Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 244

 

Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1964 volume:

Published by the Student Body of GARINGER HIGH SCHOOL Charlotte, North Carolina CONNIE PHILLIPS editor JAYNE BOYD business manager MRS. MARGARET SIMS adviser §1 FOREWORD Here it is, the record of your senior year— or junior or sophomore year. This was the year you studied Macbeth— or Les Miserables or Idylls of the King. This was the year you ate lunch in the cafeteria pit — or received your class ring or learned to drive. This was the year you were accepted by the college of your choice— or qualified for Honor Society or made the big adjustment to senior high school. This was the year you won an honor— or made the team or decided what your life ' s work would be. This was your year, a very special year like no other in your whole life: Garinger 1963-1964! We have tried to record it exactly as you would wish. Here arc the people, the classes, the organizations, the activities which that year comprised. We hope we have captured the spirit of your year and caught the very moments you most want to remember. A beautiful campus, buildings of distinctive ar- chitecture containing well equipped classrooms and laboratories, an excellent library, a modern cafeteria, a large gymnasium, spacious athletic practice fields— these make up our world at Gar- inger. Here we follow wildcat paths through study, through club activities, through athletic competi- tion, through social affairs, through all that a happy and successful high-school year comprises. » if In environments ranging from the scholarly quiet of the library to the purposeful noisiness of a music practice room, Garinger students found the time and the place for serious study. Whether working alone, in classroom groups under the guid- ance of capable teachers, or informally with friends, they found their pursuit of knowledge ex- citing and rewarding. serious study . . There were lighter moments . . . filled with the aity and the mischief of youth ■ From September to June there were numerous happy oeeasions to balance the more serious aspects of school lire. Club meetings, club initiations, pep rallies, School Spirit Week activities, parties, dances, holiday festivities, weekends at the beach, even the dailv lunch hour in the cafeteria— all pro- vided opportunities for fun and for the formation and cultivation of friendships. Competitive sports encourage school spirit From the kick-off in the first football game of autumn to the last swing of a baseball bat in the spring, Garinger ' s varsity teams are engaged in a full schedule of boys ' interscholastic sports. The fall season includes cross-country as well as foot- ball. These sports are succeeded by basketball and wrestling, which occupy the winter months. The spring schedule includes baseball, track, golf, and tennis. Even before the opening of school, the cheer- leaders begin preparation for their task of leading the student body in organized support of the teams and of encouraging the sportsmanlike attitude which is a proud Garinger tradition. The march- ing band, too, makes an invaluable contribution to school spirit. By attending games and actively supporting the teams, Garinger students develop the pride, loyal- ty, enthusiasm, and sense of unity which charac- terize school spirit. " Aw . . . Come on, Pop . . . Be a sport! Can ' t I come on over to watch the Wildcats practice? " Miss Nan Abell Page Eighteen DEDICATION Miss Abell confers with Garinger ' s three representatives to the North Carolina Student Council Congress at Winston-Salem. Jean Kale, Bobby Elmore, and Mot Small appreciate her coun- seling. Miss Abell admires the 1963-64 school directories which Key Club members Jimmy Easterling and Clay Bobbins are placing in homeroom teachers ' boxes. Guiding a Student Council meeting, accom- panying a bus load of boys and girls to an out-of- town game, chaperoning a school dance— wher- ever Garinger students are planning or carrying out any part of their very full program of activities, she is there to lead, to counsel, to help, to inspire. In recognition of her complete devotion to her task as Director of Student Activities and with gratitude for her sincere interest in Garinger stu- dents and all of their undertakings, we proudlv dedicate the 1964 edition of Snips Cuts to Miss Nan Abell Page Nineteen ADMINISTRATION FACULTY AND CURRICULUM Page Twenty Page Twenty-one Hi Mr. Edward Sanders Furman University, A.B., M.A. Principal ADMINISTRATION Miss Marian Reed Duke University, A.B.; Syracuse University, M.A. Assistant Principal Mr. Jack Stern Brooklyn College, A.B.; Columbia University, M.A.; New York University; University of North Carolina. Assistant Principal Page Twenty-two Top Row: Bottom Row. Miss Nancy N. Abell Winthrop College, B.S. Bookkeeping; Director of Student Activities Mrs. Emily F. Kuykendall Queens College, A.B. Latin 1; Treasurer Miss Betty Cunningham Secretary Mrs. Harriet Pearson Illinois Business College. Secretary to Counselors; Mimeographer Mrs. Gretta W. Kistler Greensboro College, A.B.; Winthrop College, M.A.: Duke University; University of North Carolina; Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina. Director of Counseling; National Honor Society Adviser Mrs. Katherine Peeler Registrar Page Twenty-three Mr. Turnage listens to sophomore English students Dino Econo- mu, Al Hartman, and Gayle Watts as they criticize the new David Copperfield books. The calm before the storm . . . junior Anette W ilcox presents the rough draft of her book report to Miss Reinhardt. Sophomore English is designed to give the student a solid foundation for success in later high school and col- lege courses in English. Intensive work on grammar, sentence structure, and punctuation prepare him for the great amount of writing he will eventually be required to do. His study of mythology will facilitate his under- standing of much literature he will study later. Literature studied intensively during the sophomore year includes David Copperfield, Julius Caesar, Idylls of the King, and Silas Marner. Junior English provides students the opportunity to be- come acquainted with the works of a number of great American authors— for example, Twain, Melville, Haw- thorne, Poe, and Wilder. Selections for study include a variety of types of literature: novels, short stories, essays, drama, and poetry. A masterpiece of world literature, Hugo ' s Les Misera- bles, is also included in the course of study. Advanced classes in addition study Antigone and some of Shake- speare ' s plays. Great emphasis is placed upon expository writing, re- search techniques, and the writing of research papers. ENGLISH Miss Barbara G. Allen Lander College, A.B. English 10 Mr. Ray L. Alston Appalachian State Teachers College, B .S., M.A. Special Education Miss June E. Baldwin Florida State University, B.S.; University of Miami; Cleveland Ins itute of Art. Ceramics I, 11; Art 1, 11 Mr. Gilbert S. Ballance University of North Carolina, A.B., M.Ed. English 1 1 ; Radio Production; Public Speaking; Radio Workshop Adviser; Audio Visual Aids Adviser Page Twenty-four Miss Mary Balle Winthrop College, A.B.; New York University, M.S.; Middlebury College, M.A. English 12; Senior Class Adviser; Cheeleaders Adviser Miss Inez M. Bankett Catawba College, A.B.; Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina, M.Ed.; North Carolina State College; University of North Carolina. Counselor; Health Careers Club Adviser Mrs. Maxine M. Barnhardt Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina, A.B. University of Maine. French I; Spanish 1; Sophomore Class Adviser Miss Mary S. Blackwell Universit y of North Carolina, A.B. English 10; English 11 Much of senior English is devoted to an intensive study of literature. The course attempts to develop the student ' s ability to understand, interpret, criticize, and appreciate literature. Selections studied include chiefly the works of English authors, from Chaucer through such recent au- thors as Conrad and Hardy. Several Shakespearian plays are studied. The Greek classic, Oedipus Rex, is included with Macbeth in the unit on tragedy. Writing clearly, correctly, and effectively is empha- sized through the year in numerous compositions related to the literature being studied. Every senior is required to prepare at least one research paper. Ronnie Hough, ]ean Hinson, Franklin Gosnell, and (hack row) Larry Ford, Cindy Bowen, and Donnie Robertson stir up a witches brew of nouns, adjectives, adverbs, and pronouns during a presentation of Macbeth in Miss Balle ' s senior English class. " Now that you have completed your preliminary research . . . " Mrs. Freeh gives assistance to research seminar students Bob Harris and }oan McCarty. 4 " And well plant the bomb here. " Mrs. Heinbaugh explains the construction of the Eiffel Tower to comrades-in-arms David Moore, Delores Nance, and Ann Elmore. Foreign Languages The installation of three classroom language labora- tories has made possible more effective work in the spoken language at every level. In the first of the four years of French offered at Garinger, students become fluent in many basic speech patterns while acquiring a foundation in grammar. The second year takes them into more advanced grammar, in- creases vocabulary, and stresses oral and reading com- prehension and the ability to express ideas in speech and in writing. Third and fourth year courses, conducted entirely in French, emphasize literature, conversation, and composi- tion. Students read the works of many French authors, discuss them, and use them as topics for compositions. Top Row: Miss Nancy K. Blakely University North Carolina, A.B., M.Ed. Distributive Education I, II; Hall of Fame Committee Chairman; Distributive Education Club Adviser Mrs. Virginia K. Boyd Eton College, A.B. Hcmemaking; Family Eiving; Housing; Clothing Mrs. Ruth M. Brooks East Tennessee State University, B.S. Chemistry I, 11 Miss Leonora E. Broughton Winthrop College, A.B., M.A. English 12 Bottom Row: Mr. Thomas G. Browning Madison College, B.S.; Peabody College, M.A.; University of North Carolina. Spanish 11, III Mrs. Ruby M. Caldwell Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina, A.B.; University of North Carolina. English 1 0 Miss Mary Catherine Clegg Greensboro College, A.B.; Columbia University, M.A. Latin 11, III, IV; Advanced Placement in Latin; Latin Club Ad- viser; Hall of Fame Committee Mrs. Shirley M. Deal Pfeiffer College, B.S. Distributive Education I; Distributive Education Club Adviser Page Twenty-six Miss Carolyn Dean Western Carolina College, B.S., M.A. English 11; Ring Committee Adviser; Y-Teen Adviser Mr. Donn L. Dieter University of North Carolina, B.S., M.Ed.— Guidance, M.Ed.— Biological Science. Biology I, II; Amateur Radio Club Adviser Mrs. Sarah M. DeBerry Limestone College, B.S.; University of North Carolina. Algebra I, II; General Math Mr. James W. Dixon Pfeiffer College, B.S., M.Ed. Biology 1 Garinger offers three years of Spanish. During the first two years the student learns the principles of pro- nunciation, and acquires a good foundation in grammar. Third year Spanish emphasizes literature, composition, and conversation. Work in the language laboratory help s the pupil to ac- quire a good pronunciation and to develop fluency in the spoken language. Garinger ' s Latin Department, headed by Miss Cath- erine Clegg, offers four years of Latin. During the first two years students acquire a thorough foundation in grammar. In the third and fourth years strong emphasis is placed upon literature as students be- come familiar with the works of Cicero and Virgil. The more advanced courses also deal with the historical, cultural backgrounds of the language. Students find a knowledge of Latin very helpful in other language courses, since French and Spanish, both Romance languages, are derived chiefly from Latin, and English shows many Latin influences. Is it Cervantes or Castro? It cotdd be either as Spanish students Brenda Whitehill, Brenda Williams, Faye Templeton and Mr. Browning use Garinger ' s new language lab. Dennis Carroll would unlock this Latin III passage if Miss Clegg xvoidd only explain the meaning of " et " to him. Mr. Edelman helps American history students ]oyce Strickland, Martha Rushing, and Clay Robbins in the selection of a few of the books which they will use in research. SOCIAL STUDIES One unit of American history is required to graduate from Garinger. During the year students study the major events which have helped shape our American society. Emphasis is placed on the colonization of the New World, the American Revolution, the Civil War, Recon- struction, and the two World Wars. Other periods such as the Federalist Era, the Jacksonian Era, the reform move- ments, and the rise of industry and labor are also covered. Students are encouraged to do as much outside reading as possible. Research papers and book reports lead them in that direction. Current events are discussed in class and sometimes arc used as topics for special reports. A clear understanding of American history is essential for good citizenship. Top Row. Mr. Robert O. Doster Ohio State University, B.S., M.A. Industrial Cooperative Training I, II; Garinger Vocational In- dustrial Club Adviser Mr. Irving J. Edelman Duke University, A.B., M.A. Modern World History; American History; Cross-Country Coach; Wildcat Club Adviser Mr. James A. Edwards, Jr. Duke University, A.B. Modem World History; American History; Key Club Adviser; Assistant Baseball Coach Mr. David J. Fagg Davidson College, A.B.; Boston University, M.Ed. Boys ' Physical Education; Assistant Football Coach; Head Wres- tling Coach Bottom Row. Mrs. Jeanne K. Fitzsimmons Florida State University, A.B.; William and Mary O v College. English 1 1 Mrs. Helen B. Forei Western Carolina College, B.S.; University ew Mexico. English 1 1 Mrs. Laura P. Frech Vassar College, A.B.; Winthrop College, M.A. American History; Economics; Sociology; Research Seminar Miss Julia A. Fuller University of South Carolina, A.B. Spanish I; Senior Invitations Committee Adviser Page Twenty-eight Mr. N. Alex Gibbs, Jr. Davidson College, A.B. Modern World History; Junior Varsity Football Coach Mr. Bobby E. Godwin University of North Carolina, A.B., M.E. Biology I; Junior Varsity Football Coach; Golf Coach Mrs. Sabra E. Griffin Winthrop College, B.S. General Office Practice; Typing I, 11 Mrs. Grace M. Hall Glenville State Teachers College, A.B.; Marshall University, M.A. English 12 In modern world history, a required course, students study the development of ideas and of forms of govern- ment from prehistoric times through the Second World War. Extensive outside reading is a requirement. Book reports and term papers help the individual student gain greater insight into the periods of history in which he is most interested. Senior social studies is an elective consisting of two one-semester courses— economics and sociology. The first semester course consists of a survev of the principles and prohlems of economics. Among the topics studied are production, determination of prices, international trade, labor problems, and farm problems. Some time is al- lotted to a survey of other economic systems, such as fascism, socialism, and communism. In sociology, the second-semester course, the pupil studies human nature and the composition of prehistoric and contemporary societies. In the course certain aspects of sociology, anthropology, psychology, and political science are combined to give the student a broader and deeper understanding of the society in which he lives. Mike Bolick, Eddie Geissler, and Mrs. Huntley enjoy a geography lesson by using a polar projection map of the world. Sue Rushing and Buddy Frickhoeffer try to keep a straight face as Miss Proctor explains to Jack Miller that in world history Rome is in Italy, not Georgia. Jay Miller, fan Downie, Dennis Carroll, and Terry Granger pay rapt attention as Mr. Karl Sawyer uses solid figures to illustrate c. poini in solid geometry. Mrs. McKinnon and Herhert Hartman struggle through one of those impossible Algebra III problems. MATHEMATICS Garinger ' s choice of topics in mathematics ranges from refresher math to analytic geometry. Refresher math and basic math present the fundamentals of arithmetic ap- plied to practical problems. Two years of algebra are offered, in which the student develops the number system. Geometry, which follows two years of algebra, is a course in both plane and solid geometry. In the course students learn to prove and apply theorems by using reasoning patterns of logic. Algebra III, which includes a course in trigonometry, follows the two years of algebra and geometry. The course is taught by team teaching, in which two teachers combine their talents. A course in analytic geometry and analysis prepares students for col- lege calculus. Mr. Frank N. Harton University of North Carolina, B.S., M.Ed. Physics Physical Science; Applied Physics; Garinger High Science F ir Adviser; Bausch and Lomb Science Award Adviser Mrs. Frances R. Hawn n ' s College of University of North Carolina, A.B. dern World History; Centrusa Club Adviser Mrs. Shirley H. Heinbaugh Ohio University, A.B.; Western Reserve University; Ohio State University. Spanish I; French II, II, IV; Latin I; French Club Adviser Miss Kathleen Helms Queens College, A.B. General Math; Refresher Math; Algebra 11; Adelphian Club Adviser i m Page Thirty Mr. Keith W. Helms University of North Carolina, B.S., M.A.T.; Western Carolina College; Indiana University. Chemistry I Mr. Lloyd W. Hicks Pfeiffer College, B.S. Driver Education Mrs. Martha G. Hipps Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina, B.S. Typing I; General Business; Garinger Business Leaders Adviser Mrs. Barbara Hondros Limestone College, A.B. English 10; journalism; Rambler Adviser Miss Helms tells math students Donnie Midlis and Jane Griffin that it is easy to file income tax returns— simply mail in every- thing you didn ' t spend! Sandra Millikin admits things would be easier if Mrs. Smith would give help like this on her geometry exam. Page Thirty-one t. SCIENCE Jeanne Smothers seems doubtful, but Dick Wing is definitely amused as Mr. George Sawver commands that bug to STAY PUT! Every Garinger student is required to take one year of biology. In Biology I the student learns the relationships which exist between organisms in nature. Representative members of the principal plant and animal groups are studied. The student begins his study with the simplest one-cell organisms and progresses to the study of the human being. Emphasis is placed on the study of the anatomy and physiology of the human body. Heredity and the effects of heredity on the human being are studied. Students also learn basic laboratory techniques, such as dissection and the use of the microscope. Students interested in preparing for a career in science often con- tinue their study of biologv in Biologv II. Top Row. Miss Evelyn J. Hunter Pfeiffer College, B.S. Girls ' Physical Education; Girls ' Recreation Association Adviser Mrs. Flora S. Huntley University of New Zealand, B.A.; Winthrop College, M.A. World Geography; American History; Foreign Exchange Student Committee Adviser; Garinger Debate Club Adviser Miss Judith L. Jenkins Limestone College, B.S. Biology 1; Red Cross Adviser Woman ' s College of University of North Miss Wilma L. King University of North Carolina, B.F.A., M.F.A.; Carolina; University of California; New York University. Art I, II; Painting Bottom Row: Mr. Alvin V. Kirkman, Jr. Wake Forest College, A.B.; Catawba College; Appalachian State Teachers College. Counselor Mr. Roy A. Ledford Wake Forest College, B.S. Biology I; Football Coach; Track Coach Mrs. Georgia Lewis East Tennessee State Teachers College, B.S. Modern World History Mrs. Betty Lowery Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina, B.S.S.A.; Queens College. Shorthand I; Typing I Page Thirty-two Mr. Henry L. Madden Futman University, A.B.; Emory University. American History; Current Affairs Mr. Rorert L. Maddox North Texas State University, A.B., M.M. Band Chemistry I offers the student a study of the funda- mentals of general chemistry, mainly in the inorganic field; however, some material in the field of organic- chemistry is presented during the second semester. In Chemistry I students learn to write chemical formulas and equations and to apply them to theoretical and prac- tical problems. Students study specific elements and the compounds of these elements during the second semester. Qualitative analysis is also studied. Students are given the opportunity to learn laboratory techniques and to apply them in laboratory experiments. In laboratory experi- ments the student is able to apply theory to practical prob- lems. Miss Pat A. McGee Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S. Girls ' Physical Education; Girls ' Intramurals Adviser Mrs. Jeanne E. McKinnon Erskine College, A.B.; University of North Carolina, M.Ed.; University of Oregon, M.A.; University of Wyoming; University of Chicago. Analytic Geometry; Contemporary Geometry; Algebra III; Trigo- nometry; General Math Students in Chemistry II are presented with more fundamentals of chemistry. Individual laboratory work is given; such work includes the use of analytical bal- ances. Qualitative analysis and organic chemistry are studied in some detail. Physics is also a course of particular interest to stu- dents planning to enter a field of science. At Garinger physics consists of the study of mechanics, matter, sound, light, heat, electricity, magnetism, electronics, quantum optics, and nuclear and atomic physics. Students also perform laboratory experiments. " Now look closely or you ' ll miss it, " Mr. Harton explains the principles behind the Crookes tube to Dennis Carroll, Bill Lewis, and Papi Rivero. Mr. Helms assists Betty Herrin and Pat Wright in the laboratory preparation of distilled WATER?!! Mr. Sinclair explains the mysteries of mechanical drawing to Mrs. Blakely and Richard Price give suggestions for improve- Terry Granger, one of his very few female students. ments in Mary Boyles ' advertising layout. COMMERCIAL AND VOCATIONAL Commercial courses available to Garinger students are two years of typing, two years of shorthand, and secre- tarial office practice. The several hundred tvping stu- dents include those who will find the ability to type use- ful in college work, as