Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1966 volume:
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Published by the Student Body of
GARINGER HIGH SCHOOL
Charlotte, North Carolina
MRS. OLGA HUMM
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"Far above the toil and tumult . . ." stands Caringer, our school of
opportunity. In a short one hundred and eighty days, we have done more
than leam-we have shared the ecstatic moments of the winning touch-
down, the ever-impending disaster of exams, and the growing pride in
Caringer's structural beauty.
Realizing the difference in our senior, junior, and sophomore years, we
think of the opportunities of each-the privilege of eating in the cafeteria
pit, the thrill of decorating for the junior-Senior, and the excitement of
driving-for the first time.
For some, this is the finale of three wonderful and eventful yearsg for
others, it is a period of realization of knowledge. For many, it is only the
beginning of a rewarding future at G.H.S.
The SNIPS AND Curs staff sincerely hopes it has captured all the
moments that each student will want most to remember.
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It is more, even, than a beautiful campus.
Garinger is alive with the hopes, fears, and-
above all-the dreams, of each individual who
makes up the student world in which we live.
Here each Wildcat has many opportunities
-not only scholastically, but also socially.
In three short years, Garinger comes to mean
something special to each person. To the fac-
ulty, Garinger offers the opportunity to provide
guidance and understandingg to the student-
the opportunity to obtain knowledge, to par-
ticipate in extracurricular activities around the
school, and to compete in sports.
Students may a quiet comer to work on dance preparations.
Study is an important part of a Garinger studenfs day.
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Students learn together, in mechanical draw-
ing classes, skills which will aid them in
their life's work.
The library gives students an ofportunity to
study and do individual researc .
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Our school of opportunity offers Wildcats many
outlets for ambition. Each student is given the chance
to search for his or her special scholastic talent,
whether it he chemistry, foreign language, math, or
any other of the outstanding departments in our
Classrooms give students an opportunity to demonstrate
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Whether it is in a classroom, music room, or on the football field, guidance is an
important factor in Garingefs broadening educational experience.
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all contained herein . . .
divided into four sections to reveal
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VVitl1 his warm smile and his deep understanding of high school
students, he is a familiar and welcome figure at basketball games,
school dances, and all school functions. VVith his sincere determination
to see each job well done, his effort touches the lives of
all Garinger students.
For his ability to be near whenever a student needs him,
For his sincere interest in the success of all Garinger's
And for his efforts beyond the specific demands of his position,
We, on behalf of the student body, proudly and affectionately
dedicate the nineteen hundred and sixty-six edition of SNIPS AND CUTS
MR. JAMES TAYLOR
A'1iSS'S14Zl111716 Roland, Duke University
student, is shown conducting one of Mrs.
Fitzsi1umons's English classes.
A ,LJ e
Mrs. Frances Hawn and members of the Centrusa Club enjoy
an induction dinner at the Barclay Cafeteria.
Howard Boger, Eddie Thompson, Dennis Yandle, and Mr.
Edwards scrutinize the globe in World Geography.
Mn. EDWARD SANDERS
Furman University, B.A., M.A.
Among Garinger students' many opportunities is that
of learning under the experienced leadership and mature
guidance ol those who make up our school administration.
Mr. Edward Sanders, principal of Garingcr, is respon-
sihle for the proper functioning ol' all school departments.
VVhcn top-level administrative action is required, lX'l.r.
Sanders' long experience and considerate approach re-
sult in fair and wise decisions. Ile can often he seen in
the midst ol a group of laughing, talking students. Ile is
respected and admired hy students as well as teachers at
Garingcr-and ,rightly so.
Miss lklarian Reed is an assistant principal and has as
her job improvement of instruction methods and ma-
terials. She supervises faculty activities and works with
the master xhcdule as well as individual scheduling.
hir. .lack Stern, also an assistant principal, is in charge
of bus scheduling and bus drivers. Ile keeps attendance
for the entire School, and has the sometimes unpleasant
rcsponsihility of school discipline.
Mn. JACK STERN Miss NIARIAN REED
Brooklyn College, ILA.: Columbia University. M.A.g 'Dlllw lll1iVf'fhiQ', B-A-S
Nh xx York llnirersilyg University of North Carolina 53I'2lUllSl' UIIIYUISIISH MVA-
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MISS NANCY NIELL ABELL
Vvinthrop College, B.S.
Bookkeepingg Director of Student Activities
Miss BETTY GERTRUDE CLINNINGHAM
MRS. GREITA W. KISTLER
Queens Collegeg Greensboro College, A.B.g
Vllinthrop College, lN'l.AIg Duke University,
University of N. C.
Director of Counselingg
National Honor Society Adviser
MRS. EMILY FRAZER KuYIcENDAI..L
Queens College, A.B.
MRS. KATHERINE PEELER
MR. JAMES TAYLOR
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
MISS BARBARA GAYLE ALLEN
Lander College, ILA.
Foreign Exchange Student Committee Adviser
MR. RAY LEWIS ALSTON
Appalachian State Teachers College. BS., M.A.
MR. IERRY lX'lARSI-IALL BALL
WVake Forest College, BS.
Boys' Physical Education,
Football, Basketball, Track Coach
MR. GILBERT SYLVESTER BALLANCB
University of North Carolina. A.B., M.Ecl.3
Northwestern University: Wake Forest College
English 10g Public Spealzingg
Radio Productiong Radio lfVorkshop Adviser
MIss lXflARY BALLE
VVinthrup College, A.B.g New York University, M.S.g
Middlebury College. MA.
English 125 Cheerleader Adviser
MIss INEz M. BANKETT
Catawba College, A.B.g U.N.C. at Greensboro, M.Ed.
North Carolina Slate College: U.N.C. at Chapel Hill:
Counselorg Health Careers Club Adviser
MRS. LQRENE PARKER BARNES
Appalachian State Teachers College. BS.
Shorthand lg Business Illathp Typing 1
MRS. NIAXINE M. BARNI-IARD1'
I.l.N.C. at Greensboro, A.B.g University of Maine:
French Hg French lll
MRS. VIRGINIA K. Born
Elon College, ALB.
Home Economics ll,
Family Life Educationg Clothing
Miss LEoNoRA E. BROUGHTON
Winthrop College, BA., M.A.
MIss LINDA DONNA CABOT
lligh Point College, AJS.
Spanish Ig Spanish ll
MRS. RUBY M. CALDWELL
U.N.C. at Greensboro, AB., Ll.N.C. at Chapel llill
Chairman of Tenth Grade English Department
MRS. lhllARY M. CATHEY
Queens College, A,B.g Ll.N.C. at Greensboro,
North Carolina State llnixt-rsity
Biology l, ll
Mlss PATRICIA ANN CHRISTENBURY
Meredith College. BA.
MRS. BETII CLARK
University of Southwestern Louisiana, B.S.
Cooperative Distr-ibutive Education l. ll,
D.E. Club IDECAD Adviser
Mxss CATHERINE CLEGG
Greensboro College, AB.: Columbia University, MA.
Latin l, ll, Ill-ll-'g Latin Club Adviser
Miss LAuRA XRVHITCOMB CONANT
lfVomen's College of Duke University, BA.
U. S. History, Current Affairsg Student Council
Dance Committee Adviser, Social Science Club
lwllls. lhllARY PATTERSON CRUSE
Flora Macdonald College, B.S.g
University of North Carolina at Greensboro
Home Economics I, Boys' Home Economics
lvlll. R. E. CUMMINGS
Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S.5 U.N.C., MA.
Biology I 5 Football Coach
MRS. SHIRLEY M. DEAL
Pfeiffer College, AA., B.S.p U.N.C.
Distributive Education I, ll,
D.E. Club KDECAJ Adviser
Mrss CARoLYN DEAN
Young Harris Collegeg Georgia State Teachers Cullegeg
Xfliestern Carolina College, B.S., M.A.
English llg Ring Committee Adviser
MRS. SARA M. DEBERRY
Limestone College, B.S.g U.N.C. at Chapel Hill
Algebra Ig General Mathematics l
MR. BRu1vuT BELTON DELAINE
Iolmsnn CT. Smith University, ll.A.g
New York University, M,A.
MR. JAMES WILLIABI DIXON
Pfeiffer College, B.S.g ll.N.C., lXl.Ed.
MR. ROBERT 0. DosrER
Ohio State University, ILS., BLA.
I ndustrial Cooperative Training I, II5
Vocational Industrial Club KVICAI Adviser
MR. IRVING I. EDELMAN
Duke University, .-LB., M.A.g
Vllestem Reserve University
lVorld Historyg Cross-Country Coach,
l'Vilzicat Club Adviser, UNICEF Club Adviser
MR. JAMES A. EDWARDS, IR.
Duke University, A.B.
American History: World Geogrupliyg
Assistant Baseball Coach
MRS. JEANNE KNAPP Frrzstmmons
Florida State University, B.A,g Queens:
VVilliam und Mary
English Ilg Adelpltians Adviser
MRS. JEAN MCIVER LANE FONVILLE
U.N.C., :Lily Columbia University, ll'l.A.:
University uf Pennsylvaniag U.N.C. at Greensboro
Art I, ll
MRs. LAURA P. FRECH
Vassar College, A.B.g VVinthrop College, M.A.
U. S. Historyg Economicsg Sociologyg
Social Science Club Adviser
MRS. ELIZABETH GARNER
Appnlnchiaxn Slate Tczwlwrs College, B.S.
MR. Bonny E. GoDw1N
University of North Cnrnlinn, ILA., M.E.
Biology Ig ll". Football Coaclig Golf Coach
MR. RICHARD B. GREGORY
Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S.
General Office Practiceg Business Matliematicsg
Garinger Business Leaders Adviser
MRS. SABRA E. GRIFFIN
W'imhr0p College, B.S.g Queens Collegeg
University of N, C.
Typing ll, Bookkeeping Ig
tudent Council Orientation Committee Adviser
MRs. GRACE M. HALL
Glenville State 'Teachers College, A.B.g
Marshall University, M.A.
MRS. SHIRLEY JENKINS HAMILTON
Cuker College, A.B.g University of South Carolina:
University uf Gr-urging University of North Carolina
General Matlzemnticsg Algebra Ig Geometry
llrs. Elizabeth Garner quiets n group of students
in the library.
Miss SUANNE HANEY
U.N.C. at Greensboro, A.B.: U.N.C. at Charlotte
Girls' Good Sports Club KGGSJ Adviser
MRS. FRANCES RAMSEY HAWN
University of North Carolina at Greensboro, A.B.
Modern World Historyg
Centrusa Club Adviser
MRS. SHIRLEY Houck HEINBAKIGII
Ohio University, A.H.g Western Reserve Universityg
Ohio State University
Spanish lg French ll, lll-ll-'g
French Club Adviser
MRS. lhlARTHA GRAYsoN Hiprs
VVnman's College of U.N.C. nt Greensboro, BS.
Typewriting lg Business Mathematics
MR. HAROLD A. Hoon
Lenoir Rhyne College, B.A.g
University of North Carolina. M.Eil.
Special Educationg Interact Club Adviser
MRS. OLGA lhllNOR HUMM
University of Miami, A.B.: Duke University
English 11g Iournalismg "Rambler" Adviserg
Smrs 8: CUTS Adviser
Miss EVELYN Iovce HUNTER
Pfeiffer College, B.S.
Girls' Physical Education
MRS. FLORA S. PIUNTLEY
University of New Zealand, BA.:
NVinthrop College, M.A.
S. Historyg Foreign Exchange Student Com-
ttee Adviserg Garinger Debate Club Adviser
MR. FREDERICK LEE INGOLD, IR.
University of N. C. at Chapel llill, A.B.
Modern Historyg American Historyg
Debate Club Adviser
Miss WILMA LILLTAN Kmc.
University nf N. C. at Greensboro, B.F.A., M.F.A.g
ll.N.C. at Chapel llillg University of Cnliforniag
New York Universityg University of Tennessee
Art l, ll, Ill
MR. A. VICTOR KIRKMAN, IR.
Catawba College: VV:lke Forest College. B.A,g
Appalachian State Teachers College, M.A.
Counselorg Key Club Adviser
MRS. Lou1sE SIVIART LACKEY
john B. Stetson University, BS.:
Ll.N.C. at Greensborog U.N.C. at Charlotte
Co-operative Office Occupationsg
COO Club Adviser
MRS. GEORGIA RUTH Lewis
East Tennessee State Teachers College, ILS.:
New York University
lrVorld Historyg UNICEF Club Adviserg
World Peace Contest
MRS. BETTY H. LOVVERY
U.N.C. at Greensboro, B.S.S.A.: Queens College
Typewriting lg Business Law
Miss PAT A. NICGEE
Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S.
Girls' Physical Education
tMM , 7 7 ,
MRS. JEANNE E. NICKINNON
Erskine College, A.B.: U.N.C., M.Ed.g
University of Oregon, M.A.
Advanced Mathematicsg Elementary Mathemae
tical Analysis, General Mathematics I
Miss HELEN MAcMANus
Winthrop College, A.B.
English 115 Hall of Fame
MR. CHARLES O. lVlCNlULLAN
East Carolina College, B.S,g Columbia University, M.A.:
MR. DANIEL B. lhrlCNElLL
University of South Carolina. ll.A.
MR. HENHX' LEE MADDEN
Furman University, ll.A.g Emory University
Current Affairsg American History
MR. Romsm' L. lVlADDOX
North Texas State University, B.A., M.M.Ed.g
Converse Collegeg U.N.C.9 New York University
lilusic Theory and Harmonyg Orchestrag
Bandg Stage Band, Marching Band
MRS. FAYE B. NIARTIN
Concord College, B.S.g Marshall University, MA.
English 10g English 12
MRS. ll'llLDRED W. lX'l0RRlSON
Hollins College, A.B.g Pratt Institute. ll.L.S.
MR. VICTOR lwl0YA-ll'lENDEZ
National College of Education, Lima, Peru. B.A.g
San Marcos University, Lima, Peru, D.E.d.g
Southern Illinois University, M.Ed.
Spanish ll, lll, lVg Spanish Club Adviser
MRS. jessr ANNE SEAwR1cm' OGBURN
Erskine College, A.B.5 Mississippi State University
Miss PAULINE HILDA OWEN
Queens College, A.B.g Duke Universityp U.N.C.
Nik. CHARLES EDWARD PARKER
Wake Forest College, B.S.5 VVestem Carolina College,
M.A.g University of South Carolina, M.M.g
Oberlin Collegeg University of Notre Dame
General Mathematics lg
General Mathematics llg Algebra ll
MRS. EVELYN E. PARKER
Atlantic Christian College, AB.:
East Carolina Cullegeg NVake Forest College
MRS. RENA COLE PARxs
University of N. C. at Greensboro, A.B., M.A.g
University of Georgiag Columbia Universityg
N.Y.C.g Economics Fellow at Western Carolina College
Illodern World Historyg
Faculty Flower and Gift Committee Adviserg
Chairman of Speech Contests
Mns. SARAH PARRISH
Kings Business College
lhlll. ERNEST D. PRIVETTE
East Tennessee State University, B.S.:
Teachers College of Columbia University, M.A.
Shorthand l, ll: Secretarial Office Practice:
Garinger Business Leaders' Adviser
MR. HUGH VVEATHERS PUTNAM
University of N. C.: Lenoir Rhyne College, A.B.
Physical Science CSenior Sciencel: Chemistryl
Miss PHILECTA REINHARDT
George Peabody College, B.S.: Teachers College of
Columbia University, MA.: U.N.C. at Chapel llill:
University of Colorado
English 11: Drama Club Adviser: Caps and
Gowns Committee Adviser: Student Council
House and Grounds Committee Adviser
Miss JANET BRUCE ROBINSON
Queens College, A.l3.
Bible I, ll:
Religious Activities Committee Adviser
MRS. GERALDINE D. ROGERS
Furman University. B.S.:
XVestern Carolina College, M.A.
Chemistry I, ll: FTA Adviser
MR. IIMMY FARRELL RUSSELL
Pfeiffer College, B.S.
Miss FRANCES SALTER RYAN
Vllinthrop College, B.S.:
Teachers College of Columbia University. M..-X.
Boys' Home Economics: Foods:
Future Homemakers of America Adviser
MRS. CATHERINE BROCKNIAN SANDERS
Furman University, B.S.: University of S. C.:
University of Wyoming
General Mathematics: Algebra ll
lhllfl. JOHN W. SANDERS
Furman University, B.A., M.A.g
Converse College: Columbia University
Girls' Glee Club Adviser: Mixed Chorus:
Choir: General Music
MR. GEoRcE LIPPARD SAVVYER, IR.
Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S.. M..'X.
MR. KARL SUMMEY SAWYER
Appalachian State Teachers College, BS., M.A.
General Mathematics lg Geometry: Algebra ll:
National Honor Society Adviser
MRS. MARGARET POWELL SIBIS
Greensboro College, A.B.: Duke University. M.A.:
Appalachian State Teachers College: U.N.C.
French I, ll
lhlll. KENNETH C. SINCLAIR
lvestern Kentucky State College, BS., MAN.
Mechanical Drawing l, ll: Architectural Drafting:
State Textbooks Adviser: Bookstore
MRS. ELIZABETH B. SMITH
Erskine College, A.B.: Queens College
Geometry: General Mathematics:
Chairman of Staff and Faculty Gift
and Flower Fund
lhlfl. RAY BosT SINIITH
Lenoir Rhyne College, A.B.: U.N.C.:
Appalachian State Teachers College:
Vllake Forest College
Applied Physics: Physics:
Amateur Radio Club Adviser
4 -W -. --v v4
P I k
MR. XAIILLIAIVK WIs'rAR SMITH
Furman University, B.S., M.A.
Chemistry lg Applied Chemistry
MRS. JANE GARVER STERRETT
Duke University, B.S.: Charlotte College
Chemistry lg Chess Club Adviser
MRs. JUDY K. SWAIN
University nf Nebraska
Secretary to Counselors
MR. WILLIAM SAMUEL TEMPLE
Lvnnir Rltyne College. AB.: ll.N.C., M.Ed.g
Algebra Ill-'Trigonomeiryg Algebra llg
Mns. CLARA M. TIMMONS
University nf Pittsburgh, B S,, lS'l.Etl.
Tjvpewriting lg Personal Typewritingg
MR. JOSEPH J. T0h1ANCHEK
Elon College, B.A.g University nf N. C., M.Ed.
Boys' Physical Education, Head Baseball Coach
MRS. IRENE R. TRAVIS
IluIIter College, B.A.: Columbia University, M.:X.g
Winthrop College: ll.N.C.
Miss SARAH WALLACE
Erskine College, A.B.g Duke University. M.Bd.
English llg Senior Class Adviserg
Y Teens Adviser
MISS BRENDA JEAN WATTS
ll.N.C. at Greensboro, B.A.g l.l.N.C. at Clrnpel Hill
Geometryg General Mathematics I
MR. ALTON GLENN WIDENHOUSE, JR.
Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S.
Biology l g Football, Basketball, Tennis Coach
Mrss ELIZABETH DOWDLE WILLIS
Duke University, A.B.
U. S. History
MRS. JEAN M. WITI-IERS
lfVake Forest College, B.A.
Mas. ELINICE KNEECE XVOLFE
Coker College, AB.: ll.N.C.. BLA.,
Uiliversity of South Carolina: Ohio State University:
Xvcstcrn Camlina College
American History: FTA Adviser
MRS. HAZEL JANE w7RlGHT
Appalachian State Teachers College, BS.,
lfVake Forest College, MA.
Algebra l 5 General Mathematics,
Of all our opportunities, that of
learning from those who have preceded
us down the sometimes thomy path
toward education is perhaps the most
meaningful. We learn not only by
doing, but also by example and precept.
To the faculty members who have
led and labored, curbed and inspired,
we owe a debt that can only be
repaid by whatever success we are capable
of achieving-and by the development
of intellect, individuality, and
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Phyllis McQueen, Caroline Caldwell, and Maria Trelles, to judge by their intent
expressions, are working for zero percent of error on this chemistry experiment.
searching . . . seeking . .
Farm Harrison, Ronny Tarlton, Bohhy Bell, Kenneth McNeill, and john Cook
fstandingj and Treva Candle Cseatedl portray alscene from Macbeth.
Everyone enjoys assembly-whether it be a pep rally, an Honor Society induction,
or a religious service.
for developing minds and bodies,
for learning facts and skills . . .
Nancy Broome and Lillian Suggs assist Vicky King as Brian McFarland receives on-the-road training as a part
She perfvfms a chest Stand, with Sylvia 510211 Serving ofthe Chorlone-Aflecklenbarg Schools' Driver Education
as a base, in the gymnastics unit of physical education. program.
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The sophomore English courses are designed to ac-
quaint the student with a variety of literary selections.
lncluded in the course of study are works of Charles
Dickens, VVilliarn Shakespeare, and Tcnnysolfs lclylls
of tlze King. Greek mythology is also studied thoroughly,
which is an aid to the student in his future studies in
literature. Some classes study Cyrano de Bergerac and
certain works hy john Steinbeck. This is decided by
the individual teachers. Also an aim of the sophomore
English course is the development of the students ability
in grammar usage and creative writing.
The classes in junior English concentrate on the study
of rlrnerican literature, learning about its development
from colonial times up to the present. The student is
also instructed in research methods and develops a facility
for writing expository themes which, it is hoped, will
aid him in his studies the following year.
The course in senior English emphasizes the study of
British literature, particularly the works of Vllilliam
Shakespeare. The study leads the student up to modern
British writers. Practice in research techniques is afforded
the student in this course, too.
Students in the Bible courses study the Bible from two
aspects: one as a great work of literature, and the other,
which is given more emphasis as a source of truths which
are valuable when applied to everyday living.
"ll'e do stmlp some of the timef' Mrs. Ilnmm. gives lllary Inna
lorxyllie some rissistzmee in xtgrmimior.
Spiritual guidance as well as educational value is soutglit
in Gariugefs Bible classes. Miss Robinson and Donna
Beatty contemplate cz Hilrlienl illustration.
"Gu alfieutl, just :isle me what this is!" As Stephen Lee mul
Diane Stinson liolrl up the 171017, leff Harrison points out the
location of the temple of Apollo.
' M .111
W. X Xi
a.. J '
, , ., ,wrt
. H .., 1' THIS HN
4 Illuv. 111111 Hr1Y'I7tll'U 111111171 uc! 11111 tl sum from 1 f
pL.,,,,.1 111111112 14111 H11-14 C
. Xllg' ill Miss l3ro11gl1tr111'x swliflf ffllilhsh Class'
Uh, come on-Frenchman dorft look that bad! These senior
French students prefer to remain lll1flIl'l'?HUH5 for obvious
.Hiss Cleggs Latin students pay strict attention as a sentence
is translated for them.
D0 these faces indicate that Miss CtlllUf.X Spanish class doesrft
The foreign language courses oiicred at Garingcr in-
clude three years of Spanish, four years of Latin, and
four years of French.
ln the first year of each of these three languages, thc
student is taught the fundamentals of grammar and begins
to enlarge his vocabulary. With the aid of tapes in the
language laboratory, the student develops a correct pro
The second year of French, Spanish, and Latin teaches
the student more difficult grammar and helps to build
his vocabulary. The student of French or Spanish is
introduced to reading in the language, while the Latin
student becomes acquainted with parallel reading.
The third year of French and Spanish is one in which
study is concentrated on literature. The student learns
to analyze the literary passages which he studies and
becomes acquainted with many famous writers. The
third year course also deals with advanced grammar and
emphasizes especially the spoken language, with the
student receiving practice in class discussions. Third-
year Latin students also study literature, especially the
speeches of Cicero and the works of Virgil.
In the Fourth year of French and Latin, the student
continues his studies in literature. The French students
work includes writing, reading to be done outside of
the classroom, and practice in conversation in the class!
room, while the Latin student develops an understanding
of the culture of the Roman civilization.
l'Vlmt? The Blriclz Sen in rm American History elussl Hr. lugold
points it out to Susan llIcCorkle and lay Barnes.
"I give np. lR'Yl1lI1'S the t1l15ll'L'l'?" -Ioel Caldwell risks larry
liolwerls and Becky lierry us Hrs. Lewis looks ou.
Besides modern world history and American history
which are required social studies, Garinger offers elective
courses in geography, economics, current affairs, sociol-
ogy, and a research seminar to interested students.
The modern history course has as its principal aim
acquainting the students with facts about man's advance-
ment socially, economically, and culturally, from pre-
historic timcs to the present. lX'lodcrn history helps the
individual student gain a greater insight into periods
of history in which hc is most interested.
