruby-131. Huffman, Rachel-45,131. Hughes, Larry-131. Hurdle, Jim-56,59,131. Hurt, Shirley-131. Isley, Toby-131. James, Elsie-45,59,131. Jeffries, James-86,131. Jones, David-131. Jones, Jimmy-56,131. Jones, Norma-56. Jones, Walter-42, 131. Kapp, Grant-44, 131. Kemodle, Max-56,83, 131. Koch, Harold-131. Langley, Rex-131. Laws, Donny-42,56,59,76,131. Leach, Howard-131. Leach, Sharon-131. Lineberry, Ernest-44,131. Lowe, Jack-44,131. Loy, Skip-56,131. Murray, Lynch-56,131. McAdams, Faye-132. McAlister, Belinda-56, 132. McCall Janice-24, 132. McKinney, Johnny-25, 56, 132. Miles, Carol-132. Miller, Timothy Charles-44, 80, 132. Modlin, Joe-56, 132. Mann, Tommy-132. Manuel, Ronnie-44, 132. Marks, Mary Kathryn-132. Martin, Philip Lee-24, 132. Matherly, Delores Ann-132. Matthews, Randall. Maultsby, Vicki Lynn-132. May ton, Robert-1. Moffitt, Ruby Lee-25,56, 132. Moon, Mitchell-25, 132. Moore, Pam-132. Morris, Ronnie-56, 132. Morton, Martyvonne-132, 142. Murphy, Phyllis Kay-132. Murray, Mike-132. Neese, Clifton Howard-132. Newlin, Van-42, 56, 59, 76, 128, 132. Oakley, Debra Elaine-24, 132, 134. Payne, Betty Gail-130, 132. Phillips, Charles-132. Pickett, June-125, 132. Poteat, Polly-24, 132. Pulliam, Alvin T.-132. Ragan, Joseph Wayne-133. Rascoe, Jean Murray-24, 77, 133. Ray, Allen-76, 133. Ray, Danny-56, 86, 133. Ray, Glenda Sue-133. Raye, David-59, 128, 133. Riley, Danny Wayne-133. Riley, Marvin Thomas-133. Riley, Mike-56, 133. Riley, Marsha Lynn-56, 133. Riley, Pat-45, 131, 133. Rice, David-44, 84, 133. Rice, Johnny-44, 133. Robinson, Deborah Kay-133. Saunders, Judy-133. Scoggins, Brenda Lee-133. Sharpe, Carolyn-133. Shelton, Deborah-59, 133. Smith, Jimmy-133. Snotherly, Sherry-45, 133. Snotherly, Terry Kay-133. Solomon, Don-133, 139. Spoon, James-133. Starnes, Ruby-45, 133. Stewart, Jesse William-133. Stewart, Pamela Karen-133. Stewart, Rubert Lee-133. Stout, Chester Allen-133. Stout, Vic-42, 76, 82, 133. Sykes, Buck-24, 84, 133. Sykes, Linda-133. Taylor, John, Jr. -134. Terry, Nancy-56, 134. Thomas, Clara Dale-134. Toney, Clarence Wiley-56, 134. Tuck, Linda Sue-130, 134. Tucker, Rickey-134. Turner, Gayle-134. Turner, Shirley-134. Tuttle, Jerry Gene-25, 56, 134. Tyson, Susan-134. Wagoner, Barry Lewis-44, 134. Walker, Pam-25, 45, 134. Walker, Tommy-134. Warren, Deborah Lee-134. Warren, James T., Jr. -42, 56, 76, 134. Watkins, Betty-45, 77, 134. Weiss, John R. -56, 128, 134. Wheeler, Barbara-134. Wheeley, James-56. Whitley, Melba-134. Whitlow, Alfred-134. Wilkins, Patricia Marie-134. Williams, Billy-134. Williams, Irvin-25, 134. Wilson, Deborah Jean-134. Wilson, Donna-42, 45, 77, 128, 134. Wilson, Steve-61, 134. Workman, Edsel Dean-24, 56, 84, 134. Wolfe, Donnie. Wrenn, William Lee-134. 141 (general (Index Art 2 3 Baseball 84-85 Basketball (Boys ' Varsity) 73-75 Basketball (Girls ' Varsity) 77-79 Basketball (Junior Varsity) 76 Biological Science Club 57 Business Education 30-31 Cheerleaders (Junior Varsity) 88 Cheerleaders (Varsity ) 87 Conclusion 144-148 DECA 48 Drama 22 English 20-21 FBLA 43 FFA 44 FHA 45 Football (Junior Varsity) 72 Football (Varsity 69-71 Foreword 4 Freshmen Class 128-134 FTA 55 Golf 82 Homecoming 64 Home Economics 34-35 Honors 136-138 Index (Faculty) 139 Index (Student) 140-141 Introduction 5-12 Junior Class l 10-118 Junior Engineers Club 58 Junior Health Careers Club 46 Junior-Senior Prom 66 Key Club 52 Keyettes 53 Library 50 Mathematics 28-29 Memorial 135 Miss Eastern Pageant 65 Monogram Club 54 Music 24-25 Newspaper 60-61 NHS 51 Physical Education 38-39 Physical Science Club 56 Science 28-29 Science Fair 59 Senior Class 89-105 Senior Directory 106-109 Senior Health Careers Club 47 Shop and Agriculture 36-37 Social Studies 26-27 Sophomore Class l 19-127 Stadium 68 Student Council 42 Talent Show 65 Tennis 83 Track and Field 86 Tribute 143 VICA 49 Vocational Education 32-33 Wrestling 80-81 Ye arbook 62-63 Patrons The 1966 SIGNA staff wishes to thank the following people for their generous donations: White ' s Furniture Factory Burlington Industries Playland Patton ' s Texaco Mrs. Taylor ' s fifth period Biology Class. Southerland ' s Dyeing and Finishing Mill, Inc. Town and Country Beauty Salon William Lynch Studios Black Insurance Agency Acknowledgeme The staff of the 1966 SIGNA wishes to express its grateful thanks to William Lynch Studios for photography Mr. C. F. Dover, Jr. for photography, patience, and attempting the impossible Mr. Max Ward for class portraits Hunter Publishing Company for printing services and much needed help Mrs. Jo Walker, Hunter ' s layout