well as secretarial students who will seek employment upon graduation from high school. A student who has completed two years of shorthand is qualified to take dictation and to transcribe accurately. Secretarial office practice, the terminal course for secre- tarial students, qualifies graduates for recommendation for positions in any office. By completing two years of mechanical drawing a stu- dent acquires enough skill to plan and draw a complete set of house plans. A student in the industrial cooperative training pro- gram enters an occupation before graduation. He re- ceives general and technical education through on-the- job training, and related study at school. Distributive education students divide the day between school and work. D.E. classes and work experience teach them the economics of distribution, the organization of business, financial practice, and money management. Mrs. Mildred W. Morrison Hollins College, A.B.; Pratt Institute, B.L.S. Librarian Mr. Charles E. Parker Wake Forest College, B.S.; Western Carolina College, M.A.; University of South Carolina, M.M.; University of Notre Dame; Oberlin College. General Math; Algebra 1, II, III Miss Pauline H. Owen Queens College, A.B.; Duke University; University of North Carolina. English 10 Mrs. Doris D. Parker Meredith College, A.B. Typing I, II; Bookkeeping I; funior Class Adviser Page Thirty-four Top Row. Mrs. Evelyn E. Parker Atlantic Christian College, A.B. English 10; English 12 Mrs. Rena Cole Parks Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina, A.B., M.A.; Univer- sity of Georgia; Columbia University; Economics Fellow, Western Caro- lina College. Modern World History; Civitan Citizenship Award Adviser; Vacuity Gift and Flower Fund Mr. Ernest D. Privette College of East Tennessee State University, B.S.; Teachers University, M.A. Shorthand 11; Secretarial Office Practice; Garinger Leaders Club Adviser; Sophomore Class Adviser Miss Barbara Ann Proctor Duke University, A.B. Modern World History Columbia Business Bottom Row. Miss Philecta Reinhardt George Peabody College, B.S.; Teachers College of Columbia University, M.A.; Asheville Teachers College; University of North Carolina; University of Colorado; Davidson College. English 11; Caps and Gowns Committee Adviser Miss Janet B. Robinson Queens College, A.B. Bible 1, 11; Religious Activities Committee Adviser Mr. Jimmy F. Russell Pfeiffer College, B.S. Driver Education Miss Frances S. Ryan Winthrop College, B.S.; Teachers College of Columbia University, M.A. Homemaking; Foods; Home Arts for Boys; Future Homemakers of America Adviser Bookkeeping 1 students Mary Lee Hall and Brenda Conder take practice sets seriously, hut Mrs. Parker seems to find money funny. Dictator (alias Mr.) Privette supervises as Sondra Rolland, Phyllis Badame, and Diane Pennington use Garinger ' s transcribing ma- chines. Peggy Simpson, Linda Yates, and Angela Dorton discuss the finishing touches of this skirt with Mrs. Boyd. Miss Ryan jokingly tells the rest of the class that Gail Jones, Linda Jones, and Virginia Wehh definitely need to take her course in foods. HOME ARTS Students who wish to have a general background in home arts can take a year course of homemaking. Students earn a Red Cross certificate after study- ing care of the sick and injured, and mother and baby care. Units in foods, clothing, and housing are also taken up during the year. Four specialized semester courses provide students the opportunity to study a specific phase of home arts. In foods students learn not only to choose and prepare foods, but also to select tableware, to set a table attractive- ly, to serve a meal graciously, and to appreciate the finer things which make life pleasant. In clothing a girl learns to plan and create her own wardrobe and to choose suitable accessories. At the same time she acquires the ability to judge quality in the ma- terials and in the workmanship of the clothing she chooses to buy rather than to construct. In family living students gain a better understanding of family relations and common problems. Housing in- cludes a closer study of interior decorating, furniture, and home management. Mr. George L. Sawyer, Jr. Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S., M.A. Biology 1 Mr. Karl S. Sawyer Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S., M.A. Algehra 11; Solid Geometry; General Math; National Honor So- ciety Adviser; Engineers Cluh Adviser Mrs. Catherine B. Sanders Furman University, B.S.; University of Wyoming; University of South Carolina. Algehra 1, 11; General Math Mr. John W. Sanders Furman University, A.B., M.A.; Converse College; Columbia University. Choir; Chorus; Music Appreciation Page Thirty-six Top Row. Miss Jessie Anne Seawright Erskine College, A.B.; Mississippi State University. American History; Girls ' Good Sports Club Adviser Mrs. Claire T. Skinner Catawba College, A.B. Special Education Mr. Robert E. Shouse Wake Forest College, A.B.; University of North Carolina. Librarian Mrs. Margaret P. Sims Greensboro College, A.B.; Duke University, M.A. French 11; Journalism; Yearbook Adviser " Be carefid or you ' ll bruise the dough, " Glenn Hargett warns Danny Davis as Chuck Booth clowns and Miss Ryan frowns. Bottom Row: Mr. Kenneth C. Sinclair Western Kentucky State College, B.S., M.A. Mechanical Drawing 1, II; Bookstore; State Textbooks Mrs. Elizabeth B. Smith Erskine College, A.B.; Queens College. Contemporary Geometry; General Math; Faculty Gift and Flower Fund Chairman; Hall of Fame Committee Mr. Wistar Smith Furman University, B.S., M.A.; University of North Carolina. Chemistry 1; Applied Chemistry; Chess Club Adviser Mr. William S. Temple Lenoir Rhync College, A.B.; University of North Carolina, M.Ed. Refresher Math; Contemporary Geometry Emily Crutchfield and Ruthie Tinch enjoy the unit of mother and child care in Mrs. Boyd ' s hamemaking class. From mild to wild. Miss Baldwin supervises as Shirley Steelmar and Rita Moore enjoy a session in ceramics. Art is an elective subject at Garinger. Art I, Art II, painting and ceramics are offered. Art I and Art II are designed to give the students an opportunity to work with and develop skills and sensi- tivity to a variety of experiences, materials, and tech- niques. Students use watercolor, tempera, casein, and encaustic oil in paintings as well as clay and glazes for ceramics. Plaster, wood, and metal are used in sculptur- ing. Drawing, stitchery, and printing are also studied. Some students choose particular areas for more extensive Art is both serious and humorous, as is shown hy the facial ex- pressions of Tommy Black, Sheila Cushion, and Sharron Wood in Miss King ' s art class. Study. Painting and ceramics are specialized areas. Stu- dents wishing to explore and develop tempera, watercolor, casein, or oil techniques may take a second or third year of art. Ceramics and advanced ceramics are semester courses for students who have the desire to build creative forms with clay. The students are pleased to share their work with others in the art rooms, on the bulletin boards and in community exhibits. ART Miss Clara Timmons University of Pittsburgh, A.B., M.Ed. Typewriting I Mr. Joseph J. Tomanchek Elon College, A.B.; University of North Carolina, M.Ed. Boys ' Physical Education; Head Football Coach; Head Baseball Coach; Monogram Club Adviser Mrs. Irene R. Travis Hunter College, A.B.; Columbia University, M.A.; Winthron College; University of North Carolina. English 10; junior Class Adviser Mr. William N. Tritt University of North Carolina, A. 13. Orchestra Page Thirty-eight Mr. Francis S. Turnage Duke University, A.B.; University of North Carolina. English 10; Future Teachers of America Adviser Mrs. Sarah C. Wallace Erskine College, A.B.; Duke University. English 1 1 Mrs. Jean H. Vance Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S., M.A. Reading 10, 11, 12 Miss Brenda J. Watts University of North Carolina at Greensboro, A.B. Contemporary Geometry; General Math MUSIC ARTS In Garinger ' s vocal music department students receive some instruction in music theory and appreciation as well as in voice. Vocal students, organized into a choir and two choruses, participate in organized singing. They make an important contribution to the school by performing at assemblies and other programs. In music appreciation students have the opportunity to discuss the history and literature of fine music. Well- known composers are also studied to enable the student to gain an understanding of music in relation to the pe- riod in which it was composed. Students listen and learn, but do not participate as far as vocal and instrumental talents are concerned. The school orchestra is important in helping students learn to work together for a common end. Students learn early the necessity for keeping mentally alert and follow ing directions accurately. As the course progresses, mem- bers cultivate a concept of tone in addition to a greater skill in playing their individual instruments. Towards the close of the year members have usually acquired a fuller appreciation for fine music such as is found in concerts, symphonies, and musical comedies. " a one and a two . . . " Mr. Sanders and Songbirds Brenda Shu- ford, Jerry Holshouser, Bobby Farr, and Steve Laney rehearse to Mr. Maddox is quite serious as he leads Garinger ' s swingin ' the accompaniment of Anette Wilcox. hand. It ' s a toss-up! Sheryl Gordon and Farra Harrison wait in antici- pation as Donna Beach and Lynn Kruger si-r-r-etch for the hall. Coach Widenhouse daintily calls a foul on Jimmy Leher as he slams into Don Gregory while Mike Sherrill attempts to guard Danny Snipes. PHYSICAL EDUCATION The girls ' physical education program is designed to help students achieve physical fitness and gracefulness. The year ' s program comprises a great variety of sports. The students participate in a program of calisthenics for about ten minutes each day, and continue with such activities as tumbling, volleyball, and basketball. When the weather permits, the girls engage in field hockey, archery, softball, speedball, and tennis. Intramural games add interest to the course. Extramural activities are also popular among the students. Mr. Bobby W. Whitlock Gardner- Webb Junior College; Carson-Newman College, A.B.; Appalachian State Teachers College, M.A. Algebra I; General Math Mr. Alton G. Widenhouse, Jr Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S. Biology I; Boys ' Physical Education; Basketball Coach; Football Coach; Tennis Coach One year of physical education is required of all Gar- inger students. This course, offered chiefly to sophomores, is also open to juniors and seniors. Boys ' physical educa- tion is designed to help students achieve physical fitness as well as mental alertness, and to give all students the opportunity to engage in competitive sports. In physical education boys engage in such activities as calisthenics, tumbling, weight lifting, and wrestling. Boys also participate in such competitive sports as volleyball, touch football, basketball, and softball, which are played on an intr amural basis. Miss Elizabeth D. Willis Duke University, A.B. Modern World History Miss Jean M. Withers Wake Forest College, A.B. English 12; junior-Senior Invitations Committee Adviser Page Forty Miss Robinson familiarizes Bible 11 students Glenn Hargett, Mr. Hicks begins class by explaining to Chuck Kessler and Sharon Peoples, Nancy Underwood, and Kay Pruett with Ec- Barbara McCarty that the driver ' s seat is on the left hand side of clesiastes. the car. Page Forty-one Page Forty-three OFFICERS First Semester Jimmy Easterling President Jean Kale Vice President Brenda Bagwell Secretary Rick Wash Treasurer THE SENIOR CLASS • 1964 Billie Jean Adamee Ronald Gene Aldridge Sandra Diane Allison Larry Neal Ammons Linda Diane Anderson William Lee Anderson, III Joseph Camille Armeen Jr. Billie Warren Artz Wanda Armina Atwell Tina Elizareth Austin Anna Erskine Babcock Phyllis Naomi Badame Brenda Faye Bagwell Rebecca Susan Bailes Richard Hubert Baker Juanita Blaine Barbee Page Forty-four THE SENIOR CLASS • Pamala Lynn Bennett Nancy Cornelia Berry Lelia Dianne Bethune Gary Oscar Biggers Randall Hope Bicham Milton Lawrence Black Virginia Gay Black Terry Blackmon Brenda Gail Blackwell Edward Pink Bluemel Michael Wayne Bolick Rosemary Bonnevie Sandra Lee Bowen Jayne Evelyn Boyd Rorert Louis Boyd Shirley Ann Boyles Page Forty-six Barry Lynn Barnette May Luellen Barnett Brenda Gayle Barr Sharon Elizabeth Barrett George Nelson Bass Jr. Patricia Ellen Bass Susan Camille Bass Judy Albright Baucom Teresa Ann Baucom Dorothy Gail Beamer George Franklin Beckham Pamela Leigh Benfield Our one hig senior privilege: No more sophomores in the pit! 1964 Page Forty-seven Howard Thomas Bradsher Jr. Tracy Irving Brannon Marsha Louise Brewer Albert Robert Britt Jr. Fay Joan Brock Carolyn Sue Brooks Norman Jack Broome Betty Sue Brown Carl Manson Brown Terry Douglas Brown Michael Christopher Bunting Suzanne Lane Burgess Dianne Marie Burnside Martha Lillian Burrell Mary Etta Burrell Ronald Bruce Byerly THE SENIOR CLASS Paae Forty-nine THE SENIOR CLASS • Barbara Jean Collins Theodore Lewis Conder Jr. Benjamin Edgar Conrad Judy Griggs Cook Lois Jeanne Cooper Leon Neal Cooke Laura Nelda Corbitt Gus John Cottros Vivian Couchell Brenda Kay Crawford Edna Louise Crook Donal Lee Crowder Emily Christine Crutchfield Nancy Rosalyn Cude Michael Gary Culp Cathleen Mae Cummings Page Fifty Brenda Alease Curry Sidney Wilson Daniels Bonnie Jean Davis Charles Clifton Davis Jr. Daryl Lee Davis Joseph Michael Davis Martha Landis Davis Michael Earle Davis William Forrest Dawkins Melvin Blair Deal James Dave Deaver Jerry Ray Deese Trudy Olivia Deese Renny Walter Deese Cherry Elaine Dellinger Nancy Diana Dellinger Page Fifty thres • THE SENIOR CLASS THE SENIOR CLASS William Barnard Finger Jean Vincent Fitzsimmons Sarah Kittrell Fitzgerald Lawrence Ray Foard Andrew Joseph Foppe Clarence Evans Foster Donald Stanford Fowler Sarah Annette Fowler Ernest Jackson Freeman George Cheek Freeman Jr. Judith Karen Freeman Sherry Lee Freeze Martha Karen Fullagar Pamela Erickson Furr Clifford Eugene Gardner Ruth Elizabeth Gault Page Fifty-four ■■■■Ml John Eugene Durai James Edwin Easterling Diane Carolyn Edwards Robert Olin Edwards Walter Stephen Edwards Robert Warren Elmore Reita Ann Everhardt Geraldine Ann Faille Robert Hobson Farr Jr. Earl Jackson Ferrell Luby Walter Fields Eddie Gordon Finch ' Si! Americans are fat. " Papi Rivero, exchange student, enjoyi Shoney ' s Big Boy, too. 1964 Page Fifty-five 1964 A lot depends on those first semester exams. Edward Mitchell Gupton Jr. Judy Doris Gurley Anna Louise Hahn Patsy Ileen Haigler Mary Gregg Hait Mary Jacqueline Hale Mary Lee Hall Glenn Madison Hargett Carl Linwood Hargett Linda Kaye Hargett Sallie Elizabeth Harkey Margaret Karen Harmon Page Fifty-six Edward George Geissler Sue Carolyn Gibson }oe Arnold Gilleland Richard Allyn Gilleland Doris Ann Gladden John McClellan Glenn Judi Ethel Gluck Virginia Gail Goode John Philip Goodgame Cheryl Denise Gordon Franklin Buddy Gosnell Theresa Ellen Granger Wanda Paulette Grant Jesse Baxter Greene Jr. Robert Jackson Greer Richard Levene Griffin THE SENIOR CLASS THE SENIOR CLASS Barbara Lee Helms Lila Elizabeth Hemphill James Coy Hepler Michael Doak Herndon Fred Edward Herron Shannon Lane Hershberger Rebecca Ruth Hilton David Lee Hinson Donald Eric Hinson Jean Dianne Hinson Pearly Mae Hinson Robert Glen Hinson Ebnest Harold Hitchcock Gail Lurene Hite Peggy Marie Hite Terry Alan Hodges Page Fifty-eight Judith Diann Harpe Donna Marie Harper Donna Lynn Harrelson Robert Kent Harris William Cochran Harris Carol Elaine Hartman Billie Suzanne Harton Brenda Elaine Hasty William Vann Hasty Reuben Ray Heatherly Jr. Linda Jean Hedgpeth Burton Edwin Helle Jr. The flag flies at half-mast as Garinger students share the grief of a nation stunned hy the death of President John F. Kennedy. 1964 Page Fifty-nine " Mustangs, we ' re after you! " Monogram Club and Key Club help support school spirit. Ronald Edward James Janet Ilene Jenkins Phyliss Jean Jelks Vance O ' Neal Johnson Ava Kathryn Jones Milanda Ann Jones Patricia Gail Jones William Robert Jones III Elizabeth Grier Jordan Wanda Elaine Jordan Elizabeth Jean Kale Nelle Wilmot Karnes 1964 Page Sixty Barbara Diane Hollenbeck Jerry Elaine Holshouser Ronald Van Honeycutt Mary Penelope Hoover Eleanor Sherrill Hopper Richard William Horstman Ronald Duane Hough Cheryl Reid House Joe Ross House Marsha Lynn House Ethel Paulson Howie Linda Lou Hubbard Claude Lee Hudson Virginia Lee Hunter Linda Carole Ipock Barbara Anne James • THE SENIOR CLASS Page Sixtv-one mmm THE SENIOR CLASS • Page Sixty-two Gerald Lee Krajewski Jeanne Elise Krider Charles Lynn Lackey Carolyn Anita Lamr Michael Ellis Lambert Stephen Michael Laney Margaret Patricia Lalt Robert Mason Lemmond Georgianna Lester Alfred Morrison Lewis William Jennings Lewis Brenda Sue Liles Betty Ann Lindsay Hugh Malloy Livingston Lloyd James Long Robert Clinton Lum DeLane Kelly Mildred Gloria Kelly Van Howard Kelly Sharyn Lee Kendrick Clyde Key Stella Frances King William Mike King James Buren Kirkendoll Mary Jane Kirkendoll David Thomas Klug Kathleen Jane Koehler Nicholas George Koutroulias ' Yeah, 7 play sometimes! " Phil Cheatwoocl comments on his athletic ability. 964 Page Sixty-three 1964 ' Wake up little Cheryl. " An exhausted cheerleader sleeps on the way home from the Winston-Salem game. Mary Earleen Mabry Oswald Gene Madray julianne mandell Michael Wayne Maner Chalmers Thomas Maples Alice Gordon Martin Ted Douglas Martin Michael Eugene Mauney Larry Harold Maye William Allen Melson Furman Lee Melton Steve Morris Meredith Page Sixty-four Sandra Kay Lussardi James Harold McAteer Peggy Lorraine McAteer John William McCall Jr. Joan Ellen McCarty Earl Ronnie McCauley Susan Edwards McClintock Cynthia Lee McCoy Joan Carol McCoy Paul Michael McCulley Michael Smalley McHam David Franklin McInnis Lynda Lucille McKain James Bryan McMillan Jr. Steve Douglas McQuage Iames Doreas McSwain THE SENIOR CLASS Page Sixty-five THE SENIOR CLASS Rita Gail Moore Ronnie Wilson Moore Elizabeth Morgan Patrick Allen Morgan Carolyn Ann Moss Patricia Ann Mozingo Dianna Gail Mull Donald LeGrand Mullis Kathy Mae Mullis Rosa Jan Mullis Theresa Marie Mullis Brenda Carol Myers Wilbur Leonald Myers Dorothy Faye Nance June LeClair Nance Mable Darlene Nance Page Sixty-six Dale Elizabeth Miller Kenneth Larry Miller Jr. Ruth Harville Miller Polly Diane Mills Judith Ann Minday Ruth Mae Misheimer Shirley Ann Monroe |ames Harold Montgomery Jr. Betty Patton Moody David Hunter Moore James Edward Moore Patsy Jane Moore " Study? No! Lyrics to Louie-Louie. " Now how can Carol study ivitii the juke hox playing? 64 Page Sixty-seven Seniors made a good decision when they chose Gary Bell and Jan Foster as mascots. 1964 • Nancy Marie Pate Elbert Ward Patterson Jr. Marvin Joseph Payne Jr. Ronald Lee Payne Charles Everett Pearson Samuel Newton Pennell Sharon Wayne Peoples Carolyn Janet Petty Connie Lynne Phillips Francis Durward Pierce Luther Matthew Pike |ohn Cay Pippin Page Sixty-eight Larry James Nash Sandra Jane Neal Christopher Lee Nicholaides Nancy Anne Nichols Judith Anthea Noll James Carlisle Norton Maureen O ' Connell William Robert O ' Daniel Jancie Ann Osborne Kenneth Crover Osborne Leonard Edgar Otto Richard Lamar Pack William Ray Padgett Christine Pappamihiel Susan Marlise Parrish Michael Lane Partee • THE SENIOR CLASS Page Sixty-nine THE SENIOR CLASS • Sheila Anne Renn Charles Montgomery Rhodes IV James Buis Richards Jr. Rorert Clark Richardson Louise Yvonne Ritter Papi Rivero Peggy Elaine Robrins William Clayton Robbins Helen DeAnne Roberts Patricia Ann Roberts Donald Ezell Robertson Jerry Dean Robinson Marsha Gayle Robinson Charles Frank Rodgers Susan Jean Rodgers Manuel Lazaro Rojas Page Seventy 1964 Morris Thomas Plyler Betty Mae Polson Arnold Redford Pope Carol Ann Pope Kay Pruett Horace Crumpler Rackley Jr. Barbara Jean Rankin Paulette Marie Reavis William Harry Redfern Jr. Barbara Jean Reese Jesse Bradwell Register Sherryl Ann Reichert There is always someone late to class. Van Johnson works up his speed to 2 M.P.H. to reach class at 8:01 A.M. Page Seventy-one ________ ___Kg__l_ ' Can you believe she got in the Honor Society? " This question has been asked by the whole school. Cynthia Dianne Sherin Diane Elizabeth Sherrill Craig Osmond Shinn Ronald Stephen Shouse Russell Keith Shriner Brenda Avonne Shuford Donald Ray Shuman Allan Joel Silber Carol Dawson Simmons Georgia Carol Simmons Billy Joe Simpson Mary Peggy Simpson Page Seventy-two I ■ i. ' .. — k- Sondra Lee Rowland Toni Jeanne Rowley Anne Davis Roy James Ernest Russ Lili Marlene St. Clair Lucille Macon St. Clair Donna Carol Sanders Susan Veronica Schultz Albert Harris Scott Jr. James Ellsworth Scott Clinton Owen Seegers Thomas Palmer Senn George Loy Senter Judy Carolyn Severt Ronald Eugene Shaver David Walter Shaw • THE SENIOR CLASS Page Seventy-three THE SENIOR CLASS • " Me, go to college? " Karen Fullager ponders over the big question. Thomas Victor Sommer Wanda Sue Southern William Thomas Sparks Jr. Terry Lee Spivey James Ralph Stafford Brenda Sue Starnes Charles Robert Starnes Sylvia Jean Starnes Barbara Ann Stephenson Harold C. Stinson Jr. Jerry Lynn Stogner Linda Joyce Strickland Page Seventy four Mike David Simpson Norma Gail Sims James Michael Sing Jerry Allyn Skidmore Michael Allison Sloop Harriet Virginia Small Creed Fulton Smith Jr. Michael David Smith Michael Ray Smith Jeanne Dale Smothers Walter Franklin Smyre Robbie Glenn Snipes " A decision that will make us or break us. " Bill Hasty and Susan McClintock must decide which school they will attend after graduation. Page Seventy-five " What seems to he your major maladjustment? " Bobby Lemmond, 6 ' 6 " , and Vivian Couchell, 5 ' , seem to have a problem with their caps and gowns. f 5 V Victoria Jean Thomas Nancy Sue Thomasson Donald Kane Thompson Vivian Gayle Thompson Phillip DeWolfe Thorne Carole Sue Tolbert Sandra Lee Toney Patricia Ann Torrence Michael Charles Treadway Fran Carlin Trexler Joyce Ann Trigg Susan Irene Trudeau Page Seventy-six Francis Ervin Stroud Sylvester John Suits Nancy Jane Suitt Vickie Lynn Swacker Gloria Jeannie Switzer Walter Lee Talbot Beverly Gail Tangari Gary Nim Tanner Allen Wayne Taylor Walter Henry Taylor Charles Everett Templeton Margaret Louise Templeton Patricia Tennent Henry Howard Thackston Susan Gail Theiling Myron