American history students study the principles of de-
mocracy from the colonization of America to the present.
Current aliairs acquaints the student with the relation-
ship hetween past and current history. Economics deals
with principles and problems of the American economy.
Sociology is a study of basic principles and techniques
of analyzing societies and social problems.
ln Claringcrs history classes, students are encouraged
to do as much outside reading as possible. Research
papers, book reports, and current events help students to
gain a clear understanding of past, present, as well as
future events which are essential to evaluating happen-
ings in the world around us.
"Oli, come on, Mr. ljrlivrmls. Thur much for un A?" Cary
lleite seems to lu' pleased with the geography grades that
Ur. lfrluuirris sliotrs him.
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egacgzaaqee use rf:
aasamif we 13535 .ws
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QNAMCMH 'W K
"Liz, get your tlmmlr off flie scale!" Scott Vi-'eaver playfully
seolzls Elizabeth Idol, wlzilc Bnrlmrn Triple!! and Jeanette
Willis perform a titration experiment.
Anylzmly ever ask Peggy Curtis lion' it feels to lie tire only
girl in Il Pliysies class? Peggy, Bill liarues. and iililcc lltlwurilc
look on as lilr. Smith zlemorzstrizies a law of physics.
lsef's see new-is that mitosis or meiosis? Mary Anne lllills
and Clzurles Dueey. members of Mrs. Cati'iey's Biologi ll
class, study models of tire stages in cell division.
ln addition to Biology I, which is required of all stu-
dents, Caringer ogers four elective courses in science.
Most collcgefhound students choose Chemistry l, which
gives them a fundamental concept of the subject. mostly
in the inorganic field. The student gains knowledge of
the activity and properties based on the periodic table,
the theory of the atom, Dalton's and Boyle's gas laws,
and how the structure of the atom determines bonding
in the formation of compounds. In laboratory experi-
ments the student is able to apply theory to practical
Superior students considering majoring in a science
in college can select Chemistry ll, Biology ll, or Physics.
Biology II and Chemistry ll arc laboratory courses which
enahle students to investigate and to experiment with
their own ideas. Biology II is an advance study of the
relationships which exist between organisms in nature.
Chemistry II is designed to give an extensive study ol
qualitative and quantitative analysis and organic chem-
istry, with the use of the analytical balances. Physics
consists of the study of mechanics, matter, sound, light,
heat, electricity, magnetism, electronics, quantum optics,
and nuclear and atomic physics.
ls Elementary Mathematical Analysis really this interesting? Mrs. .ilt-Kinnon aids Rose Green
with any problems she might have.
Miss Ufatts assists lim Gardner ami Dtutuie Keistlcr as they
work geometry prohlems at the lwurd.
Caringeifs mathematics courses are of three classifica-
tions: general mathematics, business mathematics, and
college-prcparatory courses. For the student whose Formal
education will end with his graduation, courses in gen-
eral mathematics are oiiercd. These courses are intended
to help the student in the fundamentals of arithmetic.
He is taught to apply these fundamentals to practical
Courses in business mathematics are offered to the
student whose intentions are to enter the business field
after his graduation. ln these courses the student practices
the fundamentals of mathematics and progresses to a
study of the banking system, making tax reports, and
other practical aspects of business.
Because thc college-bound student requires a different
type of mathematics course, certain courses oiiered at
Garinger are especially adapted to his needs. The stu-
dent bcgins his studies with two years of algebra, which
arc interrupted by a course in plane geometry. The pur-
pose of the algebra course is to discipline the student
for further studies in mathematics and to introduce him
to the use of logical thought processes in his work. ln
the course of plane geometry the student takes basic
axioms and postulates and uses them to prove theorems
After the two courses of algebra, the superior student
may decide to continue his studies with Algebra Ill-
trigonometry and even elementary mathematical analysis,
which is thc most advanced mathematics course offered
"Clzarlene jones. siop pouring water and lvring on the food!"
Susan lloheris, lanie Simpson, and Shirley lxrtelieus wait
patiently as Brenda serves.
"Noir rememlwer, Tommy. this is ii glass!" lim Vllilson. 'Fomnij
l'l'ingaIe. and Leaf illullinax, xaperriseil hy llrs. Kruse. master
the art of setting n talzle.
For every girl who will eventually be a homemaker, or
for the girl who looks forward to a career as a home
economist, Caringeris home arts department ollers valu-
Three one-year courses are offered. Family Living Ed-
ucation gives the student a basic understanding in deal'
ing with problems that may arise in the family. By com-
posing a lamily budget, each girl gains an awareness ol'
the necessities and luxuries ol' family life. Preparation
for guidance and care of children is taught. llome Eco-
nomics l is a general study of various courses, providing
a sound knowledge of the fine arts of homemaking.
llome Economics II is a more advanced study.
Food and clothing are two of the semester courses.
ln Food, instructions are given in meal planning, prep
aration, and sewing, not only For everyday Family use but
for parties and banquets. The importance of a "square"
meal diet is stressed. Several times a year students have
an opportunity to act as hostesses at teas and other social
events. Clothing teaches the proper selection, construc-
tion, and care of clothes. The most immediate result of
home economies training for girls is the attractive outfits
students make for themselves and often wear to school.
Boys are not overlooked in this area. llome Arts For
Boys, a semester course, gives valuable experience in
managing a household, cooking meals, and babysitting.
The llome Arts Department has as its goal the guid-
ing of students toward a happier and more ellicient
approach to life.
"ll"liaI are you trying to seu' there, Plllllfjlllll' finger?" Pam
Iloover is slimca at the serving maeliine as Mrs. B0-Ill and
Cecelia Cappos look on.
Dennis Cannon and his trombone make beautiful music to-
Get ready, get set, go! Several memlzers of the lmmi seem io
,etthcr in lmmi. he all ready to play.
A student wishing to study vocal music at Garinger
can study either of two courses, choir or chorus. In order
to become a member of the Caringer choir, however, he
must audition. llaving gained admission to the choir
or chorus, the student is able to take part in assemblies
and also in community projects. Members of the choir
and chorus, in addition to receiving training in voice,
are also instructed in theory and music appreciation.
Students who become members of the Caringer band
follow a well-rounded course of study. They receive
instruction in marching and also performing music in
other classifications. Band members perform at foot-
ball games. where their music adds excitement to the
evening. and at pep rallies in the Caringer gym. The
band also takes part in the Carrousel Parade and other
lX'lCll1lJCl'S of the orchestra receive instruction individ-
ually and as a group. The course is an interesting one,
with many rewards for the student. It develops mental
alertness in the student and improves his ability to follow
directions implicitly. The student often acquires a greater
appreciation of fine music. As a member of the orchestra
the student's skill with his particular instrument in-
creases, but perhaps even more important is the fact that
he learns to cooperate with others in order to achieve
THE SOUND OF MUSIC-.llr. Sumlcrs directs the members
of his clmms as they sing.
'l'hree years of art are olifered at Caringer this year.
These courses consist of instruction in various techniques
and in the use of numerous materials in the development
of the students artistic skills. The study deals with paint-
ing, ceramics, sculpture, stitchery, printing and draw-
ing. Wlater color, casein, tempera, and encaustic oil are
made availahle to the student for his paintings. ln the
unit on ceramics the student is taught how to work with
clay and glazes. Plaster, metal, and wood are materials
used in seulpturing.
There are many rewards for the student wha is a
part ol' an art class. Through work on his individual
projects the student learns to express himself in his err
dearors and to enjoy the Feeling of satisfaction which
is the result of developing an idea into a finished piece
of work made by his own hands.
The student also gains a feeling of personal satisfaction
when he secs his worlt exhihited on the hulletin boards
or in the showcases at school or displayed at local or
state exhihitions. A more lasting henefit which the stu-
dent reeeives. perhaps, is a more knowledgcahle and dis-
criininating appreciation of art.
' 1 :. t
Miss King tI7ILl Denise Ilttrtrflsun cast critical gltzrrees at DL'I1lSL"K lmmlinion
fl proud teacher smiles in Terry Polly tmtl Freddy Sowell work on their projeels in nrt.
"Does Mu come before Mc, Mr. Private?" Donna Dorton
asks, as she gains practice in filing.
Mrs. Barnes aml several of her slzortlmml stutlenls me pictured
while lilr. lfVee lwlw is from 1llFllllj"Sllll visits the class.
Page F ortyvtwo
Commercial students at Garingcr find a great variety
of educational experience to help in the gaining of a
knowledge of business. This curriculum is especially
designed for those who will seelt employment imme-
diately after graduation although students who plan to
major in business in college take advantage of these
courses too. These career-minded students, for whom
high school is terminal education, may choose from a
number of practical courses otlered by the business ed-
ucation department. This department oll-ers two years
of shorthand and two of typcwriting. Advanced training
can be continued in dictation and transcription, filing
procedures, and operation of oflicc machines.
A worlvstudy course, cooperative oilicc education, is
offered to advanced students. The program combines
classroom training with a supervised work experience
in a business ollicc. By completing the advanced courses
successfully, a student may qualify For stenographic and
secretarial positions open to high school graduates.
General oliicc practice is designed to prepare a student
for a general clerical position. It includes filing, machine
operation, aml general ollice routine. ln addition, an
introduction to elementary practices in accounting is
For the student who docs not wish to be a secretary,
but wants to bc able to type his own letters and themes,
personal typing is offered, though this course is not
included in the regular commercial program.
Besides gaining valuable business experience, the com-
inercial student also has a chance to win valuable scholar-
ships and prizes olflercd by outside companies by excel-
ling in their choice of courses.
'llhe vocational courses taught at Garingcr are classified
under these headings: Cooperative Othce Education,
Distrihutive liduuation, and lndustrial Cooperative
'l'raining. Nleehanieal drawing is also a part of the cur-
riculum availahle lor the vocational student.
'lhc l.C.'l'. courses are ollered to the student who
wishes to investigate an oecupation before his graduation.
llc rect-ixcs on-the-joh training with professional assist-
ance and studies general and technical material in the
The Distrihutive Education student studies under a
uoopcratiw vocational program. llalf of his school day
is devoted to his joh, hut during tht- other half he attends
rlasses in which he concentrates on D.E. l or II and the
suhjects required for his graduation.
'l'wo years ol' inet-hanical drawing are ollered. ln Me-
ulmnical Drawing l the student is taught the correct
use of tools and instruments. ln the second year of his
study the student works with increasingly dillicult prob-
lems. llc then progresses to lll'Cl'lltL'L'ILll'tll drafting. Hav-
ing eornpleted two years ol' mechanical drawing, the
student is expected to he able to design and draw tx
complete set of house plans.
"Once upon ri time, there were three bears!" Mr. Sinclair
seems to be helping one of his students, Reggie Teague.
Mrs. Clark gives Rick Byrum, a D.E. student, some ussisnmue.
U1 Daxterds l. Cl. T. class seems to take the work seriously.
Page Forty-tlz ree
lfiwyrlzirzg is up for grabs in .lliss joyce l1unler's class.
"Ami their cull this togetlzernesslu Girls enjoy l.?l exercises.
Girls in gpm class jump for 111111. "1 wum ii!"H"Nn. 1 mint it!"
Students at Caringcr, both boys and girls, are required
to earn one unit in physical education in order to grad-
uate. Most students choose to take the course in their
sophomore year, but classes are also open to juniors and
The intention of the course is to promote physical Fit'
ness in the student and to develop his physical stamina
and ability. The course also helps to impress the student
with the importance of cooperation and good sports-
manship in group participation.
During the year the girls enjoy various sports, in ad-
dition to a daily period of calisthenics. The program
begins with such outdoor games as spcedball and field
hockey, hut on the days nhen weather docs not permit
outdoor activity, the girls play Indian hall. Later, thc
program is continued with volleyball playegl in the gym.
Wlith the return to school after Christmas vacation, the
unit in basketball begins. :Xs the year continues the girls
study tumbling, archery, track, and softball. During the
year the students sample numerous other sports which
add variety to the course.
The boys' physical education classes also include nu-
merous sports, with the boys engaging in a short period
of calisthenics each day preceding the actual playing of
a game. During the year boys participate in group ac-
tivities such as volleyball, touch football, basketball, and
softball. They also develop their skills in tumbling,
wrestling, weight-lifting, and track.
Ca ou, I was lzere firstf'
"I will noi leave Ilze water rm in the slmwers-999. I will not leave . . The boys in Mr. Buffs
gym class do push-ups in perfec1l,?l slmpe.
Boys in gym enjoy Imxlcetlmll. Ercr5'one jus! has to get in the net as the lmys jump for the ball
CAROL CRAWFORD ,..,.,..... .... P resident KENT CARLISLE , ,
BOBBIE SHORT . . ,.., Vice-Presicieut .IOHNNY Sw1NsoN
VIOHN FRAGAKIS ...., Secretary SANDRA NIARSHALI, .,
L1NnA RITCII , , . . . Treasurer BONNIE BLUE . ,
. . . ..,,..... ...... P resident
. . .Vice-President
. . , ,Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
The Senior lass ' 1966
Miss Y'VuUace. xenim' class ad-
visor, helps Carol Crawford with
plans for the senior aisembly.
The Senior lass ' 19
IEAN C:AROL ARERNA'1'Uv
SHEHRY IJALE AIJAMS
KATHRYN Soon' ALDEN
CHARLES Kmk ALEXANDER
MARY NEAL ALEXANDER
ANDREA LEE ALLEN
LOUISE NIARIE ALLEN
AIIARY SUE Amos
BE! TINA SUE ANDERSON
LINDA SUE ANDERSON
AIARLLARET NIAXVVELI. ANDREVVS i
RICHARD LTHATTIN CBAROL ANN LLOYD DCJLIGLAS RONALD LANE VICRY TARRELI
ARNETI' JAUSTIN AUSTIN Aus1'1N BAILES
T h n ' 0
TONNIE Pm'1,L1s DIANE SUE ELLYN FRANCES ANGEL AMANDA Avis
BAILEY BAKER BAKER BAKIS BALL
DEBQRAI1 JEAN JACK VERNON NVILLIAM VERNON BRENDA JEAN GEORGE EDWAR
BALLAS BAREFOOT, IR. BARNES BARNES BARNES
ANDRA LINDA BIAE SYINIA DIANE NANCY 'THOIXIAS
BARNETI E BARR BAUCOAI BAIIOH
DONNA LYNN XRIILLIAIXI ALAN CTALVIN BICCTAIXIIXIIE CHARLOTTE
BEAIII BEARD BEATTY, IR. BEATTY
BRENDA KAY GEORGE PETER LINDA IJEAN BOBBY RAY
BEAIIVOIS HECKER. -IR. BEIICIIER BELI4
ROGER DALE HAL ROBERT KAREN LXNN LINDA SUE Dzxvm VVESLEY
BELK BELL BELL BENFIELD BERRY
T h S '
SARAH MARTHA 'IosEPn LEODORE CARLSON
BERRY BIRON, JR. BLALOCK '
FRANCES CTATIIERINE IIAMES XVILLIAIXI IIOVVARD VANNN
The food nt these induclions gefs better every time. BLUE BOGAN BCKIER, III
,IEFEREY STEPHEN RONALD WAYNE
1 9 6 6 "Robert Woods makes a pretty girl, doesn't he?"
LYNN NITA ELIZABETH DIANNE ELRERT RLIEUS DAVID IVIICHAEL
BOYE BREEDLOYE BRICNIAN, III BRINSON
BRENDA MAE LINDA KAY GARY XAIAYNE CYNTHIA
BROWN BROWN BRUTON BRYANT
DANIEL LEON l7RE1n,x KATHERINE P.u'R1c1,x GREY JAMES EUGENE SIIEILA KERR
Buc1mN,xN BUCILXN xx Bunczxzss Bm T BYRD
T h S '
PENNY RICHARD DENN1Nc: RICHARD BRUCE BRUCE FRANKLIN LYAROLINE MAN
BURKE BYERLY Bvnum CA1,mvE1,1, CQALDVVELI,
NIICHAEL CiIlARl.ES CTAHOLE VIEAN PAMELA AIE.-xN Dfxvm ,IEEFREY CEc'Ex.1A Nici-
C,x1.I..'u1AN Clxxfxm' fiANlPE CHKNNON LHXPPAS
.ENT c:lLBREATll jum' KATIIERINE IX'LxT1'1E LEUNA CiAROI.YN EL1zABE1'u Dwlcm' LYAIAN
CiARl.lSLE CDARMICIIAEI, CAm'EN'rEn CDXRSON CASEX', -In.
1' l ' 1 9 6 6
.J 3 S S
JANCY JEANETTE SANDRA KM' 'I'REvfx CIAII, REBECCA XJIRCINIA ANN
CASIIICDN CjAllDLE C.-XllDI.E CHIAAIBERS CII1XR1BERS
LEE CTARTER LARRY FRED JOSEPH LYNN lhnnmm VIEAN X'vlI.I.lAlXI K1Nc:
CTIIANDLER CHANEY LNIIEATVVOOD CHIIIEDEITS CH11'1'ENDEN
WILLIAAI EARL -'AMES FRANKLIN JOHN ISAAC PAIIIICIA ANNE EUGENE WILSIJI
CHRIS1'AIAS CLARK CLARK, JR. CLINE QTOCHRANE, III.
T I1 e S e n ' 0
ROBIN Form STEPHEN PAIIAICK DANIEL THOAIA'
COCIIRAN CIBCHRAN COGGIN
STEVEN NIICHAEL IVIICHAEL IXLAN LENA JEAN
Miss Robinson shows her souvenirs from the Holy Land. COLE LTOLINA COMPTON
'IOIIN ALEXANDER AIAIXIES VVALTEII
COOK COOPER, JR.
1 9 6 6 Not much studying gets done in the cafeteria.
'IAN OBERON LARRY EUGENE PATSY IDIANNE PHIL ALEXANDER
CKlRBI'l'1' COTI-IERN COLICII COVINGTON
SIIEIIRY ANN CAROL ANN IIARVEY VIVIIOMAS IIILDA GALE
CRAIs'I'nEE CYRAVVFQRD QTREECH, jk. CRENSHAVV
CIIEIIIE KAY 'IUDITII ANNE STEVE X'VILLIAIu XVILLIABI TIIEODOIIE LARRX' DEAN
CRUCKER CROSS CTRUT CIRUYNDER, jn. CROXTON
T h e S n ' I
JERRY EDWARD FLONNIE ELLEN PEGGY ANN CAROLINE DAPIINE DAN
CRIIBIP CTULP CURTIS CTUTHBERTSUN DAILEY
TIIAMEEN IJONNA KAY RIQGINALD VVAYNE RONALD BENJAMIN CONNIE JANE
DAIIIII IDAIIION ljANlFl. DASIIER DAVIS
E. l a s s
LARRY IIAGLER THOMAS ARNOLD SUSAN ELIZABETII PIIYLLIS YVONNE
DAVIS DAVIS DEEXRAION DEATON
RANDEE KAREN ALICE TIIERESA KENNY REID DAVID ARTHUR
DEESE IJELANEY DELI,lNGER DESAIET, JR.
DONNA ELIZABETH DONNA ELINICE N1ARlAN LYNN LORENA ANNETTE
DIE'FER DORTON DOUGLAS DOVER
IXIARGARET LYNNE CHARLES PAUL ROBERT IUENO GEORGE TESSIE ANNASTA
DRADDY DucEx' DUNCAN
Everyone enjoys Miss Haney's English Class, especially BARRON CLARK
Miss Haney. ELAN
T h e S e n ' 0
NIIKE DEAN JOHN SPENCEI
SANDRA ANN JOHN FRANKLII
NORMA FAYE FRANCES AIARIE
1 ,A '
1 9 6 6 "Pick the one rlmfs sticky, Cindy," johnny Swinson,
dance chairman, advises.
SCARLETT NIONICA Ix1lI.LIE TX'IAn'rIIA SUE CIIARI.ES LEONARD
lls'mIDcE IlvANs FAIILKNER FAVELL
CHARLES RICIJARD IYIARY 'TERESA 'IIIELAIA REBECCA PAIVIELA SLIZANNE N
FELTS FERGUSON FERRELL FIGUEIRA
JOYCE CTAROLYN RONALD COLEMAN IXNDREVV NELSON GEORGE BRIITON PATRICIA JANE
IAINCII IIINCIIER FISIIER FISHER FISHER
T h e S e n ' 0
SPEROS IUIIN MAIIRICE EIIOENE PRISCILLA GALE DON.'XLD STEPIIEN JEANNIE CIIAEI
FI,E.c:cAs FLEMING FLETCHER FLOGK FLOCK
BECKY ,IEANE'l'l'E SUSAN LYNN VICTOR ALAN DAVID OLIN JOHN GEORGE
FORREST FOSTER FOIISIIEE FOWLER FRAGAKIS
l IARRV ALLEN
SAMUEL KEITH SUSAN NIARLENE JOHN LEE JOHN NORRIS
FRANKLIN FRICK FRICRIIOEEFER FREDERICK, JR.
FIJERRY ELAINE JOSEPII O-NEIL XVILIIAAI CONNER CYNTIIIA DIANE
FRYE FULLER FIINDERBIIRK FIIRR
BARBARA ANN DONNA AIARIE JOSEPIIINE BILLIE NIARY KATHLEEN
QJADDY GALLAIAN CIARCIA GARCIA
DEBKIRAH GAIL IANICE LEE SUSAN JOHNSON IACQUELINE ANNE PAUL EDWARD
GARDNER D GARDNER QQARNER V GARRISON GIBSON
T h S e I1 ' 0 11
DONALD NIARK GEORGE DEXAVEX' Vlcxu DIANE '
G1LLE1.AND GILLIAN GILREATII
SHIRLEY CYARY FRANX KENNETH
"I laven't we stood here long enough?" GINN Cv0ERS GORDON
I JoRo'I'I-IY JEAN
ROSE FREELANIJ HENNY
1 9 6 6 E E
The jake Imx is arzutlzer feature of the senior pit.
BARBARA ANN IJERIEERT IARIES IIEFFIN IWORIHA GRIFFIN
CIRIFFIN GRIEIQIN GIIIFEITII CQUNTER
,1 , f J . ,
XX II LIAIXI Rm XL Nonnm IFAN lEc.GI IEAN IDIANE
IIACKNEI' IH IIADDUCK IIALEY HAMILTON
YVAYNE LEE ROBERT PEARSON JOHN IIOBART M.-msrm ELIZABETH IAXNIES FRANKLI1-
Ilmlonsm' IEIANEY IIANNON IIANNON ' f1ANVEY
T h e S '
BARBARA JEAN STEVE XVESLEY M,xn1'1m GREY FARRA ANN AIELVIN STANLE
IIARCET14 I I,mn1Nc:'mN I Lmms IIAnmsoN IIARTIS
C1,AuDE'11'E Dmuzms .XILEN Guv Puzm' YVONNE Rrcrmno ALLEE
IIAYES LIELMS IIELZXIS HELMS IIELMS
AIORAN GARY XIIRGIL IANICE ELAINE IIIDITII LEE LINDA
IIELBIS I IELIXIS I IENDERSIIN I IENDERSQN I IENDERSUN
.J 21 S S
'I ' 1966
BARBARA SUE XVILLIAIXI FRANKLIN RIIQNDA LEE IOYCE ELAINE ROBERT LAMONT
I IERRON IIIBBARD I IICKS I IILDER HILEAIAN
JAVID EDWARD LINDA KAY SIDNEY IXIICIIAEL SIIIRIEI' DIANE SYLVIA JEAN
I IILL I IILTON IIILTON I IINES IIINES
XAIILLIAIXI CI,IFI2oIIn CLAIM' RALPH XIARY JANE CLAIRE ELIZABETH CIVVENDOLYN K
HINSON I IITE I IITE I IODCES I IOLCONIBE
T h S '
C C Il l 0 l
EDWIN CIIEIIOIII' SHIIILEI' TIIERESA Gnovmx
I IIILLAIIS I IOLLENBECK I IOLTZCLAVV
IIAIIIIY DEAN CiYN"l'HIA IANE VICKI
"These IImcl1-time pep rallies could cumc inmliguxfiavf' HUOPER HOPE IIUPKINS
.f 1 A
E I J i 5
IXIARGARET JESSIE KENNETH BRADFORD DONNA KAY IOYCE ELAINE
IRIORSTXIAN I IORTON IAIOWARD Howmup
LUUILLE EILEEN STEVE ELL101' BRENDA SUE X7VALTER VVm'rE
HUGHES lluuuus HULL HUNT, IR.
