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

 - Class of 1968

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1968 volume:

Thfrough these doors walk 2 nips 8 cut nineteen hundred sixty eight volume LIX Published by the Student Annual Staff of GARINGER HIGH SCHOCL Charlotte, North Carolina Pam Sconyers, fdifar Teresa Franklin, Business Manager Miss Sarah Wallace, Advisor "lt is practically a law in life that when one door closes to us another opens. The trouble is that we often look with so much regret and longing upon the closed door that we do not see the one which has opened." High school is just such an opportunity, a series of doors to be opened widely and walked through with only a few steps. lVluch too rapidly, it seems, we are approaching the end of these doors and the passage of our education will soon close behind us. Still we will not regret this if we have walked through all the doors necessary for the journey ahead. So if we have passed through all of these, then we should never waste time watching them close, for they were opened to let us proceed to the next one before us. Just let us pass swiftly onward. 4 s 2 And these doors, of what are they made? Not of wood, nor steel. No. But of various materials, with differences which regulate the ease with which they are opened. The academic doors are laminations of equations, essay questions, logarithms, periodic charts and the Spanish Armada. The door to sports is heavy with massive sheets of daily practice and perserverance, bolted together by teamwork. And sweat. And a little pain. The elective doors are highly individual, some made of pen and ink, non-translatable sentences, punch cards, typewriters and Beethoven's Unfinished Fifth. Always there are more doors in this maze, to dances, concerts and football games, initations, plays and Roman banquets. And curb service. And beach trips. Truly these doors are diversified but to walk through any of them takes effort, whether it be in the form of study, or physical discipline, mental aware- ness or muscular co-ordinations. Or both. And none of these doors is locked. 6 Yes, the doors are numerous and the exit of the maze different for each individual that enters in, so to speed us on our separate ways we are blessed with leaders, people who thought enough of tomorrow to dedicate their lives to us today. PEOPLE who have a role much greater than that of doorman, who open wide the opportunities of learning, so that through these we might pass. Yet the doors weren't always open. So these lead- ers spent many years earning the keys needed to unlock those they had selected, and once those keys were won, the locks were loosed and with daily determina- tion the doors were forced open. For us. So, with a labyrinth of open, waiting doors, guid- ance comes as an invaluable commodity, and our leaders seem to have cornered the market. And for these extra efforts, tempered with masterful patience, they receive little praise. It is expected of them. Still, if we had to find and open all the right doors along the way, alone, we would know. Let us proceed. l i l 8 Although our leaders do unlock and hold open many doors, there are still others that remain locked, the keys to which have been earlier entrusted into the hands of the students themselves, and it is up to them to unlock and pass through such doors as: club membership, sports participation, social activity, beauty contesting, and leadership training. The way is not easy, forthe individual must dis- cover which key he might hold and what door to unlock. Those that do so are the ones vvhose walks are most fruitful. M 1 1 " "Our greatest glory is not in never falling, but in rising every time we fall." -Confucius Often times the doors lie squarely before us, but still we stumble and fall, for, in our passing through the maze of learning, the light is sometimes very dim, the going exceedingly rough. Still, with the earnest desire to exit these halls, and with the help of our leaders, and more importantly our friends, we pull ourselves up and walk on through these doors into life, with the warm glow of knowing - knowing we've made it all this far. W- ,,,, MMM , I Through these doors walk . H li 5 Wm 3 E E , ,,.,, ..,,,,,., . ,,,,. , i F ' 1 I WE? is Egggsm E Q , 5: 5 E ...........our leaders 16 ......the outstanding 42 .......the interested 64 ...........the toughest 114 our fellow students 152 ...................Semors 154 . . . . . .juniors 198 . . . . .sophomores 212 . . . . .directory 256 ...................index 259 ......our supporters 234 I r - Dedication Because of his sincere dedication to music, not only as a teacher at Garinger but in association with the Charlotte Symphony Orchestra and the Charlotte Youth Symphony, be- cause of his interest in providing musical entertainment on stage and on the field at football game halftimes, and because of his understanding of young musicians. . . We the staff of Snips and Cuts dedicate this the nineteen hundred and sixty-eight edition of Snips and Cuts to Mr. Robert L. Maddox. Mrs. Maddox and little Miss Maddox 15 our leaders Our leaders werent always such but fol lowers instead led along the paths on which we now walk and finding their ways through the maze of education They know what a jour ney it is and how difficult the exit is to find They know the way is dark and rough and some doors hard to reach They know not all of course no one does Still they care enough to share with the so lourners of today the was dom they once gleaned in their passage They show us the way to doors they know how to unlock and hold open and point out ways to find and open others They do all of this for the satisfaction of accomplishing what they set out to do, to provide a clearer way along which we might walk, to hold open doors which were once held open for them, and to open new ones that we might find more in the way of experience, too. All of our leaders work for tomorrow through us. And we often show, in return, distaste for their earnest, disobedience for their efforts. Instead we should thank them for showing us the way, thank them for giving their lives for the purpose of holding open the opportunities of learning. And we shall someday. Thank them. IVIr. Edward Sanders, Principal Administrators find time for students 18 Administrators 1 Miss lVIarian Reed, Assistant Principal , B lVIr. Alton Widenhouse, Assistant Principal l u i Secretaries help teachers Dr. Elmer Garinger visits his namesake. Miss Nan Abell Director of Student Activities lVlrs. .lo Bell Secretary lVlrs. Emily Kuykendall Treasurer Miss Betty Cunningham Secretary lVlrs. Katherine Peeler Registrar lVlr. James Taylor y Superintendent of i Buildings and Grounds lVliss lnez Bankett lVlrs. Gretta Kistler lVlrs. Juanita Reid Librarians and Counselors 1 rrrs , ii, . 1.11 . . . 1600 reference books, 192 volumes of hardbound periodicals, five years worth of other copies filed in reserve, 110 subscriptions in all, 400 foreign language parallels and 750 historical novels, a total selection of well over 20,500 publications including the amassed fictional, nonfictional and biographical works. . . Truly an impressive array of literature, especially at the high school level, and to supplement this inventory of the written word is a slightly weathered assortment of audio-visual aids. Still, in dealing with such an assemblage, there must be an order not found in lVlr. Dewey or his decimal system. The instigators of such order, lVlrs. lVlorrison, lVlrs. Parrish and IVlrs. Garner, all work to provide an establishment devoted to study and reading, a quiet concern for the researchers and the interested. Efficient and determined, they strive to aid the student as he grasps what he will of education ...and keeps the peace. lt is ever the need of the educated to be guided, therefore, in an effort to meet this demand, the advisors stand ready to extend the knowledge they have gained concerning the vast field of further education. The offer is noble but the extent of its effect is left up to the student. He will accept what he will. Still the thankless task is rewarding for those who give. I Now THIS is the way a library should be. Mrs. Mildred Morrison Mrs. Sarah Parrish "But l am a slow reader, Mrs. Garner!" English Expands Experience a Mr. Ray Alston Mr. Gilbert Ballance Miss Mary Baile Miss Leonora Broughton Mrs. Ruby Caldwell Miss Carolyn Dean Mrs. Faye Deese Mrs. Jeanne Fitzsimmons Mrs. Mary Fort Mrs. Grace Hall Miss Suanne Haney Mr. Harold Hood 22 Miss JoAnn Kirsh Miss Helen MacManus Miss Pauline Owens Miss Ann Peacock Miss Philecta Reinhardt Mrs. Irene Travis Miss Gray Vincent Miss Sarah Wallace Mrs. Jean Withers Mrs. Imogene Yongue "An education does not consist of how many books you read, only how deeply you go into them - like a stream, if you widen it without deepening it, it stays shallow." Although college book lists often appear to ex- press the concept of a wide stream, it is the devoted purpose of the English courses at Garinger to deepen, as well as widen it, at its beginning, middle and end. At its source, the stream offers Greek tragedy and Homeric adventure, both seasoned with applied mythology. As the waters sweep onward, the current increases into contemporary novels by Golding, Hem- ingway and Steinbeck. Toward the middle, the waters arc wide into the cycle of American literature, flowing over works by Hawthorne, Poe and Melville. Continually deepening with intensive reading, discussion and ex- pository departures, this education runs on into re- search and experience in style analysis. lt is towards the end that the stream runs rapidly and the snags are most frequent and sharp. The studies are of man's nature as expressed in his writings on tragedy, comedy, satire and the Utopian desire. Shake- spearean undercurrents line the waters which encom- pass Huxley and Swift, Shaw and Chaucer, as well as a remnant of Sophocles. The concern is for a deeper understanding of man, his actions and his reactions, as portrayed in skillfully constructed works by authors who have reigned supreme for just such expoundings as MacBeth, Brave New World, and Canterbury Tales. In the end, this education flows out to widen and deepen the river of life. -we ., ss' as . sc.. ' ,ggg i , - -- -s G EEE: , x. -.,,, .... ---- W ngyr Z. --..