Nelson Thomas • THE SENIOR CLASS Page Seventy-seven THE SENIOR CLASS • David Alan Voigt Judith Ann Waldoch Dennis Eugene Walker Floyd Gene Walker James Lawrence Walker Jr. Burton Edward Walkup Anne Budd Wallace Nancy Ward Walsh Maye Taylor Ward Richard Brunson Ward Frances Marie Warren Genera Jane Warren Richard Lee Wash John Durant Watkins Donna Lynn Wayne Ann Janelle Weir Page Seventy-eight 64 Thomas Andrew Truxell Ronald Leslie Tucker Rose Ann Tucker Roger Wade Tully Jack Reid Turbyfill David Michael Turner James Mike Turner Michael Dennis Turpin Philip Bancroft Turpin Jr. Donna Elaine Tutterow Nancy Lee Underwood Betty Jean Vaughn " A long awaited occasion. " Graduation is a sad, but happy, event. Page Seventy-nine Mack Curtis West Johnny Hubert Whaley I Iarry Lewis Whisnant Gail Lillian Widenhouse Gloria Lee Wilkinson Timothy Hart Wilkinson James C. Williams Robert Hampton Williams Jim Rudolph Willmann Rosie Mae Wilson Samuel Allen Wilson Vickie Marie Wilson Patsy Delores Windham Sharron Lee Wood Richard Hughes Wooten Betty Sue Wright " It has been a wonderful three years. " This is the overall feeling of seniors of the 1964 class. Page Eighty-one Mrs. Balle, our senior class adviser, helps committee chairmen ANNOUNCEMENT COMMITTEE— First row. Patsy Roberts, Jean Fitzslmmons and Penny Hoover with plans of the year. Juli Mandell, Peggy Wright, Mary Lee Hall. Second row. Donna Sanders, Diane Hollenbeck, Pat Dewese, Bobby Boyd, Pat Wright, Barbara Dobson, Patty Doherty. SENIOR COMMITTEES DIPLOMA COMMITTEE— First row. Betty Morgan, Elaine SOCIAL COMMITTEE— F. ' rst row: Jean Kale, Beverly Tangari, Hartman, Brenda Bagwell, Janelle Weir, Cindy Sherin. Second Nancy Nichols, Jean Adamee, Phyliss Jelks. Second row: Marian row. Sandy Neal— Chairman; Nancy Thomasson, Sue Tolbert, Carlton, Betsy Vaughn, Phil Turpin, Clinton Seegars, Bobby Steve Byrd, Bill Melson, Jimmy Richards, Tommy Maples, Geor- Lemmond, George Freenrn, Bucky Smyre, Rick Gilliland, gianna Lester, Susan Rogers, Kathy Jones. Penny Hoover— Chairman; Laura Corbill, Judy Minday. HALL OF FAME COMMITTEE— First row. Jean Kale, Rose- mary Bonnevie, Barbara Dobson. Second row. Bill Anderson, Pat Wright, Bobby Elmore, Carl Brown, Dennis Caroll. CAPS AND GOWNS COMMITTEE— First row. Nancy Pate, Shannon Hershberger, Rosemary Bonnevie, Jayne Boyd, Tina Pappamahiel. Second row: Beth Hemphill, Harriet Small, Sherry Freeze, Earleen Mabry, Robert Lum— Chairman; Bill Anderson, Joe Payne, Colleen Capps, Terry Granger, Diane Bethune. COMMENCEMENT COMMITTEE— Barbara Chandler, Jean Fitzsimmons, and David McGinnis. SENIOR GIFT COMMITTEE-Pat Mozingo, Clay Robbins, Marsha House. MASCOT COMMITTEE-Jean Fitzsimmons, Joan McCarty, Jan Downie. SPEAKER FOR COMMENCEMENT COMMITTEE— Rose- mary Bonnevie, Pat Wright, Connie Phillips. CIVITAN COMMITTEE— Bill Lewis, James McSwain, Nelson Thomas, Glenn Hargett. Nancy Berry and Mrs. Griffin represent Garinger for the city- wide Baccalaureate Service. BRCCRLHURERTE ? A Page Eighty-three THE JUNIOR CLASS JUNIORS Roy Abernathy Chuck Adams Jim Adams Marilyn Adams Diane Adderton Karen Aikens Christina Alexander Kennie Alkire Diane Allen Linda Allen Don Allison Patricia Allison Tyler Allison Betty Amnions J. C. Anderson Danny Andrews Deena Anglemyer Virginia Applegate Sarah Armstrong Richard Arndt June Arrowood Hazel Atkins Eugene Attinelli Edna Austin Jerry Austin Lloyd Austin Trudy Austin Benny Aycock George Babcock Pat Badame Jackie Bagwell Harry Baird Gayle Baker Mike Baker Steve Baker Beverly Banks George Barger Wanda Barnette Bobby Bartlett Ernest Basinger Elaine Bass Margie Batts Diane Baucom Jo Ann Baucom Mike Beam Bill Beamer Rodney Beamer Brenda Beaver Barbara Becker Kathy Beheler Kenneth Belk Trey Belk Elaine Bell Richard Bell Page Eighty-five I W ill JUNIORS mm m _ f . 4 £Wk ■ Becky Bellman Linda Benfield Dickie Benzie Georgia Beyer Tommy Bilbro Jenny Black Lynda Black Sandra Black Tommy Black Larry Blackwelder Barbara Bladen Chris Blalock Rinne Blanks Emily Blanton John Bolton Chuck Booth Don Bowen Eddie Bowen Betty Boyd Mike Boye Mary Boyles Brenda Bradley Toie Bradshaw Russel Brami John Branch Donald Bran ton Allan Braswell LouAnna Bridgers Barry Bridges Teresa Briggs Sherry Bright Diana Brigman Beverly Brooks Jack Broome Wanda Broome Billy Brown Edith Brown Robert Brown Russell Brown Butch Brumfield Carolyn Brumfield Judy Buchanan Larry Buckley Jan Buckner Kitty Bulter Judy Bumgardner David Bunn Arthur Buraglio Dale Burgett Beverly Burnette Sally Burns Bobby Burrows Sally Burt Steve Burt Page Eighty-six JUNIORS Louise Byrd Janet Byrum Rick Byrum Larry Cable Bobby Cain Judy Caldwell George Callahan Judy Callahan Rita Campbell Dean Can- David Carriker Mickey Cartee Bonnie Carter Norma Carter Tommy Carter Lonna Castles Sondra Causey Toni Chambers Lee Ellen Chaney Mac Christenburv Barbara Cirulis Jackie Clanton Carol Clark Jimmy Clark Judy Clary Phyllis Clifton Eddie Clontz Becky Cochran Butch Cochran Linda Cochrane Steve Cochrane Lizzie Coker Judy Cole Brenda Coleman Donny Collins Brenda Conder Anthony Conn Randy Connell Carl Cook Katherine Cooke Craig Cooper June Corley Ken Correll Allen Costlow Barbara Coulter Mike Crabtree Bonnie Creed James Crisco ludy Crocker Frank Crooks Don Crosby limmie Crosby Jimmy Crosby Donnie Crump k -£ Page Eighty-seven " A junior ' s work is never done! " says Patsy Parks as she signs Tommy Blake ' s pep shirt. Robert Crump Terry Culley Doug Dahl Phillip Dalton Marilyn Daniel Benny Daugherty John Daurity Betty Davis Charlie Davis Danny Davis Judy Davis Linda Davis Mike Davis Marsha Deaton Phyllis Deese Sherry Dennis Cathy Derrick Judy DeSilva Jay Disk Linda Dowdle Richard Dowdy ]udy Duke Carol Dulin Kav Dulin Richard Duncan Sandra Duncan Kenny Dunn Barbara Durrence Charlotte Durrence Jerry Dyer Charles Eaves Cathy Economou Eddie Edwards Barbara Efird 1 Iarriett Eison Pat Ellenburg Page Eighty-eight JUNIORS Kay Ellington Cora Ellis Anne Elmore Sue Elmore Tony Elmore Butch Eudy Diane Ezell Nabil Farris Betty Felts Raymond Ferguson Nancy Fesperman Tommy Fesperman Donna Finch Earle Fincher Barbara Fink Tommy Fite James Flow Terry Floyd Willis Flynn Ronny Foster Tanya Fowler June Fox Jack Foy Hollv Franklin Wonoka Freeman Cynthia Freeze Linda French Woody Frick David Friese Wade Frye Tommy Fulk Cindy Fuller Martha Funderburk Ricky Funderburk Arthur Furr Evelyn Furr Phyllis Furr Donna Gaddy Susan Gamble Betty Gardner Robert Garner Barrv Garrison John Giannopoulos Anne Gibbons Stan Gibson Judy Glover Barry Godlewski Linda Goldston Gloria Goomis David Gordon Wanda Gordon John Gouch Carole Gpude Julia Graham Page Eighty-nine JUNIORS Terry Graham David Grantham Sherry Gray Deanna Green Linda Green Margaret Green Paul Green Mack Greene Tommy Greenoc Don Gregory Gayle Griffin Jane Griffin Janice Griffin Ray Griffin Sylvia Griffin Judy Griggs Jo Ann Groce Lewis Grubb Betty Anne Guion Frank Gulledge Sonny Gulledge Candy Guy Thomas Gwinn Don Hagler Cindy Hall Tommy Hall George Hamilton Jerry Hammond Ronnie Hamorsky Sallv Hannan Phyllis Hargett Johnny Hargette Jimmy Harkey John Harkey John Harkey Kay Harkey Beth Harrell Bruce Harris Sandy Harrison Danielle Hartis Herbert Hartman Mitchell Hartsell Phyllis Hasty Sandra Haught Linda Headen Barbara Heam Jeanne Hedrick Sally Heintz Billy Helms Darrell Helms Jan Helms Maria Helms Sheila Helms Betty Herrin Page Ninety ■I ■ " 1 JUNIORS Martha Ann Herron Jane Hickman ferry Hicks Wanda High Vick Hileman Gary Hill Kathrvn Hill Terry ' Hill Avery Hilton Ann Hinnant Ann Hinson Ronnie Hinson Gail Hodge Gene Hodges Betty Hoffman Mike Hoffman Virginia Hollar Douglas Holt Jolette Holtzclaw Beverly Homewood Gail Honeycutt Karen Honeycutt Bill Hope Derrell Hopkins Jim Hopkins Elaine Hornback Barbara Hosse Nancy Hough Sarah House Cheryl Houser Marilyn Howard Allan Howie Danny Howie Virginia Hudson Ken Huffstetler Skippy Hull Judy Hunter Jimmy Huntley Pam Hyde Karen Hyland Bobby Irby Margaret Irving Carol Jaffre Richard James ]ohn Jarvi David Jarvis Pam Jarvis Betty Jo Jenkins Johnny Jenkins Mike Jenkins Miriam Jenrich Buddy Johnson Christine Johnson Don Johnson a ' 1 - Page Ninety-one mmmm 1 Jf f S Bi ■k A " ft - ' JUNIORS James Johnson Larry Johnson Linda Johnson Ronnie Johnson Ronnie Johnson Sonja Johnson David Jones Lavard Jones Janet Jones Ronald Jones Steve Jones John Thomas Jordan Betty Julian Jenice Kanipe Barbara Kendrick Glenn Kennedy Delbert Kessler Danny Killian Billy Killough Russell Killough Bill Kinsey Randy Knight Roger Koehler Cecelia Kokenes Gary Kowalczyk Sheryl Kowalczyk Jean Lackey Louise Lamb Rod Lamb Brenda Lambert Judith Lambeth Beverly Land Harry Lawing Mike Lawter Diane Le Clair Cathy Ledbetter Kathy Ledbetter Chuck Ledford Dennis Lee Micheal Lee Ken Lefew Shirley Lemmond Darlene Lemmons Ronnie Lemonds Eugene Leslie Rusty Lewis johnny Liles Claudia Little Gayle Little Steve Little Linda Lloyd Danny Lockwood Chick Long Erika Long Page Ninety-two 1 really don ' t think Elizabeth Taylor poses like this. Do you, Trudy} Stan Lonon Jerry Love Brenda Lowe Glenda Lowe Gayle Lowery Billy Lynch Jerry McCall Patti McCall Mike McClellan Richard McClure John McConnell Steve McCracken Steve McDonald Don McGee Mack McGee Vicki McGee Ed McGill Lloyd McGinn Diane McKee Judy McKenzie Benny McLaughlin Pam McLaughlin Cirina McLaurin Anita McLean Ann McMahan Richard McMahan Jerry McMurray Martha McMurray Donnie McRae Joyce McRorie Suzy Macaulay John Mackey Martha Madden Jerry Marlow Jerry Martin Johnny Martin 2 III few 11 IK TIPSl X ■ ■ ' ' : 1 }■ 1 Mil « 4N» • ' 7 111 0 t _ A ' 4ife A life Prtge Ninety-three JUNIORS nt HIb vBb IB Ann Mason Paula Massey Sharon Mayer Ann Medlin Tommy Mefford Dickie Megorden Travis Meredith David Merritt Gloria Merritt Kathi Meyer Eddie Miller Jay Miller Tommy Miller Sandra Millikin Julia Mills Fred Mince Betty To Mitchell Craig Mode Linda Monahan Betty Moore Luther Moore Maryinda Moore Benny Moose Connie Morgan Glen Morgan Bobby Morris Dianne Morris jane Morris Linda Moser Tudie Mull Linda Mullis Terry Myers Mary Myres Al Nance Delores Nance Greg Nance John Nash Charlene Nelson Charles Newell Marc Newell Sherry Newell Linda Newman Ronny Norket Tootie Oliver Gerald Osborne Harry Pappas Judy Park Patsv Parks Linda Parrish Glenda Patton Beth Peeler Ronnie Pettis Jane Phifer Bill Phillips Page Ninety-fmir an JUNIORS Patty Phillips Linda Pickens Diane Pierey Sara Pierczynski Sue Pierson Shirlev Pittman Robert Pliner Evy Plyler Glenn Poe Helen Polyzos Barbara Poole Joy Porter Ronnie Porter Pam Poston Kenny Prager Jerry Price Peggy Price Richard Price Virgil Price Chris Pridgen Mike Proctor Sandra Prophet Ronnie Purser Margie Purvis Alan Pyne Brenda Railey Steve Reese Phil Rego Mike Reid David Rettevv Robert Reynolds Linda Rice Linda Richard Tommy Richards Keith Richardson Carolyn Richter Donna Riffe Terry Ritch Danny Robbins Johnny Roberts Patricia Roberts Bill Robertson Judy Robinson Linda Robinson John Rodgers Mike Rogers Teal Roth Sue Rowell Martha Rushing Donnie Russell Gail Sanders Phillip Sanders Sandra Sanders John Sanger Page Ninety-five 11 W •I 58 ™ £ 1 life Marsha Saunders Joan Sawyer Kathy Sawyer Pat Scott Terry Sechrest Martha Self Bill Sellers Kristina Sellers Candy Sharpe Roger Shaver Phillip Shaw Mike Sherrill Paul Shoemaker Carol Shooter Kay Shoupe John Sigmon Lou-Ellen Simmons Nancy Simpson Barry Sims Peggy Singletary Buddy Skidmore Joy Skidmore Paul Skidmore Jimmy Skinner Bill Skoutakis Bill v Sloan Mot Small Ann Smith Billy Smith David Smith Doris Smith Iris Smith Judy Smith Mary Smith Pete Smith Sandra Smith Page Ninety-six JUNIORS Sandy Smith Johnny Smyre Brenda Southerland Alec Spainhour Martha Sparks Conley Sparrow Tommy Spurrier Joe Stafford Shirley Stamey Dickie Starnes Linda Starnes Sherry Starnes Mike Staton Donnie Stephens Eddie Stines David Stinson Freddie Stinson Debbie Strong Mark Stroupe Nancy Stroupe Sandra Stutts Jimmy Suggs Claudia Sullivan Dan Summey Steve Swacker Jack Swett Cheri Tadlock Cynthia Taft Bryce Talbert Everett Talbot Linda Tall Kathy Taylor Faye Templeton Janet Tennent John Thomas Larry Thomas Terry Thomas Donna Thompson Karen Thompson Kitty Thompson Collin Tietsort Reese Todd Janice Towery Pamela Triece Jean Triol Mickey Troutman Alicia Tucker David Tucker Charles Turner David Turner Linda Turner Beverly Tyler David Tyndell Charles Vann Page Ninety-seven 0 fl Cama Vesloski Charlene Vincent Bev Voigt Mike Wade Yvonne Wagner Jackie Walker mm |M 9 f r Ronnie Walker Elaine Wallace Linda Walters Carol Warren Davis Waters George Watson 4 , • j - Nancy Watson Sara Watson Virginia W ' ebb Paula Weinhold Ben Welsh Frank Wentz Melton West Diane Whalen Ann White Barry White Don White Patti White Richard White Brenda Whitehill Ellen Whitley Johnny Whitley Ronnie Whitley Terry Whitt 15 gar Frank Widenhouse Annette Wilcox Woody Wiley Joy Wilkins Brenda Williams Dianne Williams Page Ninety-eight JUNIORS Jackie Williams Tim Williams Walter Williams Susan Williamson Mike Willis Wayne Willoughby Don Wilson Joanne Wilson Judy Wilson Ricky Wilson Connie Wimbish John Woodcliff James Woody Bob Wooten Fred Wrenn Gayle Wunder Bill Yaeger Pati Yandel Tommy Yarbrough Linda Yates Tommy Yates Sharon York Carma Young Dick Young Richard Young Sheila Zagar Pam Zuk it £ Linda Tall and Mrs. Huntly lo- cate some of the places Linda will visit as an exchange student in Norway this summer. OFFICERS First Semester Steve McCorkle president Carol Morris vice president Sandra Marshall secretary Donna Beam (absent) treasurer THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Second Semester Sandra Marshall president Keith Franklin (absent) . . . vice president Steve McCorkle secretary Cindy Bryant treasurer Sophomores Carol Abernathy Sherry Adams Diane Adcox Kitty Alden Shelia Alderman Charles Alexander Mary Alexander Sydnor Alexander Andrea Allen Sally Allen Bettina Anderson Linda Anderson Danny Andrews Margaret Andrews Ramon de Armas Jimmy Askew Carol Austin Ronnie Austin Jimmy Avery Terrell Bailes Tommy Bailey Tommy Bailey lovce Baitv Billy Baker Sue Baker Frances Bakis Wanda Ball Neil Ballard Debbie Ballas Linda Barbee Bill Barnes Eddie Barnes Jean Barnes loyce Barnes Vivian Barnhardt Linda Barr Diane Baucom Nancy Baugh Donna Beam Alan Beard Charlotte Beatty Donna Beatty Calvin Beaty George Becker Bobbv Belk Dale Belk Bobbv Bell Karen Bell Pat Bell Sammy Bell Paul Bellman Phil Bennett David Berry Martha. Berry Joe Biron Tommy Bessette Phylis Black Kathy Blackburn Clayton Blackman Tony Blake Carson Blalock Bonnie Blue James Bogan Howard Boger Steve Bolick Jeff Borthan Mike Bost Ronny Bost Ronnie Bouley Becky Bowers Page One Hundred One 0 1 jC Sophomores Lynn Boye Billy Braswell John Bredimus Diane Breedlove Barbara Bridges Butch Brigman David Brinson Clayton Brooks Kathy Brooks Barbara Brown Brenda Brown Gary Brown Linda Brown Jimmy Brumfield Gary Bruton Cindy Bryant Dan Buchanan Frieda Buchanan Patricia Burgess Penny Burke Dorothy Burnette Vernon Burris Jim Butt Rickey Byerly Sheila Byrd Richard Byrum Bruce Caldwell Caroline Caldwell Mike Callahan Gary Campbell Carole Canady Charles Canipe Pam Canipe David Cannon Cecelia Cappas Kent Carlisle Judy Carmichael Leona Carpenter Carolyn Carson Valetta Carter Ike Casey Nancy Cashion John Caudell Sandra Caudle Treva Caudle Jennie Chafin Becky Chambers Geni Chambers Larry Chaney Philip Chappell Lynn Cheatwood Billy Christmas Frank Clark John Clark Pat Cline Jerry Clodfelter Pat Coats Robin Cochran Sammy Cochran Steve Cochran Gene Cochrane Danny Coggin Betty Cole Steve Cole Mike Colina Lena Compton Pat Conder John Cook Patricia Cook Jimmy Cooper Page One Hundred Two What intelligent concentra- tion is evident in Mr. Pri- vette ' s sophomore study hall! Tony Cooper Wayne Cooper Jan Corbitt Larry Corhern Patsy Couch Phil Covington Sandra Cox Vermel Cox Sherry Crabtree Carol Crawford Tommy Creech Hilda Crenshaw Kay Crocker Judy Cross Steve Crott Bill Crowder Larry Croxton Barbara Crump Jerry Crump Randy Culler Peggy Curtis Caroline Cuthbcrtson Dan Dailey Donna Dalton Reggie Daniel Connie Davis Geraldine Davis Larry Davis Tommy Davis Brenda Deal Susan DeArmon Phyllis Deaton Sherrie Deaton Cheryl Deese Larry Deese Randel Deese Kenny Dellinger Teresa Desilva Grant Dickerson Donna Dieter Donna Dorton Marian Douglas Lorena Dover Warren Dover Jerry Dowdy Lynne Draddy Charles Ducey Roddie Duckworth Robert Duncan Page One Hundred Three fe. IS KS Mbk ftk. 1 .. . - " m % • w ; ,JL ■Life ' I Sophomores Dino Economou Tessie Economy Gail Edwards Mike Edwards Norman Edwards Paula Edwards Spencer Edwards Barron Elam Sandra Elam Frank Elliot Marie Elliott Sandy Elliott Faye Ellis Marie Elms Bobbie Ennie Scarlett Estridge Robert Fallows Sue Faulkner Leonard Favell David Feimster Richard Felts Becky Ferrell Timmie Fesperman Ronald Fincher Andy Fisher Britt Fisher Tohn Fisher Judy Fisher Pat Fisher Sperro Fleggas Marty Flemming Gail Fletcher Don Flock leanette Forrest Lynne Foster Roger Foster Rusty Foushee Duke Fowler Tohn Fragahis Keith Franklin Norris Frederick Gary Freeman Yolonda Freeman Susan Frick Buddy Frickhoeffer Allan Fripp Terry Frye Terry Fugerson Joe Fuller Bill Funderburk Cindy Furr Cindy Furr Barbara Gaddy Donna Gallman Kathy Garcia Debby Gardner Gene Gardner Jan Gardner Susan Garner Jackie Garrison Paul Gibson David Giles Lynn Giles Mark Gilleland George Gillian Vicki Gilreath Shirley Ginn Gary Gores Marsha Gosnell Rose Greene Page One Hundred Four Sophomores Richard Gregory Trey Grice Barbara Griffin Herbert Griffin Mickey Griffin Norma Griffin Susie Griffin Jimmy Griffith Tommy Griffith Jimmy Griggs Lee Grose Dorothy Gurley Bill Hackney Gail Hackney Norma Haddock Jimmy Hagler Ruth Hagler Ray Hait Fred Haley Earl Hamilton Linda Hamilton Wayne Hamorsky Bobby Haney Howard Haney Marsha Hannan Jimmy Hanvey Robert Hardin Barbara Hargett Steve Harrington Carol Harris Dolly Harris Martha Harris Farra Harrison Linda Harshbarger Jo Hartis Margaret Hartis Stanley Hartis Al Hartman Robert Hartsell Pat Hedrick Cecelia Hegler Frank Hegler Dick Helms Doug Helms Gary Helms Steve Helms Virgil Helms Susan Hemmings Judy Henderson Reba Henley Sue Herron Billy Hibbard Rhonda Hicks Joy Hilder Monty Hileman Eddie Hill Patsy Hill Linda Hilton Mike Hilton Shirley Hines Sylvia Hines Clifford Hinson Gary Hite Mary Hite Claire Hodges Kay Holcombe Barney Holcome Greg Hollars Shirley Hollenbeck Sandra Holler Page One Hundred Five " My parents won ' t believe that it ' s for a good cause! " Carol Morris waits for her Adelphian friends to raise hail with Heart Fund contri- butions. HM .cJlfc_ s J IMIIkk. j ttSS . O Pi fj f Jf|f|| frit J? Chip Holtzclaw Linda Honeycutt Dean Hooper Cynthia Hope Tommy Hopkins Vickie Hopkins Barbara Horlacker Jerry Hornaday Darlene Home Steve Home Margaret Horstman Ken Horton Donna Howard Joyce Howard Shonnie Howard Susan Howie Jimmy Huff Howard Hughes Lucille Hughes Steve Hughes Brenda Hull William Hull Mike Hunter David Huntley Ann Hurlocker John Hutchinson Elizabeth Idol Lynn Irby John Isenhour Joey James Randy Jarrell Sandy jarrell Hilda Jarrett S ndy Jarrett Karl Jarvi Harvey Jenkins Becky Johnson Betty Johnson Buzz Johnson Tohn Johnson Lee Johnson Mabel Johnson Eddie Johnston Rosemary Johnston Steve Joiner Larry Jones Nancy Jones Phyllis Jones Steve Jones Page One Hundred Six Sophomores Tim Jones Vickie Jones Eugene Jordan Pete Jordan Sylvia Justice Ricky Kale Patty Kelly Rosie Kelly Al Kendrick Trudy Kimmons Haskell Kinark Randy King Dale Kirby Diane Kirby David Kissiah Chuck Kistler Shirley Kitchens Vickie Knight Stathe Koutroulias Cecil Krimminger Lynn Kruger Bill Lachicotte Ben Laney Dale Lawing Jimmy Leber Audrey Lee Kathy Lee Stephen Lee Jack Lemmond David Lemonds Peggy Lentz Mary Ann Lewis Terry Lewis Tommy Lewis Joe Lineberger Delores Lingle Susan Lisk Brenda Little Linda Little Tommy Little Carolyn Livingston George Lloyd Carolyn Love David Lowe Wayne Lowrance David Lum Reggie Lybrand Lukie McCall Pat McCanless Barbara McCarty Ronnie McCleskey Joan McClintock Steve McCorkle Susan McCrea George McCullough Faye McGee Janet McGee Gene McGinnis Kathy McGowan Carol McGuirt Linda McKay Mary McKelvey David McKnight Jennie McNaull Ken McNeil Marcene McRorie Phyllis McQueen Stephen McSwain Carol McWhirter Janice McWhirter Jik ikifcift Tk •» V jp J-j m £Ti £ ri ibi o c f ft © O it JB £ Page One Hundred Sever Sophomores Don McWhorter Maurice Mallet Chrissy Manley Wayne Marlowe John Marquette Sandra Marshall Pat Martin Sherry Martin Kathrine Marze Robert Matthews Jeffrey Mauldin Jimmy Maye Patsy Megorden Sara Melton Norman Merritt Ann Miller Cindy Miller lack Miller Mac Miller Terry Miller Tommy Miller Mary Ann Mills Bruce Milstead Andrea Moffitt Anthony Montgomery Joe Moody George Mooney Diane Moore James Moore Joan Moore Mike Moore Richard Moore Sandra Morgan Martha Morrell Beverly Morris Carol Morris Cynthia Morris Linda Morris Jimmy Moss Beverly Mott Tackie Moyle Hugh Mozingo Lew Mullinax Earl Mullis Elizabeth Muse Rhoda Myers Brenda Nance Donna Nance Sue Nance Sloan Nantz Charlene Nelson Linda Nelson Diane Newhouse Harry Newton Steve Nicholaides Nick Nichols Mike Norman Mike O ' Connell Richard Ogburn Mike Ormand Diane Orr Jimmy Orr Byron Osborne Robert Otto Harry Owen Richard Owen Elain Owens Terry Owens Margie Pace Phyllis Padgett Page One Hundred Eight Sophomores Jerry Page Harry Panos Keith Parker Cyndy Parkinson Johnny Parrish Judy Partee Donna Patterson Gayle Payseur Andy Peele Janette Pegram Bill Perry Larry Petera Diane Pharr Eddie Phifer Pam Phifer Linda Pierce Joy Piercy David Pierson Mike Pigg Nancy Pigg Ann Piper Gloria Pittman Wade Plyler Peggy Poindexter Olga Polyzos Bruce Pope Cynthia Pope Mike Pope Gary Porter Neil Porter Diane Potter Gail Powell Terry Preslar Cheryl Pressler Linda Pressley Doug Preston Sadie Preston Mike Price Meredith Pridgen Danny Pritchard Danny Privett Cheryl Propst Bill Pryor Ken Purser Johnny Pyrtle Vicky Query Leroy Quinn Katie Sue Rankin Liz Ranson Tim Reavis Patty Reddeck Brenda Rees Jean Reynolds Mark Reynolds Charles Rhodes Dianne Rhodes Sylvia Rhodes Wanda Rhodes Bruce Richard Brenda Richards Jenny Richardson Myra Richardson Linda Rickets Mike Ridge Billy Riley Linda Ritch Linda Rizzo Sandra Roach Wayne Roach Rovce Roberson % ft m " f 1 til SWWfiSSSSKx mfiBW • Mb . . f S 1 0 W f - p FJ Sophomores Brenda Roberts Susan Roberts Eugene Robinson Richard Robinson Reginald Rodgers Jenny Rogers Jerry Rogers Martha Rogers Ronnie Roth Charles Rushing Sue Rushing Lloyd Russell Lonnie Rutledge Sandra Sanders Patricia