DAVID I'IA1XiPTON SYBIL IJIANNE ELIZABETH ANN LYNN
FIUNTLEY I IUSKEY IDOL IRBY
,ImxN FRANKLIN -loEv NVILSON RANDALL EUGENE KARL DAVID REBECCA ANP
ISENUOUR UIAIXIES 'IARRELL 'IARVI IOHNSON
T h S ' '
BETTY Lou AIARTIN CONIEX' jouN :XL-KRIUN IIERLIE LEE IVIABEL ANN
.louNsoN 'lonNsoN, 'IIL ,lm1NsoN UIUIINSON 'IUHNSUN
EDGAR LABIAR LANVRENCE RALPH N.-xNcv Luulsu PIIYLLIS 'IQIIXIOTIIY
JOHNSTON .loNEs JONES ,IONES IONES
RGINIA CARLENE BILLY EUGENE JOHN TIIoIxIAs RONALD PATRICK CLAIRE BARBRO
IONES JORDAN .IoRDAN, jR. KALE KAUSTELL
5' I ' 1 9 6 6
J 3 S S
PATRICIA AGNES ROSE MARIE XIICKI CAROL BIIRA ALLISON CIIIXRLES DAVID
KELLY KELLY KELLY KENDRICK, III KESSLER
TRLIDX' LYNN 'THOMAS IIASRELL BARRY NEAL RANDY XVARREN CRISSIE IJALE
KIIXIIXIONS KINARD KING KING KIRBY
W Page S ixty-nine
,... -. .,. , --X-, . .-1-vw -
LINDA DMNNE PATRICIA ANN SHIRLEY VICKIE CZAIL NIARYANN JULIA!
Ixmnx' KISER Kl'fCIIENS IXNILLIIT KOSEN
T h S ' '
STATUE CHEORGE CECIL JAINIES NIARTHA LYN1-
KOIITROULIAS Kn1MM1NuEu Kuuolsn
' "Homero0m just is11'2 long enough," Cindy Furl' tells JACKIE EDWARD TNER-ESA HAM-ow VVILLIAM SHAND
Mr. Parker. Rum Ruvmans LAcmco'rrE, jx
IIXIARY SANDRA CLERRY DALE XVAYNE
LANIER LANVING LUVURANCE
'l ' 1 9 6 6
J 3' S S "1t's just a simple Greek folk dance," Speros Fleggus
14-Us Freddie Rnmseur.
AMES XNIESLEY AIIDREY LOUISE KATIIY CLLAIRE STEI-IIEN ERNEST 10IlN IIENRY
LERER, .lR. LEE LEE LEE LEAIAIOND, IR.
DAVID LEE PEGGY LEE IJAVVNE DENIECE NIARY ANN THOIXIAS HAROLD
LEINIONDS LEN'I'Z. LEWIS LEWIS LEWIS
RORY JOE GLORIA JEAN BRENDA JOYCE JOIIN LINDA
LINEBERGER LIPPARD LITTLE L11'rLE LITTLE
T h e e n ' 0
CAROLYN LEE CJEORCE JUNIOR CHARLES
LIVINGSTON LLOYD LONG
CAROLX'N IDELORES ROBERT DAVID DAVID WESLE
At the Bntlle of School Spirit, the H-'ildcnts were ric-
mfiong, LOVE LOVVE Lum
i SUSAN ,EAN
JOAN BLAKE ANITA CHERYL TERIIY VANN STEVEN
Ix'ICCLINTOCK IVICCLURE IXICCLURE AICCTORKLE
PAYE ELIZABETH JANET DAVID CZENE CAIXIMIE KATHLEEN
NICGEE IXICQEEE McG1NN1s, JR. IX'1CGOYN'AN
LYNDA CHERYL MARY KATHRYN DAvxD Pnocron BYIARY ANN
RICKAY IVICKELVEY NICKNIGIIT NICLAIN
Page Seventy-tl: ree
AIYNNA IX'1ARGARET 'IENN1E NICRAE KENNETH XVAYNE PHYLLIS ANN CAROL LLOYU
IVICLEAN AICNAULI. NICNEII. AICQIIEEN IX"ICWIIlRTER
T h e S e n i 0
NALIRIQE ALFRED JUNE C1m1sT1E STEVEN VVAYN4
NIALLET IVIANLEY NIARLOVVE
JOHN CONLEE SANDRA ELAINE ROBERTA IIELEX
"Bm Mr. Putnam, we know 3x5 is1S." MARQUETTE IXIARSIIALL NTARTIN
IV' . JZ!"
ROBERT NIALCOLIXI PATRICIA ANN VICTOR MANUEL CINDY Lou
A1A'l'I'IIEVVS, Ill AIEGORDEN MOYA-MENDEZ MILLER
JOIINNY MACK TERRY YVIIOMAS CLAYTON MARY ANNE
IYIILLER MILLER NIILLER MILLS
ANDREA Lou PAUL ANTHONY IJORIS ANN MICHAEL
NIOFFITT NIUNTUOMERY MOORE MOORE
IXIARIE IJIANNE RICIIARD IXIILLER BEVERLY ANN CAROL ANN JACQLIELINE Lou'
NIIOORE AIOORE, IR. IXIORRIS NIORRIS IVIOYLE
T h S e n '
IIIIGII LEE LENV EDWARD XVAIIREN BLAKE XIIRGINIA ELIZABETII RIIODA BIIRYLI5
IXIOZINGO, III MIILLINAX MIILLIS, JR. MUSE INIYERS
BEVERLY SUE BRENDA EARLINE IDONNA LEAII IVIARCARET CIIARLINE LINDA CIIERI
NANCE NANCE NANCE NELSON NELSON
IANNE ELIZAIIEI II
MICHAEL IIUANNE BRENDA CEETFIS NIIKE LEE
NORBIAN NORRIS KYIJANIEI. ORMAND
RODNEY BYRON ROBERT IIARRY LEE RICHARD LEE
OSBCIRNE OITO CJVVEN OYVEN
AIARJORIE ANN PHYIILIS ELAINE JERRY NELSON JOIIN XVILLIAAI
PACE PADGETT PAGE PARRISI-I, IR.
junv ANN DONNA SUE AIICHAEL LEE GERALD ANTHONY KZALE ELIZABETJ
PARTEE PATTERSON PA'1'1'ERsoN PA'1"1 ERSDN PAYSEUR
T h '
ANDREVV BERNARD IANETTE LYNN JOYCE. ELAINE
PEELE PEGRAM PERRY
XKIILLIAIXI .AXNDREYV LARRY EUGENE ARTHUR AGIDE
"Look Mom, no cavities!"
PERRY PETREA PETRIE
3 la S S
GEOIILZE ALEXANDER PAUL IIAIIIII'
1- 9 6 6 vlnhrz Small appears as a clown at a pep rally.
DAVID ALAN NANCY IEAN CILORIA ELAINE OLGA
PIEIISON Plus PIITIIIAN POLI'zOs
C:YNTHIA DIANNE IXIIOIIAEI, EDWARD GAIIIII' QIURDAN NEIL BROVVN
POPE POPE POII1 ER PORTER
GLORIA DIANNE TERRX' LEE CIIERYL CIIRISTINE RICHARD VVMNE SANDRA SUE
POTTER PRESLAII PRESSLEII PRESSLEY PRESSLEY
I h e S e '
SADIE RACHEL MICHAEL SANDRA SUE THOMAS IXIEREDITII DANIEL XVAYNI
PRESTON PRICE PRICE PRIDGEN PRIVETT
CIIERYL DEANE JESSE VVILI.I,xxI KENNETII ADEL 'IOIIN WESLEY VILTKH' LANE.
PROPST PRYOR, III PIIRSER PYRTLE, JR. QUERY
Page Eighty I
ELIZABETH ANN 'l'II.AIAN W'RIm:II'I' PATRICIA CLARK BRENDA AIARIAN
RANSON REAVIS REDDECK REES
CHARLES VTHOLIAS DIANNE BRENDA JENNIFER
RHODES RHODES RICHARDS RICHARDSON
AIICIIAEL BROKERS LINDA ELIZABETH LINDA SANDRA DIANE
RIDGE RITCII RIZZO ROACH
Rowe SUSAN Ross ALLEN EUQENE RICHARD ERIC REf.:1N,u.D CIILLI.
ROHERSUN Rolxums ROBINSON RUBINSON Romans
T h S ' 0
IENNY ANN RIARTHA LORENE RONALD IIDWAI
Romans ROGERS RUTH
SUE LRAROL Cn.-xnLEs LLOYD JOHNNY I'lAx'L1
"lim-my. rm L-Imax mduy."' Rusnmc RUSSELL, jn. Ru1'1.EDc:E
SANDRA ANN PA'm1c1A Rmu RONALD NEAL RonEn'r EUGENE
SANDERS SANEDRD SANSTNQ: SATTERFIELD
BONNIE jo LARRY KITTEELL MARGARET ANN RONALD KAY
Scmnonouczn SCUGGINS SCOTT SCOTT
REBECCA ANN CAROL ANN JANICE ELAINE .101-IN IIENRY
SEAGRAVES SEARS SELLERS SHAFFER, Ill
Page Ei ghtytlaree
CARKDL ANN IIAIIIII' C1LARK PATRICIA ANN RITA FRANKLIN ROBERT RAY
SIIAIIPE SIIAIII-E SIIAVEII SIIELBY SIIINN
T h S n ' A
LINDA ANN BARBARA ANN REBECCA LYNN DIINNA KAI' PAIRICIA ELIZAB
SIIOPE Snnm' SIIROYEII SIGYVART SILVER
PAUL NIARCUS LAURA BEATRICE BRENDA ANN TERR1 LISA KENNETH BRADF
SIIXIMS SINuI.EI'Am' SISK SLAPPEY SLOCUIXI
I'IENRY ALLEN DONzXI.D EVEIIETTE CTVVENDOLYN GAIL JACK VVAYNE
SMITII, IR. SMITH SMITH SMITH
LINDA IDIANE LINDA SUE PATRICIA ANN PIIVLLIS ELAINE
SMITH SMITH SBIITII SIXIITII
SANDRA NIAY FRED XVARREN ELIZABETH INGRAM PIIYLLIS IRENE
SIXIITH SOYVELL SPAINIIOIIR SPIELNIAN
Gmnm CIVVEN IANNELYN Tnoxusn ROBERT ANDREW' VICKA Ross GAYLE YoLANr
SPIVEY I SPRATT S1-RxNc:En SPRINCER STARNES
T h S ' 0 '
SUE JAMIE CAT'llERlNE IXIAURICE AN1-
STARNES S'rEc:A1.L STEUALL
SARAH ADELE BARBARA ANN LINDA
"Linde . . . um-Ie!" STEINEK STUTTS SUC-GS
LINDA LOUISE LILLIAN
'IOIIN FREDIIICK SUSAN ROwNTnIfI1 RONALD EUGENE JACK LLOYD
SVVINSON Fl'AI.IzO'I' VIQALTON TAYLOR
FIzANc:EI,I.A SXVANSON AIANICE PATRICA DIANE LINDA GAII.
VIQEAL 'IEIIII-I,E'I'ON TIJIIIY 'I'IIAc'KEn
, 4 X
SUSAN DELANE TXTARTIIA ANN BRENDA SHE .IAMES EDGERTON JAMES WESLEY
TIIACKER THEILINI: THOMAS THOMAS
LARRY NEAL LINDA LOU SUSAN TXIARIE CARL ATARSHALL
THOMAS THOMAS TVHOIXIAS 'THOINIASSUN
EDDIE LYNN CTARY KENTON IIOHN IIANEORD CLLENN
'THOAIPSON YITIIOAIPSON PTHOMPSON 'THORNTON
, , I
LINDA JEANEIIE RLIIII CORNELIA JOAN ELIZABETH DANIEL VVAYNE
VFILLINIAN TINCH Pl-'1P'1'0N FVODD
BARBARA Lou NIARY FRANCES JOE DAVID PATRICIA ANN
TRIPLETT TIICKER TURNER, JR. TURNER
BRENDA ERLENE ERIC STEPIIEN BRENDA jovCE FRED WENDELL
TYSINCER LINDERVVOOD LINSELL VARNEY
Iumru ELIZABETH DONALD DEAN ROGERS LEON ORAIEL HOYT IVIARTHA KAY
' XVABICH XVADE. XVAISNER VVALKER, III VVALKUP
T h S e ' 04
IESSE THOMAS BETTY ANN JACK DAVID XVALDA GAYLE LAXVRENCE IAM
XVALLACE VV A LLWORK XV ARLICK VV A'1'rs WAX'NE
RALPH ROGER EDNA IRENE BEN PUTNAIXI DONNA ELAINE YVAYNE LEE
XVEAVER, IR. XNIEIKEL XRIELSII VVENTL WVHEELER
DIANE ANNA PENELOPE REBECCA IANE GLORIA ANNE PATSY LZAII.
XRIIIITE VVIIITE XKIHITESIER XVIIITIIOII' vVlIl'l'I,OVV
I 3 S S
' l ' 1 9 6 6
'IAN BARNIIARDT BRENDA BEIINICE lj0NNA LOUISE IIAROLD SAMUEL LYNN EI.IzAnE'rII
XVIIITAIIRE XRIILKES VVILKINSON XVILKINSON XNIILKINSON
'ALIL LA1X'10NT BILLIE DIANE BRENDA BROCK jEnm' KXLAN DIOIIN IIAAIILTON
WILKINS WILLIAMS VVILLIAAIS VVILLIAMS VVILLIAIVIS
JIIDY ELAINE LINDA LAAIONT Lucy JXIARIE RONALD JAMES THELDDORE DENV
VVILLIAAIS VVILLIAAIS XRIILLIAMS
T h S n ' 0'
TERRX' LEE RONALD GRANT JAMES FRANKL
VVILLIS VVILLYAIID WILSON
BENJAMIN OLIVER DAVID DANIEL ROBERT DAvI
WO M ACK VV OOD WOOD
The end of twelve long. happy years.
LINDA CIIARLENE BETTY ANNE CURTIS EUGENE ELIZABETH ANN
WOOTEN XRTRILZIIT W'Rlc:IIT VVRIIQIII'
LARRY STEVEN BERNARD CIAYLE DIJLICGLAS PATRICIA MOORE
YANDLE Y ANDLE YARBOROIIIQII YOIINOBLOOD
ANNOUNCEMENTS. Suited: Margaret Andrews, linda
Thornas. Nancy fashion, Susan Vllood, Nlary jane Hitc. joy
llildcr. Second row: Rob Springer. Nancy Baugh, Susan Dc-
Arman, Caroline Caldwell, Cindy Miller. Laura Singletary.
Debbie lliallas, Ellen Culp, Carolyn Finch, Lucy Wlilliams.
Susan lXlacCrae. Sue Faulkner, Carol Norris. Third row: joe
Biron, Hugh Mozingo, Steve Mcforkle,
COMIXIENCEMENT. Seated: Bill Hackney, jackie Garrison.
Shirley Hollenheck, Gini Chambers. Smrzding: Steve McCorklc,
CAPS AND GOVVNS. Seated: Susan Frick, Cindy Bryant,
Linda Hitch, Lynn VVilkinson, Olga Polyzos, Nancy Cashion.
Svcoml row: Butch Brignian, Lorena Dover, Kathy Brooks.
Dorothy Gurley, Bettina Anderson, Barbara Horlacher, Sandra
Flam, Marian Douglas, Diane Orr, Carol Morris. Third row:
Hugh Movingo, Kent Carlisle, Bobby Bull, Vlflilliarn Perry,
Louise Allen. Steve lklcllorkle.
BACCALAUREATE. Seated: Vicki Kelly. Sadie Preston,
Gene Gardner, Steve McCorkle, Mark Gillclantl. Harry Owens.
iralvlldinfiz Sandra Sanders, Larry jones, Robert VVood, Bruce
.a awe .
CIVITAN AXVARD. Seated: Sherry Adams, Carol Abernethy,
Myra Richardson, Gail Edwards, Marty Theiling, Debbie
Gardner. Second row: VVanda Ball, Mike Ridge, judy Car-
michael, Barbara Tripplet, Rose Green, Donna Dieter. Diane
Baucom, Susan Thomas. Third row: james Bogan, Roy XVil-
lrlark Gilleland, Steve lXlcCorklc, Gene Gardner, Chuck
l age Nirrcdyffortr
CLASS GIFT, Sealed: Vicky Query, Randee Deese. Becky
Xl'liitener, Franeis Bakis, Scarlett Estridge, Carolyn Living-
ston. Second row: Randy larrel, Kent Carlisle. Ronnie Sansing,
Deno Leonornou, Stan Ilartis, Steve Mcborkle.
DIPLOMA. Seated: Myra Richardson, Ruthie Tineh, Ilarhara
Grillin, Brenda Thomas, Mary Ann Lewis, Cynthia Pope,
Second mir: Kathy Lee, Patty Reddeck. Sue Nance. Andrea
illoilit, Claire Hodges, Brenda Beauvois, 'ludy Vllahieh. Faye
MeGee. Sandra Marshall, Bonnie Scarborough, Rhoda Myers,
Linda Nelson, Rhonda Hicks, Third row: Dawne Lewis, Lynne
Boye, Terri Ferguson.
INIASCOT. Seated: Betty XValhvork, lan Gardner. Marie Elms.
Gwen Spivey, Brenda Little, Terry VK-'illis. Second row: Linda
Hitch, Cindy Furr, Ioan McClintock, johnny Swinson. Ronnie
Talton, Bonnie Blue, Carol Crawford, Mary Ann Lewis. Third
rmv: lim Butt. David McGinnis, I-Iaskill Kinard, Lew Nlulli-
SOCIAL AND FINANCIAL. Seated: Elizabeth Muse, Farra
Harrison, Brenda Hull, Linda Pierce, Phyllis McQueen, Sue
Baker. Seeomi row: Cindy Bryant, Pat Silver, Steve NIcCorklc,
Penny Vlihite. ludy Partce, Linda Sullivan, Elizabeth VVright,
Caroline Cuthbertson. Third row: Reggie Rogers, lessie VVal-
lacc, Fred Ramseur, Dick Helms, Speros Fleggas, Rose Green,
Barbara Caddy, Ike Cassey.
IIALI, OF FAME. Seated: Elizabeth Idol, Sandy Caudle,
Verinell Cox, Gayle VVatts, Pat Sandford, Theresa Kuppers.
Second row: David McKnight, Larry Seoggins, Charles Ducey,
COMMENCEIXIENT SPEAKER. john Fragakis. Carol Craw-
ford, Norris Frederick.
First Semester Second Semester
VIQOIXIAIY ELL101' . .... , , , . . . .... President -IQUNNY OLSLESBY ..,..,. ..,... . . . . .President
CQAIL ATTINELLI . , . ,Vice'Presidcnt Rtcutxnn BABER . . . , Viva'-President
DONNA CHESSE11 . ..,.. Secretary CZRAY XVILSON , ..... Secretary
TERRI DEESE , . , .Treasurer AIARIE Lewis , 4 . . .Treasurer
The Junior lass
"I zmmler how I um stretch this
report as long as it should be."
J u ll i 0 1'
Looking at Rusty you
that juniors really live If up'
MARY JO GIBSON
Page One Hundred One
Page One Hundred Two
Page One Hundred Three
Pnge One Hxmclrcd Four
I'm glad some people put their
Page One Hundred Five
Page One Hundred Six
Page One Hundred Seven
ZXITTHAE1, XI.-Xl ENTINE
"I cmft believe I mn fmn 1
gL'Hil1,LZ my senior ring."
Page One Hundred Nine
CTLYDE Bfxucom .....,A,..., . . . . . , ,President
Al, Nonms , . . , , .Vice-President
KATHY II.-xcusow ,,... .,.... S ecremry
jun NASH Um! 17iCII.ll'CllD .,.. .... T renszzrer
fxL Nonms ....................,.....,.. lIfL'SitIL'lIf
CTLYDE Bmlccm , . .... Vim' Prvsidcnt
EVE l7nAc:Axus .. ..... Svcrvtary
DEBBIE Il,xm4Ex' A . . . .Treasurer
Page One Humlred Ten
Soplmmores find out early 'wlznf
iuitinfiuns are NU ubunl.
Page One Hundred Eleven
Page One Hundred Twelve
Io Anne Cooke
Page One Hundred Thirteen
Page One Hundred Fourteen
Are you sure this is n flower?"
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Page One Hundred Sixteen
Arduth jo nson
Page One Hundred Seventeen
"Yau my you were
Mary Ann McDaniel
Ya le .
'F l X
Page One Humirerl Nineteen
Page One Humlrerl Twenty
Mary ,lane Rabon
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
Io Ann Stinson
In Ann Slitt
Marleen Su thcrland
Io Ann Verhage
Sue Ellen Whitener
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED
Each student at Garinger has the
opportunity to participate in a
wide selection of extracurricular
activities. During this year, there
were numerous happy occasions to
balance the more serious aspects of
school life. Club meetings, club initiations,
pep rallies, School Spirit Week activities,
football games, parties, dances, holiday
festivities, weekends at the beach and
other social events provide the opportunity
for fun and for the formation and cultivation
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
- mfr ' SX
sl xt I '
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. it-rw' Pri., 3 QM
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,Flux ,4' 1' , VN ,xv A sw
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44 . , xxx? ai? av -' 9
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QP" K V
Developing personal capabilities and talents is a part of Gnringer's vast educational
Rain, snow or sleet, one always can see plenty of action around the campus
School spirit and pride are stimulated by the friendly competitive contests
between schools, like the hanging of a Mustang in the cafeteria.
Opportunity for social activity and
group participation is evident
their part durin the Powder Puff N
football game 'fre ese we J' Choir is sometimes a barrel of laughs for Mr. Sander
and energetic cheerleaders. his char-Lsfers.
, , ,H
1+ 'Ti f fi' A , +1 , - b ,ifgg
X ' ' Q -:U X
'fl V if , '
' 1 J
j 5 1 1' ' 'ff z f'
i l ' I '
' ' Q . pplulnn-
if gwi f 1
if lf V.
TR' N' 0 .Q ,, , A A
Ang,-f.-. Q, X A.. naw' as gl? ,4 A
- ' ' N. ll A Q. . f i
9, X13-uit f ,JU if.
1 N,A ,
. " -. H '
3 R, Q f
Each year the stall of the Garinger high school annual,
SNIPS AND CUTS. is made up of students who attempt
to produce an accurate record of the school year. From
the hoolcs inception to its distribution, they strive to
package and preserve the spirit of the school through its
students, its teachers, its activities, and its traditions.
Included in their duties are the selling of ads, suh-
scriptions, and picture packages, the making of arrange'
ments for individual and group pictures, the writing
of copy for each section and the final assembling of many
fractions into a unified whole, a one-volume history of
another year in Caringer's history.
After a yearis work, the staff hopes to have achieved
N 4 '4 I ' v 1 s
LINDX Bm-W1 ' " ' ' """"" Edfm' not only a printed record, hut also a work which will
MHS- OLGA HUNN - '----- - -AflWS0V provide for the students at goodly measure of pride and
ciNVI3N Smviiv , , . . . . .Bttsiiicss lllmmgcr pleasure, now and in the luture.
Kearny Benton, Barron lflmn, Dick Helms fetiitnri, lolmny
Brcmlit Hull, activities editor, selects pictures for the l!lj'l71ll Sll'lllSOH lplzotogmplzerl, and Gene Cocltraize mke time off
with the lielp of Louise Allen mul Limit: Stone. from the sports section for cz picture.
Members of the class sections, Caroline Caldwell, Barbara
Herrin, Sue Herron, Connie Davis, Linda Hitch, and Debbie
jones compare candid snapshots in their sections. Sophomore
section assistant Susan Beik was absent when staff pictures
nreserves a memorable year
Counting superlative votes are joan McClintock. features editor,
and Liz Hanson her assistant.
f' L , t.tt , it
Editors from each section meet to plan the final cotnpiiation
Linda Sullivan and Susan Stroud type and proofread copy for with Cindy Bryant. editor tPhiI1is Padgett was absent when
the faculty and curriculum section. pictures were takcn.J
- 4- -s.M..,s.....,,e .pu KN.
2 M- M...
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
Dowwix CiAI.I.RlAN ,.,,..,,. ,.,,, , , . News Editor
Garinger's newspaper, The Ilomlwler, helps to unite
our large student body hy keeping its readers well-
informcd not only on school and local events, hut also
on state and national activities of interest to young
people. It also serves as a means of communication he-
tween students and faculty.