--, r .,.i if ,mM...i,. -f " tl,if.QlQ.,. Being head of the English Department does cause headaches "We learn Mrs. Frances Hawn Mr. James Edwards Mrs. Mary Etchison Mrs. Georgia Lewis Mrs. Flora Huntley Mr. Fred lngold l Mrs. Rena Cole Parks Mr. Daniel McNeil Mrs. Jessi Ogburn Miss Janet Robinggn Mrs. Eunice Wolfe "I wish that clock weren't in the back ofthe room." rom history . ." si 'r fx, iz it "We learn from history that we learn nothing from history." -George Wilhelm Fredrick Hegel In this concise statement we are able to see the irony of historic events, as it reminds us how men repeatedly have deemed it necessary to war, and then inevitably re-learn the price of defeat, or victory, how they rediscover the frequent burden of loyaltydand the seeming futility of rebellion. Still all of this redundancy is not foolishness, but, instead, an insight into the nature of the individual, that he must experience his own hardships, make his own mistakes. Otherwise his existence would become a mere lesson concerning the past affairs of both living and dying. History courses, while covering various materials, all seem to be expos- ing this factor of manls nature and are lessons, not of widom passed on, but of precise examples involving this characteristic. It is this open awareness which is the true wisdom to be gained. Naturally, the more interested students will best see this, but everyone has it laid before him, either to pick up, or walk over. From lessons in obedience and its benefits taught from the Bible, through courses on the development of to- day's world, taught in Current Events, World History and American environment, taught in Economics and Sociology, the student is offered a precious insight he need never and could never obtain through experi- ence. Historian Charles A. Beard used this insight to observe the following on the subject of history: "Ll When it gets darkest, the stars come out. 2.3 When a bee steals from a flower it also fertilizes it. 3.5 Whom the gods would destroy, they first make mad with power. 4.3 Though the mills of God grind slowly, yet they grind exceedingly small." "lVlr. Edwards, do you have a heart?" Application of Math Twofold ,,,,,.......-u-sw-W' Can we really play mathematical chairs? Mrs. Sara DeBerry Mrs. Shirley Hamilton Mrs. Kathleen Madden Mrs. Jeanne McKinnon Mrs. Catherine Sanders 26 Mr. Karl Sawyer Miss Betty Jo Steele Miss Brenda Watts Mrs. Agnes Yoos rem, 6 li K mg, . V' V , M, . "Certain characteristics of the subject are clear. To begin vvith, vve do not, in this subject, deal with particular things or particular proper- ties: vve deal formally with what can be said about fAny' thing or 'any' property." -- Bertrand Russell While all mathematics courses provide a pro- gressive insight into the realm of logic and reason, there are two distinct ends for the studentls ef- forts. The first is the exposure of mathematics in everyday life, found in the practicality of such courses as General lVlathematics I, ll, and lll. The second aim, perhaps more indirect to its end, is college preparation. From the angles of Eu- clidean geometry, to the theorems of advanced studies, these courses prepare the pupil for greater involvement in the field of mathematics. Still, general mathematics offers just as much logic, of another kind. 27 Science Experiments Offer Explanations Bibi Mrs. Mary Cathey Mr. R. E. Cummings Mr. James Dixon Mr. Bobby Godwin Miss Emma Howie Miss Linda Lennon Mrs. Geraldine Rogers Mr. George Sawyer Mrs. Brenda Shaw Mr. W. W. Smith Mrs. Jane Sterrett Where in the world does this go? 28 'E lt's moving! fr Two heads are better than one in figuring out physics problems "ln all sciences that are concerned vvith principles or causes or elements, it is acquaintance with these that constitutes knowledge or understanding. For we conceive ourselves to know about a thing when we are acquainted with its ultimate causes and first prin- ciples and have got down to its elements." -Aristotle Each individual lives, but often has no passable understanding of why life, or how. It is then that the need for biological study is most evident, as well as more advanced work. The first biology course is pre- pared to meet this need, but it is only a beginning in an endless quest for understanding. lt is here the inquisitive are afforded the opportunity to better their comprehension of Nature's actions and principles. While Biology Il tells more of the intricacies of life, chemistry, physics and other courses focus not on life but life's environment. ldidn't sign up for Biology ll 29 Art: A Pure Means of Expression lVliss Wilma King lVlrs. Rita Scott Garinger's department of art is not meant to pro- vide professional training or professional vvork. Instead it is established for the needs of the teenager, opening up for him a vvide, versatile field of expression. The means to unfold his ideas lie here, limited only by the individual. The progressive art pupil finds his tools to be his slaves, not his master. The paints, the chalks, crayons, and the inks, all provide the earnest student with a vvide potential of possibilities. His direction is plotted by his imagination, his grade found in his progress, not in his art ability. A world of expression opportunities - still, only a minority seem to be in earnest. Mike Fowler listens to advice. 30 ws ' ' Q M MIQQQ.-W-sfw as Sweet Soul Music "Bass" -in Street Beat Music: An Expression in Sound l Band waits for Half-Time 2 4 4 I-Q Yi P'Q.lY?'7?V'i-CD',7..TI 1 -11,1 11 I'l.J.A.A..L.lLLl.l'lL"l-- '-'X l111111d lZ11U'l'.1l..1L!1 .ll l?Q11tEll11-.i'A4'1S.l!.ZHl - Ludwig van Beethoven Music is best known as the universal language, a melodious means of expression, through either voice or the instrument. The choral, orchestral and band courses, all, are adventures in sound, as well as exer- cises in the usage of this language. The beauty of the learning lies in the attempt to reach a primal perfection. Mr. Robert Maddox Mr. John Sanders 31 Foreign Language Expands Expression lVlrs. Linda Ashendorf IVlrs. Maxine Barnhardt lVlrs. Shirley Heinbaugh lVlrs. Margaret Sims lVlrs. Sheila Victry "Qui pro alio dicit futurus similis auctori suog non est negotium e um superaref' "Un traducteur doit etre comme son auteurg ce n'en fait pas son affaire le supasser." "Un traductor tien que ser la mismo que su autorg no es su trabajo superarlef' "A translator is to be like his author, it is not his business to excel him." -Samuel Johnson The true purposes for teaching the Romance lan- guages are possibly more involved than the language syntax itself. The most evident reasons would be a greater cultural background, and a new insight into the English language. Still, a foreign language sharpens awareness and finally provides the student with expan- sion of expression. Labs are well equipped Joyce struggles for right worcl e f Home Economics: A Practical Course The task of the family woman is a never ending chore, a wearing cycle of meal preparation, clean- ing up after everyone else, mending, and tending to the sick of the household. lt's not easy, no routine, especially of such massive proportion, ever is. Still all of this and more is expected of her daily. There- fore, to supplement her practical knowledge before- hand, a series of courses in home sciences is offered to those truly concerned about their homemaking future. The preparation of meals for a family is a matter of importance to the housewife. She knows they must be satisfying and nutritious. lt is the intention of the courses involving foods to render instruction in both meal planning and preparation, as well as serving, for the demands of etiquette always seem to fall on the lady of the house. ln all, these courses are for those with a future of family devotion. A woman's work is never done. lVlrs. Virginia Boyd lVlrs. lVlary Cruse lVlrs. Frances Ryan "We have to eat everything we cook!" lVlrs. Cruse instructs student in pattern layouts Commercial: Aids to Employment lVIr. Richard Gregory lVlrs. Sabra Griffin lVlrs. Martha Hipps Nlrs. Louise Lackey lVlrs. Betty Lowery lVlr. Ernest Privette Miss Clara Timmons Practice adds to experience 34 Toye Gulledge strives for accuracy Q"-05.15 Qf Uzx-'Yffajx-,gy :J UL QD frvsk Today, more than ever, the businesses across the country are dependent on the efficiency of office personnel, for it is in the office that the infamous