Sanford Ronnie Sansing Frank Sasser Robbie Satterfield Jimmy Sawyer Bonnie Scarborough Larry Scoggins Margaret Ann Scott Margaret Scott Ronnie Scott Shirley Scott Rebecca Seagraves Carol Sears Janice Sellers John Shaffer Skipper Sharpe Pat Shaver Rita Shelby Bobby Shinn Frances Shirhall Bobbie Short Paul Short Becky Shroyer Donna Sigwart Joe Simpson Paul Sims Teresa Sinclaire Laura Singletary Vicky Sinnett Brenda Sisk Brad Slocum Larry Sloop John Small Allen Smith Don Smith Gwen Smith James Smith Janice Smith Linda Smith Linda Smith Patricia Smith Phyllis Smith Ronnie Smith Terry Smith Van Smith Danny Snipes Norma Sowell Libby Spainhour Joyce Spearman Jack Spencer Phylis Spielman Gwen Spivey Jannelyn Spratt Rob Springer Vicka Springer Ann Springs Page One Hundred Ten The wrecker collects another driver education casualty as Mr. Hicks and his two stu- dents, Chuck Kessler and Barbara McCarty, look on. Louise Stacey Gayle Starnes Ken Starnes Marie Starnes Peggy Sue Starnes Betty Stegall Jamie Stegall Mauise Stegall Sally Steinek Maria Stewart Ruth Stewart Tommy Stinson Pat Stokes Donna Stone Barbara Stutts Jimmy Suggs Lillian Suggs Linda Suggs Linda Sullivan Linda Sullivan Frankie Summers Thomas Summey Carolyn Swett Ronnie Swett John Swinson Susan Talbot Ronnie Talton Jimmy Tankersley Brenda Tart Judy Tart Carolyn Taylor Jack Taylor Robert Taylor Fran Teal Robert Teeter Janie Templeton Mary Terrell Diane Terry Linda Thacker Susan Thacker Marty Theiling Brenda Thomas Donna Thomas Jimmy Thomas Jimmy Thomas Larry Thomas Linda Thomas Carl Thomasson Brenda Thompson fit V 1 ■ . Kft ■ 1 lit 1 Ijf « ««► fin Page One Hundred Elevei " Just finished a newspaper article for history. Got to rush for gym now. " Jim Huff pre- pares to leave the sophomore area of the library. £5 M ft 1 ft fit ' 1 1 ' ' i v IK J KtMl A HI v v Chrissy Thompson Eddie Thompson Gary Thompson Shirley Thompson Glenn Thorton Robert Threatt Daren Tietsort Linda Tillman Ruthie Tinch Gloria Tippard Joan Tipton Danny Todd John Tompson Jim Too Darryl Traywick Rose Treadway Barbara Triplett Mary Tucker Joe Turner Patty Turner Earleen Tysinger Eric Underwood Brenda Unsell Fred Varney Judy Wabich Don Wade Carl Wagner Rogers Waisner Buddy Walker Diane Walker Kathy Walker Martha Walkup Jesse Wallsee Betty Wallwork Ken Walters Roy Warren Gail Watts Roger Weaver Edna Weikel Roger Weikel Donna Wentz Wayne Wheeler Mike Whitaker Pam Whitbeck Blake Whitcomb Deanie White Diane White Penny White Ronnie White Page Owe Hundred Twelve Sophomores Ronny White Becky Whitener Gloria Whitlow Patsy Whitlow Ricky Whitlow Brenda Wilkes Paul Wilkins Harold Wilkinson Lynn Wilkinson Brenda Williams Diane Williams Jerry Williams Johnny Williams Judy Williams Linda Williams Lucy Williams Lynn Williams Melvin Williams Ricky Williams Robert Williams Ronald Williams Ronnie Williams Ted Williams Tom Williams Nancy Williford Roy Willis Terri Willis Wayne Willoughby Ronnie Willyard Barbara Wilson Becky Wilson Dale Wilson Danny Wilson Jimmy Wilson Nina Wilson Billy Windham Steve Winecoff Dick Wing Tommy Wingate Joyce Wisecarver Ben Womack Robert Wood Susan Wood Jerry Woodrow Steve Woolard Linda Wooten Ann Wright Curtis Wright Waylon Wright David Wylie Dennis Yandle Harry Yandle Larry Yandle Sandra Yandle Steve Yandle Gayle Yarborough Johnny Yarborough Patsy Youngblood C. W. Zimmerman John Zweig g ljjj " ' " | g AAA jp p p A kit L Aft Cj ft c ft Page Oize Hundred Thirteen Connie Phillips editor Mrs. Margaret Sims adviser Jayne Boyd business manager The production of an edition of Snips and Cuts begins with a staff meeting in the spring of the preceding year to make decisions concerning the style of the book, to plan for the sale of advertising space and the photo- graphing of seniors during the summer months. There is an almost incredible amount of work between that meeting and the day almost a year later when the staff proudly distributes the new yearbook. Within the space of that year the staff schedules the making of thousands of pictures, identifies them and prepares them for publication; collects, counts, and ac- counts for thousands of dollars from the sale of adver- tising, of subscriptions, and of picture packages; walks, or runs, thousands of steps to collect the pictures and the information required for the book; writes and edits thou- sands of words of copy in order to tell the story of another school year. 1964 SNIPS AND CUTS STAFF records memorable year Staff members Donna Tutterow, Chris Alexander son, Patty Phil- lips, and Tina Pappamihiel try to balance subscription money. The senior members of the staff pick appropriate snaps for the annual. Page One Hundred Sixteen Camille Bass Brenda Beaver Rosemary Bonnevie Jayne Boyd Sally Burt Rani Christie Kay Crawford Judy Davis k A - Betty Herrin Jerry Hicks Diane Hollenbeck Ginny Hunter Van Johnson Stanley Lonon Gayle Lowery Sue Macauley Jul v lil ' ' ' " :■ Alice Martin Johnny Martin Pat Mozingo June Nance PI Nancy Nichols Tina Pappamihiel Ronny Payne Skip Pike ft M A. tfet Connie Phillips Patty Phillips Lili St. Clair Fran Trexler 4- At ft A, r Donna Tutterow Janelle Weir Susan Williamson Sharon Wood -JHH Paae One Hundred Seventeen Clay Robbins Reporters, Mike Wade, Phil Sanders, Trey Belk, Kathy ]ones, editor Linda Monohan, and Deena Anglemeyer, try to find stories which will he of interest to Garinger students. THE RAMBLER keeps students informed of Garinger ' s excellent bi-monthly newspaper, The Ram- bler, keeps students well informed. The Rambler, which covers both school news and community events of par- ticular interest to teenagers, includes informative, enter- taining feature stones, and provides encouragement for school betterment through provocative editorials. Sports coverage of recent games and news of the various clubs are included in each issue. Back again this year is the selection of " Top Teens. " This is the once a month selection by the Rambler staff of an outstanding boy and girl to be the " Top Teens " of that particular month. These teens are interviewed and pictured in the Rambler. Under the guidance of its adviser, Mrs. Barbara Hon- dros, and the leadership of its editor, Clay Robbins, the Rambler plays an outstanding part in life at Garinger. The business and advertising staff members, Bobby Elmore, art editor; Carol Pope, advertising manager; Betty Hoffman, ex- change editor; and George Watson, business manager, manage the financial business of the Rambler. Page One Hundred Eighteen 9m The page editors, Linda Tall, Barry White, Rohhie Snipes, Allan Howie, and Charlene Vincent, check each Rambler edition care- fully before it goes to press. school activities Mrs. Barbara Hondros adviser Bobby Elmore Judy Freeman Allan Howie Kathy Jones Carol Pope Clay Robbins Phillip Sanders Robbie Snipes Tommy Sparks Linda Tall Mike Wade George Watson Barry White He ' 1 Page One Hundred Nineteen Homeroom presidents, representatives of clubs and other organizations, standing committee chairmen, class presidents, and student council officers make up the membership of the Student Council. This council serves as an intermediary between students and teachers and makes suggestions concerning rules, regulations, and privileges. At the regular meetings, standing committee reports are given and any other business which comes up during the year is taken care of. The Student Council sponsors the Interclub Council made up of all the club presidents, which meets once a quarter to discuss and coordinate the activities of the clubs. At the beginning of the year, the members of this council set up a calendar for the various club meet- ings, so conflicts could be avoided. The Student Council officers attended the state meet- ing in Winston-Salem in November and the district meet- ing in Asheville in April. The purposes of these meetings were to give officers from different schools an opportunity to exchange ideas and also to teach the officers how to conduct meetings more efficiently. The Student Council ' s main project of the vear is the annual carnival, which is held in March. Clubs and homerooms participate to help raise money for scholar- ships. Each year the Student Council gives two one- hundred-dollar scholarships to seniors. OFFICERS Bobby Elmore president Phil Cheatwood vice president Donna Tutterow secretary Jimmy McMillan treasurer STUDENT COUNCIL strives for better school government First row: Donna Tutterow, Phil Cheatwood, Bobby Elmore, Jimmy Me- Millan. Second row: Cheryl Houser, Linda Robinson, Scarlett Estridge, Carol Morris, Connie Morgan, Gayle Baker, Judy McKenzie, Judy Bum gardner, Phyllis Furr, Jan Mullis, Linda Parrish, Barbara Chandler, Maria Stewart. Third row: Joan McClintock, Sandra Marshall, Phyllis Padgett, Rosemary Bonnevie, Jayne Boyd, Kay Crawford, Patricia Smith, Christie Manuy, Jenny Chafin, Donna Beam, Tommy Hall, Steve Swacker, Steve McCorkle, Robert Matthews, Lew Mullinax, Gene McGinnis, Gayle Wunder, Elizabeth Idol, Beverly Homewood, Chris Alexanderson. Fourtli row: Sandy Jarrell, Carol Crawford, Pat Badame, Pam Zuk, Jane Morris, Cirina McLaurin, Tony Blake, Bobby Irby, Michael Sherrill, Van Kelly, Craig Cooper, Vic Hileman, Dick Young, Pat Wright, Jim Easterling, Carol Warren, Linda Newman. Fifth row: David McKnight, Clay Robbins, Bobby Farr, Mike Colina, Steve Helms, Sammy Bell, Skipper Sharpe, Howard Haney, David Moore, Phyllis Badame, Pat Dewese, Nancy Thomasson, Susan Theiling, Jean Kale, Ginny Black, Linda Cammer, Cheryl House, Nelson Thomas, Jimmy Richards, Rick Wash, Phil Tur- nin, Carl Brown. Ree e Todd, Wilbur Myers. Chris Nicholaides. Sixth row: Billy Finger, Davis Carter, Robert Lum, Eddie Geissler, Ronny Payne, Lee Talbot. Page One Hundred Twenty First roxi ' : Judy McKenzie, John Thompson, Richard Owens, Robert Lum, Pat Wright, Ronny Payne, Skippy Hull, Ronnie Lemmonds, Tommy Hall, Billy Finger, Jimmy McMillan. Second row: Phyllis Padgett, Carol Crawford, Elizabeth Idol, Jane Morris, Donna Harrelson, George Watson, Dick Young, Nelson Thomas, Gail Baker, Pat Dewese, Rosalyn Cude, Rosemary Bonnevie, Linda Robinson. Third row: Connie Morgan. Bobbie Short, Becky Whitener, Patricia Smith, Gail Edwards, Debby Gardner, Monty Hileman, Luther Moore, Steve McCorkle, Gene Coch- rane. Fourth row: Wade Erye, Jimmy Easterling, Rick Wash, John Frag- akis, Carl Brown, David Moore. Fifth row: Barbara Chandler, Sandy Jar- rell, Linda Parrish, Carol Morris, Scarlett Estridge, Pat Badame, Pam Zuk, Skip Ashmore, Teddy Conder, Bobby Boyd, David Carter, Smalley McCam, Linda Newman, Margaret Green, Jayne Boyd, Gene McGinnis. We did so win! Student Council members Bobby Elmore and Ronny Payne back the ' cats during school spirit week. But our club wants to meet on Wednesday afternoon! The inter- club council solves such problems as this. Carnival? What carnival? The Student Council helps to plan school activities at its meetings. Page One Hundred Twenty-one I ■ ■■ Mr. Robert Maddox director Garinger ' s Marching Band is well known for its excel- lent performances during football halftimes and is also recognized for its abilities as a symphonic band. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Maddox, the " Marching Wildcats " worked very hard to prepare the weekly halftime shows. They also marched in the Car- rousel Parade and the Armistice Day Parade and per- formed at the Shrine Bowl Game. After the football season, the group, functioning as a symphonic band, continued to work very hard to pre- pare music for various programs. The members stayed after school many times to rehearse so that they could present performances of which Garinger students would be proud. The concert which was given in February provided a night of enjoyment for those who attended and also earned some money for the band. The band assembly was well received bv the students and faculty. Every spring the band participates in the state con- test at Greensboro, where it has consistently achieved superior ratings. Some of the most talented members also represent Garinger in All-State bands. I- GARINGER HIGH SCHOOL MARCHING First row: Cirina McLaurin, Joan McCoy, Phyllis Jelks, Dean Carr, Nita Barbee, Nancy Dellinger, Patsy Parks, Betty Guion, Linda Allen. Second row. Janet Tennent, Norma Carter, Delores Nance, Susan Theiling, Donna Harrelson, Susan McClintock, Nancy Watson, Georgianna Lester, Jean Adamee, Martha Mad- den, Kay Ellington, Barbara Dobson. Third row: Lonna Castles, Mary Kathryn McKelucy, Dorthy Nance, Gene Gardner, Leon- ard Favell, Jenny Black, Ben Womack, Jerrie Willis, Jeanne Smothers, Terry Cully, Danny Coggin, Jackie Foy, Clinton See- gers, Dickie Moore, Steve Cochrane, Barry Bridges, Michael Herndon, John Sigmon, Michael Ormand. Fourth row: Judy Bumgardner, Carol Jaffre, Betty Wallwork, Joyce Trigg, Al Scott, Kathryn Hill, Karen Thompson, Spencer Edwrrds, Bill Hackney, Wayne Marlowe, Eddie Barnes, Rinne Blinks, Gayle BAND OFFICERS Pat Tennent secretary Joyce Trigg treasurer Bobby Farr ' president Wade Frye vice president TWIRLERS AND LETTERGIRLS First row. Janet Tennent, Norma Carter, Delores Nance, Susan Theiling, Kay Ellington, Barbara Dobson. Second row. Nita Barbee, Nancy Del- linger. Third row. Wanda Grant, Donna Harrelson, Susan McClintock, Nancy Watson, Georgianna Lester, Jean Adamee, Martha Madden, Dean Carr, Patsy Parks, Phyllis Jelks, Betty Guion, Joan McCoy, Cirina McLaur- in, Linda Allen. BAND sparkles at football games Wunder, Kathleen Koehler, Mary Alexander, Carole Canady, Martha Harris, Wade Frye, Tommy Bailey. Fifth row. Kathi Meyer, Ricky Funderburk, Tommy Greenoe, Bill Funderburk, Mike King, Mack Greene, Charles Adams, Jerry Hammond, John McCall, Ricky Byerly, James Bogan, Bobby Farr, Avery Hilton, John Caudell, Gene McGinnis, Anna Babcock, Jimmy Skinner, Barry Garrison. Sixth row: Roger Carlyle, Haskell Kin- ard, Tony Blake, Bob Crump, Mike Beam, Ken Miller, Tommy Sparks, Jim Butt, Billy Lynch, Albert Britt, Stanley Hartis, Carma Young, Charles Pearson, Ronnie Byerly, Joy Wilkins, Ike Casey, Alan Beard, Keith Shriner, Pat Tennent. Seventh row: Mike Sing, Britt Fisher, Russell Brown, Joe Payne, Terry Whitt, Herbert Hartman, Barry Sims, Mike Lambert, John Pippin, Dick Wing, Butch Brumfield, Charles Booth, Woody Frick, Paul Skidmore, Jimmy Wilson, Chris Pridgen, John Gouch. I Page One Hundred Twenty-three First row: Alec Spainhour, Bobby Enis, Anette Wilcox, David McKnight, Ronnie Scott, Jannelyn Spratt, Sheryl Hopper, Eettina Anderson, Rose Green, Joy Hilder, Cecelia Pappas, Jean- nette Forrest, Jimmy Thomas, Nancy Watson, Norma Carter, Colleen Capps. Second row: Donna Sanders, Janet Tennent, Elizabeth Idol, Judy Crocker, Judy Parks, Helen Polyzos, Alice Martin, Barbara Reese, Suzy Lake, Penny White, Olga Polyzos, Diane Williams, Barbara Horlacher, Marilyn Howard, Danny Snipes, Wilbur Myers. Third row: Jane Suitt, Jean Barnes, Mr. Tritt, director; Herbert Hartman, Stanly Harris, Billy Lynch, Jim Butt, Ronnie Byerly, Pat Tennent, Toni Rowley, Reggie Har- graves, Barbara Durrence, Delores Nance, Barbara Dobson, John Couch, Anna Babcock, Wade Frye, Joyce Trigg, Lonna Castles, Jenny Black, Kathrine Hill, Al Scott, Steve Nicholaides, Pat Dewese. GARINGER ORCHESTRA presents OFFICERS Donna Sanders secretary Page One Hundred Twenty-four IB J - ■ ■■■■ By participating in the Garinger High School Orches- tra, students have an opportunity to perform and to ap- preciate various musical literature. The director ' s love of folk music and of old music which is rarely performed, is evident in the year ' s selections. As a group, the orchestra played at the State-wide meeting of Special Education Teachers. At the Decem- ber PTA, the orchestra, along with the choir and part of the band, presented a program of Christmas music. Some of the members belong to the Charlotte Jr. Sym- phony and several attended All-State Orchestra in Chapel Hill. In the spring, the orchestra cooperates with the choir and band to present the musical. Mr. William Tritt, directc annual Christmas program for P. T, A. SENIOR MEMBERS: First row: Anna Babcock, Barbara Reese, Cheryl Hopper, Donna Sanders, Alice Martin, Colleen Capps, Pat Tennent, Barbara Dobson. Second row: Al Scott, Joyce Trigg, Jane Suitt, Wilbur Myers, Pat Devvese, Ronnie Byerly, Toni Rowley. Page One Hundred Twenty-five Mr. John Sanders, director SANDRETTES: Donna Sanders, Marsha House, Sondra Row- land, Edith Brown, Jean Adamee, Linda Tall, Candy Guy. This year, as in the past, the Garinger Choir and Choruses, under the direction of Mr. John Sanders, gave excellent performances for the school and the community. During the Christmas season, the choir and the Bible classes presented an inspiring assembly program. A pro- gram of Christmas music was also presented to the P.T.A. Portions of this music were taped and televised over a local television station. The choir illustrated its adaptability to all types of music by its presentation of a Hootenanny. A tremendous success, the hootenanny not only provided a night of entertainment for the student body, but also helped to raise funds for the choir. Each year the choral groups perform in various com- munity functions, including the beautiful Easter sunrise service at Freedom Park. This year they also participated in programs at Covenant Presbyterian Church and St. Lukes Methodist Church. In the spring the choir attends the district vocal music contest. Garinger should be proud of their outstanding ratings at this contest. This year the contest was held in Hickory. THE GARINGER CHOIR CHOIR: first row: Brenda Coleman, Linda Davis, Sandy Bowen, Wanda Atwell, Anette Wilcox, Linda Tall, DeAnne Roberts, Marsha Robinson, Brenda Railey, Carolyn Petty, Brenda Shut ' ord, Candy Guy, Vivian Couchell, Sarah House, Tula Dimos, Bonny Davis. Second row: Sondra Rowland, Ann Hinson, Jenice Kanipe, Linda Walter, Brenda Blackwell, Joyce S ' .rickland, Judy Park, Judy Caldwell, Linda Johnson, Yvonne Rit- ter, Dianne Burnside, Susan McClintock, Marsha House, Rosalyn Cude, Donna Sanders. Third row: Jean Adamee, Hazel Atkins, Linda Newman, Jerry Holshouser, Wanda Jordan, Brenda Curry, Becky Cochran, Marsha Page One Hundred Twenty-six it ■ . . . CHORUS A: First row: Margie Batts, Pam Jarvis, Sandra Duncan, Debbie Strong, Linda Collier, Edna Weikel, Teresa Briggs, Sandra Fowler, Nancy Pate, Emily Blanton, Brenda Myers, Linda Green. Second row: John Sanders (director), Diane Sherrell, Wanda Grant, Linda Headen, Suzie Harton, Martha Sparks, Suzanne Burgess, Linda French, Judy Gurley, Georgianna Lester, Linda Dowdle, Brenda Roberts, Shirley Hines. Third row: Tracy Brannon, Johnny Whitley, Tommy Truxell, Linda Frazier, Kathy Beheler, Ellen Whitley, Dianne Morris, Diane Edwards, Carolyn Brooks, Patsy Haigler, Gail Jones, Sandra Millikin. Fourth row: James Christenbury, J. B. Greene, Ray Griffin, Barry Bar- nette, Wayne Case, Eddy Edwards. David Baker, Glenn Hargett, Rodger Carlyle, Nick Nichols, Steve McCrachen. Fifth row: Davis Waters, Jerry Deese, Mike Hunter, Jerry Honeycutt, Eddie Geissler, Phil Covington, John Daurity, Jimmy Caldwell, Tommy Summey, George Hamilton, Terry Spivey. has successful hootenanny CHORUS B: First row: Ginny Black, Penny Gordon, Charlotte Dur- rence, Peggy Hite, Cynthia Fuller, Donna Thompson, Barbara Efird, Margaret Templeton, Judy Callahan, Wonoka Freeman, Diann Harpe, Terri Myers. Second row: Janet Byrum, Sally Hannan, Sue Gibson, Ann Hinnant, Phyllis Hasty, Linda Robinson, Vickie Swacker, Jean Shu- maker, Sarah Armstrong, Emily Crutchfield. Glenda Patton. Third row: Kathy Dorsey, Charlotte Pressley, Kay Phillips, Sandra Smith, Malinda Jones, Joan Brock, Susan Truesdale, Sandra Black, Judy Smith, Judy Griggs. Fourth row: Donna Riffe, Sue Southern, Jolette Holtzclaw, Dar- lene Nance, Sandra Lussardi, Susan Bails, Betty Wright, Suzy Brown, Diane McGraw, Phyllis Deese, Linda Hedgpeth. Fifth row: Gene Barn- hart, Bill Tuter, Mikie Hilton, Tommy Creech, Charles Feugson, Steve Helms, Richard King, Herbert Bowen, Charles Davis, Robi Jones. P f r f ; m Page One Hundred Twenty-seven - First row: Sharon Barrett, Mabel Johnson, Marie Elliott, Joyce Mary Hite, Pat Kelly, Nancy Underwood, Nancy Howie, Laura Spearman, Rhoda Myers, Penny Burke. Second row: Gayle Pay- Singletary, Pat Conder, Carolyn Carson, Mr. John Sanders, di- seur, Diane Moore, Donna Patton, Susan Garner, Sally Allen, rector. Carolyn Livingston, Diane Newhouse, Jane Love. Third row: GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB STUDENT COMMITTEE Trends in world affairs make it increasingly important for the people of various nations to know and understand each other. The foreign exchange student program fur- thers international understanding by enabling typical young people of one country to spend time in another, observing and being part of life there. During recent years the program has brought to the Garinger campus representatives of various European na- tions; and this year, a young citizen from one of our South American neighbors, Venezuela. Garinger ' s Foreign Exchange Student Committee makes arrangements for the visiting representative ' s stay in Charlotte and is ready to assist the student at any time during the year. They also work with the Charlotte Exchange Stu- dent Committee, which sponsors the visits of Charlotte students abroad. Committee members sit on a panel with the principal and other adults to nominate a Garinger student as a representative. This year Linda Tall has been selected to spend the summer in Norway. FOREIGN EXCHANGE First row: Alec Spainhour, Jimmy McMillan, Chris Nicholaides. Second row: Jayne Boyd, Mrs. Flora Huntley, adviser; Brenda Beaver. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight First row: Pat Wright, Linda Robinson, Susan Williamson. Second row: Bob Lemmond, Robert Lum, Robert Boyd, Bobby Farr, Barry White. Third row: Betty Johnson, Doris Smith, Sharon People, Gayle Watts, Faye McGee, Judy Cross, Brenda Hull, Vicka Springer, Myra Richardson, Caroline Cuthbertson. Fourth row: Donna Wayne, Jennie McNaull, Kay Holcombe, Barbara Fink, Jean Barnes, Elizabeth Idol, Margaret Tern- pleton, Jane Hickman, Jan Mullis, Beth Gault, Kay Pruett. Fifth row: Cirina McLaurin, Sandra Duncan, Sandy Harrison, Charlotte Bivians, Susan McCrea, Betty Ann Guion, Sue Tolbert, Julie Graham, Sandra Stutts, Marsha Saunders, Karen Fullagar. Sixth roiv: Eddie Edwards, Barry Sims, Robert Wood, Randy Jerrell, Butch Brigman, Ronnie Duck- worth. Each homeroom selects one representative to collect money during the annual Red Cross Fund drive. These students also help in other Red Cross activities during the school year. RED CROSS SNIPS AND CUTS REPRESENTATIVES Homeroom representatives for Snips and Cuts assist in subscription drives as well as in the distribution of year- books. These services are valuable in that they reduce the work of the annual staff, thus making it possible to complete the yearbook on schedule. First row: Tessie Economy, Claire Hodges, Ann Mason, Lynn Williams, Cama Vesloski, Tricia Burgess, Charlotte Beatty, Betty Ammons, Diane Baucom, Karen Hyland, Sherry Crabtree, Susan Howie. Second row: Reginald Rodgers, Charles Ducey, Marsha Saunders, Mary Terrell, Cindy Hall, Brenda Lowe, George Senter, Robert Lum, Jeanne Smo hers, Anne Wallace, Brenda Coleman, Elizabeth Muse, Sally Steinek. Third row: James Bogan, Chuck Kissler, Johnny Swinson, Vicky Query, Lynn Wil- kinson, Brenda Richards, Linda Barr, Sue Herron, Phyllis Spielman. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine OFFICERS Ronny Payne treasurer Bill Anderson president Clay Robbins vice president Mr. Edwards adviser Bobby Elmore Student Council representative Robert Lum secretary Sponsored by Kivvanis, the Key Club is a selective boys ' service club. The main purpose of the club is to develop qualities of leadership through services rendered to Garinger and to the community. The Club ' s most outstanding service project of the year is its annual publication of the student directory, given free of charge to the students and faculty. This year the income from selling advertising space provided the Key Club with enough money to meet publication expenses. The Key Club extended its services to the community by enlisting the support of Garinger students in signifi- cant community projects. The generous contribution to the Empty Stocking Fund and the boxes of clothing collected in the fall were sincerely appreciated. The Key Club also helped to pay the expenses of the foreign exchange student, who is an honorary member of the club. The annual Key Klub Kapers helps earn money for Scholarships which are given by the Key Club on Honors and Awards Dav to two deserving Garinger seniors. Keep scrubbing! New club members, Van Johnson and Don ]immy, it ' s not A-b-l-e. Key Club members, ]immy Easterling Crowder, receive encouragement from Bobby Van, Bonny Payne, and Clay Robbins, deliver directories to Miss Abell in B office. and Clay Bobbins. Page One Hundred Thirty THE KEY CLUB Bill Anderson Jerry Austin Phil Cheatwood Don Crowder Jimmy Easterling Bobby Elmore Bobby Farr Drew Foppe Ricky Gilleland Tommy Hall Richard James Van Johnson Van Kelly Bill Kinsey Ronnie Lemonds Robert Lum Jimmy McMillan Johnny Parrish Ronny Payne Papi Rivero Clay Robbins John Roberts Clinton Seegers Barry White Pat Wright Page One Hundred Thirty-cm FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Nancy Thomasson secretary Wanda Grant treasurer Rosalyn Cude vice president Donna Sanders president Susan McClintock Student Council representative Terry Granger Rambler representative Alice Martin secretary Nancy Thomasson president Donna Tutterow Student Council representative Connie Phillips treasurer Beth Hemphill Rambler representative Jean Kale vice president CENTRUSA CLUB year is highlighted by annual fashion show Come on and get up! It ' s only 4:30. Beth Hemphill wakes There ' s one in every crowd. A dinner is held once a se- Susan Rodgers for initiation. mester for installation of new officers. BH Hii BHHHI Mii Ml BMBMHMIIHBP Stationery and pep cards are two objects which easily identify Centrusa members. Each year the club sells the stationery and pep cards in order to promote school spirit and to earn money for club projects. In the spring the Centrusa presents its annual fashion show, " Younger Than Springtime. " A lot of hard work is put into this show so that students may see the newest spring fashions. One of the big features of the show is the presentation of door prizes during intermission. The money earned from the fashion show enables the club to present a scholarship to a senior girl on Honors and Awards Day. Services to the community include soliciting for the Heart Fund and contributing to the Empty Stocking Fund. Initiation is a special event for the Centrusa Club. New members are awakened before dawn by cries of " Surprise! " from the old members and taken to Mrs. Hawn ' s house for breakfast. Social events include a Christmas party and a tea for members who have grad- uated. Officers for the next year are elected at the club ' s spring picnic, the last event of the year. A fashion show ticket? Mike Culp is an easy victim for Cen- trusa girls. First row: Nancy Thomasson, Donna Sanders, Rosalyn Cude, Susan McClintock, Terry Granger, Mrs. Frances Hawn, adviser. Second row: Judy Davis, Tula Dimos, Pattie White, Linda Allen, Jan Buckner, Beth Hemphill, Connie Phillips, Jayne Boyd, Ja- nelle Weir, Marsha House, Nancy Stroupe, Sue Macaulay. ' A 9. Third row: Pat Torrence, Jackie Bagwell, Bonnie Carter, Jane Morris, Karen Hyland, Sandra Millikin, Alice Martin, Pat De- wese, Harriet Small, Jean Kale, Linda Cammer, Sharyn Ken- drick, Rosemary Bonnevie, Donna Tutterow. 1 : i in 1 1 Page One Hundred Thirty-three i FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Pat Torrence president Linda Cammer vice president Harriet Small secretary Susan McClintock treasurer Cheryl House student council representative Mft ' ig iARLOTT. RlOT] ( % KARLOTT 4 SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Peggy McAteer president Wanda Grant vice president Harriet Small secretary Pat Torrence treasurer Sharyn Kendrick student council representative Nita Barbee Rambler representative GIRLS ' GOOD helps to boost Club members, Rosalyn Cude, Pat Torrence, and Joan McCarty, perform one of the services of the club by operating the Mary ]o Cart at Mercy Hospital. GGS girls paint signs to put up in the school during football and basketball seasons. Football season is the busiest time of the year for the Girls ' Good Sports Club members. During this season they make and sell twirlies, decorate the stadium, and sponsor a pep rally for each game. They sell corsages for the Homecoming game. By means of car washes and other methods, club mem- bers earn money to provide a scholarship which is pre- sented to a senior girl on Honors and Awards Day. The GGS Club also performs services for the com- munity. Each year the club collects for the Heart Fund and the Easter Seal campaigns. Club members also run the Mary Jo Cart at Mercy Hospital four nights each week. Besides performing these many services, the girls en- gage in several social events during the year. One of these is the joint New Year ' s Eve party with the Key Club. Neither snow nor rain can stop this event, although it is sometimes necessary to postpone the celebration for several weeks. The annual beach trip is not only the last but also the biggest social event of the year. At this time everyone forgets the books for a weekend and has a good time. SPORTS CLUB school spirit First row: Sue Macaulay, Nancy Dellinger, Jean Adamee, Karen Fullager, Rosalyn Cude, Ginny Black, Susan McClintock, Ginny Hunter, Brenda Shuford, Nita Barbee, Susan Theiling, Juli Mandell, Judy Minday, Carol Caudel. Second row: Janet Ten- nent, Nancy Watson, Nancy Stroupe, Joy Skidmore, Cirina Mc- Laurin, Pat Torrence, Phyllis Jelks, Kay Pruitt, Peggy McAteer, Hi Wonder if we should wash under the hood? Marsha House, Connie Phillips, Kay Pruitt, and Rosalyn Cude help with the car wash which earned money for the club. Harriet Small, Wanda Grant, Nancy Nichols, Linda Gammer, Cheryl House, Brenda Bagwell. Third row: Norma Carter, Dean Carr, Gloria Wilkinson, Pat Tennent, Nancy Thomasson, Jean Kale, Bev Voight, Patty White, Emily Blanton, Shannon Hersh- berger, Betty Morgan, Beverly Tangari, Nancy Pate, Vickie Swacker, Sharyn Kendrick. Page One Hundred Thirty-five __ I ma FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Mot Small president Judy McKenzie vice president Sandra Millikin secretary Glenda Lowe treasurer SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Beth Peeler president Linda Tall secretary Connie Morgan treasurer Jan Buckner (absent) vice president ADELPHIAN CLUB offers year of fun and service to sophomore girls Selling football programs, working in the children ' s ward at a local hospital, serving at the Senior Banquet, and collecting for the Heart Fund are just a few of the ways in which the Adelphian Club serves Garinger and the community. The members of this sophomore service club are chosen for their service, character, scholarship, and friendliness. Adelphian projects to earn money for the club include selling football programs, and conducting carwashes and paper drives. For the last several years there has also been an additional project during the summer months. Each member sells programs one night a week at Char- lotte ' s Summer Theater. The money earned from these projects helps to finance Adelphian activities and enables the club to give a one-hundred-dollar scholarship to a deserving senior girl. Clothes for needy families are also purchased with the money. Slumber parties are the club ' s favorite type of social, and members participate in several during the year. After basketball games, Adelphians sponsor dances to which they invite the whole student body. The beach trip in the spring is a highlight of the year ' s many activities. Adelphians, Brenda Beaver, Norma Carter, and Betty Herrin, en- tertain children at Presbyterian Hospital. Page One Hundred Thirty-six This sure beats a swimming pool. Adelphians, Emily Blanton, Sandra Duncan, Joy Nancy Stroupe, and Patty White soak up sun at Myrtle Beach. Skidi Row one: Norma Carter, Bonnie Carter, Betty Herrin, Pattie White, Linda Tall, Connie Morgan, Jan Buckner, Beth Peeler, Judy McKenzie, Sandra Millikin, Clenda Lowe. Row two: Sarah House, Joanne Wilson, Brenda Beaver, Brenda Lowe, Karen Hyland, Cheri Tadlock, Terri Myers, Bev Voight, Joy Skidmore, Emily Blanton, Sandra Duncan, Virginia Webb, Betty Ammons. Row three: Pam Poston, Judy Davis, Janet Ten- nent, Edith Brown, Linda Robinson, Jane Morris, Edna Austin, Martha Sparks, Jackie Bagwell, Patty Phillips, Tootie Oliver, Judy Mull, Judy Cole. Row four: Cecelia Kokenes, Nancy Stroupe, Sue Macaulay, Georgia Beyer, Diane Adderton, Elaine Hornback, Jackie Walker, Ann Hinnant, Linda Allen, Nancy- Watson, Judy Bumgardner, Kitty Thompson, Linda Rice, Bar- bara Kendrick. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Harriet Small president Pattie White vice president Bev Voigt secretary Alice Martin treasurer SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Beth FIemphill president Pat Dewese vice president Nancy Stroupe secretary Mot Small treasurer Promoting school spirit is the main purpose of the Garinger Wildcat Club. The members of the club back the ' Cats by making posters for football games and spon- soring busses to out of town games. Organizing a car caravan to the Gastonia football game was among this year ' s projects. Each year the club asks the other service clubs of the school to sponsor a basketball game for the purpose of increasing attendance and interest among the students. At the end of the year the club which has drawn the largest crowd to its game is honored at a picnic given for all the athletic teams of the school. This year the members voted to make the foreign ex- change student an honorary member of the club. There- fore Papi Rivero was inducted at the beginning of the vear alone with the other new members. WILDCAT CLUB First row: Marsha House, Carol Caudle, Cheryl House, Elaine Hartman, Jackie Bagwell, Jackie Hale, Joy Skidmore, Mot Small. Second row: Sara Pierczynski, Susan Gamble, Patty White, San- dra Duncan, Nancy Pate, Cindy Sherrin, Brenda Bagwell, Har- riet Small, Brenda Shuford, Tula Dimos, Phyllis Padgett, Linda Allen, Joan McCoy, Judy Minday, Ginny Hunter, Nancy Thomasson, Penny Hoover, Jayne Boyd, Beth Hemphill. Third row: Barbara Coulter, Linda Johnson, Connie Morgan, Lynn Wilkinson Ann Hinnant, Jenny Black, Nancy Watson, Judy Bumgardner, Judy McKenzie, Patty Phillips, Martha Sparks, Sandy Jarrell, Bonnie Carter, Virginia Webb, Bev Voigt, Nancy Stroupe, June Nance, Beverly Tangari, Nancy Nichols, Alice Martin, Pat Dewese, Susan Rogers. Fourth row: Tommy Sparks, George Senter, Pat Wright, Skip Pike, Van Johnson, Robert Lum, Bobby Elmore, Papi Rivero, Wilbur Myers. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight First row: Ronny Payne, Woody Frick, Al Lewis, Dennis Carroll, Nelson Thomas, Jimmy McMillan, Van Johnson, Billy Smith, Ronnie Lemmond, Skip Hull, Clinton Seegers, Donnie Crump. Second row: Robbie Snipes, Johnny Watkins, Don Thompson, Richard James, Buddy Skidmore, Jimmy Richards, Howard Thackston, Charlie Davis, Tommy Maples, Rick Gilleland, Mike Sherrill, Jerry Robinson. Third row: Bucky Smyre, Eddie Geissler, Jimmy Easterling, Bobby Boyd, Johnny Roberts, Mike Gulp, Craig Cooper, Avery Hilton, Dickie Megordon, Phil Cheatwood, Van Kelly, John Daurity. : ? MONOGRAM CLUB Jimmy McMillan president Jimmy Richards secrefarj ' Ronny Payne treasurer Lee Hudson (absent from picture) vice president To earn a varsity letter in any of the eight interscholas- tic sports at Garinger is the only requirement for member- ship in the Monogram Club. Each member goes under a rigorous initiation, which is the highest point of in- terest to the boys. The purpose of the club is to promote school spirit and good sportsmanship among the varsity athletes, and it serves as a meeting place for athletes of different sports. ..... EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Vickie Wilson, Miss Hunter, adviser; Barbara Cirilus, Phyllis Badame, Jenny Black. Garinger ' s newest club, the Girls ' Recreation Associa- tion, promotes wholesome and healthful activity, an in- terest in athletics and recreation, and a spirit of sports- manship. Their various activities include badminton, bowling, bridge, knitting, ping pong, and swimming. These ac- tivities are governed by the Recreation Council, which is made up of girls who excel in each of these activities. The club itself is governed by the Executive Board, which consists of five officers and the faculty adviser. The girls ' outstanding achievements are recognized bv the awarding of points under the established point sys- tem. In the spring the club will participate in play days which will be held in High Point and Greensboro. These events bring girls from many high schools together to compete in activities such as volleyball, ping pong, bowl- ing, and relay races. GIRLS ' RECREATIONAL ASSOCIATION RECREATIONAL COUNCIL: Gail Griffin, bridge; Gayle Baker, swimming; Pati Yandle, roller skating; Sally Burt, knitting; Miss Hunter, adviser; Sandra Smith, ice skating. G.R.A. eirls take " time out " from slutting party to pose for the Heads up, girls! We want your picture. Club members enjoy camera. swimming at the Y.W.C.A. participates in various sports activities G.R.A. bowlers prepare for their competition with other schools. Hey, Ump, you ' re not paying attention to the game! hi r j 4p, ft Page One Hundred Forty-one OFFICERS Wilbur Myers president Pat Dewese secretary Alice Martin devotional chairman Pat Wright vice president Linda Robinson treasurer Through interesting and informative programs, Latin Club members learn much about the people, the culture, and the government of ancient Rome. A greater under- standing of ancient Roman civilization enriches their classroom work in the study of the Latin language and of Latin literature. It also contributes to greater understand- ing in other courses, since so much of modern European and American civilization shows the influence of ancient Rome, especially in language, in literature, and in sys- tems of government. The Latin Club annually sponsors a booth at the Student Council Carnival. Although the Latin Club is not basically a service organization, the members con- tribute to the Empty Stocking Fund and collect for Easter Seals. Membership in the club is open to all third and fourth- year students and to second-year students with an average of B or higher. The meetings are held once a month at homes of various members. LATIN CLUB First row: Pat Dewese, Alice Martin, Virginia Hollar, Carl Brown, Martha Harris, Mary Myers, Betty Herrin, Beth Peeler, Diane Bethune. Second row. Cindy Parkinson, Linda Robinson, Susan Williamson, Miss Clegg, adviser; Charles Ducey, Joyce Tri Third row: Wilbur Myers, Georgia Beyer, Margaret Green, Patsy Roberts, Pat Wright, Laura Corbitt, Kathryn Hill, Katherine Cooke, Maria Helms. Page One Hundred Forty-two First rcw: Judy Caldwell, Deanne Roberts, Marsha Robinson, Betty Lindsay, Barbara James, Betsey Vaughn, Edna Austin, Shannon Hershberger, Nancy Nichols, Robert Lum, Gail Low- ery, Dianne Bethune, Frank Crooks, Jim Crosby. Second row. OFFICERS Gayle Wunder student council representative Chris Nicholaides vice president Barbara James president Betty Guion secretary Betsey Vaughn treasurer Carolyn Richter, Nancy Fesperman, Jerry Skidmore, Chris Nicho- laides, Kathy Sawyer, Barbara Cirulis, Betty Guion, Gayle Wun- der, Beverly Burnette, Cheryl Houser, Pat Tennent. FRENCH CLUB The main objective of Le Cercle Francais is to give members of the club a better understanding of French people and customs. Francine Bougeon, East Mecklen- burg ' s foreign exchange student from France, has helped the club this year by speaking about life in her country. A trip to Davidson to see a movie in French helped give the members of the club a better understanding of the French language as it is spoken in France. The adviser of Le Cercle Francais is Mrs. Heinbaugh. Membership is open to second, third, and fourth-year stu- dents, and first-year students who have at least a B aver- age at the end of the first semester. Page One Hundred Forty-three OFFICERS Skip Karnes president Barbara Rankin vice president Rita Moore secretary Carolyn Caudle treasurer Kay Crawford student council representative Gail Beamer {absent from picture) . . . .Rambler representative Promoting an appreciation of the joy and satisfaction of homemaking and family life in each of its members is the aim of the FHA. Activities of the club this year included hearing talks by various authorities on grooming, hair styling, and fashion. The clubs most important project was the sell- ing of name tags to those students going away to college in the fall. The traditional presentation of silver trays to outstanding homemaking students was another of the club ' s projects. Any girl who is taking homemaking or who has taken it is eligible for membership in the Future Homemakers of America. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA Fi rst row: Barbara Rankin, Gail Beamer, Rita Moore, Skip Karnes, Carolyn Caudle, Kay Crawford. Second row: Candy Guy, Jane Morris, Emily Crutchfield, Trudy Deese, Carol McWhirter, Wanda Broome, Wanda Atwell, Gloria Wilkinson, Tina Pappa- mihiel, Becky Bellman, Judy Griggs, Becky Hilton, Miss Ryan, Karen Aikens, Beverly Burnette, Cheryl Houser, Linda Pickens, Ann McMahan. First row: Jean Triol, Barbara Poole, Ann White, Cecelia Ko- kenes, Susan Williamson, Nancy Berry, Marsha Brewer, Kather- ine Cooke, Lili St. Clair, June Arrowood, Maria Helms, Elizabeth Idol. Second row: Betsy Vaughn, Barbara James, Linda Mona- han, Kay Crawford, Sylvia Hines, Peggy Curtis, Jenny Rogers, Linda Robinson, Charlene Vincent, Beverly Brooks, Jamie Ste- gall, Diane Baucom, Barbara Horlacher. Third row: Ronnie John- son, Gayle Baker, Ann Elmore, Barbara Stutts, Kathy Sawyer, Martha McMurray, Brenda Little, Janice Smith, Barbara Trip- lett, Sue Faulkner, Diane Hollenbeck, Dianne Williams. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA OFFICERS first semester Marsha Brewer president Susan Williamson vice president Linda Robinson secretary Nancy Berry treasurer second semester Nancy Berry president Charlene Vincent vice president Gayle Baker secretary Beverly Brooks treasurer ! WNK z mm . -r. , Students interested in exploring career opportunities in the field of education comprise the Elmer H. Garinger Club of Future Teachers of America. Through programs centered around scholarships, certification requirements, teacher education, and the advantages and disadvantages of teaching, each member who is sincerely interested may obtain an insight into teaching as a profession. Club members are able to enjoy fellowship, to exchange ideas, and to discuss problems with other FTA clubs in this area by participating in the activities of the county- wide organization. Attending the state convention, held at Duke University this fall, gave members the privi- leges of hearing outstanding educators, meeting future teachers from other schools, and participating in a lively campaign for the election of state officers. This year Garinger FTA members have performed such service activities as assisting new teachers at the beginning of the year, serving as guides for parents at the PTA open house, baking cookies for the faculty members ' coffeebreak on Teacher Appreciation Day, visit- ing nearby elementary schools, and participating in a workshop on the " Teacher of Tomorrow " at Charlotte College during Teaching Career Month. Page One Hundred Forty-five r OFFICERS Kitty Fitzgerald president Gail Goode secretary Toni Chambers treasurer Kitty Butler historian Ed McGill parliamentarian Frank Widenhouse reporter Jack Grier vice president Bryce Talbot associate president Daryl Davis assistant treasurer Garinger ' s D.E. Club is made up of students enrolled in Distributive Education. Students combine work in some Charlotte business with courses at school. The highlight of the club ' s activity is the Bosses ' Banquet, a formal social event in which the students are hosts to their employers. Each year members of the club participate in the dis- trict, state, and national conventions. Here, leadership training is emphasized. DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB First row: Kitty Fitzgerald, Janet Jenkins, Sheryl Allen, Genera Warren, Billie Artz, Sharon Barrett, Sherrill Hopper, Diane Mills, Phyllis Hargett, Toni Chambers, Rosie Wilson, Miss Blakely, adviser. Second row: Mary Boyles, Judy Waldoch, Sheryl Boyles, Pam Benfield, Paulette Reavis, Maye Ward, Barbara Collins, Gail Goode, Paula Weinhold, Betty Jo Mitchell, Pam Bennett, Betty Moore. Third row. Bryce Talbot, Frank Wid- enhouse, Robert Brown, Bobby O ' Daniel, Ronnie Hough, Larry Foard, Ed McGill, Ronnie Norket, Billy Helms. Fourth row: Mike Maner, Daryl Davis, Eddie Finch, Richard Griffin, Jack Grier, Jimmy Caldwell, Danny Robins, Gary Tanner, Mike Lee, Dannv Killian. First row: Lois Cooper, Theresa Mullis, Barbara Chandler, Elizabeth Muse, Linda Parrish, Judy Carmichael, Nina Wilson, Brenda Little, Jenny Rogers, Trudy Austin, Sally Steinek. Sec- The Y-Teen Club, a non-selective group sponsored by the Y.W.C.A., participated in a variety of service projects this year. The local club participated in the Heart Fund drive and also helped with several Y-sponsored sales to ond row: Jan Mullis, Lynn Williams, June Fox, Brenda Thomp- son, Lynn Irby, Jean Barnes, Martha Rogers. raise funds for activities sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. Their biggest project this year was the dressing of dolls for underprivileged children. Y-TEENS GARINGER BUSINESS LEADERS Garinger Business Leaders strive to prepare themselves for work in today ' s business world by stressing within the club the development of such qualities as competence, aggressiveness, and leadership. By inviting guest speakers First row: Linda Hargett, president, Sherry Frieze, vice president, Cynthia McCord, secretary, Carolyn Moss, treasurer, Earleen Mabry, Rambler representative, Phyllis Badame, Student Coun- cil representative, Mr. Privette, adviser. Second row: Susan Par- from various business concerns to their programs, mem- bers acquire a deeper insight into the problems they are likely to face. Membership consists of junior and senior business students who maintain a C or better average. rish, Sondra Roland, Patty Doherty, Gail Beamer, Sandra Sus- sardi, Jeri Faille, Wanda Atevell, Sheryl Reichert. Third row: Cherry Dellinger, Ginny Black, Nancy Pate, Vickie Wilson, Jackie Hale, Sue Tolbert, Dorothy Nance, Gail Sims. Page One Hundred Forty-seven First row: Beth Gault, Sandra Haught, Marie Wilson, Louise Sandra Duncan. Second row: Colleen Capps, Jimmy Dorton, Byrd, Sue Gibson, Brenda Whitehill, Terri Myers, Judy DeSilva, Jimmy Zweig, Jeanne Smothers, Patricia Cooke, Tina Pappami- Sherry Dennis, Janice Towery, Kathy Holt, Lou Ellen Simmons, hiel, Brenda Conder, Jeri Faille. Working at the desk helping students check out books. Although library assistants do not receive any books and return them properly is the main task of the li- scholastic credit, they devote one period of each school brary assistants. Among their other duties are helping day to perform this service, to process new books, caring for magazines, and shelving LIBRARY ASSISTANTS BIOLOGY ASSISTANTS Grading papers, running errands, cleaning the labora- the teachers. This is a dedicated service for which they tories, and keeping lab equipment in order are among receive no scholastic credit, the many tasks which Biology Assistants perform to aid First row: Nancy Eminisor, Martha Self, Leonard Otto, Mike Moore, Bill Anderson, Mike McCulley, Rani Christie, Sue Tol- Sloop, Beverly Tangari, Mike Staton, Lou Anna Bridges. Second bert, Penny Hoover. row: Linda Richard, Phyllis Hasty, David Mclnnis, David Page One Hundred Forty-eight 1 1 I ■ I j W I Buddv Stinson, Richard Wooten. The members of the Audio-Visual Aids Committee are in charge of the film projectors, tape recorders, and record players and help the teachers by distributing films and records and operating the equipment. AUDIO VISUAL AIDS OFFICE ASSISTANTS These busy volunteer workers are a great help to their fellow students as well as to the faculty and administra- tion. They act as guides to visitors, deliver messages, and run errands. They help with supervision of attendance by First row. Pat Ellenburg, Anne Medlin, Betty Julian, Judy Clary, Evelyn Furr, Dianne Hendren, Sandy Smith, Jackie Walker, Nancy Stroupe, Martha Madden, Martha McMurrey, Ann Hinnant, Linda Allen, Candy Sharp, Beth Hemphill, Erika Long, Susan McClintock, Janelle Weir. Second row: Judy Wilson, Wanda Grant, Brenda Bagwell, Nancy Pate, Cheryl House, Barbara Efird, Peggy Hite, Phyllis Hasty, Suzanne Bur gess, Becky Hilton, Ann Elmore, Mary Helms, Sue E ' len Chaney, Linda collecting attendance cards, making telephone calls, keep- ing records, and distributing the daily attendance bul- letins. Moser, Dianne Harpe, Louise Byrd, June Corley, Marilyn Daniels, Kay Pruett, Linda French, Sally Burt, Carole Goide, Ruth Misenheimer, Joan Sawyer, Sandra Toney, Martha Buirell, Sharon York, Phyllis Furr, Sharon Dower, Danielle Hartis, Judy Griggs, Marsha Brewer, Joanne Wilson, Mac Christenbury, Paul Nertling, Flip Thome, Tommy Fulk, Frank Pierce. « Page One Hundred Forty-nine Left to right: Nelson Thomas, Garry Biggers, John Pippin, Wayne Taylor, Richard Wooten, Mike King. Students who participate in Radio Workshop learn to broadcasting. This organization is composed of the Radio improve their speech and gain experience in actual Production class as well as other interested students. RADIO WORKSHOP AMATEUR RADIO CLUB Garinger ' s Amateur Radio Club tries to promote an radio amateurs through study of the rules and regula- interest in amateur radio as a hobby or in electronics tions of the Federal Communications Commission. The as a vocation. It helps interested persons become licensed club was established at Central in 1953. Standing: David Lum, David Tyndell, WA4IWA; Tommy Lew- Kneeling: Billy Killough, WA4LKH, president; Richard Bell, is, Mr. D. L. Dieter, K4GJJ, adviser; Meredith Pridgen, Chris WA4BNO, vice president; Larry Jones, WN40CF, treasurer; Pridgen, James Crisco, Tommy Bilbro, K4TYR; Richard Price. Barry Bridges, WN4MRJ, secretary. Page One Hundred Fifty To enable students to meet leading professional en- gineers and to study about engineering as a vocation are the purposes of the Garinger Engineers Club. The programs, which are planned by Mr. Karl Sawyer, club adviser, consist of films and guest speakers. The club members also visit professional and technical plants during the year. Meetings are held twice a month and membership is open to all students interested in engineering. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Nick Koutroulias treasurer Diane Hollenbeck secretary Bob Harris vice president Terry Granger president SECOND SEiMESTER OFFICERS Nick Koutroulias president Terry Granger vice president Diane Hollenbeck secretary Papi Rivero treasurer ENGINEERS CLUB First row: Jan Downe, Toni Rowley, Terry Granger, Diane Hol- lenbeck. Second row. Karl Sawyer, Jack Turbyfield, Nick Kou- troulias, Bob Harris, Papi Rivero, George Watson. Page One Hundred Fifty-one Barbara Hosse, Susan Oliver, Judy McKenzie, Gayle Baker, Pam McLaughlin, Susan Bailes, Martha Davis, Barbara Hearn. By starting classes and helping the gym teachers in various other ways, these girl gym assistants perform a very helpful service. They plan exercises in the classes and also demonstrate activities for the students. GIRLS ' GYM ASSISTANTS DEBATING CLUB One of Garinger ' s newest organizations is the Debating Club. With Mrs. Huntley as adviser, the club participated in state-wide debates sponsored by the North Carolina Debating Union. The two teams with two members each, chosen by the club members, considered the question, Resolved: Social Security benefits should be extended to cover complete medical care. First row: Charles Templeton, Bill Lachicott, Chris Nicholaides Dan Summey, Bill Lewis, Joe Stafford. Second ro%v: Mike Ridge Butch Brigman, Russel Lewis, Russel Brami, Patricia Sanford Donna Gallman, Elizabeth Idol, Patsy Roberts, Sue Pierson, Charlene Vincent. First row: Elizabeth Mills, Ethel Geaslen, Viola Hopkins, Lola Boyce, Betty Midgette, Alberta Rinehardt, Billie McClain, Lena Stephens, Ramelle Edwards, Ruby Windell, Eloise Heintz, Jackson, Mary Wilks, Gracie Linder, Susie Mae Wade, Spur- Chris Douglas, Ruby Talbot, Hazel Wood, Ruby Wrede, Mar- geon Martin, Edna Redfern, Moses Hutto, Evelyn Jackson, tha Pressley, Dorthy Lorenz. Second row: Patricia James, Ruby CAFETERIA STAFF CUSTODIAL STAFF First row: Sadie Thomas, Emma Murphy, Annie Alexander, Mr. James G. 1 aylor Arnetha Thomas. Second row: Willie Williams, Freddy Hough, building, superintendent Freddy Reid, Henry Hudson. Page One Hundred Fifty-three ATHLETICS Page One Hundred Fifty-four Phil Cheatwood quarterback David Fagg, line coach Joe Tomanchek, head coach Roy Ledford, hack coach i ' _ j • Van Kelly o o B A Jimmy McMillan guard Tommy Maples end Dickie MeGorden tackle Ronny Payne halfback [immy Richards flanker back The Wildcats, in their best season since the 1961 team, went to the finals of the State AAAA Championship Play- offs, lost only one conference game. They won the West- ern AAAA Championship and gave a good account of themselves in the State Play-offs. A loss to Reynolds of Winston-Salem cost the Cats the coveted State Cham- pionship. Garinger 13— East 6 The Wildcats began the season by defeating the Eagles of East by a score of thirteen to six. The Eagles scored the first touchdown early in the second quarter. Their extra point attempt failed. During the fourth quarter- Cooper blocked an East punt which set Kelly up for his score from the ten. Thackston kicked the extra point, which put the Wildcats ahead seven to six. During the remaining seconds of the game, East was attempting to pass its way to victory when Bucky Smyre snagged an Eagle pass and scored the final six points of the game. In winning thirteen to six over the Eagles, the Wildcats gave the fans a preview of what they were to see through- out the entire season: a strong passing attack led by quarterback Phil Cheatwood, the fine ground work of Van Kellv, coupled with their combination of offensive power. The first game of the 1963 season also revealed a strong, spirited Wildcat defense led by ends Craig Cooper and Bucky Smyre along with guard Howard Thackston and tackle Dickie Megorden. Garinger 33— Myers Park 6 On Friday evening, September 13, a greatly improved team of Wildcats took the field before a crowd of 10,658 fans and humiliated the Mustangs of Myers Park by a score of thirty-three to six. The first Wildcat T.D. was set up when Cheatwood threw to Whaley for a gain of thirty-nine yards, which put the ball to rest on the nine. Kelly pushed his way to the goal line from the eight. Thackston kicked the point after touchdown. Hall gave the Wildcats another scoring opportunity when he blocked a Mustang punt on the six. Whaley scored to add another six points to the Wildcat talley. A Wildcat fumble on the twenty-one gave the Mustangs their only scoring venture of the game. A tough Wildcat line, led by tackle Eddie Geissler and end Craig Cooper, and the linebacking of Tommy Hall, prevented any further Mustang scoring. Early in the second half, Kelly sprinted from his own thirty-nine yard line to the M.P. ten for a total of fifty- one yards. A pass from Cheatwood to Kelly scored another six for the Wildcats. Thackston ' s kick split the uprights. McMillan blocked the second punt of the game, setting the Wildcats up for another six points. They were scored Mike Sherrill guard Bucky Smyre end Howard Thackston guard Johnny Whaley halfback Robert Williams center The Wildcat bench rejoices as the team scores its first touch- down of the season against East on September 6, 1963. Cheatwood fades back and then gets ready to pass for good yardage against Asheville. from the five and a half. Thackston ' s kick added another point, making the score twenty-seven to six. The last of five Wildcat touchdowns was set up when Tommy Maples intercepted a Mustang pass on the ten. Ted Wil- liams threw to Maples for the score. Garinger 20— South 12 The Wildcats defeated the Sabers of South Mecklen- burg by a score of twenty to twelve for their third straight win of the still young season. Early in the first quarter the Wildcats marched to the three, from which Jim Easterling dashed over the goal line to score the first six. Thackston ' s extra point attempt was successful. After the touchdown, a member of the Saber squad caught Thackston ' s kick-off and sprinted into the end zone to put six points on the scoreboard for Kelly, No. 22, strains to make Cheatwood ' s pass complete for more yardage. Whaley, No. 43, gains short yardage against a stiff Mt. Airy defense. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Most Valuable Van Kelly Best Back Phil Cheatwood Most Improved Dickie MeGorden Best Lineman Howard Thackston South. Their P.A.T. attempt failed. During the second quarter Cheatwood passed to jimmy Richards, who had been practicing with the Wildcats for less than two weeks, to score the second Wildcat talley of the evening. Thack- ston ' s kick was wide; the score remained thirteen to six. With good blocking, Kelly was able to dash thirty-two yards to score the final T.D. for the Wildcats. The point after touchdown was kicked bv Thackston. Souths final score was twelve after they succeeded in making another touchdown. The third win for the Wildcats followed much the same pattern as their two previous wins; great passing by Phil Cheatwood, strong running by Kelly, and a solid, rugged defensive unit. Garinger 26— Salisbury 7 On Friday, September 27, at Boyden Stadium in Salis- bury, the Garinger Wildcats exterminated the Yellow Jackets of Boyden by a score of twenty-six to seven. To begin the Wildcat fireworks, Cheatwood passed to Rich- ards, who was stopped on the three for a forty-eight yard gain. Then Cheatwood shoved his way into the end zone to score. Thackston ' s P.A.T. was good. The second Wild- cat talley came when Kelly received a Boyden punt on his own thirty-seven yard line and sprinted sixty-three yards to the goal line for the score. Thackston ' s kick split the uprights, making the score fourteen to nothing. Cheat- wood passed from the twelve to Kelly, who made his way into the end zone to score six. The P.A.T. attempt failed. The final Wildcat touchdown came when Easter- ling crashed his way from the two through the Yellow Jacket line into the end zone. Thackston ' s kick fell short of the uprights. Boyden couldn ' t be held scoreless; a series of penalties and short runs put the Yellow Jackets on the one, where the quarterback forced his way over the goal line. Their P.A.T. was successful. The Wildcats found this, their fourth win, to be one of their toughest games physically. The Wildcats lost the services of halfback John Whaley for the next three games as a result of severely strained ligaments in the left knee. Bottom row: Johnny Whaley, Van Kelly, Craig Cooper, Dickie MeGorden, Mike Sherril, Robert Williams, Howard Thackston, Eddie Geisler, Bucky Smyre, Jim Easterling, Phil Cheatwood. Second row. Skippy Hull, Ted Williams, Ronny Payne, Tommy Maples, David Merrit, Jim McMillian, Ronnie Hinson, William Cochran, Jim Huntley, Harry Lawing, Tommy Hall, Jim Rich- ards. Third row. Don Crowder, Ronnie Lemonds, Allan Bras- well, Jay Disk, Bill Robertson, James Woody, David Tucker, John Thomas, Rodney Beamer, John Sanger, John Nash. Fourth row. Joe Tomanchek, Roy Ledtord, David Fagg, coaches, David Berry, Mark Gilleland, Mike Edwards, John Daurity, Donnie Crump, Ronny Hamorsky, Managers: George Babcock, Philip Thorne, Robie Jones. Easterling, No. 32, shows his good form in punting this football a long 45 yards down the field. Garinger 0— Gastonia 6 Gastonia ' s mighty " Green Wave " handed the Wildcats their only conference defeat of the 1963 football season. Gastonia scored six points in the first quarter, which was enough to defeat the Wildcats. Ronny Payne led the Wildcat offense by gaining fifty- five yards in eleven carries. Kelly gained fifty-four yards in sixteen carries. The Wildcat offensive and defensive units felt greatly the loss of tackles Eddie Geissler and Dickie MeGorden along with halfback Whaley, all of whom missed the game because of injuries. Garinger 27— Mount Airy 0 The Wildcats smashed the Bears of Mount Airy by a score of twenty-seven to nothing. The only touchdown of the first half was set up when Bucky Smyre recovered a Mount Airy fumble on the one-yard line. Kelly broke his way through the Bear defense to score. Thackston ' s P.A.T. kick was good. Cheatwood began the second half fireworks by com- pleting four consecutive passes for a total of sixty-two yards and then running seven yards, putting the ball to rest on the one-yard line. From there Kelly bumped his way over the goal line. A faulty snap from center caused the P.A.T. attempt to fail. Ted Williams inter- cepted a Mount Airy pass and ran to the three, but the ball was called back to the twenty-two because of a clipping penalty. This didn ' t stop Cheatwood who promptly passed to Kelly for the score. Thackston ' s kick split the uprights. To score the final T.D. of the game, Whaley with good blocking, got loose and raced fifty- three yards to the goal line. Thackston ' s P.A.T. attempt was successful. The Wildcats ' fifth win featured a fine all-out effort by the entire defensive team. Garinger 21— Asheville 14 The Garinger Wildcats pulled the game against Ashe- ville ' s Maroon Devils out of the fire in the last seconds of the game. With nine seconds to go, Jimmy Richards took a pass from Cheatwood, bounced off three would-be tacklers, and dashed twenty-three yards to paydirt. The play was set up by a preliminary forty-four yard pass from Cheatwood to Kelly. Garinger ' s first score had come on a thirty-nine yard pass from Cheatwood to Richards in the first quarter. Thackston kicked the extra point. In the second quarter the Maroon Devils tied the score on a one-yard quarter- back sneak. In the third quarter, Kelly made it thirteen to seven for the Wildcats on a one-yard plunge. Thack- ston ' s kick was good. With five minutes to play, Ashe- ville tied the score at fourteen all. After an exchange of downs, Jimmy Richards scored from the Devils ' twenty- three yard line to make the score twenty to fourteen. Thackston ' s kick added the extra point. In winning over the Maroons, the Wildcats proved to be a team with great spirit and determination to win. The winning touchdown was the result of two plays that covered some seventy-five yards in just under thirty sec- onds. How ' s that for great team effort! Garinger 27— West 0 The mighty Wildcats overpowered a strong West Indian team twenty-seven to nothing. The Wildcat ' s first score came on a three-yard quarterback sneak by Cheatwood, capping the sixty-six yard touchdown march. Thackston ' s conversion was good. The first half ended with no further scoring by either teams. Early in the third quarter, Van Kelly intercepted an Indian pass on his own forty-eight yard line. After a first down, Cheatwood threw a forty-yard pass to Whaley, who went to the Indian two-yard line. Tommy Hall carried to the one-yard line and on the next play plunged over for the touchdown. Thackston ' s kick was good. At Cheatwood, No. 13, pitches out to Kelly, No. 22, forward wall .... the Wildcat . . . . springs Kelly loose on a seven yard touchdown run against Myers Park. the beginning of the fourth quarter, Ted Williams inter eepted a West pass at the Indian forty-yard line and re- turned it to the West twenty-five yard line. Whaley carried to the three. Kelly drove in for the score. The middle of the last quarter saw Garinger take over on downs at the West thirty-six yard line. After an eight yard run by Hall, Richards took a pitchout from Cheat- wood and ran twenty-four yards around left end for the final touchdown. Thackston ' s kick was good. Again the Wildcat defense proved almost invincible, yielding rushing yardage only to the fine West tailback, Breece Stogner. An outstanding performance was turned in by end Craig Cooper. Garinger 27— Harding 14 The Wildcats wrapped up the Western AAAA Cham- pionship by defeating the Rams of I larding by a score of twenty-seven to fourteen. Three of the four Wildcat touchdowns were scored during the first half on passes from Phil Cheatwood. He passed five yards to Kelly for the first score. Thackston ' s kick split the uprights. It was fourth and twenty-three on the twenty-three, when Cheatwood threw to Richards for the second touchdown. The point after touchdown was kicked by Thackston. Cheatwood ' s third bomb hit Kelly. This pass play was good for forty-three yards and six points. The P.A.T. attempt failed. To set up the final T.D. of the game for the ' Cats, Tommy Hall romped fifteen yards to the seven. From there he broke through the Ram line to score. Thackston ' s kick was good. During the remainder of the third quarter the Rams put fourteen points on the scoreboard. The victory over the Rams continued to show a great Wildcat defensive power. The Wildcat defensive team held the Rams to minus yards rushing and no first downs until the middle of the third quarter. Guard Howard Thackston, playing probably his finest game of the season, led the rugged Wildcat team. Garinger 14— Winston-Salem Reynolds 26 The Garinger Football season came to an abrupt halt as Winston-Salem ' s Reynolds defeated the Wildcats in the State AAAA Play-offs by a score of twenty-six to fourteen. The Wildcats began the scoring in the second period when Van Kelly recovered a Black Demon fumble on their twenty-six yard line to set up a score. After getting nowhere on the ground, Cheatwood threaded the needle and hit Kelly at the eight where he faked his way past two tacklers to score. Thackston ' s P.A.T. attempt was good. Reynolds rolled seventy-five yards down the field with a brilliant display of passing. A one-yard plunge made the score seven to six at halftime. The second half kick-off was returned ninety-five yards for a Reynolds touchdown. The P.A.T. was good, which made the score thirteen to seven. A bad punt gave Reynolds the ball on the Wildcat twenty-five-yard line. Two plays later Reynolds scored on a ten-yard pass. Their kick was good, leaving Garinger on the short end of a twenty to seven score. Quarterback Phil Cheatwood got the ball rolling for the Cats. He hit Jimmy Richards with passes of thirty-six and sixteen yards. A sixteen-yard pass to Kelly put the ' Cats four yards from paydirt. Cheatwood spotted Craig Cooper all alone in the end zone and threw to him for the touchdown. Thackston ' s kick was good. The Wildcats tried an unsuccessful on-side kick. Reynolds gained possession on the Garinger forty-five. The Black Demon single-wing proved too much for the Wildcat defense as they scored on a nine-yard reverse play to make