The Rambler, published every two weeks, includes
exact coverage of all sports events, club activities, school
elections, and recognition of outstanding Garinger cit-
izens. Through its editorials it seelis to promote school
spirit and encourage school improvement. lt also seeks
to entertain by its sometimes candid look at Caringcr
life. Students are encouraged to use The llmnlfler as a
means of expressing themselves and airing their opinions.
Produced under the leadership and guidance oF its
advisor and its editor-in-chief, the cost of The llmnlzlefs
puhlication is financed hy student fees and advertising.
Ever alert, The Rmrzlrlefs prowling reporters and pho-
tographcrs report and record newsworthy events and hape
penings. Estahlishcd in 1922 at Central Iliglx, thc paper's
circulation has grown steadily. Through the years The
SYBII, llusitev , , . ...... Editor Ramlvler has continued to play an important role in the
Mas. QJLGA lnluixim . . . . .Advisor life of all Garinger citizens.
Reporters Pat Sanford, Friirices Fulk, lVum1a Dunlap. and lynn llfuddeil, Sally Steineck and Gayle llftitrs case the com-
llremlii Tiziliock, prepare copy and check galley proofs. petitionfollier sclzoolpnpcrs.
K'l"'fJV'Yj'fIl2 about ilu' f7l117Cl'yS budget is A1 main
of lynn Vifilkinxnn and Marie Ifwis.
David Allllilligllf, sports editor, mul Robert Cmnplwll find
a needed piciure in the sports file.
Sybil I'l1lXlCC'j'lLfil'l'S the entire sniff sonic poinlers on the nrt Of pnlzlicntiml.
Page One Hundred Tlxirty-seven
XVith a nienihership composed of student council ollicers.
homeroom presidents. club representatives, class presidents
and standing coniniittee chairmen, the Student Council seeks
to unite Garinger through organized projects and discussions.
It strives to coordinate all school activities and to promote good
relations between the student body' and the faculty.
Sponsored hy' the Student Council, the Intercluh Council,
consisting of all the cluh presidents, meets once a quarter to
discuss and to coordinate the activities of the clubs. To avoid
conflicts of regular meetings and important projects, a calendar
of events is set up.
This yrear, the Student Council sponsored a successful school
spirit week as a means of encouraging school-wide student par-
ticipation. A sale of pep cards and NX-'ildeat stickers was profitable.
ln February, the week preceding the Valentine Dance was
designated as Sadie Hawkins XN'eek. The annual fund-raising
campaign for thc Student Council is the Carnival which is held
in March. Many' cluhs and homeroonis organize booths with
two-thirds of the profit going to the Student Council for scholar-
With Miss Nan Abell as advisor. the Council activities are
carried on under the leadership of officers elected by' the entire
OFFICERS student body. Each year Student Council oflicers from through-
Cmm- BRYANT . -,--4, .USeC,te,,,,-V out the South meet to share ideas and projects. and to learn
CARQL MORRIS l . . , .Treasurer more efhcient student government. During the yeanyloutr -ofhccrs
. attended the Southern convention in Roanoke, Yirginia, the
DEN0 ECONOMUU -- --'-'- P'e5"lU"l state convention in Burlington, N. C., and the district conven-
Dicit XVINC. .... ...l"icc-President tion in Concord, North Carolina.
f f I
s t r 1 V e f
I'ii'xt voir. left tu riulir: Carol Morris, Sandra Xltirshall. Phyllis lhnlygett. Kessler, K.iey Xlilson, Xlonty' llilenron. Steve XYilson. Speros l'lty,y,is
joan Klcilintock, Brenda llnll, Cindy Bryant, Ronnie llluc, Dt-no Freddie Rtnnsenr. Larry' Corhern. fliarlie jetton, jimmy Nash. S t
leononiou, Carol l'raufortl, Xnn Laldwt-ll, Sherry' Scruggs. Sherry Adams, nards, lite lragakis. Becky Stroupe, .Xl Norris, Ilehhie llarkty llll
Maria 'Irt-lles, Gayle X'Vatts. St-eovnl row: Steve Meforkle. Dick Ilelnis, mir: David Lcnionds, 'I'onnny Elliot, Hob Arnold. Lynn Chuitnoot
Marie Lewis, Liz Ranson. Xlarsha Cnrlee, Linda Hitch, Dottie Ledford, Charles Dueey, David Pierson, Mike liiusiinrnons, Xlike XYilson Lirry
Syhll lluskey, Pant Sconyers, len-sa Little, Caroline Cnthhertson. Xlary l'ressley, Claudia Nlclfadden, Carol Ilorn. Dixie Dierstein. Sixth ron
.Xnn Mills, Sandra Candle. lliird row: Norris frederick. Nancy llaugli. lgrnie Pearson, Rick Ilarris, Richard llaher, Reginald Rogers Rout
Xklarg-aret llorstrnan, Cindy Davis, Cindy Xliller. lllizabeth Idol, Nancy' XYnocl, Ronnie jordan, Clyde Baucom, Ravmzind Black, Paul llooptr
lashion. Nancy' lzasterlni, Kenny Benton, XVanda lltill. Fonrlli row: Chuck Danny' NVhaley', James Hogan, Ronald By ruin.
X Xl il i lf ' 'Yi if ff' X-
Pnge One llumlrezl Tlzirly-uigltt
A familiar sight in B-office is tl-ze executive council around
Miss Al1ell's desk-seeking tidbits of knowledge.
or school unit
"But all the clubs can't meet on Mondays." The lnterclula
council seeks to co-ordinate school activities.
"lVi1icl1 may did Little Abner run?" Rosie Kelly, Nancy lanes,
Brenda Richards, and Linda Thomas take advantage of Sadie
"String along with tlie office assistants" is tlze song of Dick
Vlfing and Cindy Miller as they prepare all tlwse pep cards
Page One Hunalreil Thirty-nine
TJUNNA GA1.r.m,xN . . .Secretary-Treasurer
Davin lX'lCKN1GIIT . . ........ President
SANDRA Conmmsn . , . .Vice-President
Page One Hundred Forty
Interested and talented members of the Caringer High
School Orchestra have progressed in skill and knowledge
this year. The orchestra operates on a professional style
season, giving concerts for the student body and the
public. In theme, these performances have ranged from
symphonies and concerts to popular film scores.
This year the symphony orchestra gave its debut per-
formance at Ovens i'Xuditorium in the Fall Showcase.
The three-concert series included the performance of
major symphony works, new and contemporary music,
and solo performances by outstanding musicians within
ln addition, members audition for and perform in the
All-State Orchestra, attend the state festival in Greens-
boro and perform in small ensemble recitals.
With a three-year membership in the orchestra, one
receives a general introduction to the major works from
four historical periods.
CARI GER ORCHESTR
lu formal nttire, the orchestra performs in three concerts
Coucertmusrer, Bob Iunis, displuys his talent. A conscientious vffori an the part of ull orchestra members
is required for llzc suuccss of the perforrmmces.
vresents concert series
Page One Humlnrd Furry-one
BILL ldACKNEY .. .,..,, .... l 'i
BRENDA Duocan . . ,
D. G. lX"lCC1INNIS .......,,.,.... , ,,
BEN VVOMACK Cmissing from picturej .
Page One Hundred Forty-two
El1l'lCllII1Cl1f in the field of music is the goal of sym-
phonic Band Members. hlembership in this group is
by recommendation and audition. The symphonic band
is designed to provide performing experience and a broad
repertoire in modern and traditional band music lor
interested and talented students.
Beginning after football season, the symphonic band
presents 21 series of concerts for the student body, the
public and junior high schools. Individual members may
compete in the All-Regional band and in solo perform-
ances. The band participates in the state music festival
These same members work hard to perform as a march-
ing band during football season. Spending hours of toil
in the outdoors, to perfect sequences which last for six
minutes, the marching band represents Garinger at pa-
rades, rallies and athletic events.
Concerts presented in n professional style offer experience and 1111
Garinger students participming in llie All-Stare Band are Could you count the many hours of pmciice and work llmt
Ike Cuscg, Bill Hackney, Danny Locklair, Bremin Dugger, go into our musical program. under the direction of Mr. Robert
Bmlily Hforrcll, D. G. McGinnis, Terry VVillis. Barlmm Fitz- Maddox?
gerulal, and Ronny lorzlan.
resents professional concerts
Page Ona Hundred Forty-three
Musical understanding and performance are the goals
of the Concert Band. This is achieved hy thrcc concerts
:luring the school year. Operating on a musical level,
requiring, initially, less technical sl-:ill anal unclcrstancling
than the Symphonic Bancl, the group proviclcs a training
class for students.
As in the other musical organizations, thc Concert
Band performs in a professional style concert.
Lcrmziug neu' skills is the goal of the Concvrt Band.
CONCERT BAN ains experience
The Cmlcvrr Rfllld is a training group, perforining in nmny rnusiml cvcvzfs.
Page One Hzmrlred Forty-four
To present flue spectacular half-time performances, the marching band drills for hours and perfects formations.
ARCHI BAN D dd ' '
G a S spirit
Sealed: Sue Nance Cheadl. VVanda Ball. Pat Smith, Bobbie
Slnvrt, Gail Edwards, Vicki Kelly, Scarlett Estritlge, Gini Chaim'
bers. Standing: Dorothy Curley. jcanue Stovall Nancy Easter-
ling, Ann jones, Mnrilyii Smith, Sandra Sanders.
Fwm! row: Betty VVallwork Ql1eadD, Terri VVillis Clicadl
Second row: Carol Canady, Margaret Andrews, Linda Driver,
Cookie King. Roxanne Smith, Barbara Fitzgerald.
BUDDY VVORRELL D. C. lVlc:GiNN1s
. i I
l l L '
A IR. IIOIIN SANDERS
Donna Beatty, Scarlett Estridge, Donna Beam, Bobbie Short,
jean Curley. Ann Page. Becky johnson, Anne Pmpliet, Marsha
Curlee, Edna Vileikel.
First row, left to rigln: lutly Love. Mary Hire. Frances Bakis,
Marsha Curlee. Shirley lieller, Edna Vileikel, Searlette Estridge,
Anne Prophet, Bobbie Short, Donna Beam, Cheryl Young.
Carnlyn Carson. jackie Anderson. Lynn Carter, Diane New-
house, Donna Beatty. Seerunl mir: Sherry Scruggs, Suzanne
Ayeoek, Brenda Dugeer. lumly Morris, Terry Putnam, lulie Horst,
Becky Vilhitener. Becky johnson. Patsy' Nlegorden, Marsha Ilan-
non, Gwen Smith, Loreena Dover, Laura Singletary, Olga Poly'
vos, Elizabeth Idol, Dorothy Curley. Ernestine Adainee. Tliirtl
row: lucly hleigs, Susan Wloocl. Saiulra Smith. Paulette King,
Sylvia Austin, Dottie Ledfortl, Ann' Long, Lnuanna Moore.
Anita McClure, .loyee Ashcraft. Cindy hliller. Kathy Lee. Lynn
XYilkinson, Lucia Mellorie, Barbara Triplett. Gail Antinelli.
Fourth mir: Bettina :Xntlei'sou. Nancy fashion, Rhoda Privette,
Caroline Caldwell, Donnell Stapleton, Gail Stacker, Brenda
Horton, Nancy XVillil'orrl, Naney Chapman, -Iutly Petrea, Ann
Page, lane llilton. Roluhie Smith. Fifth mir: David Brinson,
Skipper Sharpe. hlilre XfYilson. Robert Hunter, Ronnie XN'ill-
mann. Rohie liohinson. Dick Helms, Cliflorrl Crocker, Pat
Queen, Tommy Mzittliews, Larry Cothern. fliarlie lirown.
Sixth row: Tommy Creech, Frecltlie Ralnseur. Larry Chapman,
jimmy Browne. Steve Nlvilorkle, Tommy Carter, Aliinrny Tank-
ersley, alike Hilton.
Page One Hundred Forty-six
First row: Hr. Sanders. Cecelia Cap'
pas, Carol XVliitesitlc-s. Ramlee Deese,
Ginny Giles, Linda Staines, jo lilaine
llelins, Indy linrr, Brenda Nance,
Donna Dalton. Sue Staines, Connie
ll-rgiisoli. lolantla l'reexnan. Lintla
Nniitli Kathy Taylor, Cathy Mc'
l.on.in. Seuunil 1'nn': Gwen Atkins.
jutly Crump, Linmla NVi'enn, Nancy
Corneon, Nlary llayden. Betty Seer-
cy. Vickie Callahain, joan Conder.
Lintla Slacltvr, Pat Coggins, Marga-
ret llorstnian, Shirley llines, Brenda
Riclianli, Sherry 0'Duniels, Lintla
Broun, Pam Canipe. Ginger Bowen,
Ieanette l7orrcst. Tliird mtv: Marie
long, Sue Thoinas, Barbara Mc-
farty, lllentla Liles. Frank Crisco,
Clyde lloolts, Reggie Sipes. Mike
johnson. Russell Butts, Ronnie VVil-
lianis, Mike Prife. john llollar,
Sally .Xllvn, Linmla Brown. Alice
llainl, Betty Tanltersley. Elaine Mc-
lxinney. i'onrth row: Bruce Melton.
Xlarly Slarnesi, Pliilliv Crowell, Nlil-L'
llanlner. Brian Rigley, Carl jarvi,
Danny Privvtie, Gary llelnis, Phil
Coiington,'llionias Bell, Nlike Baker,
Preuon Mason, Dickie Pressley,Cenc
Starrett, jimmy llezirte, Ilene Gaul,
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
First rote: Susan Thacker, Pat
Bowitf, Linda Cook, Diane
Key. Debbie Allison, Louise
Reeves, Carol Patterson, Mari-
lyn Crocker, Sylvia Sing. Sec-
uml row: joy Fore, -lanice Bre-
lancl, Debby Carnes, Vivian
Nelson, Julie Plyer, Patsy Bell,
Brenda Nesbit. Virginia Man-
Lgnni, Third row: une Piercy,
Kaye Slioemaker, S ierrie Vl'alls.
Virginia Dcese, jean llartly,
lfirxl row: jean Anderson. Marsha
Rape. Joyce Baity, Sandra Lanier,
Brentla Rees. Patsy XVhitlow, Nancy
jones. Rosie Kelly, Charlotte Beat'
ry. Marsha Irons, Rhoda Broorm-,
Brenda O'Daniels. Penny Bnrltr.
'loinmy Carter. Seermii 1'O1l'2 Phyllis
jones, Margaret Scott, Linda Stal'-
fortl, Illlen Shannon, Cheryl Iolinf
stone. Donna Nance, Terri Sla11POY.
Ianie Simpson, Patty Kelly. Betty
Collins. Candy Sharpe, Janice Do-
herty, jackie Trucsdale. Thin! mir:
jackie XVarcl. Dianna Eclmonson.
Cindy liurr, Judy l'isher, Palsy Me-
flcskey. Linda Barr, Karen Stutls,
jutly Cross, Cheryl Smith, Pat Sniitli.
Vickie Staines, liherrie Pickens, Bill
Farr. Fourth mtv: Btnltly Beaty.
Barry Mefiee. Sidney Parscll. Gene
Robinson, Xlilte Pope, Steve Allen,
Xl'arlcn Dover. YVilliam Smith, Bruce
Pope, John Cook, Boliliy llancy,
,lohn lVilliains, Kenny Dellinger.
Page One Hundred Forty-seven
l-'irst row: Yvonne Phillips. goyce Ashcraft, Nlaria Trelles, Secretary,
Rulxert XVuod, President, Brent a Hull, VieefPresinlerit, Freddie Ramseur.
Pal Conder. Peg'y Curtis, Gloria Pigg. Sucmid row: Butch Bri man,
llruce Caldwell. lircmla Little, Carolyn Thomas, Jennie NleNaul. gloria
llrouer, Mike lVilson, Victor Nluyablilenrlez. Third mir: Bette Bagley.
Linda Breeze. Anne lleivitt, Liz XVriglit. Janie Sr:-gall, Melanie llouse.
County-wide cooperation of Red Cross chapters is a main
factor in tlie life of G3TlllgCIiS Red Cross, which is made up of
homeroom representatives. A number of charitable projects are
carried out during rlw school year, One of the first is a program
of soliciting for the llcml Cross through liomeroonis. Baskets
lo Anne Buragliu, Mary llunter, Tina Tlionias, xludy Partee. Fourth mir:
Diane Ncwhouse. Peggy Lentz, Lynne Allen, ller sie Burns, Linda Hudson,
Betty Tankersley, ilerry Newell, Mary Barber, lixelyn Starnes, Susan
Frick. Fifth rnn': YVal'ren Cor, Randy jarrell, Trey Grice, ,lack Lenunond,
Harry llunch, Glenda Liles, Pau llodges. .Xl Norris, Marilyn Svnitli,
Melinda Miller. Laura Singletary.
of food collected at Thanksgiving are given to needy people.
Another activity is the recruiting of volunteers to work in
hospitals. The clulfs major project this year has been correspond'
ing with students at a school in Colombia, and exchanging school
scrapbooks with tliem,
lied Cross RepresentaHves
Sponsored by the Y, VV. C. A., the Caringer Y-Teens is a
service club, that combines both work and fun in its activities.
nleinbership is open to all interested girls.
Using its opportunity to serve both the school and the com-
munity, the club has participated in such worthwhile projects
First mir: Caroline Daunier. Nancy YYilliforrl. Given Spivey, Sue Alex!
nnrlvr, Andrea Nlollit, Barbara Tripletl, Louise Allen, Lou Reeves. Ellen
Culp. Second row: Lynn Foster, jenny Rogers. Sue Faulkner. Natalie
Pizue Une Hilmlreii Fortvreeiglit
as supporting a Y. VV. C. A. talent show, a car wash, the making
ol prim-winning doll dresses tor the Salvation Army, soliciting
tor the Heart Fund, distributing Valentine tray favors to hos-
pitals. and. traditionally. the selling ol Garinger pillows to fellow
Savage, loyce Ashcraft. Connie Shields. Dixie Burrell, Susan Frick, Rubin
Tliarries, Karen iieinholrl. Fliinl row: Li7 XK'right. Elizabeth Muse, ju
Anne Henderson. Pat Sanford. liremla Little, Linda Shackelforrl.
Susan Belk checks over subscription contracts from homerooms.
Students who act as Smvs AND CUTS homeroom rep-
resentatives perform un invaluable service. Their duties
include collecting fees during subscription drives, sup-
plying further information about the yearbook to stu-
dents in their homerooms, distributing annuals in the
SNIPS A D CUT R
First row: Kathy Sharpe, Ann jones, Herbie Burns, Dick Mar-
tin, Gary Hinson, Margaret Horstman, Elizabeth Muse, joAnne
Henderson, Gwen Spivey, Phyllis Padgett, Dorothy Gurley.
Second row: Terry Frazier, Peggy Armeen, Phyllis Dyer, Brenda
Dugger, Betsy Houser, Sandra Elam, Phyllis Spielmon. jean
Connie Davis records money collected from picture sales.
spring, and acting as a link between staff members and
the student body. Through their efforts il more effective
subscription drive, larger circulation, and more efhcient
distribution is made possible.
EPRE E TATIVES
Lasater, Patty Clayton, joellen Thomas, Alrhea Deese. Connie
Davis, Debbie jones, Susan Howarth. Third row: Libby McLean,
Beverly Dalton, Mary Franks. Al Earnhardt, jean Barnes, games
Hogan, Chuck Kessler, Ronnie Sansing, Reginald Rodgers, -inda
jones, Suzanne Aycock.
Page One Hundred Fortv-nme
JOHNNY PARRISH . . ..... ,.... ....,.., S e cretary
BILL HACKNEY . . . .,.. Vice-President
DENO ECONOIXIOU , ...,. President
DAVID lVlCKNIGHT . , . ..... Treasurer
Scholarship, leadership, and a desire for service are
the qualifications for membership in the Key Club, a
service organization sponsored by the Mecklenburg Ki-
wanis Club. Each week, a boy from the club is guest
of their sponsors at the regular luncheon meeting.
The most important service project of the year was the
compilation, publication, and distribution of the Key
Club directory, which was given to all Garinger students.
This annual project is financed by the advertisers. Among
their other community services, the boys organized an
"old clothes drive" for needy people.
The Key Club members undertook many fund-raising
projects this yearg participation in the school carnival,
the Key Club Kapers, at which talented students provided
entertainment und the Student-Faculty basketball game.
The proceeds from these projects are used to finance
S200 scholarships for two deserving seniors on Honors
and Awards Day. One scholarship is given to a Key Club
senior and one goes to a deserving senior who is not
a member of the group.
KEY CL B sponsors annual projects
Bill Hackney, Mike VVilson, Dick Vlfing sort directories.
Kenny Benton, Ike Cassey and Dick VVing polish trophies.
Page One Hundred Fifty
D. G. NICCIINNIS
NIIKB VV. WILSON
Curronn Cnocrcen . ...... .. Treasurer
ROBERT VVOOD . , ,...., Secretary
ROLAND KESSLER , , .Vice-President
JOHNNY Sw1NsoN .. .,.... President
I TERACT'CL B
President johnny Swinson earns money for the club treasury.
In its first year of existence. thc Interact Club of
Caringer has performed many services to the school and
to the community. The Interact Club is sponsored by the
North Charlotte Rotary Club. This year, Caringer sent
delegates to the State lntcract Convention in Concord,
To aid the expansion ol' the program, Caringer's Inter-
act Club corresponded with a similar club in japan.
Funds were spent on u new flag for the school,
As with many of the service clubs at Caringer, the
lnteract Club worked with national campaigns, such as
the Multiple Sclerosis Drive.
The main fund-raising project was the sale of Caringer
High School license plates to all interested Cats.
Besides service to the community, the Interact Club
supports other school activities. Participation in the Key
Club Kapers and in the school Carnival proved profit-
able as well as entertaining.
The Interact Club worked with the Key Club to
obtain a fountain for the front of the school.
Providing rest for weary shoppers were Roy IVillix, Iolnrny
Swinson, and Roland Kistler.
Page One Hundred Fifty-two
Page One Hundred Fifty-lhrec
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS
CAROL CSBAVVFORD , , . . . ..... Student Council Represenmfiee
SANDRA NIARSHALI, . ......... . .... .I'ieeAPresident
JOAN A'lCCLINTOCK .. ..... President
Prurr-rua TINCH . . , . . . .Secretary
. . . .Rambler Representative
KITTY ALDEN , , .
BRENDA HULL . .
Initiation into the Centrusa Club. a selective service organiza-
tion for Junior and senior girls, is a happy event for all concerned.
Awakened before dawn by cries of "Surprise-I new members
are taken to the traditional Centrusa breakfast at the home ul'
the advisor, Mrs. Frances I-lawn. A lormal dinner is part of
the induction of new memhers. The purpose ol Centrusa is to
First rnw: Gail Kistler, Bonnie Scarborough. Susan Roberts. Sandra
Marshall, Kitty Alden. Cindy Bryant. Carol Crawford, Brenda llull.
Cindy Furr, Trisha Burgess. Ruthie 'lincln Ioan Xlcflintock. Carol
Morris. Diane Orr. Second rmr: Sue Nrrnee. Xlnrtlm Ilnrris, Ynney
fashion, Bohliie Short, Marion Douglas. Bonnie Farr, .Xnne Prophet.
L INDY Ftnm, , . . ..
LINDA Rircn ,,
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
... . , . . . . . . . . . . .Rambler Representative
. . .Student Coimeil Ilepresentnlivr
. ............... Vice-Presidem
XVANDA BALL , , ..... Treasurer
BRENDA HULL . . . . . .President
SANDRA IXIARSHALL . . . . .Secretary
render service lu Garinger, and to the connnunity, wliile ltaving
Among the inany community services performed bv Centrusa
is the food-basket presentation at the Thanksgiving assembly
.md giving Poinsettias to shut-ins at Christmas. The club helped
to give tl needy family a Merry Christmas hy providing food
Susan Xlcforkle. Donna Chesser. Leslie Younger, Alun Helms
Nlitts. Third mtv: Iiz Idol. Debby jones, Lynn XVilkinson, Sherry
Vnncy Bnuglr. Tessie Economy. Susan De.'Xrn1on, Nancy Sikes,
Lewis. Linda Riteh. Fourth mir: Linda Pierre, Sundial Sanders.
lYhite, Mrs, Frames Hznxn. Szmrlm lkilidle. Nancy Bnugh. joy
G a y lv
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
Officers Brenda Hall and Sandra Marshall plan the fashion
show with Mrs. l-lawn.
tombines service and fun
and gifts. In February, one could see Centrusa members col-
lecting for the Heart Fund at various street corners. Later in
April, the girls sold "Forget-me-nots" for disabled veterans.