mountains of paper work are sorted out and dealt with. Often, too, it is the basis for the success or failure of the complete operation. The student interested in some facet of busi- ness is provided with a multitude of courses ranging from the area of secretarial work and bookkeeping, to the advancing realm of data processing. Although high school courses must tend to be elementary in premises, these studies do offer the student a challenge, to practice for perfection, as in typing and tran- scription, to strive for proficiency in filing, the use of machinery and general office routine, and to better understand mathematics and law as related to the business world. Still such courses are not meant and are not able to replace actual experience. To com- pensate, a work-study course, offered to the more advanced, furnishes the on-the-job train- ing so vital to later employment. Speed, accuracy and efficiency, fixed to- gether by experience, give the young job-seeker a head start on employment. Typing is essential for office work Vocational Founded on Experience lVlr. Donald Belk Nlrs. Nancy Burgess Nlrs. Shirley Deal IVIr. Robert Doster Mr. John Kemper IVlr. Robert Staley 36 Electronic problems "That all our knowledge begins with experience, there is indeed no doubt . . . but although our knowl- edge originates with experience, it does not all arise out of experience." -Immanuel Kant There is one definite purpose in offering the voca- tional courses, one key word in distributive education, and that is experience. Experience is something no one can be taught, something one reaches by paying out one's time and effort. The departments very name, vocational, tells of work training both by instruction and by application of the student's knowledge in a field he has chosen for future occupation. These courses provide what is possibly the most concrete education extended on the high school level, as well as the most applicable to future use. The skills of tomorrow's workmen are shaped here by daily under- takings in the various facets of the offered courses. Future craftmen begin today in an effort to master the talents demanded in their selected areas. Printing students for example, develop toward meeting the demands of the printing industry. Through attentive practice they acquire some degree of com- petence in offset printing, photography, developing negatives and plates, operation of reproduction, equip- ment and others including layout design. Drafting is another wide field, offering design, transformation of these into metallic form, and work in drawing building plans. lVlr. Staley makes headlines Mechanical concentration 37 Physical Fitness First Darlene passes skills test. ". . .ye are the temple of God, and the Spirit of God dwelleth in you. -Paul the Apostle il Cor. 3:16J Our youthful bodies are blessings we often neglect to recognize as such. Truly it is through the continuation of a healthy condition, through physical exercise and rigorous activity that we can keep this blessing worth having and worthy of our Occupant. The federal govern- ment has established a means of keeping America's youth fit, by making mandatory one year of physical education, which is designed to develop strength and muscular co-ordination, as well as good sportsmanship. Still most important is the desire to make one's self fit, and the incentive is provided - competition, both indoors and out, in activities such as basketball and softball, volleyball and track. ln the end, even if the games are lost, the partici- pants never lose. Number six is on the ball. Mr. Gene Gilleland Mr. Warren Hicks Miss Joyce Hunter Mrs. Kelly Jones Miss Patricia McGee Mr. Joe Tomanchek 38 lVlr. B. B. DeLaine lVlr. James Lovett lVlr. C. O. lVlclVlullan lVlr. Ronald Wright ..f, , ff ,.,, A.,, , Y, , , . , ff, ,,.n.1,'1z.,,, 4, mfg - 5 i 'sf .ffQ.f:wf,:1 wp :tm f ,,-- ,- f..,,,.w-f . . ,.,, 1,4-' ' . f W. 4, w.v.,i:.lfl.zf?' ..- .. , ,.., , ,,,. , ,,,. wi. lVlr. McMullan takes his work seriously "Last year in North Carolina more than 1,500 persons lost their lives and more than 50,000 were hurt, and it is not a price We have to pay for the convenience of modern mobile living . . . Our best hope for controlling accidents in North Carolina and in the nation is to improve the resources of education, which is aimed at helping individual drivers to avoid accidents." -Governor Dan K. Moore Guided by thirty hours of classroom training and six behind the wheel, the maturing youth is hopefully on the road to safe driving. 39 Cafeteria and Custodial Staff Miracle workers are a people of the past. Still, it is phenominal that the staff of our swinging cafe- teria is consistently able to prepare meals which taste as good as cafeteria food is meant to taste. The staff, on the whole, appears to function rather efficiently especially considering the number of stu- dents and staff members who must be fed each day. The services rendered are what are expected of such an establishment. Scheduled sanitation and repair are definite needs when over 2300 persons actively occupy a building for some forty hours weekly. The custodial staff is assigned to this clean-up and repair, and its tasks are never-ending as long as buildings of education still stand. FIRST ROW: Henry Hudson, Luther Johnson, Lewis James, Annie Alexander. SECOND ROW: Eddie Martin, Jip Davis, Willie Duncan, Fred Moser. f. N f - , SEATED: Doreen Devore, Lorene Medford, Viola Hopkins, Dorthea Lorenz, Remalle Edwards, Eloise Heintz, Grace Douglas, Ruby Wendell, Ruby Wrede. STANDING: Jessie Bacote, Evelina Jackson, Gracie Linder, Susie Wade, Bettie Midgette, Eunice Jones, Gladys Alston, Francis Harley, Billie McClain. 40 Over one hundred strong, the teachers of this educational institution render an invaluable service, the instruction of today's youth in numerous fields of learning. These people extend a means of prepara- tion both for a more extensive education, and for life itself. Through their help, the student is equipped with the knowledge needed for a social existence. The pupil is their inspiration, his advancement, their reward. The youth seldom recognizes them as such, but they are the only hope for an organized, learned future. These educators have paid with their yesterdays so that today they might strive for a better tomorrow. 35+ sf! Ng N f:g.f?fw3.,... -Q-fizz'-Us z ,ini ,gi . 3 Q the outstanding. In this maze, this conglomeration of teenage opportunities, there are certain closed doors through which only a very precious few pass. These people are not representative of the stu- dent body, but, instead, are examples of ex- cellence in their select aptitudes. They are the best of Garinger. Often more individuals approach these doors than have the right keys for the locked bolts. Then, of those who do hold fitting keys, some fail to reach out and insert them. Only those who apply their talents are able to effect their own advance over the acclaimed thresholds. lt is with those who not only have the right keys, but use them to their fullest advantage, with those who stand for excellence at Garinger, that this section is concerned. ' x d U tst 3 n mg Tina Taylor Sidney Yandell Eve Fragakis Donna Hayden ii J LQVOIYVI SSGEGVS Diane Haislip Cindy Baughan Donna Kennedy Jo Ann Stitt Cynthia Sanders Cathy Covington Candy White Beauty Nominees "The beauty of a woman is something alluring, and is not dependent on single things like a beautiful face or body, but an ensemble molding her actions, i charm and grace." Cindy Kester Frances Yarborough 44 yur!!! Qlxrnlimr General Qsssemhlg Qimxu of Qlhpruzniafilxzs ,Sem 5.5:-I-run 3..uai..g Qllnlzigh mas: 'ruu.v :mm-v cc,,,,,,,T,,,,. as I Annu... sn- umm Aww: ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,, cm-mu. N. c. cQ..w.vmo.. Aw umm-.um um n.-wer E,,,,,,,,,,, mum. :a..e.m.. ...Minn u.....n ment num num.. me nn January 30, 1968 nnnemt nf-nm: Miss Debbie Jones Features Editor Snips 'N Cuts Garinger High School 1100 Eastway Drive Charlotte, N.C. 25205 Dear Debbie: I appreciate very much your kind invitation to act as judge in the selection of the beauties for this year's Snips 'N Cuts. Though it is always a pleasant and enjoyable task to select beauty queens, it is not to be sure, an easy one. This was particularly true this year for Garinger as the competition was most keen. After due deliberation on the matter, I have selected the following as this year's Snips 'N Cuts Beauty Queens: Seniors l. Cathy Covington 2. Jo Arm Stitt 3. Diane Haislip Soghomores 1. Candy White J u d Hayden Juniors l. Cindy Kester 2. Sidney Yandell 2. Donna I thank you and your staff' for extending this honor to me. Please convey my kindest personal regards to all my friends at Garinger. Sincerely, Bea utles n A E S 5 5 5 s Senior Superlative Beauty CATHY COVINGTON Senior Beauties 4 JO ANN STITT DIANE HAISLIP S N 5 X 1'2' E ,, 5 5 is CINDY KESTER Junior Beauties SIDNEY YANDELL Sophomore Beauties ,is . sl Z CANDY WHITE DONNA HAYDEN 49 Ca rrousel Princess i The seniors annually honor one of the Ioveliest members of their class by choosing her to represent them and the school in the Carrousel Parade. This year Eve Fragakis was chosen by the gradu- ating class of 1968 to represent Garinger as Carrousel Princess. The colorful Carrousel Parade officially ushers in the Christmas season for Charlotte. Eve was one of many girls chosen from high schools in both 50 North and South Carolina, to take part in the parade. She also attended the Carrousel Ball which preceded the parade, and was present at the crowning of Car- rousel queen and king. Eve was chosen on the basis of poise, grace, regal bearing and beauty. The princesses from Garinger, Harding, and Myers Park serve as honorary princesses and are not eligible for the title Carrousel Queen. Eve and her sponsor Mike House Homecoming Queen Eve Fragakls was also named Garinger's Homecoming Queen for 1967-68. She was chosen by the senior members of the football team and reigned at the ninth annual Home- coming game at Memorial Stadium and also at the Homecoming dance. The identity of the queen was not known even by the nominees or to the football players until they were presented at the coronation ceremony, the chief event of the half-time pro- gram. Eve received the crown from the reigning Homecoming Queen, Nancy Easterling. The crown was placed upon her head by the former Superintendent of Schools Dr. Elmer H. Garin- ger, for whom our school was named. The Garinger Band forms a crown at the half-time coronation of Homecoming Queen. 