the final score twenty-six to fourteen. Wildcats Smyre, No. 83, and Lemonds, No. 23, attempt to block this Mt. Airy punt. Bob Godwin and Alton Widenhouse, coaches Under the excellent coaching of Alton Widenhouse, Bo Godwin, and Alex Gibbs, the Wildkittens of 1963 compiled the best season in Garinger ' s five-year history. The J. V. ' s achieved a season record of 7-2-1, winning the last six straight games. The highlights of the season were a 19-13 victory over Gastonia and a 33-0 win over Harding. The victory against Gastonia was the first in J. V. football history. The first string Wildkittens were as follows: Wayne Hamorsky and John Fragakis, ends; Bobby Bell and Wayne Cooper, tackles; Ronnie Smith and Steve Mc- Corkle, guards; Lew Mullinax, center; Kent Carlisle and Robert Otto, halfbacks; Monty Hileman, quarterback. The Wildki tten defense yielded only 8.3 points per game. The offense averaged 15.2 points per game. SCOREBOARD JAYVEE FOOTBALL Garinger 13 Garinger 0 Garinger 0 Garinger 6 Garinger 19 Garinger 33 Garinger 12 Garinger 26 Garinger 18 Garinger 25 East 12 Myers Park 6 South 0 East 13 Gastonia 13 Harding 0 South 6 Harding 13 North 7 West 13 Bottom row: David Lemonds, Norman Merrit, Monty Hileman, Gary Hite, Ricky Ogburn, Wayne Roach, Charlie Davis, Kent Carlisle, Terry Whitt, Robert Otto. Second row: Delbert Kessler, Chuck Kessler, Don Allison, Rickie Byerly, Steve Little, Jerry Hammond, John Fragakis, Harry Owen, Frank Elliot, Bill Hack- ney, Albert Hartman. Third row: Billy Hope, Jimmy Cooper, Wayne Hamorsky, Johnny Smyre, Johnny Swinson, Speros Flaggas, Dick Helms, Ronnie Austin, Danny Andrews, Dale Lawing, Ronnie Smith. Fourth row: Steve McCorkle, Don White, Wayne Cooper, Bill Barnes, Jimmy Fesperman, Carl Wagner, Bobby Bell, Lew Mullinax, Coaches: Alton Widenhouse, Alex Gibbs, Dave Wright, Bob Godwin. Page One Hundred Sixty-two Rfl H I HHHilHI During the month of August, the cheerleaders prac- tice the cheers as well as paint signs for each of the foot- ball games. A paper drive is also held to help pay for some of the expenses that arise throughout the year. It has long been a custom of Garinger cheerleaders to take cheerleaders from out of town to dinner before the football game. This has proved to be a worthwhile ex- perience as it helps to cultivate friendships with other schools. Another of the favorite traditions is the annual pajama party with the Harding Cheerleaders. The girls from both schools always look forward to this event. Holding pep rallies, planning school spirit week, and attending each of the games are just a part of a cheer- leader ' s duty. Her main duty is to give each student that spark of enthusiasm called school spirit. Elaine Hartman, head cheerleader CHEER LEADERS Left to right: Marsha House, Connie Phillips, Carolyn Caudle, Cheryl House, Elaine Hartman, Jackie Bagwell, Jackie Hale, Joy Skidmore, Mot Small. Page One Hundred Sixty-three ' -IF, ' ' ' The Wildcat cagers had a lean year on die hardwood; they won seven games and lost fourteen. However, two of the victories were surprising upsets. The hot and cold ' Cats demolished the top two teams in the Western AAAA Conference with a 74-57 victory over league winner East Mecklenburg and a 72-68 win over runner- up Asheville. Co-captains Van Kelly and Dickie Starnes provided much of the offensive spark for the Wildcats, while Mac McGee, Bobby Lemmond, and Mike Culp pulled in crucial rebounds. Starnes scored double figures in ten games and led the upset against East with an outburst of twenty-seven points. Kelly scored double figures in nine games. Tommy Mefford, Robbie Snipes, and Johnny Roberts proved invaluable to coach Hank Madden with their teamwork and clutch playing. The Wildcats were eliminated in the first round of the Western AAAA play-offs when they were defeated by the Mustangs of Myers Park 86-78. Hank Madden, coach BOYS ' Culp, No. 40, attempts a shot as Snipes, No. 34, and Willis, No. 32, move in for a possible rebound. Van Kelly Bobby Lemmond Mac McGee Page One Hundred Sixty-four ■ Starnes scores two on a fast break as Roberts, No. 10, follows the shot. Snipes, No. 34, takes a jumper from the head of the key. BASKETBALL ohnny Roberts Robbie Snipes Dickie Starnes Frank Wentz Mike Willis SCOREBOARD Willis, No. 32, follows up a shot against Harding as McGee, No. 30, looks on. Garinger 50 Garinger 57 Garinger 52 Garinger 64 Garinger 72 Garinger 62 Garinger 47 Garinger 53 Garinger 87 Garinger 55 Garinger 57 Garinger 55 Garinger 76 Garinger 72 Garinger 55 Garinger 74 Garinger 64 Garinger 70 Garinger 71 Garinger 48 Garinger 78 Lexington 59 Lexington 59 Asheville 95 East 77 Harding 64 Myers Park 83 Durham 81 Raleigh 66 North 55 South 45 Gastonia 67 Myers Park 81 West 86 Asheville 68 Harding 62 East 57 West 84 North 45 South 54 Gastonia 73 Myers Park 86 Left to right: Bill Kinsev, Johnny " J.R. " Roberts, Mike Gulp Frank Wentz, Mike " Colonel " Willis, Willie " Mac " McGee Bobby Lemmond, Robie Snipes, Mike Wade, Tommy " Cotton ' ' Mei ' ford, Dicky Starnes, Van Kelly. Page One Hundred Sixty-six Left to right: Neil Porter, Monty Hileman, Bobby Bell, Mark Johnny Cooper, Dino Economou, Harry Newton. Gilleland, Jimmy Matthews, John Fisher, David Lemonds, JAYVEE BASKETBALL Alton Widenhouse, coach Cooper, No. 30, attempts a shot as Porter, No. 14, and Hileman Joe Tomanchek, head coach Jim Edwards, assistant coach Skippy Hull Chuck Ledford BASEBALL During the J963 season the Wildcats won nine and lost seven. With this year ' s far more experienced team, the outlook for the 1964 season is much brighter. Shortstop Van Kelly will return with his .407 batting average. Ronny Payne and Jim Easterling will return to their outfield posts. It is probable that Phil Cheatwood will shift from last season ' s second base position to first base. Mike Sherrill and Skippy Hull will share the catching detail. Ronnie Lemonds will cover third base. John Dauritv will be stationed either at second base or in the outfield. Also returning to the squad will be Larry Buckley and Bobby lrby. Pitching will be the Wildcats ' most experienced depart- ment. Senior Bobby Boyd will return with his four win- three loss record. Also returning to the pitching staff will be Juniors Gary Hill, Bill Sellers, and Chuck Ledford. Sophomores Ted Williams and David Lemonds are ex- pected to help with the pitching duties. With the return of fifteen boys from last year ' s squad, eleven of whom are lettermen, Garinger should finish strongly in the Western AAAA standings. First row: Gary Hill, Skippy Hull, Phil Cheatwood, Bobby Boyd, Jim Easterling, Van Kelly, Ronny Payne, Ronnie Lemonds, John Daurity. Second row: Billy Sellers, Richard Henley, Bobby lrby, Larry Buckley, David Lemonds, Chuckie Ledford, Phil Covington, Steve Home, Third row: Joe Tomanchek, head coach; Jim Edwards, assistant coach; Lukie McCall, Henry Alexander, Eddie Thompson, Mike Pope, Wayne Roach; Donald Crosby, manager. TRACK The Wildcat cindermen for the year 1964 are ex- pected to have one of the top teams in the conference. Jimmy Richards and Bill Lewis form the best one-two punch in the city in the 100- and 220-yard dashes. Other sprinters include Steve Bradley, Tommy Maples, Nelson Thomas, and promising sophomore Byron Osborne. Steve Bradley should be one of the best 440 men in the state. Don Crowder and Kent Carlyle give the ' Cats one of its best events, the 880. Steve Laney, who is prob- ably the best hurdler in the area, will run both the high and low hurdles. In field events broadjumping should be the team ' s strongest event with Richards and Bradley handling the jumping. Buddy Skidmore and Dickie MeGorden will throw the discus while Mike Bolick and Jimmy Askew put the shot. Bucky Smyre and Don Johnson are two top-notch pole vaulters. With the coaching of Buster Ledford, the added depth of many good sophomores, and the experience of return- ing lettermen, the ' Cats should have a winning season. Buster Ledford, coach jimmy Richards haps 20 feet, 7 inches to take first place in the broad jump. Ricky Kale takes the lead in the mile First row: Buster Ledford, coach; Managers: Baron Elam, George Babcock, Roy Willis. Second row: Don Crowder, Nelson Thomas, Terry Witt, David Friese, Fred Mauney, Ricky Funderburke, Marty Fleming, Ricky Kale, Bill Hackney, Alan Braswell. Third row: Tommy Maples, Buzzy Johnson, Phil Goodgame, Kent Garble, John Sanger, Buddy Skidmore, Mike Ridge, Gary Hitc, Don Wilson, Bobby Threat. Fourth row: Bobby Richardson, Randy Jerald, Howard Haney, Jerry Hammond, Jim Richards, Steve Laney, Mike Bolick, Ronnie Shouse, David Turner, Gonley Sparrow. TENNIS Alton Widenhouse, coach Gilleland ' s powerful serve proved valuable during the 1964 season. The racquet squad of 1964 has possibly the strongest returning nucleus in recent years according to Coach Alton Widenhouse. Ricky Gilleland, Johnny Roberts, Van Johnson, and Dennis Carrol are returning lettermen from last year ' s team. Roberts, the only sophomore in Gar- inger ' s history to win tennis ' M. V. P. trophy, and Gille- land are considered two of the hottest tennis prospects in the area this year. Newcomer Jay Miller and other returnees David Carter, David Mclnnis, and Bob Harris make up a talented group of racqueteers that should pro- duce a great season. First row: Tommy Greenoe, John Cook, Jay Miller, George Lloyd, Spencer Edwards, John Swinson, David Mclnnis. Sec- ond row: Van Johnson, Jimmy Thomas, Larry Thomas, Charles Vann, Bob Harris, Steve Jones. Third row: Ricky Gilleland, Johnny Roberts, Mark Gilleland, Dave Carter, Bill Robertson, Trev Grice; Coach Widenhouse. Page One Hundred Seventy-two First row: Jesse Register, Smally McHam, Jimmy Long, Don Hagler. Second row: Teddy Conder, Allan Howie, Barry White, Alan Voigt, Bob Godwin, coach. GOLF Bob Godwin, coach Golf, in its third year as an organized sport at Gar- inger, has as its new coach Mr. Bob Godwin. Don Hagler, Jimmy Long, and Jesse Register, all of whom are return- ing from last year, will provide the nucleus of the team. Newcomers Smally McHam, Allan Howie, Barry White, Man Voigt, and Teddy Conder are expected to be a great help to the Wildcats. The team will participate in matches, which will in- clude all of the Western AAAA teams, and in three invi- tational tournaments. For those who qualify there will be a state tournament held at Chapel Hill. McHam takes a strong swing. f Page One Hundred Seventy-three Irving Edelman, coach Don Thompson, captain The 1963 Cross Country team, captained by Don Thompson, participated in two dual meets, two triangular meets, and three major meets. Despite the loss of most of the previous year ' s lettermen, the Wildcat harriers started a strong rebuilding program and finished well in all major meets, including the state championships in which Gar- inger made the top ten. The Wildcats placed sixth in the Wake Forest Invitational and also sixth in the Western Conference meet. In local meets, the Wildcats were de- feated by East, West, and Myers Park and in turn conquered South and Harding. Don Thompson was the team scoring leader along with promising Junior Woody Frick. Also adding strength were Larry Walker, David Rettew, John Gouch, Mike Ridge, Richard James, and Jay Miller, Harry Baird, Jean Fitzsimmons, Willis Flynn, Sonny Gulledge, Buzzy John- son, Rusty Lewis, and Jerry Robinson ably provided depth to the 1963 squad. CROSS COUNTRY Thompson finishes strong. Left to right: Mike Ridge, Woody Frick, Jay Miller, Rusty Lewis, Willis Flynn, Jean Fitzsimmons, David Rettew, Jerry Robinson, Buzzy Johnson, Don Thompson. Robinson drives his man into the mat. David Fagg, coach Jimmy McMillan, captain Smyre slams his opponent to the mat. WRESTLING The Wildcat grapplers finished the 1964 season with a 5-1 conference record which was good enough for sec- ond place in the Western AAAA conference. The team ' s overall record was ten wins and three losses, compared to last year ' s four wins, nine losses, and three draws. Bucky Smyre, wrestling in the 154 pound weight class, went undefeated during the regular season. He won eleven, lost none, and had only two draws to mar a per- fect record. In the state tournament at Boone, Buckv placed second in his weight class. Billy Smith placed fourth in his weight class in the state tournament. Also providing the Garinger matmen with a terrific showing in the tournament were Charlie Davis, Donnie Crump, and Eddie Geissler, all placing fifth in their respective weight divisions. Garinger placed ninth in a field of twenty- eight schools. Also leading Garinger ' s Wildcat matmen to their best season since wrestling started at Garinger in 1961, were captain fimmy McMillan, Howard Thackston, Jean Fitzsimmons, Jerry Robinson, and last year ' s captain, Lee Hudson. First row: Jimmy Maye, John Fragakis, Bill Smith, Jean Fitz- simmons, Jim McMillan, Donnie Crump, Mike Williams, Al Lewis, Charlie Davis. Second row. David Fagg, coach; David Berry, Eddie Geissler, Howard Thackston, Herbert Hartman, Bucky Smyre, Butch Cochran, Lee Hudson, John Smyre. Third row: Speros Fleggas, Bob Wooten, Don Wade, Steve McCorkle, Rodney Beamer, Bill Barnes, Ronnie Smith, Avery Hilton; Roy Willis, manager. Page One Hundred Seventy-fire INTRAMURAL BOYS ' Boys ' intramural sports provide activity for those who enjoy athletics but for some reason are not on the varsity squads; they also provide activity to keep those who are on the varsity teams in shape during the off-season. The boys participate in and enjoy such activities as touch-football, basketball, track, tennis, volleyball, and softball. This activity gives many boys the chance to enjoy themselves while building a stronger body. A good jump shot from the hardwood by Neil Porter! Maurice Mallet awaits a pitch as ]ohnny Whitley catches. Come down wherever you are! Monty Hilema.fi calls the signals in this touch-football game. Page One Hundred Sei ' enty-six SPORTS GIRLS ' Girls ' intramural sports provide a chance for those girls who are athletically talented to participate in sports, stimulate school spirit, and form better relationships between the schools. The girls ' varsity basketball team (group picture be- low) participated in five basketball games— two with Myers Park, two with Our Lady of Mercy, and one with Country Day— and won three of the five. The climax of the season will be the Sports Days at High Point and Greensboro. There the girls who are qualified will participate in volleyball, track, table tennis, golf, tennis, horseshoes, basketball, softball, and bowling events. Miss Pat McGee and Miss Joyce Hunter are the very able supervisors of this group. The toss of the hall hy the official begins an exciting, basketball game. Edna Austin is tagged out by Cheryl Houser as Cathy Economou umpires. The girls enjoy a rough game of soccer. First row: Vickie Wilson, Lou Ann Bridg- ers, Phyllis Badame, Judy Black. Second row: Gayle Baker, Barbara Hearn, Sandra Smith, Barbara Hosse. Third row: Miss Joyce Hunter, coach; Betty Wright, Karen Thompson, Dianne Baucom, manager, Miss Pat McGee, coach. Page One Hundred Seventy-seven FEATURES Page One Hundred Seventy-eight Officers: Pat Wright, president Rosemary Bonnevie, vice president Donna Sanders, secretary Chris Nicholaides, treasurer Students who are superior in . scholarship and char- acter and are outstanding in leadership and service com- pose the membership of the National Honor Society. To be considered for membership, a student must have maintained at least a 3.0 average during three consecutive semesters of high school work; furthermore, he must have achieved an index number placing him among the highest ranking students in his class. He is admitted to membership only by approval of the faculty. NATIONAL Ronnie Aldridge Anna Babcock Nancy Berry Rosemary Bonnevie Jayne Boyd Linda Cammer Dennis Carroll Carolyn Caudle Laura Corbett Don Crowder Barbara Dobson Annette Fowler Beth Gault Jack Greer Linda Hargett Bob Harris Elaine Hartman Beth Hemphill Diane Hollenbeck Page One Hundred Eighty fl H ' It is the purpose of the society to recognize outstanding students and to encourage their growth in the qualities upon w hich membership is based— scholarship, character, leadership and service. The impressive induction cere- mony emphasizes these four qualities. Annually the Honor Society presents a scholarship to one of its own members on Honors and Awards Day. This year the scholarship was financed by the society ' s success- ful production of a " Womanless Wedding. " Advisers: Mrs. Gretta Kistler and Mr. Karl Sawyer. HONOR SOCIETY Nick Koutroulias Bill Lewis Robert Lum David McInnis Erleen Mabry Dale Miller Wilbur Myers Christopher Nicholaides Judy Noll Betty Polson ' Hi Kay Pruett Donna Sanders Jeanne Smothers Susan Theiling Fran Trexler Ann Wallace Sharron Wood Pat Wright Page One Hundred Eighty-one Front row: Marsha House. Rosalyn Cude, Beth Gault, Donna Sanders, Jayne Boyd. Second row. Elaine Hartman, Susan McClintock, Nancy Thomasson. Third row. Shannon Hershberger, Linda Cammer, Tina Pappamihiel, Linda Hargett. MARSHALS Front row. Michael Herndon, Robert Lum, Lee Talbot, David Mclnnis. Second row. Carl Brown, Bill Lewis, Wilbur Myers, Nick Koutroulias, Chris Nicholaides. Third row. Dennis Carroll, Bill Finger, Tom Harmon, Ken Miller. Page One Hundred Eighty-two Donna Harrelson, Rosemary Bonnevie, Pat Wright, Bob Harris, Rick Wash, Bill Anderson. CHIEF MARSHALS Commencement marshals are juniors selected on the basis of scholarship, citizenship, service, and appearance. They serve at the Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises. Their responsibilities include distributing pro- grams, escorting seniors to their seats, and seeing that the Commencement exercises are conducted with order and dignity. Each junior homeroom teacher nominates two boys and two girls as candidates for marshals. From the nominees, teachers select them by secret ballot. The number selected depends upon the number of senior homerooms. The marshals themselves choose their chiefs by secret ballot. Page One Hundred Eighty-three MISS HI MISS Each year the Johnsonian, student newspaper of Winthrop College, recognizes outstanding junior girls from South Carolina and North Carolina high schools. These girls, chosen by their schools as outstanding in scholarship, leadership, character, and personal attractiveness, are presented in the special Miss Hi Miss Edition of the Johnsonian. Miss Mot Small was selected by her classmates as Garinger ' s 1964 Miss Hi Miss. SEWANEE BOOK AWARD Sewanee, the University of the South, located in Sewanee, Tennessee, places great emphasis upon the development of character and leadership as well as academic excellence. The Sewanee Award is pre- sented to a rising high-school senior in recognition of outstanding character and scholarship. Dennis Carroll was chosen by the principal and a faculty committee to receive this high honor on Honors and Awards Dav, 1963. D.A.R. AWARD Miss Marsha House was selected by the senior girls to receive this year s D.A.R. Award. The selec- tion was based upon personality, leadership, schol- arship, and citizenship. Marsha received her citizenship pin at a fall luncheon at the Barclay, and she was a guest at the George Washington Luncheon February 22. Award winners from schools throughout the na- tion compete for a scholarship. Marsha was spon- sored by the Battle of Charlotte Chapter of the D.A.R. HARVARD BOOK AWARD Because of his high scholarship and his outstand- ing qualities of character, Christopher Nicholaidcs was chosen by the principal and the faculty to re- ceive the Harvard Book Award on Honors and Awards Day in 1963. The Harvard Book is a col lection of articles concerning Harvard written by Harvard graduates. This award is presented an- nually by the Harvard Club of Charlotte to a rising senior who is in the college preparatory program. BOYS ' STATE GIRLS ' STATE Three Garinger rising seniors— Bobby Elmore, Mickey Partee, Nancy Thomasson, Linda Cammer, DeAnne Roberts, and and Johnny Watkins— were among the three hundred boys who Marsha Robinson represented Garinger at the 1963 session of participated in Boys ' State, conducted at the University of North Girls ' State, conducted at the University of North Carolina at Carolina at Chapel Hill for one week in June, 1963. Greensboro. Girls ' State, sponsored by the American Legion The sponsoring organization, the American Legion, co-operates Auxiliary, offers high school girls the opportunity to study the with local schools in the selection of the representatives, whose platform of state government. The program is practically identi- expenses are paid by the Legion. cal to tnat of B °y s ' State - The purpose of Boys ' State is to inform ambitious young citizens about the government of the state. This purpose is ac- complished by means of study, classes, and lectures, and by the actual organization of the participants into political parties which elect a governor and other officers. VOICE OF DEMOCRACY WORLD PEACE AWARD The Voice of Democracy contest sponsored by the V. F. W. and the Association of Broadcasters, gives students an oppor- tunity to express their ideas on patriotic themes. Speaking on the theme, " The Challenge of Citizenship, " Wayne Taylor won first place in Mecklenburg County. Gene Cochran won third place. A trip to New York was the first prize in the World Peace essay contest sponsored by the Mecklenburg Kiwanis Clubs. Garinger ' s winner, Charlene Vincent, also received the World Peace Medal, which is presented by the University of North Carolina. GOVERNOR ' S SCHOOL WILD ACRES During the summer of 1963, Rose Green, Anna Babcock, Toni Rowley, Anette Wilcox, Alice Martin, and Alec Spainhour at- tended the first session of Governor ' s School at Salem College. The outgrowth of an idea by Governor Terry Sanford, Governor ' s School is supported by the Carnegie Foundation and Winston- Salem businessmen. It provides rising juniors and seniors especial- ly gifted in The Arts an opportunity for summer study. Last year the junior class officers chose Marsha House and Rick Wash to represent Garinger at the Wild Acres Youth Con- ference, held at Little Switzerland, North Carolina, from June 9 through June 15. Charlotte Civitan Clubs sponsored two students from each local high school to attend the conference, whose purpose is to help young people explore the field of human relations. JUNIOR ROTARIANS Each month a Garinger senior is chosen to represent the school