Centrusa helped promote school spirit by contributing to the
bus fund and participating in School Spirit VVeek. The girls
staged a Powder Pulf football game with G.G.S., to raise money
for a football bus to Raleigh. During basketball season the sale
of pep cards is an annual project of Centrusa. The club also
contributed to the Foreign Exchange program and other club
activities, such as the Key Club directory.
"Okay girls, go get them!" is the demand of the coach during
the ruff-tuff Powder Puff football game.
"Eat, drink, and he merry" is the custom nt the induction
dinner for new members, so say Sandra Candle, Cindy Bryant,
Liz Idol, Ruthie Tinch, Ioan McClintock, and Linda Hitch.
In the spring Centrusa presents its annual fashion show,
"Younger than Springtime." The latest spring fashions, modeled
by Centrusa members. are followed with the presentation of
door prizes and entertainment. On Honors and Awards Day,
two S50 scholarships are given to two senior members.
An annual tea for alumnae is given at Christmas and a party
in the Spring rounds out the social agenda. Officers for the
next year are elected at the club's summer picnic. The final
event for the year is a wonderful beach trip.
Darlene Pleasants selects tickets for door
prizes at the fashion show.
Page One Hundred Fifty-five
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS
BONNIE BLUE ..... ......... S tudent Council Representative
DIANE OIIII ,,.,, .......... R nmkler Representative
lx'IAHl0N DOUGLAS . .................... Treasurer
SCAIILETT Esrnmcr , . , ........ Secretary
SUE BAKER ....... .... I lice-President
PATRICIA BUIIGESS . ...... President
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
BONNIE BLUE ................................ President
LINDA RITQIHI ..... ....... T reasurer
BECKY XNVHITENER .. . .,... Vice-President
PHYLLIS SMITH .. ................ Secretary
DIANE ORE ,.... .... R amliler Representative
GIRLS' GOOD SPORTS CL
After a year of work, Phyllis Smitlz, Lucy Williams. and the
G.G.S. girls enjoy n fun-filled weekend nt Nlyrtlf' Beach.
"lf yma'll lmy I1 rurirlie l'll hold your lmml at the gmue, lolznnyf'
All the qualities of citizenship, sportsmanship and friendship
are emphasized by the members of the G.G.S., a selective service
club, The girls, work by a point system to maintain a member-
ship, which begins with two nights of rigorous initiation at
the home of Miss Sue Haney, the advisor, and an induction
dinner, which is followed by a year of constructive projects
G.G.S.'s contributions to the school spirit of C-aringer include
the making and selling of the colorful twirlies for football season.
The afternoon preceding every football game finds G.G.S. girls
at the football stadium decorating the goal posts and hanging
signs. The warmth of the Homecoming game is enhanced by
the chrysanthemums sold by the club. All the ads in the foot'
ball programs were obtained through the efforts of this cluh's
This year, the annual pep rally with G.G.S. girls as partici-
pants was a boost to school spirit.
To raise funds for the student bus to Raleigh, C.G.S. played
in the Powder Puff game against the Centrusa club. The girls
serve the community as well as the school. In February, the
girls collected for the Heart Fund: later they took part in
other charitable drives such as the selling of Easter seals.
A Halloween party with the Key Club, a New Year's Eve
party and an alumnae tea at Christmas accent the G.C.S. social
calendar. A longvawaited beach trip is scheduled for a week-end
On Honors and Awards Day. a scholarship is presented
to a senior girl.
HlfVf1O. me tired???" G.G.S girls take full advmztage of their
lmif-time rest during their tackle Powder Puff footlmll game.
iontributes to school spirit
First row: Patty Reddeck, Ruthie Tinch, Lucy VVilliamS. Phyllis Smith.
Marty Theilin . Kathy Lee, Myra Richardson, Sylvia Hines. Sue Baker.
Cindy Furr, Ewen Smith, Marie Elms. Patricia Bur ess, Vicky Query.
Second row: Vicki Smith, Gini Chambers, Carol Crawfiird, Treva Caudle,
Marion Douglas, Barbara McCarty. Marsha Hannon, Linda Bryant, Dottie
Leclford, Joann Pike, Libby McLean, Rusty Johnson, jun VVillis, Ginger
Davis. Third row: Barbara Stutts, Pat Smith, Scarlett Estritlge, Becky
XVhitener. Bonnie Blue. Vicka Springer. Diane CIDOD Orr, Dale Ama
mons, Olga Palyzos, Marsha Curlee. Ann jones, Sandra Marshall. Kitty
Alden. Carol Morris, Brenda Ilull, Linda Ritch, Cindy Bryant, joan
Page One Hundred Fifty-seven
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS
Dorrin I.i5nr1oun H ,........................., President
D,xi.iz Ammoivs ...... ........ ......... I ' icefPresiderit
Tsnm Dense .. ..... Secretary
GINGER DAVIS .. ..... Treasurer
First row: Sherry Scruggs, Lincla Driver, Brenda Dugger, Ann
jones, Marsha Curlee. Anne Prophet, Susan lXIcCnrlrle, Donna
Chesser, Terri Deese, ,Ian VViIlis, Rusty johnson, IOAnue Pike.
Second row: Charlotte Horton. Gail Kistler, Brenda Hough.
Carol Ilauemn, Marie Lewis, Vicki Smith, Nancy Sikes, Diane
Torrenee, Diile Aninions, Pain Nlavnor, Linda Bryant, Libby
lXIel.ean. Tliini row: Gail Attinelli, Connie Davis. Nancy
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
I7U'I'THi I,uuFmm ,..,.... ,.................... P resident
IWANCY EASTERLINL: , , . .... Vice-President
ANNE Pnoimm' . . . ..... Secretary
DONNA Cnsssisn .. . ..... Treasurer
Easterling. Carol Renegar, Diane Caddy. Donna jones, Cookie
King, Cindy Davis, Dottie Leclford. Ginger Davis, Bonnie Carr.
Fmcrtli row: Carol Wlliitesirles, Barbara Herrin. Tina Young,
Debby Innes, Rachel Petty, Susan Howarth, Becky Barnes, Mary
jamison, loellen Tlmmas, Suzy Scattergood. Fifth row: Mudine
Guncli. Cheryl Young, Dixie Dierstein, Muriel Vllong, Christy
Perry, Peggy Arineen, Ginger Boniface, Nancy Fox.
XJ gxwrfli '
Page One I-Iimdred Fifty-eight
Sophomore girls with the qualities of leadership, serv-
ice, friendliness, plus scholastic ability, are the members
of this selective service club. The Adelphian tradition
of combining "sisterly love" with service is evident in
their projects at Garinger and in the community.
During the summer months, each Adelphian Sells pro
grams at the Charlotte Summer Theatre one night a
week. l'Vith the arrival of football season, the girls are
busy selling football programs and miniature megaphones.
These projects enable thc club to present a scholarship
to a deserving scnior on Honors and Awards Day.
,'Xnothcr service to the school is that of being respon-
sihlc for thc Flag each day: each Adelphian girl being
assigned flag duty for a week.
Besides their service to Garinger, the Adclphians
helped with collections in several national fund-raising
drives. Among these was the Heart Fund in February.
Slumber parties and club initiations are a large part
of the club's social events. Following the rough initia-
ation, the girls attend a dinner for the induction service.
A trip to the beach climaxes a year of friendship and
service for thc Adelphians.
njoys year of service
Flng-raising for one week is one contribution of Dottie Ledford
Marsha Curlee pauses to sell n megaphone to a spirited "Cat
and Rusty johnson. "Adelphim'1 girls somehow szarvive the rough initiation."
THERESA Klll,l'ERS ,.,., . . , .Treasurer
BRENDA LITTLE , , .Secretary
SANDRA QWLAUDLE , . . . l'iCL"'Pl'E'Sil1CHf
CHARLES DLICEX' . . . . President
By participating in the activities and projects planned
by the Latin Club, its members gain a greater under-
standing ol' ancient Roman civilization. They have an
opportunity to gain a deeper insight into the lives and
thoughts of the Roman people, and through informative
programs can better appreciate the legacy left by the
Roman civilization. Because so many aspects of modern
culture and government reflect Roman influence, the
club can also promote a greater understanding of other
Annual activities sponsored by the group include a
trip to Chapel llill for "Latin Day," the sponsoring of
a booth at the Student Council Carnival, contributing
to the Empty Stocking Fund. and planning a Roman
banquet to highlight the events of the year.
Club meetings are held monthly at the homes of
various members. These meetings combine business with
pleasure. Second, third, Fourth, and exceptional first year
students of Latin are eligible for membership.
studies Roman culture
First 1'0ll'Z Charles Stainbeck. Sherrie hlcfruller. Debbie Thomp- Sara Graham. Becky Berry. Carol Culbertson, Martha Berry,
son, Brenda little, Barbara Hargett, Sandra Caudle, Miss Clegg, Caroline Cuthbertsnn. Rick Harris, Pat Bnwiu, Charles Ducey.
Theresa Kuppers, Cary Hixson. Seenmi row: Robert VVood.
Page One Iiundred Sixty
First row: Veronica Sorban, Mary Alexander, Pat Bowitz, Andra
Barnette, Donna Callman, Susan Thomas, Donna Campbell,
Maria Trelles, Teresa Kuppers. Set-mid row: Carolyn Tottle, Bill
Brawley, Pete jordan, Bill Laehieotte, Margaret Andrews, Robert
NlUYH'lxll'llC.lf?l, Danny Markham.
FRE CH CL B
Through its meetings, members of the French Club
strive to achieve a greater understanding of French
language and customs. By participating in informal study,
as well as informative programs, students also gain an
interest in the people and the culture of France. Topics
of study have included French art, travel in France, and
Christmas in France.
Members of the Caringer debating club, one of the
schools newest organizations, under the leadership of
their advisor, Mrs. Flora Huntley, have participated in
ll number of interclub debates. Subjects discussed and
considered have included the lowering of the voting age
to eighteen, repealing the Taft-llartley Act, and C0111-
pulsory driver education for high school students.
Seated: Buddy Shaia, Jennie-Lynn Falk, Harold VVilkinson
fljresidenll, Donna Gallman ffreasurerl, Billy Knight CSecretaryl,
VVanda Honeycutt fl"ice-Presidentl, Patty Clayton. Standing:
First year students with a semester grade of at least
a "B," as well as second, third, and fourth year French
students are eligible For membership. Mrs. Shirley Hein-
baugh is advisor.
Club activities included caroling, a Christmas party,
11 paper drive to raise money, a French play, and spon-
soring a booth at the Student Council Carnival.
The two teamsfvarsity and junior varsity-composed
ol' four members each, are chosen by the club members.
Topics used for interclub competitive debating concerned
This year the negative debate team was in state final
competition at Chapel llill.
Steve Beatty, Wayne McDonald, Douglas Noll, James Maner,
Danny Markham, jack Moss, Mike Massey, Jess Long.
Page One Hundred Sixty-one
BILL CIlll1S'l'lN1AS ............................. Treasurer Rurrt lXlClVlLIRRAY .................... Program Chairman
EIi1ZABli'l'll lnor. , , . . . .Activities Chairman NIARY FRANKS .... ........ S ecrelary
james Booiiw .... ........... P resident lov H1LDen .. ...... President
LOUANNA Moone . . ....... Secretary AMY Lowe ....... . . . Vieevl-'resident
Joi' HILDER .... .... I "ice-President LOUANNA Moons .. .... Treasurer
Her Majesty, Lindo Driver, was Spanish Reyna of the Fiesta.
Page One Hundred Sixty-two
SPANI H CL I
To explore the customs, history, people, and culture of the
Latin American countries is the main objective of the Caringer
High School Spanish Club. Members of the organization have
come to have a special reason for studying the Spanish language:
an interest in our Latin American neighbors and a concern for
both world affairs and international relations.
Mr. Victor Moya-Mendez, the advisor, is a native of Peru,
and is able to give students first-hand information about his
homeland and other Spanish-speaking countries. Two of Car-
inger's foreign exchange students, David McKnight and Sandra
Sanders, have spoken to club members about their experiences
in South America, also.
Membership in the club is open to any student of Spanish
at Garinger. Interesting and worthwhile programs further the
student's understanding of South American countries. Although
the main purpose is educational, social events are planned
throughout the year by the members and these are based on
Spanish Customs. The most unusual of these activities is the
Spanish Halloween Carnival. The club was host to a number
of South American visitors who had toured "The Queen City."
Spanish food was served, a prize given for the best Spanish
costume, and the Spanish queen was crowned. Entertainment
carried out a Spanish theme. During the second semester, the
Spanish Club sponsored a Latin American Pageant. The comedy
"Cuando los Nubes Cambian De Narizf' by Eduardo Criado,
First row: Bruce Caldwell, Ilerry Gruinn, Butch Brigman, Ken
Covington, lonald Flowe, Bil CllI'lSlClll8S,Jl8lllSS Bogamgoe Biron,
Bill Gunch, Tommy Matthews. Secou row: Melin a Miller,
Pat Coggins, Pat Hodges, Ruth McMurray, Linda Breeze, Diane
Torrence, Melanie House, Phyllis Dyer, Peggy Armeen, Betty
Bass, Diane Caddy, Robin Cochran, Cheryl Young, Lucia Mc-
Rorie, Gwen Smith, Susan Roberts. Third row: Mary Franks,
Susan Schipman, Frances Fulk, Louanna Moore, Barbara Con-
ner, ,lan Corbin, joy Hilcler, Mike VVilson, Liz Idol, Sherry
Scruggs, Amy Long, Mr. Moya-Mendez.
tages South American fiesta
Part of the festivities included a typically Spanish pinmn.
Senor Memlez, faculty sponsor, crowns the new queen.
Page One Hundred Sixty-three
lJONNA Dorr'r'oN .. ................ ...... P resident
DONNA lJlE'l'liR . . . ..... . .......... Vice-President
TREVA U.-xuure . . . . . . .
SHIRLEY limes ... ..
Bscxv IOHNSON ..
Student Council Representative
. .....,........... Treasurer
. . .Secretary
Recognition of the pleasures and rewards of home-
making and family life is the goal of the Future llome-
makers ol' America.
Perhaps the cluh's most important activity during the
year is the selling of name tags to college-hound students.
One project which is traditional is the presentation of
silver trays to outstanding home eeonomics students. An-
other activity that couples work with fun is the selling
of "surprise boxes" of food, cooked hy club girls, at the
Student Council carnival.
Cluh programs for the year have included a field
trip to get new ideas for Christmas decorations, a Christ-
mas dinner to which girls hrought toys for needy chil-
dren, rn countywide l7.l-l.,-X. rally, and talks on fashion,
flower arranging, and "How To Be Charming."
lnterest in home economics is the only requirement
for FHA. membership.
F TURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
recognizes students' abilit
First mw: Donna Dorton, Becky Iohnson, Shirley llines, Treva Cathy Kirby., Pam Parrish, Charlotte Beatty, Evelyn Starnes,
Caudle, Betty Bass. Second row: Cindy Hudgins, Donna Dieter, LiL Wright. Third row: Andrea Allen, Brenda Wlentz, Judy
Cecelia Cappas, Brenda Nesbitt, Diane Key, Beverly Dalton, Partee, Linda Brown, Louanna Moore.
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
First row: Butch Brigman, Carolyn Finch, Andra Barnette, Gayle
VVatts, Caroline Cuthbertson, Shirley Hollenbeck, Donna Gall-
man, Lynne Allen, Joy Brumfield, jan Brumfield, Nancy
Cashion, Kathy Brookes. Second row: Brenda Little, Deanie
VVhite, Barbara Triplett, Darlene VValden, Annette Dixon, Betsy
Martin, Renne Fletcher, jamie Stegall, Elizabeth Idol. Sandra
Caudle, Lennie lXlcNaull, Donna Stegall, Ann Caldwell, Donna
Dieter, ettina Anderson. Third row: Becky Berry, Barbara
Horlacher, Carol Culbertson, Phyllis McQueen, Tina Thomas,
Pam Sconyers, Glenda Liles, Ann Page, Ellen Shannon, Billy
Christmas, Diane Baucom, Bonnie Sansing.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
develop professional abilities
Composed of students who have shown an interest in
teaching as a profession, the Future Teachers of America
attempts to give students an insight into teaching through
carefully planned programs and group projects.
Members use this opportunity to explore teaching in
several ways. The chapter opened the school year by
assisting with orientation of new teachers. During the
fall months the club served as the host school for the
year's first county-wide meeting. The club members
worked as guides for the first P.T.A. meeting, and
attended the First student N.E.A. meeting at U.N.C.C.
ln November members met with other F.T.A, mem-
bers at Wake Forest to participate in the state F.T.A.
Members learn more about teaching by serving as as-
sistants and tutors. ln the spring the traditional visitation
of an elementary school provided an opportunity to
observe the techniques used in teaching young children.
After attempting to develop their teaching abilities by
exploring the different facets of this vocation, members
select each year the club's Re resentative Future Teach-
er. The club also awards the Charlotte Classroom Teacher
Service plaque to the member who has been most out-
standing in service during the year.
BUTCH BRIGMAN .................. ..... T reasurer
CAROLINE CUTIIBERTSON . . . ....... President
DONNA GALLMAN ...... .... l 'ice-President
Prnfrus NICQUEEN , , .,,,,,, Secretary
Page One Hundred Sixty-fi-ve
RUN Bosr ..,.. ..,....... .........,. P r 'esident
RONNIE Tuctuzn , A . . .Associate President
N'lIKE VVxLsoN . ,... l'iceAPresidenl
LINDA Bucnisn ,, .,... Treasurer
SARAH Blooms . ...,.., Historian
BRENDA BROVVN . , . . . .Parliamentarian
Joyce wVISECARVER . ...... Secretary
XVANDA Rmvts .... . . .Reporter
Distributive Education is a program which has a two-
fold aim-learning job skills at school in the morning
and acquiring on-theejob experience in the afternoon.
Students interested in receiving school credits, job train-
ing, and a monetary return make up the D.E. classes
and the D.E. club.
The group is active in holding contests to build
skills: job interview, sales demonstration, ad layout and
public speaking contests are examples. "Student of the
Yearn and "D.E. Sweetheart" are selected during the
Students have participated in district and state con-
ventions, and have placed in several, among them the
district sales demonstration and ad layout contests.
A major project of the year has been publicizing
the D.li. program. A display was arranged at the county
fair, and a window was decorated in downtown Charlotte
during national D.E.C.A. week and at Christmas. D.E.
students discussed the program on jimmy Kilgds daily
television program, "lN'lidday."
VVillie VVildcat, a well-known school figure, is spon-
sored by D.E.-a spirited member clowns and capers at
pep rallies and athletic events.
The club has had Parents' Day to acquaint students'
mothers and fathers with the DE. program, plus the
annual Bosses' banquet, and parties for the members.
DE. students are the business community's future
leadersg judging from their performance, they will be
DISTRIBUTIVE ED CATIO
New president, Ron Bost, is sworn in by retiring Tom O'Neil.
Page One Hundred Sixty-six
Receiving on-tlrefjolz experience and salary. Steve Cole pauses
beside a store display.
Tmumy Hvllingsufortlz stumls before the D.E. exhibit.
A year in D.E. inclrules many interesting speakers and instructors
vffers on-the -job experience
First row: Kenny lJL'lllI1gCT,JCl1l1lC Lloyd, Cliuudcnc Hayes,
Shirley Scott. Silllllfd Price, lu y Helms, Deborah Spurlin, Gale
VVilsun,VVamla Beavis, Lima Morgan, Linila Nlcliay. Second
rmr: Terry Prcslzlr, nluycc VViseeuryer, Put King, Judy VVilliums,
linda Belcher, jzmice Sellers, Charlotte Homin, Brenda Brown,
Gayle Tlwlnpsun, Linda Morrell. Gayle Starnes. Third row:
Xlurlc Reynolds, .Iuhn Tlmxnpsun, Surah Moore, Dun Buchanan.
Susie Kisiah, Faye Ellis, Charlotte Paris, Sandy Helms, -Ianice
llmwn, Linda Hnrshbarger, Lucille Hughes. Fourth row: Steve
McGowan, Fene Pressley, Mike McRae, Steve Cole, Dean
llunper, Keith Franklin, Herbert Griffin, Rick Byrum, VVayne
Wiheeler, Glen Thornton. Fifth row: Barry Trivett, C. VV. NIC-
Queen, Ronnie Bust. Terry Owens, Rick McCall. Duug Bust,
Tommy Hollingswnrth, Danny Todd, Ted Shriver, Hal Collins,
Mike VVilsnn, Iackic King.
Page One Hundred Sixty-seven
5'6" is 4
Caringer's chapter of the Vocational Industrial Club
of America is composed of students enrolled in indus-
trial cooperative training classes.
Meeting often to provide members opportunities to
participate in various social, recreational, vocational, and
educational activities, the club encourages the develop-
ment of leadership, fellowship, self-confidence, person-
ality, and poise, and the building of proper attitudes,
good character. and the behavior patterns vital to good
Representatives attended the western district meeting
at Rutherford-Swindale high school in the fall, Miss
Linda Dillon of Caringefs V.l.C.A. was elected presi-
dent of the western district. She presided over the Febru-
ary meeting at which Caringer students competed in var-
ious contests featuring public speaking, job interviewing,
domestic affairs, and international ailairs. Caringer win-
ners, along with the chapter's delegates and representa-
tives, attended the state convention held in Raleigh
during March. At that meeting state oilicers for the
1966-67 school year were elected and 1966 contest win-
ners were named,
OFFICERS Sponsorship of a booth in the school's annual carnival
Tummy Bam-ig, Treasurer Kay Hodge, Secretary was one of the clubs projects during the spring semester.
Ken Horton, Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Knight, First l'ice-President AI1Otl1Cf, which entailed both ful? and YVOI' ', WBS al p1'0fiIf
Ronald Nance, Second Vice-President Larry Petrea, President able CHF wash held at 21 local filling station.
Limiu Dillon is N. C. lfllestern District president. Ken Horton receives on-the-jul: training in the VICA pmgmm,
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
Tony Cooper operates a metal latllc. A familiar Sign around Garingertown.
1 cl ll ' d f ll h ' l
'IlC0uI'ageS ea CFS lp an C OWS lp
First row: Marie Long. Kay Hodge, Barbara Nirens. Linda furd. Curtis XVright, Ken Horton. Ronald Nance. Nlr. Doster.
Dillon, Roberta Knight. Ricky Hale, .lilnniy Vwllnughhy. Larry 'fliinl row: hlattlmeix' Rhedd. jimmy Blackwelcler. Nike Hunter,
Pctrea, Rodgers Vllaisner, .lilllll1j' Anderson. Second row: Ronnie Virgil Helms, Dennis Zink.
Daslicr, jack Barefoot, Gary Cncrs, Tony Cooper, Calvin San-
Page One Hundred Siny-nine
DONNA Doarorv , , ........., .....,.. P resident
IACKIE Movue . .... Vice-President
CLAIRE Houses . . ...,. Secretary
Rnom Pmverr , , . . .Treasurer
Enrollment of the Caringer Business Leaders Club
consists of interested juniors and seniors who are taking
business courses. They must maintain a "C" average or
better to qualify for membership.
Development of competence, aggressiveness, and
leadership is stressed, for these traits are of great value in
the business world. Confidence, cooperation, scholarship,
and patriotism are other qualities which are encouraged.
Members are urged to build their outside interests and
to contribute their services within the home, the school,
and the community. The club also strives to "create more
understanding and interest in choosing business occu-
The monthly meetings are built around well-planned
programs which sometimes Feature speakers, among these
speakers have been men and women From the business
world, the Fields of beauty and fashion, and from the
numbers of former students now employed. Some pro-
grams have consisted of trips to various business estab-
lishments to observe thc inner workings of an ofhceg
others have been panel discussions by the members.
Advisors for the club are Mr. E. D. Privette and Mr.
R. R. Gregory, business teachers. They provide a great
service for seniors each year by helping them to find
a position in the business world after graduation.
CARI GER BUSINESS LEADERS
creates vocational interests
First row: Elizabeth Muse, Linda Ricketts, Verrnelle Cox, Dianne
VVilliams. Second row: Mr. Privett, advisor. Cynthia Hope, Mary
McKelvey, Kay Holcombe, Nancy Cashion, Phyllis Padgett,
Brenda Tadlock, Donna Dorton, Rhoda M. Privett, Claire
Hodges, Andrea Nlolhtt, Mary Ann Lewis, Mary Ann Kosen.