5'I National H O n O r Dennis Young, Ann Yaeger, President Vice President Society Don Minday, Annette Dixon, Secretary Treasurer gg mf Wiki: tarry-Abbott Sue Alexander Jimmy Barrus Debbie Boger Pat Bowita Virginia Deese Annette Dixon Eve Fragakis Sam Garrison Wayne Gatlin Sharon Martin Don Minday AI Norris Gayle Pettit Dianne Rodgers lVlr. Karl Sawyer, Mrs. Greta Kiestler, Advisors The membership of the National Honor Society is composed of juniors and seniors who are superior in scholarship and have shown the outstanding quali- ties of leadership, character, and service. To be eligible for membership, the student must maintain a B plus scholastic average for three consecutive semesters. lnductions are held twice a year, in September and February. The Garinger chapter of the National Honor Society is made up of thirty students all demon- strating the outstanding qualities of an Honor Society member. ' : J! , l Debi Carnes Evelyn Collins Barbara Conder Warren Cox Richard Harris Jeff Harrison Richard Jones Pat Keziah Sandara Royal Dianne Stinson Steve Stoeckle Ann Yaeger W U, ':f wii.f:,,4: ,-ff fi " " ' ,fre-.2 am. L-.ss-w:e1.gvif.5, f A- L vw:-2 5-ff-gf - q - 4- gf:-Y p m vii-ww .-5 W f ' ww, fr-,-'i-4,-1"w 1... 'uv-rW',f1-M' Y 5-g,q.f.,-',:-,gg-,-in fi-ff. Kin: , 'f M '-,',, ', M :-:I -. 'f f' 4- ' A,.,, .ifIf',v.t A ., ,ii .ir . I rimy, JW: ,. Il A ,rk .. . 7, Althea Deese Jess Long Dennis Young Harvard Book Award The Harvard Book is a collection of articles written by Harvard's graduates, the purpose of which is to inspire the student who receives it to continue his achievements throughout college. Annually the Harvard Book Award is presented to a rising senior in the college preparatory program. The senior selected for this year was Richard Jones. Richard, was chosen by the principal and mem- bers of the faculty for his superior scholarship and his outstanding character. Voice of Democracy "We humans organize ourselves into units called families. Families in turn form commun- ities and societies . . . lVlan arranges himself this way for the protection and betterment of his individuality. He also establishes govern- ments which assure him of society's freedoms. Many types of governments have attempted to protect man's liberties. Only one type will ever be successful. A type in which all men are in equilibrium . . . Basically Americans are a free people. We have guaranteed free- doms of speech and press. By our Constitution each of us is equal under the law . . . Don't be content with this equality! There is a chal- lenge buried in this freedom . . . Challenge yourself to be an individual. lVlan is small in stature compared with the universe in which he lives, yet he has a mind with which he can project his personality through limitless space, if he has the incentive. This is freedom's challenge." -Douglas Tripp This quote is the core of a paper which won both first place at Garinger and third place on the county level for its writer in the Voice of Democracy speech contest this year. 54 DAR "THE NATIONAL SOCIETY OF THE Daughters of the American Revolution THIS CERTIFIES THAT Eve Fragakis having been selected as the GOOD CITIZEN of the GARINGER High School for the current year, through her demonstration during her entire course of the quali- ties of Dependability, Leadership, Service and Patriot- ism, is hereby awarded this DAR GOOD CITIZENS CERTIFICATE Signed and awarded this Third day of May, 1967 " Morehead Academic excellence, outstanding citizenship and participation in extracurricular activities are the chief factors considered by the Mecklenburg County Com- mittee members who decide on the Morehead semi- finalist. Chosen from a group of forty outstanding students of the Charlotte-Mecklenburg area high schools are twelve semi-finalists in competition for the Morehead Scholarship Award presented by the University of North Carolina. Out of the forty annually chosen, two seniors rep- resented Garinger High School as semi-finalists. These were Rick Harris and Gary Eller. Of these two students, Gary was selected to enter finalist competition. Semi-finalist Rick Harris and Gary Eller Governor's School SEATED: Betsy Norris, Becky Stroupe. STANDING: Donna Newman, Chris Dooley, Eve Fragakis, Jean Lasater. The purpose of Governor's School is to provide a unique expansion oflthe students' educational exper- iences by means of intensive training in a select field. This year Garinger sent four seniors, Jean Lasater, Chris Dooley, Eve Fragakis and Becky Stroupe, and two juniors, Donna Newman and Betsy Norris to Gov- Wild Wild Acres is a youth leadership and human rela- tions conference, a week-long experience in living and associating with others. This past June at Little Switzerland, North Carolina, Annette Dixon, Ann Yaeger and Rick Harris were challenged by thought provoking topics indiscussions such as new morality, religion, civil ernor's School. These students were chosen by Miss Inez Bankett and lVIr. Ed Sanders. They were among approximately four hundred gifted students who at- tended the 1967 summer session in Winston-Salem from June 20 until August 5. Acres rights, interracial dating and marriage. Consisting of rising seniors from all over North Carolina, as well as parts of Virginia and Georgia, the conference both strove for bettering human relations and emphasized citizenship. Annette Dixon, Rick Harris, Ann Yaeger. if Interact Sweetheart "Beauty is God's handwriting." -Charles Kingsley This year hopefully marked the beginning of a tradition, the selection of an Interact Club beauty, a senior girl to hold honorary membership in that organization. Nominations were made both by a committee consisting of club members and by individual members by secret ballot, for one girl to be their Interact Sweetheart. This year's honorary member, chosen for outstanding beauty, is Miss Sissy Haislip. 57 0ur Foreign Exchange Students 58 Dear Friends, l have taken this o ortunity to write you a letter PP hoping that it might express a little of all the feelings and thoughts that l have had through this year. l came to Charlotte as a newcomer, but it did not last long before l felt that l had established a steady place with a nice family and good friends. So far we have been around a lot of places and taken part in the lives of the people around us, happenings which to me always are going to be unforgetable be- cause of you. l have had plenty of good experience and perhaps a few bad ones but they are all going to be valuable for me in the future. Also l would like to thank my organization CESP for giving me this great opportunity, my American fam- ily who was so generous to open their home for me, my school advisor Mrs. Huntley who has been irreplacable in guiding me and last but not least you who were so warm, helpsome, and friendly towards me. l will always remember you . . . Love, Birgitte Birgitte listens as her American sister, Diane Rogers plays the piano. Gary Eller Among the southern strand of cities, islands, and fjords surrounding Oslo, Nonlvay is the home of the Sandburg family of Kolsas. For nine weeks it was Gary's pleasure to live with this family as they worked. He toured the rocky countryside and vacationed on the isle of Hvasser in the Oslofjord. Gary and his Nonzvegian family learned each other's habits, natures, and thoughts to a degree that unfortunately is rare. It was indeed, a most successful and enjoyable enterprise. Al Norris Last summer Al Norris spent nine weeks in lVlen- doza, Argentina with the family of Senor and Senora Jorge lVluniz and their sons. By speaking Spanish, eat- ing four meals a day, playing rugby, and attending school, Al feels that he now has a second family, set of friends and country. The highlight of his stay was a 700 mile trip across Argentina to her capital, Buenos Aires. The excit- ing experience which Al had in Argentina changed his outlook on the world and made him much more appreciative of the United States. Foreign Exchange Committee: SEATED: Sue Edwards, Jody Horne, Donna Hipps, Mary Helen Shaia. STANDING: Reggie Bonnievie, Al Norris, Mrs. Huntley, Rick Harris, Gary Eller. 