at meetings of the Charlotte Rotary Club. The following students have represented Garinger during 1963-1964: First row: Bobby Elmore, Phil Cheatwood, Jimmy Richards. Second row. Jimmy McMillan, Rick Wash, Jimmy Easterling, Van Johnson; absent, Van Kellv. Page One Hundred Eighty-seven By offering the youth of various countries the oppor- tunity to know and to understand each other, the for- eign exchange student program promotes international goodwill. Sponsored by the Charlotte Kiwanis Clubs, Papi Rivero, of Maracay, Venezuela, is spending this year in Charlotte. Already a high school graduate, he ex- pects to become an engineer. Papi has joined the Joe L. Wright family and attends Garinger with his " brother " Pat. A member of the Key Club and the Wildcat Club and secretary of the Engi- neers ' Club, Papi is very active in school affairs. In April he will attend the Student Council Convention with Gar- inger Student Council officers. He has also been busy telling Charlotte about Vene- zuela, as he has spoken at Kiwanis Clubs, Lions Clubs, and P. T. A. meetings and has addressed various church groups. Before returning home in June, Papi will visit Wash- ington, D. C, and New York City. Mr. Papi Rivero FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENT The American pastime of raiding the refrigerator seems to catch English research themes have to he done, even by visiting stn- on with Pat ' s Venezuelan hrother. dents. Page One Hundred Eighty-eight jayne ' s Argentine family, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Cohn and daugh- ters, Susie and Marty, made Jayne feel very much at home. " Happy Birthday! " Jayne ' s family gave her a " surprise " party on her hirthday. GARINGER EXCHANGE STUDENT Miss Jayne Boyd MUNI " You come home . . . with a greater understanding of another country. " Jayne Boyd had effectively expressed the purpose and hope of the foreign exchange program. Sponsored by the Charlotte Exchange Student Pro- gram, Jayne spent June, July, and August in Mendoza, Argentina, with her " family, " Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Cohn and their daughters, Susie, sixteen, and Marty, nineteen. By becoming a member of an Argentine lawyer ' s fam- ily, treated exactly as her " sisters " were treated, she gained a much deeper understanding of Argentina than would have been possible for the average visitor to that coun- try. Her family gave her a surprise birthday party, which, as so often happens here, was no surprise. With her sisters Jayne attended classes four hours a day six days a week at a girls ' school. The Cohns took Jayne on a tour of Brazil, where she was especially impressed with Iguazu Falls, renowned as the widest falls in the woi Id. Page One Hundred Eighty-nine Most Athletic Vicki Wilson and Jimmy Richards SENIOR Best Personality Brenda Bagwell and Jimmy McMillan Best All Around Linda Cammer and Bobby Elmore Vage One Hundred Ninety Seniors honor members of their class who are es- pecially endowed with certain desirable characteris- tics, by naming them as Senior Superlatives. Superlatives are chosen by vote of the entire class from nominees selected by homerooms. Each homeroom had the privilege of nominating one boy and one girl for each of the categories. Most coveted of the senior honors is being chosen Mr. and Miss Garinger. These two students typify the ideal Garinger Senior. SUPERLATIVES Most Talented Jean Adamee and Clinton Seegers Best Looking Cheryl House and Ricky Gilleland Page One Hundred Ninety-one Biggest Heartbreaker Nita Barbee and Ronny Payne SENIOR Best Dressed Beverly Tangeri and Robert Lum Friendliest Jean Kale and Pat Wright Most Popular Connie Phillips and Jimmie Easterling Best School Citizen Marsha House and Bill Anderson Wittiest Cindy Sherin and Teddy Conder SUPERLATIVES Most Likely to Succeed Rosemary Bonnevie and Chris Nicholaides BEAUTY NOMINEES Seated: Judy Mull, Cindy Furr, Debbie Strong, Donna Harrelson, Wanda Grant, Cheryl House, Phyllis Padgett, Judy Minday, Cindy Bryant. Standing: Penny Hoover and Sandra Marshall. Absent: Erika Lont and Donna Tutterow. ■ Page Owe Hundred Ninety-five February 10, 1964 Camille Bass Snips Cuts Garinger High School 1100 Eastway Drive Charlotte, North Carolina Dear Miss Bass: Thank you so much for your letter and the photographs of the thirteen lovely ladies. The choice was an especially difficult one to make as all possess individual qualities of attractiveness. However, my final decision, in order of choice is enclosed on the blank you provided. My choice for senior superlative beauty is Wanda Grant, and my second two choices are Misses Penny Hoover and Judy Min- day. The two Junior beauties are Misses Judy Mull and Deborah Strong. Sophomore, Misses Cynthia Furr and Phyllis Padgett. My congratulations to all the finalists and my very best wishes for a successful yearbook. Again, thank you for inviting me to participate. Sincerely yours, Richard Chamberlain RC:ba SENIOR BEAUTIES Miss Penny Hoover Miss Judy Minday Miss Judy Mull Miss Deborah Strong JUNIOR BEAUTIES SOPHOMORE BEAUTIES Miss Phyllis Padgett Miss Cindy Furr Page One Hundred Ninety-eight Miss Wanda Grant Miss Cheryl House CARROUSEL PRINCESS Charlotte ' s fabulous Carrousel annually ushers in the Christmas season. One of the loveliest features of the parade is the presentation of " princesses ' ' from various high schools. Miss Wanda Grant was chosen by her senior classmates for her poise and queenly bearing, as well as for her beauty, as Garinger ' s 1963 Carrousel Prin- cess. HOMECOMING QUEEN At this year ' s Homecoming game Miss Cheryl House was called from the stands to be crowned Queen. The Homecoming Queen is chosen bv secret ballot by the football players. With her attendants, sponsors of the senior members of the team, Cheryl reigned at the game, in which Garinger was victorious, and again at the Homecoming Dance. Page One Hundred Ninety-nine Allen Organs for church, home and school Pianos by JANSSEN, STARCK, AND CABLE Phone 334-2859 4421 The Plaza Charlotte, N. C. Page Two Hundred Two Compliments of DOMESTIC LAUNDRY, INC. HOME OF ZORIC CLEANING 333-7113 Ever ask Mr. Edelman about- the last time he had a flu shot? T.V. SERVICE CENTER Fast Service on Car Radios Phonos, Transistor Radios, and Television Sets ALL WORK GUARANTEED 2421 Central Ave. 333-8058 Compliments of SHAMROCK DRIVE IN 3112 Plaza Road 332-9213 " mmi lm THE GREATER Belts CHARLOTTE For Over 69 Years . . . Your Home of Better Values Page Two Hundred Three ■ CONCRETE MATERIALS, INCORPORATED 3828 Raleigh St. Tel. 333-8671 — Firesafe, Permanent, Precast, Pre- stressed Concrete Floor And Roof Systems For Schools, Churches, And All Types Of Buildings And Structures— Coy A. Shue Phone 375-5638 SHUE AUTO TOPS TRIM CO. TOPS, SEAT COVERS, DOORS, MATS, HEADLININGS BOATS AND FURNITURE REUPHOLSTERINC ROLL PLEAT HEADQUARTERS 901 Pecan Avenue CHARLOTTE, N. C. Compliments of BUCK ' S PURE OIL SERVICE STATION EASTWOOD BARBER SHOP 4329 The Plaza " Our pleasure to serve you " VERON HAIGLER C. V. JOHNSON Page Tw o Hundred Four Phone 537-2964 RUTH ' S FASHION SHOPPE —EXCLUSIVE APPAREL — RUTH SELF 3032 Eastway Drive DIXIE AUTOMOTIVE 2115 Shamrock Drive Phone 334-7522 THE ANDERSONS RESTAURANT " Our Fine Food Finds Friends " The World ' s Best Pecan Pie 1617 Elizabeth Avenue HOME TEAM U JklUy VISIT0RS 27 iQUARTER lDOWN lO AROSS By the way, we ' re the visitors. Don ' t cry, we ' ll beat Winston next year! Telephone 333-8846 ROY WHITE ' S FLOWERS " Finest in Flowers " 1933 E. 7th Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. Roy J. White Colonial Tradition PLAZA MEN ' S STORE COMPLETE MEN ' S WEAR 1500 Central at Pecan Phone 332-2625 LOCATED AT MERCHANDISE MART COLISEUM AND AUDITORIUM Glass Bottom Pool — Convention Facilities — Meeting Rooms CAR RENTAL SERVICE VIKING RESTAURANT CLUB ROOM MINUTES FROM DOWNTOWN CHARLOTTE CREDIT CARDS HONORED OPENING SUMMER 1964 FOR RESERVATIONS DIAL 377-5971 LANDMARK INNS OF CHARLOTTE 3020 N. INDEPENDENCE Page Two Hundred Six A n 4 _ ILKBURNER SERVlC Fa Heating and Air Conditioning Installations Dial 332-7755 Day or Night 1818 Baxter Street I10RTH CHARLOTTE PHHRH1RCY Phone 332-5470 3201 N. Davidson Street FREE DELIVERY SERVICE " YOUR FRIENDLY NEIGHBORHOOD STORE " WINN DIXIE-PLAZA 3015 The Plaza CHARLOTTE, N. C. Page Two Hundred CAROLINA AIRCRAFT SAl PIPER CUB CALL ON BROCKENBROUGH AIRPORT Old Statesville Road FOR FLIGHT LESSONS, RENTALS AND CHARTER Compliments of THOMAS HOWARD CO, Shop at your friendly Red White and T.N.S. Food Stores TO THE CLASS OF 1964 GARINGER HIGH SCHOOL THANK YOU THE HERFF JONES COMPANY IS PROUD TO HAVE BEEN CHOSEN TO MANUFACTURE YOUR CLASS RINGS. REPRESENTATIVES E. L. HEDRICK DEVON W. SMITH TAYLORSVILLE, N. C. Page Two Hundred Eight HARRY C GARNER CONTRACTORS PAINTING-DECORATING INTERIOR-EXTERIOR " Specialized in Residence Insured Free Estimate Phone 537-7444 TIP GLENN AUTOMOBILES Trade at McDowell Street 100 North McDowell Street RICKY RAY „ , . A HfS T , 4f5J III ■■■ [l| III II ' III lie ill cc sTOM f5 cH£v t er guinea i oePLfreQ Phone Day 332-9191 Night 375-5923 CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA J. M. GLENN Page Two Hundred N FAUL AND CRYMES SPORTING GOODS 409 South Tryon 334-0897 MIDWOOD FLORIST 2415 Central Avenue 333-0585 Compliments of TUTTEROW ' S GROCERY W ML itfjfr Sore feet, aching muscles, but good music. DIAMOND RESTAURANT 1901 Commonwealth Avenue Phone 375-9232 Featuring : Home-Cooked Food and Take-Out Orders Compliments of MISS DONNA ' S SCHOOL OF DANCING Page Two Hundred Ten Carolina ' s Largest Dealer Opposite the Courthouse Chevrolet Headquarters Since 1925 HERRIN BROS GULF FUEL OILS KEROSENE COAL-ICE BUILDING SUPPLIES for year round service — to suit the season 315 East 36th Street Phone 332-2193 FOUNTAIN FLORIST Phone 537-3619 2910 Eastway Drive Special Corsage Prices At Prom Time Compliments of MABRO COMPANY OF N. C, Inc. ' By the way, Miss Helms, you have an overdue book. ' Compliments of CHARCOAL STEAK HOUSE BOWEN BEAUTY NOOK Plaza Road Extension Dial 537-7085 MRS. GENEVA BOWEN, Manager STYLISTS MARGARET SHAFFER BARBARA RITTER SANDY 5TEPHANS Open Evenings by Appointment Page Two Hundred Twelve SHONEY ' S BIG BOY RESTAURANT 3400 The Plaza Phone 333-9841 S00 East Morehead Phone 334-6879 After a game — movie — or date — Head for SHONEY ' S on The Plaza " Dining Room or Curb " SHONEY ' S is the place to go SHAMROCK FOOD CENTER 2937 Shamrock Drive Phone 537-9943 Choice Grade A Meats and Groceries Open Daily 7:30 A.M.— 10:00 P.M. Sundays 8:00 A.M.— 8:00 P.M. FRIENDLY COURTEOUS SERVICE Page Two Hundred Thirteen Use ESSO and Smile Complete Car Service Phone 537-4183 JIM HUNTLEY ' S ESSO SERVICENTER WE PICK UP AND DELIVER E - ? The Corner of Eastway Dr. and Central Ave. ' Where To Cal CHARLOTTE EXTERMINATING CHEMICAL CO., INC. 3534 Central Ave. 537-3808 Compliments of BOGAN ' S CASH GROCERY FOUNTAIN SERVICE SUNDRIES COMMONWEALTH SUNDRIES 3356 Commonwealth Avenue Phone 537-9987 Remember this seal — it ' s your assurance of the best Call A Specialist FRICKHOEFFER REALTY COMPANY 112 Latta Arcade 334-4725 Two Hundred Fourteen S « S S t " S s , ; «i - First row: Bobby Burrows, Terry Spivey, Jimmy Yandle, Harry Baird. Second row: Mack Greene, Tony Elmore, Larry Deese, Gene Hodges, Mickey Partee, )im Crosby. Third row: Benny McLaughlin, Gene Madray, Richard Owen, Johnny Watkins, Edward Herron. Absent from picture: Stanley Lonon. cJ ucleiie - Jo tie Visit our new Sun-Surf Shop featuring swimsuits by Beach Party, Petti, Rosemarie Reid, Roxanne, Day Club, and Sea-B ' s FIRST FLOOR SPORTSWEAR Compliments of WEIR ' S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION General Electric Appliances in Home Economics Dept. were furnished by PLAZA HARDWARE 1513 Central Ave. 334-3463 Page Two Hundred Fifteen McEWEN FUNERAL SERVICE 727 E. Morehead 334-6421 CHARLOTTE, N. C. MORRISON ' S 705 Providence Rd. ED 2-1605 WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRS 14K. and Sterling Bracelets and Charms School Pennants — Signet Rings Min. Ring Charms — Monogram Pins Min. Key Charms — Scarab jewelry Fountain Pens with School Colors and Emblems Compliments of DIXIELAND RESTAURANT Yea Wildcats! Here we go! Compliments of WINDSOR BEAUTY SALON 537-7116 3025 Kilborne EASTWAY DRUG CENTER 4427 The Plaza Eastway Drive at the Plaza CHARLOTTE, N. C. Store Hours Daily— 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. Sunday— 2 P.M. to 7 P.M. COCHRAN ' S BRAKE ALIGNMENT SERVICE CROWN GAS b OIL WHEEL BALANCING 332-4309 3400 N. Independence Blvd. " Urn . . . Let ' s see, who can I sus pend today? " t I fMKk e k tLL Pen Page Two Hundred Sixteen STANLEY ' S Super Drug Store 1949 East 7th St. " You see everybody here " HAIGLER BAKER ATLANTIC SERVICE 2000 East 7th Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. 332-9613 FOREMOST DAIRIES 1224 N. Tryon Street ED 2-7116 Milk " Your Family Gets The Most From Foremost " neb Nylons Nylons, Fashion-tinted for spring proportioned- by-the-inch for flattering cling. " Hi! " HO TOY Translated — Good Luck Chinese and American Restaurant 1220 Thomas Ave. Page Two Hundred Seventeen L n ROYAL TIRE SERVICE Distributors of U. S. ROYAL TIRES Two Locations 801 South Tryon 2325 North Tryon Compliments of CHRIS ' BatberShop 1706 Central Avenue Standard Plumbing Heating Serving Charlotte Since 1927 PLUMBING— HEATING CONTRACTING— REPAIRS 2117 Shamrock Drive 333-2620 332-7634 Page Two Hundred Eighteen EASTWAY UPHOLSTERY FOR FINE FABRICS AND WORKMANSHIP All Work Guaranteed Pick-Up and Delivery Service 937 Eastway Drive Phone 537-0975 Buy the No. 1 car-CHEVROLET from the No. 1 dealer . CITY CHEVROLET COMPANY CHARLOTTE ' S QUALITY DEALER! " Friendly People " 710 South Tryon Phone 377-4911 Page Two Hundred Nineteen A Compliments of R. H. BOUUGNY, Inc, ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS MACHINERY MANUFACTURERS Compliments of PARKER ' S SEAFOOD 3026 Eastway Drive Call 537-5931 for take-out orders COME TO BEST ICE CREAM CO. The Plaza BEATTY MOTORS, Inc. FORD CARS TRUCKS SALES SERVICE REMEMBER— This is the place where you get that delicious Indian River Fruit! MIDLAND, N. C. Phone 888-2121 Page Two Hundred Twenty Compliments of The Auditorium-Coliseum KALE-LAWING COMPANY Complete Office Outfitters 217 South Tryon Street Phone 377-2641 Compliments of PLAZA HILLS PHARMACY For the best haircuts in town, try Morningside MORNINGSIDE BARBER SHOP 2311 Central Avenue 377-9146 EASTWAY CLEANERS H B. Cash, Mgr 3701 Central Avenue 537-4848 THE I Now TWO locations for your complete family shopping YOUR BRAND NAME DEPARTMENT STORE CO. Cotswold Freedom Village Page Two Hundred Twenty- l ' Why don ' t we keep Whalely over here ... on the bench. H. M. HOUCH COMPANY Plai n Printed Dye-Cut Labels Printed Kraft Pressure Sensitive Tapes P. 0. Box 9156 Phone 537-1710 CHARLOTTE T. R. LAWING Realty, INC. iperlij 1 V fanacjement nil Sa(e5 413 S. Tryon St. Phone 334-6481 CHARLOTTE, N. C. Compliments of JIM DOANE AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY SERVICES Municipal Airport Branch 523-4924 RICHARD ' S JEWELERS South Tryon and Trade DIAMONDS— WATCHES— JEWELRY SILVERWARE Weekly or Monthly Payments Arranged Tel. 334-5525 Page Two Hundred Twenty-two Compliments of BRUCE joHnson TRUCKinG compfiriY 125 Craighead Road FUNDERBURK ' S GULF SERVICE Gas — Oils — Lubrication Tires — Tubes — Accessories 3801 Central Ave. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Compliments of PLAZA HILLS LAUNDROMAT Compliments of HAZEL ' S BEAUTY SHOP WINDSOR RESTAURANT 4340 Central Avenue Try Our Delicious Pizzas! Compliments of NAPOLI ' S RESTAURANT Shamrock Garden Center 3015 Shamrock Drive 537-6027 GIFTS CORSAGES LANDSCAPE SERVICES FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Page Two Hundred Twenty-th FOR YOUNG MEN — a complete line of shirts, accessories, loafers, and other conventional shoes. WE USE THE FIRST UNION CHARGE PLAN Page Two Hundred Twenty -four LITTLE PIGS OF AMERICA BARBECUE SANDWICHES DINNERS Catering Carry-Out Service Eastway at Plaza South Boulevard at Woodlawn Phone 333-4131 Garrison Hunter Fuel Oil Co., Inc. Plant: 913 Pecan Avenue Authorized Esso Fuel Oil Distributors 24 Hour Service Compliments of JEWELL ' S BEAUTY SALON HARTSELL FUNERAL HOME Professiona Funeral Directors Concord Albemarle 786-1161 982-2233 Midland 888-5571 " But I always come to the basketball games! SHAMROCK FABRICS 1417 Eastway Drive 537-6546 Look smart, be smart — shop at SHAMROCK FABRICS SHOP Compliments of LOWERY ' S TEXACO Only their corsetiere knows for sure. Page Two Hundred Twenty-five ■ WORLD FAMOUS OPEN KITCHEN 1318 W. Morehead Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. Phone 375-7499 Presents an adventure in FINE ITALIAN FOOD Choice Wines and Beers PIZZA TREAT YOURSELF TO THE BEST JOE ' S BARBER SHOP 3114 North Davidson Street 3114 North Davidson Street Ode 1 1 Fox W " Joe Crowe 1 1 Roland Crowell dal cLcld gl Jbbi -A Day 376-2941 Night 376-7168 SIKES ELECTRIC CO. Complete Repair, Generators, Starters, and Voltage Regulators % Pick-Up and Delivery Service SPECIALIZING IN HEAVY DUTY REPAIRS 1219 Central Avenue CHARLOTTE, N. C. CATHEY LUMBER COMPANY HOME PLANS BUILDING MATERIALS " Do-it-yourself " 4115 Monroe Road 333-3138 — — f ompliments of BRANNER SHOE SERVICE Wildcats are always on top. Compliments of East 35th St. Beauty Salon 908 East 35th St. 333-6835 Elizabeth Hargett Phyllis Windham Page Two Hundred " Twenty-six MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS INCORPORATED 1123 East Independence Blvd. Telephone 372-2460 HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING CONTRACTORS CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! MSB!; a»Y,B»i Three Locations To Serve You 137 South Tryon Park Road Shopping Center Central Square Shopping Center COOLING CLOTH a spirited sport jacket with a handsome new homespun expression exclusively Hark Waah ltd. Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven MOZINGO TIRE COMPANY, Inc. your Charlotte tire recapping headquarters 1501 South Tryon 1 Phone 332-4177 discover new quality excellence in the new " DELTA PREMIUM 125 SUPREME " —COAST TO COAST ROAD HAZARD WARRANTY— dbL Xao) tAAuo JL M f ( juclL au W i aJ M f 4» 1 aterin " catering for all occasions " 1235 Thomas Avenue 333-5533 Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight lor a wonderful luture! IT ' S YOURS Wl th sSoutkern Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine I ■ U " You ' re invited " To participate in the fashionable art of knitting THE BALL OF YARN 1208 Gordon Street 332-6287 FREE INSTRUCTION open Thursday nites CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! MOTOR EQUIPMENT SERVICE COMPANY, Inc. 201 West Tremont Phone 375-1455 DANIKAS BEAUTY SHOP COCHRANE FABRIC SHOP FAIRWAY ESSO 535 Eastwoy Drive Corner Eostway Plaza Compliments of PNEUMAFIL CORPORATION 2516 Wilkinson Boulevard CHARLOTTE, N. C. DRINK heerwine CHEERWINE BOTTLING CO. 2305 North Graham Street Page Two Hundred Thirty OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE CHARLOnE, N. C. Printers of The 1964 Snips Cuts Page Two Hundred Thirty-one It has shown its the rewards of participating and becoming a part of the school ' s activities. It has given ns the pride and satisfaction of achieving a worthwhile goal in scholarship. But more important, it has prepared ns to leave this campus we know so well . . . To walk successfully along, the path of a bigger world. Page Two Hundred Thirty-three (if 0 , ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Snips and Cuts staff and the students of Garinger High School will always appreciate the time and effort that so many people have contributed to make the 1964 Snips and Cuts pos- sible. Their contributions have enabled us better to capture the spirit of the year and record it in Vol. LV of Snips and Cuts. We sincerely thank all of the following: Mrs. Margaret P. Sims, Adviser. Mr. Harrie S. Keck, of Observer Printing House, our publisher. Mr. B. B. Renfrow, of Delmar Studio, underclass photographer. Mrs. Virginia Christcnbury, Mrs. Jean Howarth, Mrs. Genevieve Stewart, of Beverly Studio, senior photographer. Mr. Hayne H. Dunlap, group photographer. Garinger senior, Tommy Sparks, for the use of several of his pictures, especially the activities divisions page. Mr. Edward Sanders and the Garinger Faculty. The 1963-1964 Snips and Cuts staff. Homeroom Representatives. Richard Chamberlain, judge for the beauty section. Our advertisers. H5 Page Two Hundred Thirty-four INDEX Academics 24-41 Acknowledgment 234 Administration 22-23 Advertisements 202-231 Amateur Radio Club 150 Audio- Visual Aids 149 Band 122-123 Baseball Team 168-169 Beauties 195-198 Biology Assistants 148 Boys ' Intramural Sports 176 Boys ' State 186 Carrousel Princess 199 Centrusa 132-133 Cheerleaders 163 Choir 126 Choruses A B 127 Cross Country Team 174 Custodial and Cafeteria Staffs 153 Daughters of the American Revolution Award 185 Debating Club 152 Dedication 18-20 Distributive Education 146 Engineers Club 151 Faculty 24-41 Foreign Exchange Student 188 Foreign Exchange Student Committee 128 French Club 143 Future Homcmakers of America 144 Future Teachers of America 145 Garinger Business Leaders 147 Garinger Foreign Exchange Student 189 Girls ' Glee Club 128 Girls ' Good Sports Club 134-135 Girls ' Gym Assistants 152 Girls ' Intramural Sports 177 Girls ' Recreational Association 140-141 Girls ' State 186 Golf 173 Governor ' s School 187 Harvard Book Award 185 Homecoming Queen 199 Honor Society 180-181 Junior Class 84-99 Junior Rotarians 187 Junior Varsity Basketball 167 Junior Varsity Football 162 Key Club 130-131 Latin Club 142 Library Assistants 148 Marshals 182-183 Miss Hi Miss 184 Monogram Club 139 Mr. and Miss Garinger 194 Office Assistants 149 Orchestra 124-125 Radio Workshop 150 Rambler Staff 118-119 Red Cross 129 Senior Class 44-81 Senior Committees 82-83 Senior Superlatives 190-193 Sewanee Book Award 184 Snips and Cuts Representatives 129 Snips and Cuts Staff 116-117 Sophomore Class 100-113 Student Council 120-121 Tennis Team 172 Track Team 170-171 Varsity Basketball 164-166 Varsity Football 156-161 Voice of Democracy 186 Wildacres 187 Wildcat Club 138 World Peace Award 186 Wrestling Team 175 Y -Teens 147 Page Two Hundred T n ' i — CHARLOTTE MECKLENBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 3114 03943 9377 r


Suggestions in the Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) collection:

Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.