Mr. Gregory, advisor. Third row: Sandra Marshall. laekie
Moyle, Bonnie Scarborough, Donna Wiilkinson, Kathy Lee,
Ruthie Tinch. Patty Reddeck, Donna Beam, Terry VVillis.
Page One Hundred Seventy
Cooperative Otlice Occupations, a business preparatory
course for seniors, was begun in 1964. It combines class-
room study in the mornings with on-the-job training in
the afternoons. Members ol' this class belong to the
C.0.0. Club, which provitles activities of both a voca-
tional and a social nature.
The highlight of each years social calendar is the
annual Employer-limployec banquet honoring the em-
ployers of the C.0.0. members. This event is helcl jointly
with the C.0.0. Clubs from East hlecklenburg and VVest
Meekleiiburg high schools. They also hacl a booth at
the school carnival.
Members helpecl in recruiting new stuclents for the
1966-67 school year by holding a reception lor those
stutlents interestecl in becoming members ol next year's
For contributing the most clothing to the clothes drive,
the group was awarclecl a prize by the Key Club. C.0.0.
members were guests at a fashion show of orliee wear
at Ivey's and their hair was styled by a local beauty school.
At Christmas the club members were hostesses at a tea
for parents. By way of celebrating selnester break, the
members attencletl a clinner party at rXnclerson's. Crad-
uation provitletl the occasion l'or the Final event of the
year, a luncheon for the graduates.
SUE Rusmmc .. ........... ........ P resident
MARJomE PAM. A , . . . .Vice-President
liERALDlNI5 IJAVIS . ..... Historian
View HUPKINS . . ..... . . .Treasurer
Tnum' KIMMONS .. ................ Secretary
CHERYL PRoPsT . . .... Inter-Club Representatiiie
COOPERATI E OFFICE OCC PATIONS
affords opportunities for work and fun
First row: Vivian VVhitmire, Mabel johnson, Marjorie Pace, Vickie Hopkins, Trudy Kirnmons, Gloria Pittman. Lynn Irby,
Cheryl Propst, Sherry Crabtree, Patti Turner, Patsy Couch. Linda Tillman, Linda Anderson, Lena Compton, Audrey Lee.
Second rmr: Hilda Crenshaw, Ioyce Howard, Geraldine Davis,
Page One Hundred Seventy-one
Seated: Gloria Brower, Patsy Sims, Bill Hooper, Tommy Cook, Steve Beatty. Standing: Tommy
Matthews, Sammy Garrison, Scott Dahl. Scott VVeaver, 'lommy lX'leSwain.
CHESS CL B
Garingers Chess Club has proved both its skill and "Carolina Gambit," a chess newspaper with state-
interest in the time-honored game, defeating both Myers wide distribution, is a new undertaking. The club is now
Park and Harding by scores of 5-l and 15-l, respectively. responsible for editing the paper,
Success of the club has been aided by the introclue- Membership is open to anyone with an interest in
tion of the rating system, a method of scoring a player chess and a willingness to try to improve his playing
through his gamesg and the stimulation of interest in skill.
the game by weekly meetings.
Even at ium:l1. Tommy ilfnttlietvs and Barry Silber emlcentmte an their chess abilities.
iv f flffi . if
Front row: Barbara Caddy, Sue Baker, Bobbie Short, Carolyn
Swett, Lillian Suggs, Gloria Vllhitlow, joy Bruinfield, Nancy
Baugh. Second row: Andrea Mothtt, Penny Burke, Marty Wiil-
liams, Nancy Broome, Louise Edge, Kay Crocker, janice Brown.
Not pictured: Donna Beach, Trisha Burgess, Brenda Cartee.
GIRLS' GYM ASSISTANTS
hlany kinds of aid are given the gym teachers by stu-
dent assistants. They start classes, keep rolls, lead exer-
cises, demonstrate skills in various sports, act as referees,
run errands, and perform similar necessary tasks.
In addition to helping teachers, they aid students by
trying to help the girls im vrove their skills. The assistants
also attempt to protect tlie students by showing them
how to avoid injuring themselves and others.
Qualifications for Caringefs hus drivers include the
ability to drive xvcll, the right attitude toward driving,
and an understanding of the need to consider the pas-
sengers' welfare at all times.
Each year the drivers are given a written test as well
as a driving test to determine their fitness for the job.
First row: Arthur Petrea, Charles Griegs, Gene Cochrane, Mike
jones, Dunnie Keistler, Paul Bellam. Second row: Roy VVarren,
Robbie Scatterfield, Larry Davis, Phil Stafford, Martha Fennelson,
Their xvork may take from 40 minutes to 2 limits a day,
in all kinds of weather. Drivers are responsible not only
for getting students to and from school, but also for their
safety. The student named as the best driver is awarded
a savings bond at the end of the school year.
Sonny Holler, Cecil Krimminger, YValter Hunt, Mike Valentine,
Larry Yandle, jerry Vlloodrow.
First row: ackie Hargett, Debbie Howell, Vicki Austin, Linda Nichols. Third row: David Jordon, Terry Crier, Donna Galhnan,
Foster, Katiy Brookes, Diane Baker, Cheryl Johnston, Nona Phyllis Spieman, Ellen Culp, Paul llunt, Mary Ellen Gregory,
Melton, Sheila Byrd, Vicki Austin, Gayle Yarborough, Sally llupell Butts, Vicki Gilreath.
By devoting one period daily to assisting in the They are also responsible for aiding the librarians in
Caringer library, these students help to keep it running processing new hooks, caring for magazines, and shelv-
smoothly and eflieiently. VVorking at the desk, they help ing books.
students in the checking out and returning of books.
BIOLOGY AS SISTANT
Kee vin 1 the biolo v laboratories Clean and e ui iment Thou wh thev receive no eredit for their work, their re'
.l 55 gf . . . 37 - . , . , , .
organized, as well as running errands, aiding teachers ward is the satistaetion ot knowing they are performing
durin demonstrations, and heluin to chock obieetive a valuable seryiee to Garin er.
g l g . g
tests are among the duties of the biology assistants.
Marty Theiling, Nancy Fox. Gail Edwards, Mike Howard. Butch llrifginan, Iohnny Yarhwousgli.
Ray Best, Butch Brigman, Eric Underwood, Pele jordan, Larry Cothern. Don Sherrill.
AUDIO VISUAL AIDS
Students who signed up for Audio-Visual Aids render
a necessary service throughout the whole year. In the
fall, one day devoted to training in the various aspects
of this work prepares the boys for their tasks. They are
Though office assistants do not receive any scholastic
credit for their work, these volunter helpers render an
invaluable service to Garingers students, faculty, and
administration. Their everyday tasks include helping
First row: Sherry Harrison, I-aniee Brelanrl, Linda Ricketts Louanna
Moore, Cindy Miller, Kathy ee,TJannelyn Spratt, Given Spivey. Ann
Cherry, Diane Key, Dixie Burrell, erry Newell, Mary Hite. Second row:
Kay llolscornbe. Sue Thomas, Susan Talbot, Susan Garner, Linda Hartley.
Terry Frye, Margaret Ilorstman, Shelia Cochrane, Phyllie Speilman,
capable of running film and tape machines and taking
care of minor mechanical problems. They are also rc-
sponsiblc for delivering and picking up all equipment
used by classes and school organizations.
with school attendance records, delivering messages,
making telephone calls, distributing the daily school
bulletins, acting as guides to visitors, and aiding students.
Betty Bagley, flenny Robinson, Mary Ann Smith, Beverly Talbert, Cail
Fletcher. Thin row: Steve Busse, Robert VVood. Lynn Boyd. Pat Conder,
janet Pegram, Cindy Furr. 'lennie McNaulI, Barbara llorlacher, Mary
Eucker, Gwendolyn Rcynolr s, Rosie Curlee, Terry liergusvn, Louise
Memhers of the Caringer chapter of the United Na-
tions ChiIdren's Iiund, or UNICEF, have participated in
many projects sponsored hv the United Nations.
Through the voluntary financial support ol' individuals,
private organizations, and participating nations, UNICEF
encourages governments to develop progranis for the
welfare of their children.
To raise money, Caringer cluh members collected
contributions on Halloween, and sold Christmas cards
and calendars. The club has also adopted a foreign
orphan whom it supports through the Fund. Students
at Caringer have an opportunity to aid the UNICEI3 pro-
gram bv supporting the eluh's various projects.
Other cluh activities include sponsoring a "I'eael1er
Auction." participating in the Student Council Carnival,
and visiting homes for the aged.
Blu. L.-xeuicorrn .,.......,.................. Treasurer
PAT Smulomn . , . , .Secretary
SYBIL Ilusmiv . ,. .President
U N I C E F 6 6 T I1 A I ' ' '
sponsors eac ers uc lon
First rank: Bohhv Campbell, Ilarold XVilIxinson. Ronnie Sansing, Shirley Ilollenheck. Third rmv: Mary Ilarher, lov Ililtler, Susan
Allen Ifripp, Bill Lachicotte, Ioinrnv Creech, .Io Santlbu, Barbara Schipman, Cheryl Ilolt. Francis Fulk, Syhil Huskey, jamie
Caddy. Second row: Iillen Shannon, Vermeil Cox, Susan Frick. Stegall, Sandra Caudle. Pat Sanford.
Liz VVright, Phyllis Spielman, Iiarharai Ilargett, Darlene XX'alden,
Page One Humlreil Sereutyfsix
Seated: ll, B. Smith, Larry jones, Dave Pierson, Douglas Quinn. Standing: Mike Allen, Tommy
Lewis, Al Earnhardt. Ernie Bonner, VN arren Cox.
AMATE R RADIO CL
Caringcfs Amateur Radio Cluh, under the direction of who participate are afforded an opportunity to become
Mr. R. B. Smith, seeks to promote an interest in amateur licensed radio amateurs through a study of the rules and
radio as a hobby or in electronics as a vocation. Students regulations of the Federal Communications Commission.
llforkivzg under the direction of Mr. Taylor, the Custodimi staff helps to keep Garinger neat and clemz.
Page One Hundred Seventy-seven
NIONTY ILIILIZAIAN .,...,....................... Secretary
lx'lARK ciILLlLAND . . . . .Treasurer
IJAVID Litmomns . . . . . . . . . . ....,. President
Bonny BIZLI, ,,... .,................ l 'ieeAPresir1ent
STEVE AICLNLDIIKLE. .. .... Student Council Representative
Au organization Composed ol' Caringefs Varsity ath-
letes, the lXlonogram Club seelss to promote a more well-
rounded interscholastic athletic program. llaving earned
a varsity letter in any ol' Caringer's sports is the only
requirement For membership in the elub. 'lihe rigorous
initiations which new members must undergo aet as
high points ol' the year for boys who are already in the
Under the clireetion ol' its advisor, hlr. R. Cum-
mings, the hlonogram Club seelts to encourage school
spirit among Cariuger students and good sportsmanship
among the varsity athletes themselves through its aetivi-
ties. Club meetings also provide an opportunity for boys
engaged in dilferent sports to get to know eaeh other
OGRA CL B
First row: Bill Haclmey, Iimmy Nash. Steve Vllilson, Steve land, Bobby Bell. David Huntley. Monty Hilemon. Third row:
NleCorlale, Ted Wlilliams, Mike l'Villiams. Kent Carlisle. llavid Charlie jetton. Bobby Melford, Nike Ridge. Freddie Ralnsenr,
Cibbons. Seermtl row: Barron Elam, john liragakis, Mark Gille- Lew Xlullinax, jim blatlcleit, Roy Vlfillis, David Lemonds.
Page One Hundred Seventy-eight
Ifirst mir: Bobbie Short, Gail Edwards. Elizabeth Idol, Presitleutg
Harold VVilkinson, Vice-Presitlenl: Andra Barnette, Secretary:
Brenda Little, Treasurerg Theresa Kuppers, Susan Thomas, Bill
Lachicotte, Allen Fripp. Second row: ,Ian Bruinfield, Linda
Pierce, Lynn xR7iliQiI'lSUI'l, Penny Payler, Roseanne Pegram, Pat
Bowitz, Maria Trelles, Sylvia Viflatts, Steve VVillcins, Liz VVright,
Susan Hilder, Martha XVest, Donna Gallman, Veronica Sorban,
Donna Campbell, Barbara Triplett. Third row: Carol Rencgar,
leannc Carpenter, Cathy Carlisle, Ruth Mchlurray, Arlene
Vilestbroolt, Patt Hodges, joy Brumfield, Glenda Liles, Carolyn
Tottle, Mike Miller, Robert XVood, Robert Moya-Mendez.
CARI GERTOW PLAYERS
develop dramatic abilities
To broaden their knowledge of dramatic works, to
exchange information and ideas about drama, to share
experiences, and to develop an appreciation of the drama
-both as an art and a profession-these are the pur-
poses of the newly-organized GrXRlNGER'l'OVVN
PLAYERS. The group was organized in April, 1965,
when Theresa Kuppers circulated a petition which, in
its final form, included 75 names. The constitution was
completed and the charter was granted by the Student
Council the following December.
Membership is open to all students enrolled at Car-
inger. Meetings are held on the second and fourth blon-
days ol' each month. Members ol' the club perform
difl'erent tasks such as direction, costume designing, and
other necessary jobs. There is much more to drama than
just the "on stage" actors: there is a job in this club
for everyone. During their meetings, members have pref
sented skits, and spealaers have discussed different types
of drama and production.
The club plans to present some small protluclions open
to guests before the end ol' the year.
Donna Cmnpbell, Robert Vifnod and Robert lwoyn-llieirdez
enjoy the informal acting in the meetings.
Page One Hundred Seventy-nine
Settled: Peggy Lentz, Mary Barber, Maria Trelles, Evelyn Starnes. Smurliug: Susan Broadway,
Phyllis Spielman, Dianne Hamilton, Barbara Conner, jean Lasater, Laroline Caldwell.
EDICATS CL B chooses new name
Formerly known as the Medical Cluh, the hledieats A fairly new organivation, the Medicats Cluh is open
coined a new name this year in order to correlate their to any student with a valid interest in medicine or its
name with that of the Garinger team. related lields. The hlediczits' programs include outstand-
ing speakers and a trip tn a local hospital.
RADIO WORKSHOP learns techniques
Under the leadership and guidance of hir. Gilbert includes students of Radio Production, as well as others
S. Ballance, the org1riiiration's advisor, the Radio Vifork- interested in hrotrtlursting. Production techniques and
shop is designed to give students experience in the speech improvement are stressed.
actual production ol' a radio hroadcast. The membership
Britt Fisher. Heath Fisher. Richard Robinson. Dave llesinct. Dave Pierson. Roy XVillis. Ernest
Page One Hundred Eighty-one
Here at Garinger are many opportunities to compete in athletics,
from football to golf, track to baseball. All these sports offer boys
the opportunity to learn and to grow. Here students have the chance
to work as a team and be part of a worthwhile effort. In athletics
they leam about sportsmanship first-hand and add to this facet of
character. The opportunity to compete in athletics is perhaps one of
the most meaningful because in sports the competition is keen.
A source of pride at Garinger is the fact that each sport is so well
supported. Each participant gives his utmost in time and energy to
try to make the Wildcats the best in every sport.
In 1965 and '66 the Wildcats have shown everyone that they have
taken these opportunities and made the most of them. This year
has brought many chances for the sports-minded to develop and to
appreciate the skills fostered by the physical education program.
Page One Hundred Eighty-two
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Opportunity to play
jim Madden sinks another for the 'CATS.
Wrestler johnny Swinson controls Myers Park mat man.
Opportunity to Win
fu. lv' K
.K A.. .uw
'13, 5, J. ,
99' f-f .
aringer's golf team shows promise with pros like these. Larry Pressley "throws his heart out" at a local
Page One Hundred Eighty-six
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VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD '
Garinger ,.... 4
East Mecklenburg . . 7
Myers Park ....... ,.., 1 3
South Mecklenburg .... 26
Hunter Huss .,.., . . 6
Gastonia Ashley . . . , I4
Asheville ....... . . . 0
Raleigh ,.......,...... 14
North Mecklenburg .. 32
West Mecklenburg ,. . O
Harding .,... ... ... I3
Lexington , . . . . 0
Myers Park . . . . . . 26
R. E. CUMMINGS JERRY BALL
Wildcats on the move
H ileman gives the signal and the '65 Hfildcat season begins.
Page One Hundred Eighty-nine
Tri-Captains Ted YVilliums. Mark Gilleland, Bobby Bell.
Monty Hilemmx-Defensive Halflmek
The '65 VVildeats, under the direction of Coach R. E.
Cummings, opened their season with a decisive victory.
For the third consecutive year, the Wildcats defeated
the Eagles of East lVleckIenburg on the gridiron of Me-
The 'Cats outrushed the Eagles l82 yards to 73 yards.
Garinger relied heavily on Freddie Ramseur to carry the
ballg the big senior fullback moved through the line
eleven times for a total of 61 yards.
Tackles Bobby Bell and Mark Gilleland, along with
guard Steve McCorkle, were chiefly responsible for
opening up the East line for the Garinger backfield to
finish the season's opener with a final score of 21 to 7.
Sophomore quarterback -Iimmy Nash came off the
bench to spark the VVildcats to a 31-26 victory over the
South Sabres at Memorial Stadium.
The scrambling southpaw pitched two touchdown
passes-a 27-yarder to end .lim Madden and a 15-yarder
to flanker Ted VVilliams-and engineered three other
touchdown drives. llis throwing on the wet field spoiled
Soutlfs try for an upset.
Sharin the spotlight was another sophomore, Charlie
Dletton, xxno scored on two touchdown drives of two and
Four yards and was the games leading rusher with 46
yards on nine carries. Senior fullback Freddie Ramseur
scored the final VVildcat touchdown, after being injured
earlier in the game.
Kent Carlisle-Offensive Halfback
WILD CATS THROUGH SEASON
LEW Mu1.1.1NAx lox-:N FHAGAKIS
with six hard won victories
'S M C NIARK GILL
First rou Bruce Hulsart, VVillis Horton, Bobby Metforcl, Freddie
Ramseur Mark Gilleland, Ted Vllilliams, Bobby Bell, Steve
McCorkle. Second row: Larry Scoggins, Donnie Benfield, jimmy
Nash Hugh Nlozingo, Speros Fleggas, Kent Carlisle, Monte
Hileman Gary Bruton. Third row: Byron Osborne, Robert Simp-
Chnrlie IET . . . ton up the middle.
Wildcats ' 1965
Sophomore jimmy Nash continued his outstanding
passing for Garinger as the YVildcats rolled past Hunter
Nash teamed up with split end Monty l-lileman for
two touchdown strikes covering 45 and 29 yards. Half-
baek Kent Carlisle took a hand-oflf from Nash On the
Wildcat 36 and was finally brought down on the Huskie
15. Two plays later Freddie Pramscur moved the ball
from the six to the one, then plunged over on the next
The lluskies fumbled a lim Madden punt which the
Vlfildcats' David Gibbons recovered. Gibbons started to
run the ball, but lost possession and the ball bounced
out of bounds on the l lunter lluss 45-yard line.
Nash immediately took to the air, throwing to Hile-
man who ran the rest of the way. Dale Lawing's conver-
sion gave the 'Cats a l-l-0 lead.
Minutes later the lluskies had the ball on their own
25-yard line. but quarterback Billy VVafford fumbled.
Lew Mullinax grabbed the loose ball at the 15 and
carried it into the end Zone.
CASTONIA ASI ILEY
lumbles and penalties produced the Vltlildcats' second
defeat in five games. The Creenwave of Gastonia's
Ashley lligh capitalized on these mistakes For a l4-6
Gastonitfs first score was set up early in the half when
a loose ball was recovered on the l2-yard line by a
Creenwave lineman. Ashlevs Mike Lunsford scored on
the next play. The conversion was good, making the
Garinger's first and only touchdown drive came mid-
way through the third quarter when linebacker Mark
Gillcland intercepted a pass on his own 45-yard line.
A combination of short passes and runs around end set
up an off-tackle seore by fullback Freddie Ramseur. The
VARSITY FOOT BALL
son, Jlim Madden, joe johnson, Timmy Hanvey, Lew hlullinax,
Fred ie Xlauney. johnny Sims. Kenny Benton, Dale Lawing.
Fourth row: Phil Miller. Richard Parsley, john Fragakis, Larry
Pressly, Charlie jetton, Steve VVilson, David Gibbons, Andy
Fisher, Robert Swacker, David Berry. Louis Jewell.
Page One Hundred Ninety-two
Pass complcterl. Carlisle turns toward goal.
conversion attempt failed, leaving the score at 7-6.
Errors finally caught up with the Vllildcats, making
their second-half drives fruitless. The Greenwave picked
up a fumble in the Garinger end zone which resulted
in their final, game-clinching score.
Garingefs homecoming on October 15 displayed not
only an array of beauties, but also some fine foothall
on the part of the VVildcats. Rebounding from the pre-
vious week's loss against Gastonia, the VVildcats com-
bined excellent ball-handling and passing into perhaps
their best game of the season. Lee Edwards of Asheville
came to Memorial Stadium a highly favored team, but
returned home the victims of a 14-0 defeat at the hands
of the 'Cats
Time out on the field.
Garinger's first march to the goal line was generated
when Ted VVilliams returned an Asheville punt to the
Maroons 45-yard line. Three plays later quarterback
jimmy Nash found VVilliams in the open for a 39-yard
touchdown pass. Steve McCorkle put his toe to the
ball, making a 7-0 half-time score.
During the festive ceremonies at half-time Cindy
Bryant was named Homecomin Queen.
ln the second half the Xvgdcat defense held the
Maroons to less than 50 yards rushing, Time and time
again Ashevilles drives to the goal were stalled by the
tough forward wall of the 'Cats
Wlith five and a half minutes remaining in the game,
senior halfback Kent Carlisle found a hole and raced
67 yards for the final tally of the game. Again the extra
point was good, making the final score 14-O.
Wildcats make a goal-line stand against Hardin
Page One Hundred Ninety-three
Caringer fullbacks Fred Ramseur and Charlie jetton
led the VVildcats in an 18-0 scalping party over the VVest
Indians. With this win, Garinger clinched first place
in Division 6.
Caringefs Ramseur and jetton pounded the VVest de-
fense for 213 yards. Senior Freddie Ramseur scored the
first touchdown and ended up with 99 yards in 17 tries.
The second VVildcat tally came by way of Bobby Med-
ford's pass interception, and a 56-yard return. Charlie
-Ietton added six more points in the third quarter. The
sophomore gained 114 yards in 15 carries.
VVest managed only 103 yards total offense against
the tough Caringer defensive line.
The city's oldest rivals met head-on and came out
with a 13-13 tic.
Caringer opened the game by sending Freddie Ram-
seur two yards for pay dirt. Steve McCorkle's conversion
made the score 7-0 in the first quarter. Early in the sec-
ond quartcr llarding's quarterback slipped past every-
one on the field for a 25-yard run to the end zone.
The point after brought the score to seven all. By half-
time the 'Cats added six points to the score when lim
Nash tossed a three-yard pass to jim Madden.
Late in the fourth quarter the Rams came from behind
after an apparent interception turned into a touchdown.
Ram quarterback Randy Hagler let fly a 17-yard ass
into the end zone. VVildcat Monty Hileman snatcliied
the ball from the air, but was attacked b Ram Ted
glitchell. When the dust cleared, Harding had a touch-
The Wildcats' offensive was backed by a superb de-
fense. Four Harding passes were intercepted by Garinger
hacks. jim Madden was kept busy in the punting depart-
ment, averaging almost 4O yards on eight kicks during
The tie left Garinger a 4-3-l record in the conference
with an over-all record of 5-3-2.
WESTERN FOUR A CHAMPIONSHIP
On the night of November 26 Wildcats, as well as
Mustang fans, packed Memorial Stadium to see what
was to prove one of the most memorable football games
of the VVildcats' season.
just a few weeks before the Mustangs had beaten the
VVildcats and this night the 'Cats were out for blood.
Garinger led the Mustangs 6-0 for almost three quar-
ters. Late in the third quarter Louis Nachman's point
after touchdown put Myers Park ahead, 7-6. Sophomore
quarterback jimmy Nash tried to put the 'Cats back in
the lead with three desperate passes in the final quarter
of the game. Each pass was intercepted and converted
into two Mustang touchdowns. Myers Park closed the
game with a final score of 27-6.