59 Chief Marshals l FIRST ROW: Eve Fragakis, Becky Stroupe. SECOND ROW: Dennis Young, Rick Harris. THIRD ROW: Don Minday, AI Norris One of the greatest honors given to a member of the junior class is that of being a commencement marshal. These students are outstanding members of their class selected on the basis of scholarship, citi- zenship, senrice and personal appearance. The marshals are nominated by homeroom teachers and chosen through secret ballot by a faculty committee. They serve at both the baccalaureate service and 60 the graduation exercises. Their responsibilities include distributing programs, escorting parents, guests and seniors to their seats. They are also to see that the Commencement exercises are conducted with order and dignity. The marshals choose from their own number, six chief marshals to escort the seniors to their seats, and later to the stage to receive their diplomas. I I FIRST ROW: Jimmy Nash, Charlie Jetton. SECOND ROW: Ray- NOT PICTURED: Tom Parker, Sam Garrison, Steve Stoeckel and IVIond Black, Larry Abbot. THIRD ROW: Gary Eller, Richard Jones. J0hI'I J0l'lf1S0n- Marshals FIRST ROW: Debbie Harkey, Sissy Haislip. SECOND ROW: Pat FOURTH ROW: Judy Stogner, Althea Deese. FIFTH ROW: Annette Bowitz, Ann Yaeger. THIRD ROW: Jeanne Jordan, Diane Starnes. Dixon, Jane Baucom. 61 Mr. and Miss Garinger Seniors Select Jay and Gwen Gwendolyn Elaine Taylor and Jay Harold Helson were chosen by the Garinger senior class as its mascots for 1968. They were selected by the seniors from a group of over forty, four and five-year olds. Gwendolyn was sponsored by Kathy Whitley, a Garinger senior. Jay was sponsored by Terry Payne also a Garinger senior. The nominees were presented at an assembly. 63 the interested Outside of the academic opportunities themselves, the doors of club membership and group activities are the most numerous, and the most frequently opened. Through these, hundreds pass each year into a realm of friend- ships, experiences, and rewards. The purposes of these are to provide fellowship outside of school hours, work for those active ones who wish to be of service, and enjoyment for those who care enough to become involved. Some club doors can be opened by anyone who carries the key of interest, while others require more than this, such keys as scholarship, talent, or popularity. These are organizations for all. No one is left idle against his will, for through all of these doors stands the warehouse of ac- tivity. Welcome to LIX Country! Last year's annual was a tough one to follow for two reasons. First the deadlines were set at earlier dates than previously, and the staff strained overtime to meet them and to bring to the student body a year- book on time, no matter what the cost. The efforts seemed endless but not the time. Repeatedly things needed to be done yesterday, and were finally com- pleted the day after. The deadlines were met though, miraculously to say the least. The second reason was the quality of last year's annual, rated "first class." Quality was a continual key note throughout the year's work. Improvements were made. And mistakes. And a countless array of problems presented themselves. Still, the members of the staff overcame these and strove to offer some- thing for the student to have and cherish, not only because of its memories, but its merits as well. Perfection is not yet attained. Years of work still lie ahead. Teresa Franklin, Business Manager, Raymond Chance, Adver- tising Editor Jim Craig, Photographer Pam Sconyers, Editor 66 Gary Hixson, Layout and Copy Editor s 5 i E 3 M555 WGHHCSY Advisor Kathy Whitley, Juniors, Jean Crawford, Seniors, Joann Verhage, Sopho mores, lVlarilyn Brown, Administration. s . SEATED: Jeanneane Jordan, Jackie Henderson, Virginia Nlangum, Debby Jones, Features, Richard Payne, Sports, Jeanneane Jor- Debby Dobbins. STANDING: Julie Plyler, Chip Wampler, Ann dan, Index, Karen Kirby, Activites. Yaeger, Sally Speight. 67 ii LER E To say the least, this year's RAMBLER started out "running, scared" financially, as usual, and numer- ically, since the staff initially added up to a meager five, two of which were not connected with the journal- istic end, and a trio of inexperienced juniors, one of which was the editor. Still, despite such problems, there soon arrived a brave squadron of volunteers will- ing to give of their time and talents for the publication of the school newspaper. This year's paper was distinguished not by the finished touches of last year's, but by an evidently close association with the students, a directness which proved totally readable. The paper had too long been highly impersonal. Guided by a new journalistic advisor, the young and beautiful Miss JoAnn Kirsh, the staff continually expressed an understanding of the teen-age existence and how to relieve its pressures. The days were lost in the rush, but the result was a candid job of reporting, something refreshingly new for the Garinger scene. Miss Kirsh, advisor, confers with editor l l i LEFT TO RIGHT: Penny Paylor, Business Manger, Mark Scoggins, Editor-in-Chief: DOHI18 Cole, Features ECIITOI' LOU CHYIUS Gall! Pat Morrow, Danny Phiffer, Mike Pagoota, Mike Criswell, Lana HlXS0n,St3ffAl'tlSt7R0g9VT3lb9Vt1SD0rt5 Editor Starnes, News Editor, Ginger Hall, Cindy Kester, Steve Ritch, 68 Willow Tree Publishes Volume ll l Garinger's literary magazine, Under the Wil- low Tree, is a collection of stories, poems, and thoughts both written and illustrated by students. This year the literary staff was swamped by over one hundred entries to be considered for publica- tion. Each work was read and evaluated. From these, the best were sent to the art Staff fgr KNEELING: Dianne Belt, Pat Bowitz, Susan Perry, Grayce Mullen poggible illustration- The end result is a publica- Marsha Lowrance. STANDING: Ann Yaeger, Literary Editor, Gary Hix- t- f h- h h son, Art Editor, Donna Hipps, Business Editor, Barbara Conner, Annette 'On O W 'C t e Students can be proud- Dixon, Karen Kimbrell, Sharon Merritt, Elaine Doerschuk. Garinger Guide New Publication KNEELING: Gary Hixson, George Meers. STANDING: Mrs. Ashendorf, Claudia McFadden, Althea Deese, Karen Kirby, Dianne Stinson, Barbara Conner. WMM., Finally, after years of having everyone at Garinger grope around in a vague darkness con cerning the goings-on about them, and the very school itself, the 1966-67 Student Council app roved the publication of a handbook, The Garinger Guide, designed to acquaint the students with the ideals, traditions, organizations, rules and ac tivities of their school. The task of producing a book of accurate articles and illustrations was a mighty one, performed by a small, able force which devoted long summer hours to revive this old Central tradition. lt served its purpose well. 69 President, Rick Harris Vice-President, Johnny Johnson Secretary, Sissy Haislip Student Council Sponso SEATED Rick Harris Johnny Johnson Sissy Halslip Kathy Jackson SECOND ROW Beverly Wood Joyce Lord Pernette Gibson Lomma Clark Debbie Long Pam King Sid Yandell Shaye Cashion Janice Marshall Judy Forehand Birgitte Netoft Debbie Harkey Becky Stroupe Donna Hipps Karen Kirby THIRD ROW Ann Perry Sue Alexander Claudia Brooks Donna Hayden Linda Tipton, Beth Draddy, Susan Liles, Karen Jones, Nancy Skidmore Eve Fragakis Sue Edwards Charlene Watkins Debbie Mayberry Mary Helen Shia Ginger Hall FOURTH ROW Frank Ponce Barbara Brady Lana Starnes Cindy Kester Roger Tal bert Emil Hallaway Ray Lyon Jess Long Bill Stockton George Meers Lynn Allen Mike Fowlin Charles Brizell FIFTH ROW Roger Dyon Butch Bell Betsy Norris Dennis Young Terry Treasurer, Kathy Jackson Miss Abell, Advisor 'Keep Garinger Beautiful" Mauney, Bobby Young, Al Norris, Steve Baldwin, Richard Jones. SIXTH ROW: Ernie Pearson, Larry Young, Dale Moody, Don Min- day. SEVENTH ROW: Doug Fleming, Ronald Byrum, Bobby Brown, Bobby Styron, Wes Scott, Larry Swinson, Regg Bonnevie, Jimmie Lewis, Bobby Bacot, Russell Meers, Doug Sanders, Jay Wise, Mike Mayberry. The Student Council began its 1967 activities by adopting the theme "Keep Garinger- Beautiful." This theme was in keeping with the theme of the National Association of Student Councils which is "Keep Ameri- ca Beautifulf' All classrooms and offices were repainted and a new building was added. Students showed their pride in Garinger by helping to keep our freshly painted buildings and other areas clean. New fields were open within the Council this year also. An Orientation Committee for Sophomores as well as new students was established. Dances were bigger and better than ever, with music provided by more well-known bands. One of the most important and impressive steps adopted by the Council, and supported by the students, was the adoption of the Third Reconnaissance Batallion in Vietnam. A scroll was constructed and each student was asked to sign. At this time the Garinger student body displayed its spirit and pride by helping to make Christmas a little merrier for the Marines overseas. Gary Hixson and officers display scroll 71 ind 3 . ff H11 V' f 3 Q Grrr - owl! The Wildcat Club was certainly on the prowl around Garinger this year! lt's activities were numerous, and its main goal was to boost school spirit. The club had practically dissolved over the past few years, but this year it made a tremendous comeback. For the first time, membership was open to all students with no voting and no initiations. Anyone who was willing to work hard and who wanted to show his pride in Garinger was welcome. A card section was organized and "beat ribbons" for the basketball games were sold. The student body seemed to like these ribbons and there never seemed to be enough of them. The mem- bers also helped spirit by yelling at the football and basketball games, and during School Spirit Week, they could be seen wearing tags that proclaimed "Stomp Myers Park"! The Wildcat Club is hopefully back at G.H.S. to stay. Its success this year shows that our students do take pride in our school, and that it is the students who make the spirit. 