artist for hours of help and several friendly " pep talks " Mr. Ed Goldston, our Hunter representative for helpful suggest¬ ions and encouragement Keith Brady for " hard work without pay " Marty Horner for long hours and very tedious work without recognition Martyvonne Morton for much after school assistance Mr. Robert Morton for use of his room and " tons " of staples Mrs. W. E. Black for typing and patient waiting Miss Marie Tyson, our sponsor for patience, under¬ standing, and assistance and the students, faculty, and administration for without their generous cooperation this yearbook would never have been published 142 On tribute to the Jirst 3our-JJear Class of G.H.S. " I am a part of all that I have met... " These words by Alfred Lord Tennyson began the foreword of the first SIGNA. They are true, too, because I am part of Haw River, part of Mebane, and part of Pleasant Grove. Yet a greater part of me is Eastern High School. Four years of my life have revolved around Eastern. I have seen many argue- ments over which school was best, but I didn ' t argue much. I knew not any of the feeder high schools as a student, but only as a young-but-old bystander. The high school I have always known is Eastern. I am leaving now. " They " say that everyone will fit into the plan of a united school now. And all of this, " they " say, is because I ' m leaving, because I ' m taking the last link between Eastern and the three separate high schools. But they will not ever forget me. I was the first to accept the " spirit of Eastern. I will hold it longer than any other. " Why? " you ask. Because I am the first class to attend four years at Eastern High School. 143 u Moving 3 inger writes; e and fi aving u rif, . . . Shall lure it hack to cancel half a a line, 146 14 Nor all your tears wasfi out a line of it.-Omar Kftayyam oncluswn The school year closes. It leaves empty halls... vacant lockers... unoccupied rooms. There is nothing left but the fading echo of youthful voices and rushing feet. It is a time long waited for, but quickly forgotten, in the anticipation of summer fun and future endeavors. It is the end of four years of belonging for seniors,,, now scattering to diverse fields afar; college, the service, training or skills. It ' s merely a break in the participation for others: juniors head toward the top, sophomores assume more responsibility, freshmen leave the bottom open for newcomers. It ' s a stop; it ' s a new start. It ' s an end; yet it ' s a beginning. There is a sense of security for the new juniors and sophomore. There is a sense of foreboding for the old seniors and the incoming freshmen. Once more the cycle has come full circle... leaving behind a treasured store of fond memories for those who were the Signs of Eastern. The 1965 SIGNA was published by the Hunter Publishing Company, Winston Salem, North Carolina. The Hunter representative for the SIGNA was Mr. Ed Goldston. The first signature and the division pages are printed on ere am-tint paper, and the remainder of the book is on dull enamel. It is an IBM book with the headlines in the Heritage style. The sponsor of the SIGNA was Miss Marie Tyson, the editor-in-chief was Nora Black, and the business manager was John Long. 148 ) ) Jy (h A fK % U y ? z €42 l ? jAztfp j) uzl f i -ML j V ' Ou ct ' ts £ ruz. . tZ d yi (x A — Aset £ --c x : cA „ ii- , i x. C ' c fl (?C ' l C Wj J £crz , juSf WxAj Qj oaa jjjjyv © £LA .V SlA-2- " fcfi ' - ' - - OjUDD txvQ-mjf’ j-t , 9r) er £) b k. h a o, vjlA ' owv4 4 9 r 5 t j. T o 0 J ' - ' 0 3-7 ' -A ?-- £ .- CcttcS-Z j J0 p 0-P - 7 p 2 UJ- eyr ( 0 a 00 x —7 2. 7 (0{ tOz r X yv - JL7 - - - - sL s 1 - - ' L j2p Aj U yQ -ry JL - K x (JLwcX x j v6-4aJL y© I ! i 333 INDIANA AVENUE WINSTON-SALEM. N C 1 Gy 14 v TYl JVi M— c- Gis n -c L i- , 6 3 e J c ‘ruL -iZvy G 7 —2—O OCiX- — •O ' V-O0 vJ f (—0 j o •tOi.X t L. 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JluJzk uyi iM L } £ • 3 A r f Y y r- S ' ) ALAMANCE COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARIES 763 0091 0 14 21 6 6 ft % V Of ?y - ' |f, : $

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Eastern Alamance High School - Signa Yearbook (Mebane, NC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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Eastern Alamance High School - Signa Yearbook (Mebane, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Alamance High School - Signa Yearbook (Mebane, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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