Page One Hundred Ninety-four
5,15 'af ,K S
Fullback Freddie Ramseur goes off lackic against Myers Park. The fought Crzringer defensive line digs in to stop Harding.
CATS E D SEASON FIRST I DIVISIO
Iimmy Nash, No. IO, rolls our to pass with rwiv o Mustangs following in his tracks.
Page One Hundred Ninety-five'
Cimoi. Monms - Hemi
Preparations for the coming school year are hegun with
practice, planning and painting during the month ol'
flugiist hy Caringei"s Varsity cheerleaciers. The liirst two
weeks are spent making signs for the Football games,
liollowecl hy two weeks of diligent practice.
liach year Cai'inger's cheerleaclers take the out-of-town
cheerleaclers to dinner hefore the foothall games and huy
colies at halftime ol' the haskethall games. To provide
the money for this, the eheerleaflers held a twofclay paper
drive during the snnnner.
lo cultivate friendship hetween the schools. ciill'il1gL'l'lS
checrlcaclers invited the other high school cheei'leaClei's
to a picnic at lircecioni Park the clay of the Pigskin Pre
view. This proved to he an enjoyahle and worthwhile
experience for all concerned.
This year, Garinger hosted the traditional pajama party
with the Harding cheerleaders. A new school project has
hecn acicieci in thc form of a cillflllgill'-Sllllfll water hucltet,
to he kept hy the winning school each year.
Page One Hundred Ninety-six
C.-moi. Cimwifonn BRENDA lluu.
CINDY BRYANT SANDRA NLXRSHALL
l,ef1 to riglzrz Cindy llryant, Donna Chesser, Kitty Alden. Cnrnl Morris, Carol Crawford.
Sandra Marshall, Brcmla Ilull. Kneeling: Susan McCorklc. Terri Dccsc.
The mluty nf the- t'l1cerle'aclers- in instill within each student
that extra spark ul' vitality called school spirit--requires careful
planning and unnuvsntratccl cflinrt, This year, Caringer experienced
tliret- successful School Spirit Vilccks with participation on the
part nf all VVildt-ms.
'lin raise inuiwy fur a stmlvnt hnx tn Halt-igli, the clwerleaclers
nrgannecl a Powder Pull lnnthall gaines fur girls. A car caravan
Kirri' ALDEN IDONNA Cmassrn
to the stadium during School Spirit Wieck, bunsted the spirit
ni every Viiildcat.
During the summer. the cheerleaders obtained a new run-
tlirnugli tn hc used at thc' Football gzinies.
Beginning the yrar with a we'lcuinv pup rally fan' thc snplm,
lnnrc-S. Uziringc'r's Vawiitv Cheerleaders cnncluCl:'cl tht' year with
a farewell assernhly, leaturing memories through the year.
SUSAN AICCORKLE Timm DrrQr
Przge One Humirczl Ninctyasercn
Ruruui T1Nr'rr ........,... . ..... . ...... President
l'uvLr.rs l7AlXlli'I"l' . . . . . .l'ice-President
... . . . .Sfwrvtary
. . . .Treasurer
LYNN Vl'ri kmsnw
LYNN XVILKINSUN ,...........,........ ...... P resident
Sur: BAKER ....... .... l 'ice-President
Bruin' W'lrrTreNHn , . . ...., Secretary
B.ET'I'INA iANDERSON , , . . .Treasurer
WWLDCAT CL B Nhnu
First row: Tcrri Uccsu, Brenda Ilull, Lariwl Crawford, Carol
Morris, Kitty Alden, Donna cillCSSkll', Cindy Bryant, Susan MC-
Cnrklr-. Sm-mul row: Bucky XYhitcncr. Francis Bzikis, Donna
Beam. Pvggy Curtis, lcun Barnes. Gwen Spivey, Barbm Kaustell.
Third rnw: Phyllis Smith, Gwen Smith, Marsha Hannon. Phyllis
Padgett, llurhiu linch, Sue Baker, Bettina Anderson. Fourth
row: Judy Nluigs. Gail Kistlcr, Barbara Herrin, Carol Baucorn.
Eve lfragakis, Br-clay Struupc. Ivan Crawford. Sissy Haislip, lynn
Kerr. Fifth row: Marsha Curlee, Anno Pruphct, Duttiu Ledfurd,
Linda Bryant, Rusty johnson, Dali- Amrnons, Cl12lflClll lVatkinQ,
Sue Edwards, Sally Crutchfield. Sixth rmr: Robert VVuorl, Donna
VVilkinsc1n, Linda Pierce, D. G. Nlcllinnis, lynn VVilkins0n.
-Ive Biron, Inst row: Vicki Kelly. Gini Chambers. Hfvhhiv Short,
Gail Edwards, Scarlett Estridge, Par Smith, jean Curley, Sandra
Page One lllH1L11't.'tl Ninety-cigizt
"Vile hack the 'Cats' is the cry ol evcry spirited mem-
ber of the VVilclcat Cluh, a selective cluh for both boys
and girls. The cluh was formed for thc purpose of pro-
moting school spirit and supporting Caringcfs inter-
scholastic athletic program. This promotion of school
spirit is clone in Cooperation with the cliecrleadcrs.
"Support your team" seems to he the message in the new pep
lvonlu pzalvlished and sold by the spirited 'Cuts
Decorating the gym for a home lmskeflmll game are Phyllis
Padgett, Bettina Amlcrsvn, and Sue Baker.
This ycar, thc XN'ildcat Cluh puhlishccl anal sold a
hooklct containing chccrs, school songs anal athletic
schcclulcs. During foothall season. a car caravan to Gas-
tonia was organivccl hy thc spirited 'Cats and a prize
was given for thc hcst clecoratcd car. Evcryonc applauclefl
as thc flash carcls clcsignccl hy thc VVildcat Cluh and
opcratccl hy thu Band mcmhcrs, spcllctl out "CA'l'S."
VVorlting with thc chccrlcaclcrs, thc VVilclcat Club
Llecoratccl for some of thc home basketball games, clraping
crepe papcr and hanging signs. An annual picnic is
givcn for all Garingcr athlctcs at thc conclusion of the
Rick Harris, Nu. 21. makes extra effort for lVildkitien yardage.
.l. V. FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD
Sept. 9 Cl. H. S. 6 South 12
Sept. lo U. H. S. 6 East . 21
Sept. 23 C. ll. S. 6 Myers Park 26
Sept. 30 C. H. S. ., 7 South ,. 7
Oct. 7 CI. H. S. . Sl Hunter llurs 0
Oct. l4 Cl. H. S. ll Ashley lligh . l5
Oct. 21 C. H. S. 46 Harding .. 6
Oct. 28 Cl. H. S. 57 Catholic Iligh O
Nov. 4 Cl. ll. S. . 20 North , . ,. 34
Nov. ll G. ll. S. , 6 VVest .. 7
J. V. FOOTBALL
team achieves 3-6-1 record
The 1965 Vtiildkitteris, under the direction of Coaches
kkiidenltousc and Godwin, finished their season with a
3-6-l record. The young 'Cats got oil to a slow start
but gained experience and momentum midway through
the season. lluntcr lluss. Harding, and Catholic High
were victims ol' the kVilclkittens' mid-season surge. The
First row: Ronald Ryrurn, Darrell Evans, Donald Babcock, Rick
Harris, Alan Moody. Scott Terry, Mike Criswell, lerry Bailey.
Second row: Charles Roseborough, Tom Disk, Calvin McCall,
Steve Baldwin, Barney Stegall, Phil Briggs, Sonny Ragen, VVayne
offensive punch was delivered by quarterback Lcgrand
Whaley and hy hacks Rick Harris, VVayne Cashion, and
Donnie Babcock. George Meera and Billy Stockton led
the tough defensive team, aided by Bobby Donaldson
Cashion. Tommy Cochran. Third rmr: LeGrancl Vklhaley, Bobby
Cox, Henry Hammond. Bill Stockton, Larry Hunt, Ray Lyons,
Mike VVilliarns, Jeff Yandle, George Meets.
Page Two H umirsd
Sissy Huislip, Sue Etlwurtls, Becky Struupe. Lynn Kerr, Sally Crutchfield. Not pivtured: Donna Nelsnn, Rinlci Wlright.
. V. C eerleaders
encourage sophomore support
Supliomore girls with u 2.0 average and plenty of p "l'l1t'sc V. cliccrlcutlcrs were responsible for cncourag'
are eligible tu try-out for -luniur Varsity clieerleacler. Allin' ing support at all Junior Varsity sports. Vllorking with
practicing for tlirec days, seven girls were selected to the Varsity cheerleaders, the-se girls pcrforinecl a valu-
rcprcsent junior Varsity athletics ut Caringer. able service to school spirit.
Time fur in lvrcuk "Lets ga, wild kittens!"
Page Two Hundred One
David Lemonds adds two more to the lflfildcut total.
Friday, December 3
Saturday, December 4
Tuesday, December 7
Friday, December I0
Tuesday, December l4
Friday, December 17
Tuesday, December 28
Tuesday, january 4
Friday, january 7
Tuesday, january l l
Friday, january I4
Tuesday, january 18
Friday, january 21
Saturday, january 22
Tuesday, january 25
Friday, january 28
Tuesday, February l
Eiday, February 4
Tuesday, February S
Friday, February l l
Tuesday, February I5
Friday, February 18
Madden jumps high for ball nr Iipofj' against North Rebel,
Page Two Humired Two
Iunior jim Madden goes in for layup against North. Co-Captains David Lemumis, Hurry Owens. Coach Hank
number two in the conference
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Front r0w,1efr to rigln: Monty Hileman, Luhnny Ogelsby,CIimmy iletton. Buck row: Harry Owens, David Lcmonds, jim Madden,
Nash, Gray VVilson, Richard Baber, illy Cordon, harlie Uwight Kincaid, Greg Eckard. jay Barnes, Sammic Smith.
Page Two Hundred Three
COACH Immy BALL
J. V. Basketball
Fira! row: Steve Rami, Mike Helms. Raymond Black. Mila:-
llouse, Clharlie Roseboro. Second row: Rex Hoffman, jeff Yan-
V. BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD
Garinger, .. . . 45
Garingcr. ., .. 57
Gastonia Ashley , .
Myers Park .....
Hunter Huss . . .
VV-Qst , . . .
East . , .
South . . .
North ...... . . ,
Clustoniu Abliley , . .
hflyers Park . ,
llurtling . .... .
lluntt-r lluss. . .
VVest . . .
East .... .
East . . .
North . . .
ll'ill the llfildkittens pull tltrouglz?
alle, Billy Stockton, Larry llunt, Billy McGill. Ray Templeton.
Page Two Hundred Four
During the 1965 baseball season, the XfVildcat diamond
boys brought Garinger the state championship, with a
victory over Rocky Mount. Then during the summer of
1965, the same boys honored Charlotte by winning the
American Legion National championship. More of the
same can be expected of the '66 team.
A leader for the VVildcats this year will be David
Lemonds. Beside being one of the best pitchers in the
state, David hit around .400 last season. ln the infield,
Coach Tomanchek has Steve McEldul-lf, Eddie Hill,
Harry Owen, Monty Hileman and Steve VVilson. The
outfield will be shared by Paul Hooper, Gary McClellan,
David Lemonds, and Ted Williams.
The famed Garinger pitching stall: will be manned
by Ted VVilliam and David Lemonds. Against these two
proven hurlers, conference batters are sure to have their
"With these outstanding Garinger players, we should
find a new trophy in the case next September," is the
opinion of first baseman Monty Hileman.
COACH 'los TOMANCHEK
team hopes for another state championship
First row, left ro right: Steve Mclilduff, Gary McClellan. David
Lemonds, Harry Owen, Monty Hileman, Eddie Hill, Paul
Hooper, Steve VVilson, David Gibbons. Second row: Grady
Little, Richard Baber, Charlie jetton, Bobby Donaldson, Bobby
Medford. Tony Leonard, Eddie Sherrill, Bobby Baber, Mike
Fitzsimmons, Mgr. Ronnie jordan. Third row: Coach Toman-
chek, Reed Carter, Mike House, Richie Hamorsky, Ken Lord,
Noyce Roberson, Pat Queen, Bobby VVentz, Scorekeeper Barron
Page Two Hundred Five
Where's the ball? Batter Clzaflie letton swings as Steve Wilsori prepares to catch it.
First row, left to right: Bill Danner, Allen Moody, George
Meers, Bill Gilliam, Henry Hammond, Sonny Ragan, Glenn
Smith, Steve Baldwin, Steve Drody. Second row: Clyde Baucom,
Raymond Black, Henry Purser, Ralph Lamm, Chuck Hargett,
"And Coach Tomnnclzek says I can't pitch today."
Mike VVarrvn, Dam Blackwelder, Gary Adderholr, Steve Camp-
bell, james Rami. Third row: Coach jimmy Edwards, Mike
Criswell, ack Spivey, Julius Terrence, Richard Mabry, Paul
Simpson, unior Garmen, Paul Martin, David VVilliams.
t - '
Byron Osborne "moves our" when the pressure is applied.
Marry Fleming and john Byrd battle for the lead ns the
Wildcat truckmen compete against Myers Park and Vlfest.
Page Two Hondretl Eight
The XVildcat cindermen aclvanccrl into the 1966 season
led by senior lettermen Marty Fleming and Bryon Os-
borne. This year's track team is under the direction of
new coach jerry Ball. Dominating the team are sopho-
mores, with only n few senior and junior veterans re-
lklarty Fleming, running in the mile, should turn in
an excellent performance along with Bryon Osborne in
the Sprints. Running with Fleming in the mile event are
johnny Byrdg with Osborne in the Sprints are Donnie
Babcock and Lee Ginn. Ronnie Crifiin and Calvin Mc-
Call are the men to watch in the hurdles. Pole vault-
ing for the 'Cats this season were Babcock and Ray
Caringefs foreign exchange student this year, Io Sand-
bu, has brought his athletic talents from across the sea
and specialized in high jumping, throwing the discus,
and heaving the shot for the VVildcats. Senior Dale Law-
ing took part in the shot put event.
Coach Ball has many boys that show promise and he
believes that if the sophomores develop with the season
the cindermen can expect a successful year.
"VVlm says I carft hi! 11 lrarn floor?" lflfayne Haynes winds up
for a throw in the discus event.
CQQAUH jiaiun' BALL Larry Prcssley makes up lost time.
ominated by sophomores
First row. left to right: Manager Lou Vi-'alker, Larry Pressley, Griffin, Lee Ginn, Mike Haynes, Larry Roberts, Io Sancllwu.
Bryon Osborn, Ray Templeton, lgolmny Byrd, Tom Gibbons, Third row: Coach jerry Ball, Wiayne Haynes, Lewis Brown,
Marty Fleming, Mike Ridge, ill Bran-ley. Runcly Iarrall. Ronnie YVill1nunn, Richard Parsley, Buzz johnson, john Davis,
Second row: Dale Lawing, Donny Babcock, Rick Harris, Ronnie Bill MCC-all, Calvin McCall. Fourth row: Larry Huntley.
Page Two Hnmlred Nine
First row: Bruce Hulsart, Bill Barnes, johnny Swinson, Kenny
Benton, Bruce Goodson, Mike VVi1son, Eddie Morris, Frank
Dieter. Back row: Reggie Daniels, Robert Swacker, John Davis,
Mark Gilleland, Speros Fleggas, Henry Hammond, Gene Card-
The VVildcat matmen ol' 1965-66 suffered from a lack
ol' manpower and ended the season without a win. The
team consisted mostly of sophomores and juniors with
little experience, but several of the individual matmen
ended with impressive records. Captain johnny Swinson
compiled a 6-2 record while seniors Marla Gilleland and
Lew lVlu1linax tallied 5-0 and 4-3-1 records, respectively.
Juniors Kenny Benton and Eddie Morris finished with
u season record of 5-2-1.
Another pin for 197-pound Mark Gilleland.
At l801hs. lX'1ullinax finished second in the district and
third in the state at Gillelund ended third in both tour-
naments at 197 lbs. Swinson finished fourth at 127 lbs.
and Morris fourth at 120 lbs.
With the loss of only three lettermen, and the experi-
ence gained hy the others, the luture looks bright for
next year, according to Coach Cumrnings.
R. E. CUMMINGS, Coach
JOHNNY SWINSON, Captain
Page Two Hundred Ten
jimmy Thomas takes a swing for practices sake.
Sorry, Spencer, you'1'e just not THAT talli
Caringefs racquet squad of 1966 anticipates a season
of rebuilding under the capable direction of Coach
Losing the top eight players from last year's team,
Coach Widenhouse expects seniors jimmy Thomas and
Spencer Edwards, along with juniors Eddie Morris and
Gray Wilson-the only returning lettermen-to carry
most of the burden.
This year the VVildcat netmen will find it a diflicult
task to equal last year's team, which had an overall
I4-4 record and finished second in the Western AAAA.
The Wildcats will compete in I6 matches this season,
of which only eight are conference matches. Competition
for the year is expected to be the toughest yet. If
the nctmen gain confidence and skill along with their
experience, the team is likely to finish in good standing
at the conference championship, according to Coach
VVidenhouse, who is girding for a long pull but ultimate
success and proficiency.
First row: Spencer Edwards, Ronald Byrum, David Fanelier,
Eddie Morris, Dale Austin. Second row: immy Thomas, Al
Norris, jerry Goodgame, Gray VVilson, orris Fredrick, Bill
Thomas, Kenny Benton, Mike Wilson.
Marty lfleniing sets the pace for crass-eunniry runners.
Although thc Garingcr Cross-Country team had only
nine members, it finished the season as the best in
Gariiigcrs history. Led by Marty Fleming and Tom Gib-
bons, the llarriers won two out of five season meets,
and placed fourth in thc conference meet, fifth in the
VVake Forest Invitational, and eighth in the state chamf
pionship meet at Chapel Ilill.
Marty Fleming led Garingcr in every meet, and placed
eighth in the state. ln the x'X'!LlliC Forest meet, which
invited schools from three states, Marty placed ninth.
Coach Edelman says, "This is the best cross-country
team in Garingers history. Vile had better balance this
year than ever before." Coach Edelman still has high
hopes for next year's team as he lost only two seniors.
CROSS CDU TRY
best in sch00l's histor
First row, left to right: Couch Irving Edelman, Marty Fleming, Ronnie Griffin. Tommy Cook, Bill Brawley, Danny Coggins,
johnny Byrd, Tom Gibbons, Captain Mike Ridge. Second row: Mike Haynes.
Page Two Humlreri Twelve
First row: jeff Harrison, Victor Higgins, Marvin Hill, Bruce
Coodson, Terry Mauney, Don Nliuclay, Danny Buchanan. Sec-
ond raw: Bobby Young, Maurice Mallet, joel Driver, Billy
VVith the return of four of the top six golfers of last
year's team, the Wilclezits are hoping for their best
season ever. This years players, led hv Frank llaislip,
David liuntlv, jeff Bortheu, ancl john 'Ilhompson will
Don? worry, Frank, we'1'e got more grass!
Lawing, Robert Swaelcer, Barry Silbes. Third row: Coach Coal-
win, Oliver McLean, David Huntley, jeff Borthen, john
Thompson, Frink Haislip, john Crowder, Kenneth VVheeler.
try to improve on last year's sevenrwin-six-loss record for
eoaeh Roh Godwin. Garinger's golf future is brighter
as a result of the unusually large turnout from the
jeff Bortimn keeps his eye on the bull . . . iwlzere is it, 1eff?J
Page Two Hundred Thirteen
Page Two Humlred Fourteen
Page Two Hundred Seventeen
Garinger, the school of opportunity,
makes possible the attainment of
recognition for such
widely divergent attributes as
writing ability, scholastic excellence,
and the uniquely individual
aspect of personality as evaluated
by fellow students.
Page Two Hundred Eighteen
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Many of Garingefs girls are lovely.
Some people excel
The homecoming court was presented at the Homecoming dance following the game
Dr. Garinger escorts the newly-crowned homecoming queen off the
Some excel in scholarship
Guringer offers many opportunities to And Offers pldudits to those
enter essay contests . . . who excel scholastically.
J' -1222, L51
'- ,K s.
Page Two Hundred Twenty-two
- I z 6 5
But not every student can be recognized.
Page Two Hundred Twenty-three
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"What do you think makes the world go Wound?"
Senior Class chooses 1966 Mascots
Garingefs 1966 Mascots: johnny Marshall and Lisa Overcaslz. "So you're going to be Batman when you grow up?"
Page Two Hundred Tmremy-five
DAVID NICKNIGHT' . . ........., .... . .President
ELIZABETH IDOL , , . . .Vice-President
DONNA GALLNIAN ,. ...... Secretary
CHARLES Ducsv .. .... Treasurer
Membership of the National Honor Society is com-
posecl of juniors and seniors who are superior in scholar-
ship and have demonstrated outstanding qualities of
leadership, character, and service. To qualify for member-
ship, a student must have maintained at least a 3.25
scholastic average during three consecutive semesters at
Garinger and he must have achieved an index number
placing him among the highest-ranking students in his
class. lle is admitted to the society only after approval
of the faculty.
ational Honor ociety
SHERRY ADAMS Louise ALLEN XVANIJA BALI. fxNDRA BARNIf'I"l'l-1 lJlANli HAIICUIKI SANDRA clAllDLE
Limmrss Doom' Duma E.LIUNOM0ll Nomus FREDERICK FXLLEN Fiuvi' BAmsAiiA QIADDY lJONNA LIALLMAN
Rose GREEN BARBARA llAnoE1'r BRENDA lllILL SYBIL Husiusv
Page Two Hundred Twenty-six
It is the purposc of the society to recognize outstanding
students and to encourage their growth in the qualities
upon which membership is based. The inductions, which
are held twice a year, in Septembcr and February, em-
phasize thc four characteristics of a good student. In
September the society asked Richardson Preyer to speak
on tht-sc qualities, and in February members of the so-
Each year the llonor Society presents Ll scholarship
to one of its own members on Honors and Awards Day.
This year the society successfully produced a womanless
wedding to obtain necessary funds for this award.
Advisors Karl Smvy
ar und Mrs. Gretta Kistler provide guidance
Fl.lZABE'l'II IDUI, PETE JORDAN THERLSA KUPPERS BILL LAcmco'rTrc Drxvm lX'iCKNIGHT joAN lh'iCl1LlN'l'UCK
Umm' NIILLER Tiinax' AIILLER BILL PERRY DAVID Plausoiu NIIYHA RICHARDSON REGINALD RDDGERS
PATRICIA SANFORD BARBARA TQRIPLETT GAYLE VVA1-rs
Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven
One of the greatest honors that can he given to a
member of the junior class is that of being a commence-
ment marshal. These students are outstanding members
of their class, nominated for their position of honor and
responsibility by homeroom teachers, and chosen through
secret ballot by a faculty committee. The chief qualities
considered in their selection are scholarship, citizenship,
service, and personal appearance.
Much of the credit for the beauty and dignity of
Garingers commencement exercises belongs to the mar-
shals, whose organization and management of the events
helps them to more smoothly. They are present at both
major commencement programs, the baccalaureate serv-
ice and the graduation exercises, distributing programs
and escorting guests to their seats. The marshals choose
the chief marshals from their own number, and those
so honored escort seniors to their seats and, later, to the
stage to receive their diplomas.
Chief Marshals are Bill Lachicotte, Charles Dueey. Deno Economou, Sybil Iluskey, and Sandra Candle.
Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight
g , .
1 f ' ii
, A fa 4 1
First row: Diann XK'alkcr. Sherry Crabtree. Cindy Bryant, bam Hargetr, Vllanda Bull, Nancy Baugli. Elizabeth Idol
Brcnda Hull. Sherry Adams, Sandra Sanders. Second row: Fourth row: Barbara Caddy, Rose Green, Patricia Sanford
Camlim' Caldwell, Carol Morris, Cami Crawford, Sandra and Barbara Horlacller.
illarshall, Cindy Miller. Third raw: Phyllis McQueen, Bar-
a r S h al S
First row: Larry Cothern, David Brinsnn, Harold Vllilkin- row: jesse Vllallace. Norris Frederick, Eddie Hill, Sperm
son, Bill Perry. Second row: Reginald Rodgers. Bill Hack' Fleggas. Fifth row: David Lemonds, Ronnie Sansing, Robert
nev. Dickie Moore, Pete jordan. Third row: Rob Springer, Vllriod, john Clark.
jolinny Swinsnri, David Nlcflinnis, Terry Miller. Fourth
Harvard Book Award
The Harvard Book award is presented by the Harvard
club of Charlotte to a rising senior who is in the college
This year's award was presented to Bill Lachicotte
for superior scholarship and outstanding qualities of
character. Bill was selected to receive this honor by the
principal and the memhers of the faculty. The purpose
of the Harvard Book award is to inspire each student
who receives it and to encourage the student to con-
tinue his achievements throughout his years in college.