72 FIRST ROW: Cindy Kester, Betsy Norris, Sue Edwards, Kathy Jackson, Sissy Haislip, Miss Watts, Debbie Harkey, George Meers, Jean Caldwell, Don Minday, Becky Stroupe, Nancy Skid- more, Cindy Baughn, Ginger Hall. SECOND ROW: Donna Hayden, Linda Tipton, Marilyn Kessiah, Beth Draddy, Terry Murr, Barbara Skidmore, Jo Ann Stitt, Toye Gulledge, Pam Sconyers, Pat Keziah, Elaine Steinhauer, Judi Freeman, Larolyn Seegers, Bobbie Ste- phens, Linda Aughtry, Sherry Jones, Debbie Kemenzky, Francis Yarbourgh, Cory Moore, Robin Martin. THIRD ROW: Anne Perry, Cindy Little, Gayle Williams, Sherry Sanders, Joy Gatlin, Crissy Jones, Brenda Galloway, Beth Cooke, Cheryl James, Kathy Page, Bill Stockton, Miss Steele, Ray Lyon, Debbie Mayberry, Charlene Watkins, Shirley Davis, Brenda Burgin. FOURTH ROW: Donna FIRST ROW: George Meers, Vice president: Jean Caldwell, Sec retary. SECOND ROW: Debbie Harkey, President: Miss Watts Advisor: Miss Steele, Advisor: Don Minday, Treasurer. Wildcat Club Promotes School Spirit Haywood, Elaine Doershuk, Linda Dixon, Donna Johnston, Pat Mosley, Gay Medlin, JoAnn Waller, Pat Bowitz, Ann Yeager, Cathy Covington, Lynn Kerr, Eve Fragakis, Jean Crawford, Cindy Ander- son, Susan Weston, Cheryle Chinnis, Debbie Lechner, Vicki Frye, Terry Nilles. FIFTH ROW: John Johnson, Donna Cowan, Trudy Canipe, Shelly Blanton, JoAnn Verhage, Gloria Godwin, Karen Kir- by, Donna Hipps, Shaye Cashion, Ronald Byrum, Larry Young, Vicki Whiteside, Norma Taylor, Sandra Stokes, Jane Smith, Brenda Ferrell, Sandra Wentz. SIXTH ROW: Mike Mayberry, Billy Prophet, Bobby Bacot, Russell Meers, Doug Sanders, Frank Ponce, Don Smith, Johnny Johnson, Dennis Young, Rick Harris, Lana Starnes, Susan Burt, Judy Swacker, Kathy Edwards, Lynn Hinson, Tricia Cambell, Nancy Romney, Kathy Sharpe. 2 S95 2 E T i Stomp Myers Park. . . where? "Service Above Self" it We :i'f " ,,, 9g,, rf, ity - frat 5 ' . . . 53,225 X 3. 4 if F".-7.5 V ,,,, if f' ' :"" ':f ' .1 X Z 1 1 at fe ' 1 J, . A. wg, fa c -. , f ' vwfvgrz 1 -:a r f ,Q b e en Y I we ff 4 3 w 535 cm f ,K ,, at e Hi It 'ff 33 V, 'i iw ,K Nw 3 1 N ' effigy el we .. "... - V .I :,,..wi.,..... "Service above self" should be the motto of every Garinger student, it is the motto of the Rotary spon- sored lnteract Club. Serving not only Garinger, but the community as well, these boys boost school spirit by selling G.H.S. license plates, and they promote community projects such as Easter Seals. One of the very different activities of the club this year was an ice cream contest with the Key Club at a function sponsored by Campus Life. No one knows exactly who won. This year Interact began something nevv. A senior girl was chosen to be an honorary member of the club. Sissy Haislip was chosen as the 67-68 Interact 74 OFFICERS: President, AI Norris, Vice President, Reggie Bon- nevie, Treasurer, Richard Jones, Secretary, George lVIeers, Class Representative, Ronald Byrum, Interact District Governor, Gary Eller. gal, and she has actually attended the meetings and taken part in other club activities. Gary Eller from our Garinger club was chosen to serve as Interact Governor of District 767 of Rotary International this year. Gary was elected by represent- atives from all the clubs in this district last lVlay, and he is the first Interact Governor for this district. - i 'H 3 , if rt W , mx -f Kg tt rs Y , 1 A 2 Rx J YK fa ,R :f.,A it tl " - -,fwlvfy i We ,, - Y, is we 55751, V f -wwf 5 .:::::5:g:5',,.-- was, -- P 1 J . f:a..a - N ew M .. : .... A . L.x, .. . c , 1, .ef-:ss3gff5sif'z.ziE . T 'f K tw? iss! 5 K , XX 1 5 kr ' l i -f , it 5, ifijzs- J J R, 3 l at - M5-ri W' ' Jay Wise Bobby Young Dennis Young Larry Young 'H s Z2 Gigi 5 2 l 55" 2 is f tt ta, t 1 q,, 3. X lass S - -:---,h, use 45:2 f IA. s i m iii George Ai rey Bobby Bacot Reggie Bonnevie Ronald Byrum Warren Cox Gary Eller Charles Eye Doug Fleming Tom Gibbons Carlton Harper Rick Harris Jeff Harrison Brant Hart Chris Hodges John Johnson Richard Jones Terry Mauney Dick Martin George Meers Russell Meers Don Minday Grady Morgan Jim Morris Jack Moss Jim Nash Al Norris Richard Payne Frank Ponce Octavio Ponce Doug Sanders Kenneth Sawyer Don Smith Bill Stockton Julius Torrence Doug Winchester Whom did we leave out on this page? Key Club Provides Service to Cats The Key Club at Garinger is only one of more than three thousand Key Clubs organized on an international level. The Key Club's objec- tive is to provide service to the school and the community. Requirements for acceptance are leadership, character, and scholarship fat least 2.5 average is requiredl. With lVlr. Richard Gregory, faculty advisor, giving invaluable aid and advice, the Key Club, under the sponsorship of the Charlotte-Eastern Kiwanis Club, undertakes several service proj- ects each year. These include: one hundred dollars tothe Foreign Exchange Student Lunch Program, furnishing the cheerleader's flowers for all the football games, and an old clothes drive at Christmas. The "Key Klub Kapers" is held every year to provide entertainment for the students and to make money to award two-hundred dollar scholarships to two deserving seniors on Hon- ors and Awards Day, as well as to raise money for other activities throughout the year. During the late summer and fall of each year, members of the club sell advertising space in the student- faculty directory in order to finance this pub- lication, which is given to each student and faculty member just before Christmas vacation 76 Tom Parker, President, Johnny Johnson, Vice Presidentg Sam Garrison Treasurer, Jimmie Lewis, Secretary. I Tommy Poteat Larry Swi nson Larry Abbott Steve Baldwin Jimmy Barrus Frank Bates Mark Bauer Raymond Black Derek Clontz Freddie Foushee Sam Garrison Tim Gilland Jerry Goodgame Tim Hackney Mike House Johnny Johnson Jimmie Lewis Ray Lyon Chip Montieh Dale Moody Tom Parker Jeff Petris Hi-Y Garinger's New Club The Garinger Hi-Y, Garinger's newest boys' club, is striving to establish a definite stand for itself in Wildcat country. Affiliated with the YIVICA, the G.H.S. members have access to the Johnston Memorial YMCA facilities at any time. This club is also a service club, striving to help the community and the school. Their Audio - Visual Assistants President, John Turner, Vice-President, Chuck Smith, Secretary, Dale lVloody, Treasurer, Grady Nlorgan. projects vary. For the first school project, the club decided to choose a senior girl to be an honorary mem- ber. They will probably add this to the annual practice. FIRST ROW: Robert Childers, Jimmy Ford, Danny Adkins, Jerry Whitlock. SECOND ROW: Barry Sutton, Charles Williams, Joel Driver, David Jordan. 78 Audio Visual Aids offers valuable services through operating equipment such as projectors and various machines. The students who volunteer for this service in the early fall, receive training from the librarians. E Robert Strava kas Larry Swinson Jim Thomas John Turner John Adams Dale Austin Bobby Bacot Keith Baker Steve Bean Walter Eddy Doug Fleming Freddie Foushee Donnie Griffin Mike Mayberry Russell Meers Dale Moody David Moreau Grady Morgan Danny Phiffer Tom Phillips Jay Robertson Chuck Smith Don Smith Lane Stephens SEATED: Norma Taylor, Sandra Stokes, Debbie lVlay- Haney, Sue Edwards, Eve Fragakis, Kathy Page, Nancy berry, Jean Crawford, Kathy Jackson, Shirley Davis, Skidmore, Becky Stroupe, Lynn Selvey, Donna Hlpps Charlene Watkins, Audry Spearman, Cindy Baughn, Gloria Godwin, Jean Caldwell, Birgitte Netoft, Janet Vickie Whiteside, Larolyn Seegers. SECOND ROW: Miss Costin, Pat Keziah, Barbara Skidmore, lVlarilyn Kessiah G. G. S. "Powderpuffs" Centrusa President, Eve Fragakis, Vice President, Becky Stroupeg Secre- sentative first semester, Nancy Skidmore, Student Council Rep- tary, Sue Edwardsg Treasurer, Lynn Kerr, Student Council Repre- resentative second semester, Lana Starnes lNot Picturedl. 80 THIRD ROW: Lynn Kerr, Karen Kirby, Diane Wood, Wendy Winchester, Judy Swacker, Jo Ann Waller, Tricia Campbell, Sissy Haislip, Lana Starnes, Shaye Cashion, Betsy Norris, Cindy Kester, Vicki Doherty. Girl's Good Sports, better known as G.G.S., is more than just initiations, sweat shirtskpowderpuff football games, and twirlies. lt is composed of friendly, school spirited girls, whose objective is to serve their school, the community and others. The club projects are numerous, ranging from the cafeteria Christ- mas tree to collecting for Easter Seals, but whatever the task, it is well done. G.G.S. began the year by making and sell- ing twirlies for football games and decorating the stadium. At the end of this season they played Centrusa. As the year progressed, club projects could be noted. A giant Christmas tree was placed in the cafeteria pit, and enjoyed by the student body. lVluch time was taken in cutting down the tree and in fire proofing it. lnitiations were changed this year with a two night initiation being reduced to one. On Wednesday night the new members were picked-up and taken to Miss Haney's for initia- tion. G.G.S. is a lot of fun along with a lot of work. The girls must possess high qualities such as leadership, friendliness, scholarship, and a willingness to work and display school spirit. CHARLOTTE l G.G.S. School Spirit Chain 81 Does your mother always let you go out like that? A wide awakening, even between three and five in the morning, can be a joyful surprise for a junior or senior girl, when it is followed by breakfast at Mrs. Hawn's house, signifying initiation into the Centrusa Club. One of Garinger's most active clubs, Centrusa aims to combine service and leadership with a good proportion of fun. Centrusa kicked off this year with its annual loss of the annual Powderpuff Football game. However, Mrs. Hawn, the club advisor, was unanimously elected the game's "Most Valuable Player!" For Thanksgiving, Centrusa girls showered pa- tients at Charlotte's Rehabilitation Hospital with cookies and candy, and they shared their Christmas spirit with an elderly less fortunate Charlottean! Joy Gatlin sells Centrusa stationary SEATED: Debbie Carnes, Claudia McFadden, Jane Baucom, Sharon Fuller, Rita Davis, Marilyn Coleman, Barbara McCraw, Jane Little, Jeanneane Jordan, Ann Yaeger, Pat Bowitz. SECIOND ROW: Miss Frances Hawn, Becky Henderson, Annette Dixon, Debbie Whitehurst, Elaine McClure, Carol Losh, Nancy Romary, Dianne Rodgers, Karen Jones, Marilyn Browne, Mary Hunter. Centrusa Welcome The season provided the atmosphere, and Mrs. Hawn's house the setting, for her Christmas Alumni Tea. Graduated club members were given the oppor- tunity both to reunite with old friends, and to meet the recently inducted girls. The holidays were further celebrated by an informal dance, a joint project of several Garinger clubs. The New Year focused on Centrusa's major con- cern, its annual fashion show. Although the girls de- cided to retain the theme, "Younger Than Springtime," the show itself was revolutionized. With a new sponsor in Franklin Simon, the Centrusa girls modeled, in addi- tion to the traditional sports wear, stylish and com- pletely accessorized ensembles, including formal at- tire. Garinger's auditorium provided a more profes- sional setting for the show, which was commentated by Pat Hice and M.C. by Rick Harris, while intermission entertainment was provided by the Sandrettes and the Treble Clef. Proceeds from the fashion show were pre- sented to a deserving senior Centrusa girl in the form of a college scholarship. ln the spring, the junior members gave a farewell picnic for the seniors and elected officers for the fol- lowing year. Then, the exciting and rewarding year was wound up with a week-end at the beach. E' 'WEBER H Q THIRD ROW: Terri lVlurr, Susan Liles, Pat lVlosley, Susan Hilder, Dianna Starnes, Donna Stegall, Vicki Parker. FOURTH ROW: Susan Perry, Sherry Jones, Birgitte Netoft, Donna Johnston, Janice Nlarshall, Toye Gulledge, Judy Brown, Elaine Steinhauer, Cathy Bagley, Jeanne Childers, Terri Payne, Cheryl Beach. ring in Fashion ' iff rr +4 fwmmmwwiwmf ff ' " W 5' i fi' fa Q I if Y 4 f 2 1 -,f' 1 I. 7' 'l 4. 3 ,ri fr f pa r rl' ' Q af ff 1- fa' Second semester officers. Debbie Carnes, Rambler representa- First semester officers. Seated Ann Yeager, President, Toye Gul tives, Marilyn Coleman, Treasurer, Ann4Yeager, President, Don- ledge, Vice-President, Donna Stegall Secretary Standing lVlari na Stegall, Secretary, Birgitte Netoft, Council representative, lyn Coleman, Treasurer, Karen Jones Council representative Mafilym Browne, ViCG-Pl'SSid9VIt. Elaine Steinhauer, Rambler representative .. ,,g3ZiK,:L,: ,,,,.','3' -ki if A 6 1 E' A .i 9- 'Sir 3 X K if i Mig? fa? T if' M , 9 arfffl 1 ,V , few i :d a A ii we 4 ai 5 f Adelphians Expand Qualifications Sophomores may get excluded from some things, but certainly not service, for the Adelphians provide many activities for these girls. Meeting other G.H.S. students by selling football programs and serving at the Jr.-Sr. is only part of the fun. Working at Charlotte's Summer Theater and collecting for the Heart Fund also prove to be enjoyable as well as beneficial to the community and the girls themselves. This year a new membership qualification was added - Faith. Faith joined the qualities of leadership, service, friendship, scholarship, and became the most important. For what worth is service if we have no faith in others or ourselves? Girls night out First semester officers: President, Betsy Norris, Vice-President, Shaye Cashion, Secretary, Joyce Brown, Treasurer, Ginger Hall, Advisors, Miss Steele, Mrs. Ashendorff. Second semester officers: President, Betsy Norris, Vice-Presi- dent, Shaye Cashion, Secretary, JoAnn Waller, Advisors, Miss Steele, Mrs. Ashendorff, Treasurer, Margaret Richardson Knot picturedl. SEATED: Debbie English, Becky Henderson, Sherry Jones, Joyce Amelia Morgan, Kay Starnes, Mary Wester, Marsha Lowrance, Brown, Susan Liles, Pat Mosley, Janice Marshall. Nancy Romary Mary Helen Shia, Kay Athey, Marilyn Kissiah. SECOND ROW Bobbie Stephens, Ann McGerrigle, Janet Costin, Susan Satter white, Mary Alice Rettew, Susan Perry, Joy Gatlin, Nancy Caudle, Pam Price, Susan Burt, Betsy Norris, Terri Murr. THIRD ROW: Cynthia Sanders, Jodie Horn, Marsha Styron, Sharon Walker, Cindy Kester, Beth Draddy, Miss Steele. FOURTH ROW: Judy Satterfield, Joyce Brown, Sherry Sanders, Donna Newman, Judy Swacker, Jo Ann Waller, Tricia Campbell, Darlene Richards, Ginger Hall, Lana Starnes, Shaye Cashion, Karen Kirby. 85 l Many of the young men vvho walk around the campus with big "G's" on their jackets belong to the Monogram Club. The club is opened to any boy who has lettered one year in a major sport or two years in a minor sport. The purpose of the club is to honor students who have shown outstanding athletic ability along with displaying good sportsmanship and school spirit. President - Charlie Jettong Vice-President - George lVleers Secretary - Rick Harris: Treasurer - Don lVlinday. FIRST ROW: Charlie Jetton, George Meers, Rick Harris, Don Minday, Bill Stockton, Ray Lyon, Ronald Byrum. SECOND ROW: Gary Aderholt, Terry Nlauney, Charlie Eye, Larry Hunt, Gary Eller, 86 Jerry Goodgame. THIRD ROW: Ralph Lamm, Steve Baldwin Johnny Johnson, Russel lVleers, Jimmy Nash. Playmakers Have Successful Year SEATED: Pat Bowitz, Brigitte Netoft, Grayce lVlullin, Ann Al- mond, Karen Lutz, Penny Paylor, Pat Nlosley. SECOND ROW: Jodie Horn, Tina Williams, Judy Bodwin, Janice Patterson, Janice Foster, Doris Pennington, Jim Ford, Miss Peacock. THIRD ROW: Liz Slechta and Jerry Whitlock in "Thieves' Carnival." Jeanne Carpenter, Cynthia Sanders, Linda Norris, Johnny Fowler, Teresa Franklin, Jerry Whitlock, Steve Wilkins. FOURTH ROW: Tom Davidson, Larry Ferguson, Robert Ainsworth, Billy Helms, Jimmy Yost, Jesse Long, Eddie lVlauney, Wayne Case. Garinger, being aware of the need for student dramatics, established a drama club three yaars ago. It was not until this year and an auditorium that the club made its presence known. The desire for expres- sion prompted the struggling club as the students worked constructively to establish this new field at Garinger, which may expand as does the need. Their first production, "Thieves' Carnival," was successfully executed for their initial public perfor- mance. And, with such a talented beginning, there is a good prospect for an ever growing theatrical world at Garinger. 87 French Club Publishes Paper "Le Cercle Francais," open to all Garinger French students, is designed to stimulate interest in France, its people, and its culture. Mrs. Barnhardt, the club advisor, meets with interested students twice each month, either to plan projects, or to present special programs, such as a "tour" of Paris's Left Bank, suggested by French paintings, music, and a sidewalk cafe. The major project of the French Club was the publication of a French newspaper, planned and edited by the newspaper committee with original and factual contributions from the French students themselves. This year's paper was highlighted by interviews with Miss Abel and Miss Reed, revealing the views and philos- ophies of Garinger's leading ladies. FIRST ROW: Michele Evans, Jean Crawford, Larolyn Seegers, lVice Presidentl, Susan Burgess, Judy Satter- field. SECOND ROW: Carol Baker, Pixie Perdue, lTreasurerJ, Sharon Martin, Dianne Rodgers lSecretaryl, Anne Rimer. THIRD ROW: Ann Yaeger, Annette Dixon lPresidentl, Keith Baker, Gayle Pettit, Joy Gatlin. Latin Club Goes to Chapel Hill President, Richard Jones: Vice President, Steve Stoeckle: Secretary, Diane Stinson: Treasurer, Donna Newman. The purpose of the Latin Club is to en- courage a greater appreciation of the classical period through social meetings and suitable projects. Various projects are held throughout the year, including a Roman banquet and a trip to Chapel Hill. 88 H W l FIRST ROW: Lynda Stallings, Donna Newman, Kitsy Carter, Jean Lassater Sherrie Lynn. SECOND ROW: Katherine Kuppers, Elaine Doerschuk, Paula' Beechum, Khristie Lloyd, Robin Soderstrom. THIRD ROW: Steve Stoeckel, Jess Long, Barbara Conner, Diane Stinson, Jimmy Johnston. FOURTH ROW: Philip Kridel, Rick Adams, Terri Murr, Gary Hixon, Richard Jones, Robert Stinson. Officers: Sue Alexander, President, Kay Black, Vice President, Pat Boring, Secretary, Mary Helen Shaia, Treasurer: Cheryl James, Council Representative. Sponsored by the Charlotte YWCA, the Garinger Chapter of Y-Teens is a service club. These girls have done several things to aid the school and community during the past year. Some of these include: the making of tray favors for hospitals, working with national cam- paigns such as the Heart Fund, and dressing dolls for Salvation Army at Christmas. Our Y-Teens have made a tradition of receiving awards for the dolls they dress. The traditional fund-raising project is the sale of Wildcat pillows which encourage school spirit. This past summer Garinger had one of the five Charlotte delegates to the Virginia-Carolina Y-Teen Conference held at Roanoke College in Salem, Virginia. Garinger was represented by Sue Alexander. FIRST ROW: Cheryl James, Peggy-Wooten, Melinda Buchanan, Blanton. THIRD ROW: Donna Stewart, Charleen Sutherland, Judy Renee Woolwine, Sue Alexander, Marleen Sutherland, Linda Cheek, Marsha Irons, Ginger Norris, Rebecca Warren, Kathy Burrows. SECOND ROW: Sandra Brawley, Linda Brown, Pat Boring, Kathy Mullis, Mary Helen Shaia, Crissie Jones, Shelly McKenzie, Kay Black. 