It may also help him to choose the principles and stand-
ards hy which he will live.
XKIILLIAAI SHANNON LALIIIIGOTTE
Miss Hi Miss
Susan lX'lcCorkle, a junior, was chosen hy her class-
mates as Garingers lX'iiss Hi Miss of 1966. The john-
sonian, the newspaper published hy the students of
VVinthrop college, honors a group of outstanding North
Carolina and South Carolina high school girls each year.
The selection of these girls is hascd upon qualities oi
scholarship, leadership, character, and high standards.
The Miss Hi Misses have an opportunity to become
acquainted with many other girls chosen for this honor
when they are the guests of Winthrop college For a week-
end. Pictures and stories of them are presented in the
special Miss Hi Miss edition of the Iohnsonian.
Page Two Hundred Thirty
. . . Award
On Honors and Awards Day, Carol Morris received
the D.A.R. Citizenship pin. She was chosen by the
senior girls and sponsored by the Battle of Charlotte
chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution.
Carol was judged on the hasis of personality, leadership,
scholarship, and citizenship.
As a guest of the sponsoring D.A.R. chapter, Carol
has enjoyed tours of Salisbury and Old Salem with other
D.A.R. Good Citizens from all over the state. A high-
light of the year was a dinner at which the D.A.R,
Award winners from seven local high schools were guests
of honor. Each girl gave a five-minute talk on what being
a DAB. Good Citizen meant to her.
DAVID Pnocvron lXlLTKNlllllI'
Lbxaor ANN Monms
Chosen from a group of forty outstanding students
from the Charlotte-Mecklenburg high schools are twelve
semi-finalists in competition for the Morehead scholar-
ships awarded hy the University of North Carolina.
Garinger senior David lX"lcKnight was included in this
Academic excellence, outstanding citizenship, partici-
pation in extracurricular activities, and physical vigor are
the chief criteria considered by the county committee
in selecting the finalists. ln order to he considered by
the committee, David had to he recommended by his
own school's counselors and faculty.
Page Two Hundred Thirty-one
BRENDA Hurt, CAROL NIDRRIS CJKRULINE LWALDNVELI., jum' PARTEE
Girls ' S ta t e
Each year approximately three hundred rising seniors gram sponsored hy the American Legion Auxiliary,
from the state are selected to attend Girls' State at the teaches leadership. citizenship, participation in govern-
University of North Carolina at Creenshoro. This pro- ment, and an understanding of our American way of life.
B ' S ' f D
oys tate Voice 0 emocracy
The rXmerit'an legion selected two rising senior boys ,lack Moss was chosen as the winner ol' the I96566
from Garinger to attend Boys' State which was held at Voice of Democracy contest. This years essay topic was
Vlfake Forest college lor a week this past summer. "Democracy, Wlhat lt Means to Mef'
JOHNNY Swmsow, LiENE Cocmmw IACK Moss
Page Two Hundred Thirty-two
Dick XVINC, SANnn,x clAllDl,lf, HILL IIACKNEY Cu,mLt5s llucer, BILL LAemco'1'Tu, SANDRA Cotuuruan. lhaccxia Rorxuzns
l Creb 0VCI'l'l0I'S C 00
W ' ld A ' G ' S h l
Each your local high school students are selected hy Four Cnringcr' students, shown nhovc, were chosen
the junior class olliccrs to attcncl thc annual VVilcl Acres to benelit lrom the unique opportunities proriclccl, in
Youth conference. Saintlm Candle, Bill Hackney, and hoth academic areas and thc arts, hy thc Governors
Dick XN'ing rcprcsuntetl Caringcr. School.
' R '
Each month of the year an outstanding hoy from the Seniors who have serverl as junior Rotarians during
senior class is chosen to represent Caringer at meetings 1966 are CstandingD: Iohnny Swinson, Kent Carlisle,
of the Charlotte Rotary club. Deno Economou, Monty Hilcman, David Lemonds, Dick
VK-ling, Cseatecliz Bobby Bell, and Fretlclie Bamseur.
Page Two Hundred Thirty-three
International goodwill is promoted hy the Charlotte
Foreign Exchange Student program which offers the
youth of various countries the opportunity for broader
knowledge and greater understanding. Barhro Kaustell,
of Helsinki, Finland, is spending this year as the "daugh-
ter" of Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. VVilkinson and as the
"sister" of Garinger student Lynn Wilkinson.
Barhro is a memher of the Centrusa eluh and the
Girls' Good Sports cluh. She has also heen husy telling
Charlotte ahout Helsinki, as she has spoken to the local
chapter of the National llonor Society, addressed various
schools, civic and church groups, and mingled daily with
a host of new friends at Garinger.
This summer Barbro plans to go to Colorado with
the local Young Life group. This will give her a chance
to see more of the United States.
Barbro was asked what she thought of her stay in
America and she summed it up enthusiastically in these
few words: "Everything is great."
"There are times to remember and times to . . ." Being an exchange student is not a11plensiu'e!!
Page Two Hundred Thirty-four
Foreign Exchan e
On August ll, W65, -Io Sandbu arrivecl in Charlotte
from llLlllSllll11, Norway. il he following weeli he began
the school year as a Foreign exchange student at Claringer.
'lo was greatly impressed with the number of wide
roads and thc large amount ol' trallie he Found. lie was
also impressed by the August weather-"lt was too hot."
At first lo missed his homeland, but soon he dis-
covered, "There is not much diilerence between people
here and there." lie is now quite at home with his Amer-
ican parents, Nr. and Mrs. Sumner VVillis, and their
son, Roy. The one thing that he still misses is-"the
-Io has enjoyed the parties, dinners, Rotary club meet-
ings, school clubs, and his classes here at Caringer. llis
Favorite extracurricular activity was a skiing trip to
Boone. .Io has been a superior student and has been
inducted into the National llonor Society. Most im-
portant to the other students at Caringer is the place
he has made in their hearts. lt will be hard to let him
"Its not as vxcitilig as skiing lm! ifs lots 1mrmc'r." "Docs Hlv1'SkiNll'l'tIll'!'gll'L' me away?"
Page Two Hundred Thirty-five
SANDRA SAN DERS
"This summer I learned a lot about people, and I grew
up a lot because I was on my own. I learned enough
so that I can see the United States in a different manner
and I appreciate it more." Sandra Sanders, one of Gar-
ingcr's Foreign Exchange students, spent the summer
of l965 in Mendoza, Argentina, as the "daughter" of
Dr. and Mrs. lose Domenech and as the "sister" of
Anna Maria, jose Luis and Alberto.
While in Mencloza, Sandra went to many parties,
and took trips with her "family" to climb mountains,
to ski, and to see the country. She also attended school
with her "sister," Anna Niaria.
Sandra has shared her experiences with others by
giving talks at churches, for civic and school clubs and
classes. Thus she has won American friends for Argen-
tina and while in Mendoza, helped to win Argentine
friends for licr own country.
Page Two Hundred Thirty-six
Sandra's sister, Anna Maria, at school in Memiozn.
.llemlrers of Drwid's Chilean family eagerly await their guest. The hospztulm 0 the Dzmners made Chile a second home
Garmger Forelgn Exchange Student
DAVID IX ICKNIGI-IT
As the advocates of different political ideologies strug-
gle for supremacy, and as better means of communica-
tion bring the difterent people of the world closer to'
gcther, a growing need for international understanding
is promoted by Charlotte's Foreign Exchange Student
program. This program sends carefully-chosen Charlotte
students to live as "sons" and "daughters" of families
in foreign countries.
One of Uaringefs Foreign Exchange students, David
McKnight, spent the summer of 1965 in Chile as the
"son" of Edelfrida and Bruno Zeiser Diinner, of Santiago,
and as the "brother" of their three children, Oscar,
Vera, and Victor. lle shared all the diH:erent facets of
their lives: late dinners, card games conducted in Gere
man and Spanish, and school. Meanwhile, David was
winning friends and respect for the United States by
giving Chileans an accurate picture of our American
way of life. David has won American friends for Chile
through enthusiastic conversation, talks to civic and
school groups, and articles in the Rambler.
Syhil Huskey, foreign exchange student during the
summer of 1965, summed up her experience in these
words, "I returned with a second set of Friends, a second
family, and a second country. I had learned to love
another country and its people and in the process I de-
veloped a deeper appreciation for the United Statesf,
Sponsored hy the Charlotte Exchange Student pro
gram, Sybil lived in Aslter, Norway, with the Per
Loranges and their daughters, Ilelene C191 and Anne
CHD. During her two-month stay she was able to
participate in all the summer activities as "the American
daughter" in the family. From her varied experiences,
which included a trip on a glacier and learning to sail,
she was able to learn about many facets of life in Norway,
and most important, to learn to ltnotv the Norwegian
"Mountain climbing isn'l all that easy." "iVith a knapsack on my Imck . . .'
Page Two Hundred Thirty-eight
lX"lemlJers of the Foreign Exchange student committee
and Mrs. Huntley, their advisor, are responsible for
making the stay of Foreign Exchange students in Char-
lotte as pleasant and meaningful as possible. They make
arrangements for host families with whom the students
live. The eommittee sells note cards during the year to
help finance Foreign Exchange committee projects and
pays for the visiting students' lunches and fees for stu-
The committee also helps with the selection of the
three Caringer students who rnay' he ehosen to spend
next summer in the home of a family in another eoun-
try. This year the committee has chosen Marie Lewis,
Buddy Shaiu, and john Crowder to compete for this
Aovisok Mas. Ftoim HUNTLEY
The Foreign Exchange Committee consists of tslumlingl David Sandra Saunders, Nancy Fil5IL'l'llllg, Sue Edwards, and Donna
lX1eKnight, Ueno Eeononrou, Pete jordan, lseutedl Sybil lluskey, Gallman.
Page Two Hundred Thirty-nine
Best School Citizen Most Athletic
Linda Ritcli and Dick YVing Barbara Caddy and Dax-'ici Leinonds
Best Personality A lost Tizieriieii
Bonnie Blue and joe Biron joan Tipton and Mike Colina
Most Popular Hex! All Amuml
Carol Morris amd Demo Economou Cindy Bryant and Lew Mullinax
Alas! likely In SIlCL'UFLl
Sybil lluskcy mul David McKnight
Page Two Hundred Forty-one
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Sandra Nursliall and Ronnie rllliftlll
Scnrlcttc Ilstridgc nml VIVUIHIDY VVi11gntc
Cindy liurr and Slove NlcCorkic
Vl"ittiest Unsung Haro and Heroine
Trcvu Cnudlc illlil Phil Covington Bobbie Short and johnny Swinson
Phyllis Padgett and hlonty llilcman
Page Two llumlrvnl I:Ul'l-lf'llITL'
, 0 .Q-5"
w 36: DQ
0 t i
Seated: Phyllis Padgett. Sandra Marshall, Scarlette Estriclge,
Becky VVhitener, Bobbie Short, Susan McCorkle, Cindy Bryant.
Each year the student body at Caringer selects a
group of young ladies who will be recognized and re-
membered as the beauties of their high school years.
In the selection of these girls, beauty is not all-important.
A lovely face must be accompanied by the warm per-
sonality and poise which make not merely a pretty girl,
but a beauty.
Choosing these girls is not an easy task. Each home-
room must first submit one name as a candidate for
class beauty. A ballot containing these names is pre-
sented to each class for voting. From this balloting,
fourteen beauty Finalists are chosen. This year's senior
Standing: Larolyn Seegers, Eve Fragakis, Gay Isenhour, Linda
Driver, Nancy Easterling. Barbara Skidmore, Cathy Covington.
class chose Phyllis Padgett, Cindy Bryant, Sanclra Mar-
shall, Becky Whitener. Bobbie Short, and Scarlette
Estridge as its finalists. junior class finalists were Susan
McCorkle, Linda Driver, Cay Isenhour, and Nancy
Easterling. Larolyn Seegers, Eve Fragakis, Barbara Skid-
more, and Cathy Covington were the sophomore selec-
Traditionally, portraits of the girls chosen are sub-
mitted for judging to someone in the field of enter-
tainment or art. From them the judge selects one as
Senior Superlative Beauty, and six others-two to repre-
sent each class in the feature section of SNIPS AND CUTS.
Page Two Hundred Forty-five
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Miss SCARLETTE ESTRIDGE Mrss BOBBIE SHORT
eauf JM! e THE LETTERMEN
y g jimmy Pike, Tony Butala, Bobby Engemann
L,L- 7 H
To Gwen: A AVAL 4 ii A
l've noticed that most judges for the beauty Contest
have been solo artists . . . and they admitted that it
was a hard decision. So . . . You can imagine how
dillieult it was for three people to get together on one
choice from so many beautiful girls.
'lihanks For the privilege,
Bobby Engemunn, Tony Butztlo, Iimmy Pike
SENIOR BEAUTY: Becky Vlfhitener
Court: Bobby Short
IUNIOR BEAUTY: Nancy Easterling
SOPHOMORE: Eve liragukis
Miss NANCY EASTERLING IXIISS GAY ISENHOUR
.5219 omore Eaufiezi
Miss EVE FRAGAKIS Mxss LAROLYN SEEGERS
Each year Charlotte's beautiful Carrousel ushers in the
Christmas season. Princesses from high schools in both
North and South Carolina are presented in the colorful
parade, and from their number is chosen the queen of
the next Carrousel.
The Garinger seniors annually honor one of the love-
liest members of their class by choosing her to represent
them and the school in the Carrousel Parade. The young
lady selected must possess the qualities of poise, grace,
and a regal bearing, as well as beauty. With these quali-
fications in mind, Sandra Marshall was chosen as Gar-
inger's Carrousel Princess for 1965.
Miss SANDRA MARSHALL
X' .Q ,-
Cindy Bryant was named Garinger's Homecoming
Queen for 1965-66. She was chosen by the senior mem-
bers of the football team and reigned at Garinger's seventh
annual homecoming game at Memorial Stadium, and at
the homecoming dance.
Cindy did not know that she had been chosen queen
until she was presented for the coronation ceremony,
which was the chief event at half-time. The crown was
placed on her head by the former Superintendent of
Schools, Dr. Elmer H. Garinger, for whom our school
Miss CINDY BRYANT
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YOUR OFFICIAL SENIOR PORTRAIT PHOTOCRAPHER
134 North College
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
"Formerly at Efird's"
g Two Hundred Fifty-two
H E R R I N B R O S
GULF FUEL OILS
for year-round service
to suit the season
315 East 36th Street
Miss Donnafs School of Dancing
2119 Shamrock Drive
Puge Two Hundred Fifty th
COCHRANE FABRIC SHOP
5703 N. Tryon Street
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
T409 East Boulevard
SMALL DIVISION OF BARBECUE FOODS, INC.
"See how good barbecue can be"
COMPLETE CATERING ssnvlca
Eastway Drive at Plaza
Pecan at Independence
South Boulevard at Woodlawn Road
GRADUATES FREQUENTLY TURN INTO
BEST WISHES FROM
THE SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH CO.
Page Two Hundred Fifty-four
CIIAIIIIIIII MIIBIIHIIME SAIES
5801 North Tryon St.
ofuciefg - uzgue
Visit our new Sun-Surf Shop
Beach Party, Petti, Rosemarie
FIRST FLOOR SPORTSWEAR
CATHEY LUMBER COMPANY
41 I5 Monroe Road 333-3138
E. l. MINCEY, INC.
3130 The Plaza
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Page Two Hundred Fifty-fi
TEAMSTERS LOCAL UNIUN
3 ' '-'v Q1
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"Union drivers are safe drivers"
5000 North Tryon
Page Two Hundred Fifty-six
SALON OF BEAUTY
6025 The Plaza
MRS. BETTY CURLEE, Manager
Open Evenings by Appointment
H. B. Cash, Mgr.
3701 Central Avenue
Complete Office Outfitters
2l7 South Tryon Street
SODA 8. SANDWICH CENTER
WHERE YOUNG ADULTS MEET
FOR INDOOR OR OUTDOOR SNACKS
l200 E. 36th Street
Open 6:30 A.M. til 'l0:00 P.M.
PLAZA MEll'S STURE
Complete Men's Wear
l500 Central at Pecan
Page Two Hundred Fifty
For Over 71 Years . . .
Your Home of Better Values
AMITY GARDENS SHOPPING CENTER
Independence Boulevard, East
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
"Call us for your banquets and meeting needs."
T H ndred F ifty-eight
NEWELL GULF SERVICE
BAXTER CALDWELL, Owner
Complete Car Service
NEWELL, N. C. Phone 596-0961
JEWELL'S BEAUTY SALON
3114 The Plaza CHARLOTTE, N. C.
For the best haircuts in town, try
2311 Central Avenue
H000 HOTEL SUPPLY
Food Service Equipment,
5920 North Tryon
596-3575 596-4786 596-3935
Styles for Lad and Dad
THREE LOCATIONS T0 SERVE YOU
431 S. lnd. Blvd. 109 W. Trade
K-Mart-Plaza and Pineville Rd.
Egrum if jgzridf
4417 The Plaza-377-3685
Northeast Plaza Shopping Center
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Bridal Consultant Service
Page Two Hundred Fifty-nin
MOTOR SCOPE-TUNE-UP BRAKE SERVICE
CARB., GEN., STARTER REPAIRS
WAlT'S AMERICAN SER.
Free Pick-up Er Delivery
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
WALTER KNIGHT 3129 THE PLAZA
DEALER PHONE 334-9071
PAI NTI NG-DECORATI NG
PAINTING 6 PAPERING
Canvas 81 Upholstery
Canvas Specialties, Boat Covers,
Auto Seat Covers, and Home Furniture
S SIIAHROCK AADIWGS
SHAMROCK DRUG STORE
3029 The Plaza 333-0168
Open 8:00 A.M.-I0 P.M.
Daily and Sundays
Prescriptions filled promptly
Gee. only six more cents and I'm an Aalelphian.
Tops on your dial
Night and Day
Page Two Hundred Sixty
owen Maul? Wool' ,829 K
Plaza Road Extension
WE SELL AND SERVICE WIGS
Open evenings by appointment
Commercial E7 Residential
ENWOOD AVE. 333-9464
EASTWAY PLAZA DRUGS
Eastway Drive at the Plaza
Phone 333-0388 CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Daily-8 a.m. to I0 pun.
Sunday-2 a.m. to 7 p.m.
NEAL COOKE MEN'S WEAR
North Plaza Shopping Center 00 PI- I you bet '99
No matter where you try,
you will never find a better buy.
Our wished-for white Christmas-in january
F R E S H
3300 The Plaza
Page Two Hundred Sixty-one
IIDNSTRUCTIUII 00. I xt ef
4829 Belhaven Blvd.
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Use ESSO and Smile
Complete Car Service
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER
I949 East Seventh Street
In Stanley Drug
PIERCED EARRINGS, DIAMONDS,
WATCHES and REPAIR
The Corner of Ecstway Dr. and Central Ave.
ALL TYPES ORTHOPEDIC WORK
TADl0CK'S SHOE SERVICE
"SERVING YOU SINCE I937"
FULL SOLES OUR SPECIALTY
CUSTOM WORK ON ALL LEATHER GOODS
Now Three Locations To Serve You Better
128-B E. Park Ave.
63W Sharon Amity Rd. S.
Amity Gardens Shopping Center
Page Two Hundred Sixty-two
Carolinds Largest Dealer
X .sgff1.ee me
X 1233359 Xl?
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1 ii ' 1 I of .. ge , 1-1125 S iles
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531 E. TRADE ST. ' EDison 2-3131
Opposite the Courthouse
Page Two Hundred Sixty-three
To the Class of 1966
GARINGER HIGH SCHOOL
THE HERFF-JONES COMPANY IS PROUD TO HAVE
BEEN CHOSEN TO MANUFACTURE YOUR CLASS RINGS.
E. l. HEDRICK
DEVON W. SMITH
TAYLORSVILLE, N. C.
3026 Eostway Drive
Call 537-5931 for take-out orders
Your one-stop sewing center
3921 E. Independence Blvd. and Amity Gardens
' "Look at my curve."
P g Two Hundred Sixty-four
FOUR SEASONS CLEANERS
KING nnues 3' LAUNDRY
3038 Eastwuy Drive 3001 Shamrock Drive
4314 The Plaza
Chinese and American
1220 Thomas Ave.
"Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow . . ."
GENE'S BARBER SHOP
1200 East 36th Street
SAND 8 GRAVEL CO.
NORMAN n. HUNEYCUTT P. DEMPSEY HUNEYCUTT
SAND 0 PIT GRAVEL 0 CRUSHED STONE
Two Way Radio-Equipped Trucks
Phones 334-5751 and 375-7663
2417 Laburnum Ave.
CHARLOTTE 5, N. C.
Page Two Hundred Sixty-five
PIKFS Town S C ounfry
onus sroks, INC. or cHAiu.o1'rE
2044 N. Graham sf. Phone 372-2848 BGUUTY Salon
PEAK OF QUALITY
FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY
U 2125 Shamrock Drive
Hutchinson Avenue Shopping Center CHARLOTTE, N, C,
Buy the No. I car-CHEVROLET from the No. I dealer . . .
CITY CHEVROLET GUMPANY
CHARLOTTE'S QUALITY DEALER!
710 South Tryon Phone 377-4911
P S ixty-six
ge Two Hundred
lOWERY'S TEXACO SERVICE
330I The Plaza
Complete Car Service
Open Daily 7:30-9:00
2516 Wilkinson Boulevard
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
SUPER DRUG STORE
I949 East 7th Sf.
"You see everybody here"
3700 E. Independence
3400 The Plaza
800 East Morehead
After a game-
on The Plaza
SHONEY'S is the
place to go
Page Two Hundred Sixt
I4l7 Easfway Drive
Look smart, be smart-shop at
SHAMROCK FABRICS SHOP
I wonder if that girl would like to go with us!
PAT'S BARBER SHOP
5604 Old Concord Road
D. L. KISTLEK 23 YEARS EXPERIENCE Co.,
H. H. Ikedl COMPTON, Owner
GARDEN 6 LAWN SEEDS AND SUPPLIES,
PAINTS, FERTILIZER, FIREPLACE FIXTURES
Telephone 334-9590 3l28 Plaza Road
CHARLOTTE'S EXCLUSIVE HEADQUARTERS
FOR FOREIGN CAR TIRE RECAPPING
MUD G SNOW TREADS
We Sell All Kinds Of New Tires
COMPACT Cr SPORTS CARS
PlAZA HILLS PHARMACY
Page Two Hundred Sixty-eight
What kind of dance is this?
"Back to ye olde dungeon"
EASTWOOD BARBER SHOP
4329 The Plaza
Our pleasure to serve you"
C. V. IOHNSON
TASTY SNACKS IN CELLOPHANE PACKS
Telephone 333-8846 FROM
ROY WHlTE'S FLOWERS
"Finest in Flowers"
1933 E. 7th Street
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
mon 1 : nous: o
N0lllH CHAllllllll PHARMACY
RUTH'S FASHION SHOPPE
3032 Eastwuy Drive
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igifhqw . f 'E
Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine
UBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE
CHARLOTTE, N. 0.
The 1966 Snips Q Culs
E 3 Home again, Home again jiggedy jog.
The long-awaited moment, happy but sad. Didlreally hit that shot?
How time flies when the Wildcats are backed by the cheerleaders!
Page Two Hundred Seventy-one
The SNIPS AND CUTS staff and the students of Garinger High School
will always be grateful to the many people who have contributed so much
time and effort toward the production of our 1966 yearbook. Their co-
operation has helped us to capture the spirit of the year and to record it in
Volume LVII of SNIPS AND Curs.
We sincerely thank all of the following:
Mrs. Olga Humm, Adviser.
Mr. Harrie S. Keck, of Observer Printing House, our publisher.
Mr. B. B. Renfrow, of Delmar Studio, underclass photographer.
Mrs. Virginia Christenbury, Mrs. jean Howarth, Miss Bemadette Scott,
of Beverly Studio, senior photographers.
Mr. A. Haynes Dunlap and Mr. james Small, group photographers.
Mr. Edward Sandedrs and the Garinger Faculty.
The Lettermen, judges for the beauty section.
Cnvnv Arm Gwnn
Page Two Hundred 'Seventy-two
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