89 Soul Sound Basis for Wildcat Hour Don Fuller Al Ea rn ha rdt 90 The top soul sounds plus selections by various student groups reports on school activ- ities and points of interest, informative inter- views, special features: this is the format for the "Garinger Wildcat Hour," a thirty minute radio broadcast offered weekly through the courtesy of VVGIV, radio 1600. This is the basis for a show truly aimed at the student, pro- grammed for the students by students. People in the know on the go. True. Still, with all of these features attuned to what would appear to be the needs and desires of the high-school teenager, the show is yet to attain its fullest merit as a successful production. The per- formers work hard to bring the school to the people who are its very substance. They strive to please, and often triumph. Yet, somehow, the show isn't heard as widely as it should be. lVluch like the majority of other worthwhile student activites, the show, too, must continue to struggle, for even though the endeavor made by the staff is an amateur one, it is just as well a good one, both sincere and dedicated, and it appears to be the listeners who aren't performing as they should. Yes, these are peo- ple in the know, on the go, ahead of their amateur audiences. Doug Tripp John Davis Debaters Attend Speech Festival C. George Airey, Doug Moore, Michael Haney, Michael Haynes, Jim Ploger, Hilary Williams, Charles Morgen, Freddy Anderson, Dick Bakanic. Chess Club Officers Training And Concentration Chess is not a game that can be played in just a few minutes. It requires patience, time, skill, and concentration - one of which is not any good without the others. The purpose of the Chess Club is to develop these qualities within the individual, and to help the members to improve their game. Experience is gained through competition with various high schools and col- leges. The Debate Club is organized for the purpose of debating as well as studying the techniques of this art. Much experience is gained by trips to High Point for speech competition and to Wake Forest for a Speech Festival. T.V. Debates are also given and some members are chosen for competition in the County-Wide Round Robin. This year one of Garinger's debaters received a high honor. Due to his excellent performance in High Point, Phillip Kridel qualified for the National Forensic League with a Degree of Merit. Phillip and Jess Long also teamed this year to win a television debate sponsored by the Garinger Interact Club. Speaker Jess Long FIRST ROW: Nancy McConnell, Dennis Hands, Gus Fleg- gas, Penny Paylor, Jim Ploger, Diane Whitley. SECOND ROW: David House, Phillip Kridel, Dick Bakanic,.Brant Hart, John Fullerton, Randy Butler. F. T. A. Prepares for Tomorrow Future Teachers of America, or FTA, is a club whose purpose is to provide an appropriate atmosphere for those students interested in pursuing a teaching career. lt encourages pro- fessional teaching by exploring its opportuni- ties, offering guidance in selecting a teaching area, and providing teaching experience. The student must possess character, scholarship, and leadership with much emphasis placed on student leadership. SEATED: Belinda Lay, Sandy McCoy, Darlene Gillespie, Shirley Stitt, Susan Burt, Donna Cole, Cynthia Cunett. STANDING: Eddie Williams, Frieda Honeycutt, Pam Sconyers, Lynne Allen, Christine Mooney, Camilla Smith, Lynne Huskey, Pat Wall, Janet Watson, Gail McCall, Debbie Justis, Jim Patterson, Annette Dixon, Cindy Kester. F. H. A. Explores Homemaking The Future Homemakers of America, or FHA, is organized for the purpose of promoting growing appre- ciation of homemaking, emphasizing the importance of worthy home membership, and promoting interna- tional good-will. A Christmas banquet is usually held in December to raise money for a Christmas project Sewing is a skill which varies from year to year. This year, Sue Alexander was named 1968 Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow from Garinger. She earned the title through her high score on a written examination which tested knowledge and attitude. SITTING: Nona Melton, Holly Couch, Nancy Norman, Laverne Williams, Linda Straider, Cathy Wallace, Sharon Mc.Conahey. STANDING: Zaida Burgos, Marion DelGrossa, Linda Williams, Pat Morton, Linda Vaught, Linda Wertz, Judy Broome. FIRST ROW: Rick Mervin, Pam Scohyers, Gary Hixson, Phyllis Paula Beachum, Glenda Postor, Camelia Smith, Ann Wilson Davis. SECOND ROW: Sharon McConahey, Mary Helen Shaia, Sylvia Sing, Sandy McCoy, Joyce Brown, Jean Lasater, Marilyn Browne. THIRD ROW: Phillip Kirdel, Donna Haywood, Jan Hall, Ships and Cuts Represe Even though the Ships 8: Cuts representatives' work is only for two or three weeks, their job is a very important one. lt is their responsibility to collect SEATED: Mary Helen Shia, President: Mary Bogdon, Vice-Pres- ident: Gail McCall, Secretary: Lewis Pheeler, Sherry Salyer, Lynn Huskey. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Lewis, Heidi Henderson, Jean Bef- ford, Deborah Seate, Shelly Blanton, Theresa Brown, Patt Wall, Susan Garner, Freda Honeycutt, Diane Eddins. Donna Cowan, Althea Deese, Virginia Deese, Susan Weston Sheryl Chinnis,Beverly Nance, Marie McKee, Debbie English Ray Chance. htatives and receipt money for students in their homeroom who wish to purchase a yearbook. The Unicef Club, a United Nations affiliate, serves Garinger yearly through its many activities. Member- ship is open to all, and projects are directed toward helping the needy children of the world. The members collect money at Halloween, sell Christmas cards, adopt an overseas orphan, and hold a teacher auction. Though they have a lot of fun, they learn the deep meaning of "it is more blessed to give than to receive.' 93 FRONT ROW: Anne McGerrigle, Deborah Anspach, Diane Wood, Judy Little, Darlene Richard, Shaye Cashion, Lynn Selvey, Sandra Brawley, June Piercy. BACK ROW: Miss Hunter, Carolyn Coleman, F I 'I !3l IP' Librarians Aid Daily Daily, hundreds of students assault the re- sources of our library. To meet this demand, the librarians are aided by a valiant squadron of assistants. Their duties are various, their ser- vices widespread. Each period these volunteers work checking out, reserving and shelving books, filling and sending out overdue slips, and keeping the library generally in order. Their deeds tend to be most valuable especially for the librarians. FIRST ROW: Dyann Stallings, Jackie Pope, Melinda Buchanan, Cynthia Arnett, Debby Crump, Willy Reynders. SECOND ROW: Leverna Lewis, Kathy McCoy, Rebecca Warren, Elaine Doerschuk, Mary Helen Shia, Beth Wilson, Deborah Seate, Mindy Gantt. THIRD ROW: Vickie Frye, Sherry Phillips, Janet Holton, Kay Black, Sidney Yandell, Bety Rae Thacker, Margaret Otto. NOT SHOWN: Jan Linker. 94 Debby Jones, Nancy Darnell, Marsha Styron, Phyllis Davis, Terry Nilles, Vicki Parker, Miss McGee. The girl gym assistants have the chore each day of leading exercises and helping direct many of the activities such as softball, tumbling, basket- ball, and soccer. They also aid the physical educa- tion teachers by correcting papers and averaging grades. These girls are usually among the best when it comes to physical activities. Having already had one year of physical education, they receive another credit by leading the rigorous daily routine of the students under their direction. Volunteers Aid Offices When students volunteer to help' in the offices, they accept many responsibilities. They are in charge of collecting the absen- tee cards and delivering the absentee list. They also deliver messages to students and teachers, and answer the phone. FIRST ROW: Johnny Adams, Tommy Smith, George lVleers, Rick Harris, Johnny Johnson. SECOND ROW: Pat Kesiah, Debby Linker, Janice Helms, Sandra Lind- say, Kathy NlcCoy. THIRD ROW: Anne Love, Brenda Polly, Carolyn Freeman, Judy Freeman, Debbie Justis, Elaine NlcClure, Lynn Kerr, Sissy Haislip, Janice lVlar- shall. FOURTH ROW: Lyra Jones, Jackie Henderson, Nlarie lVlcKee, Renee Grindstaff, Cynthia Wikle, Donna Wand, Skiddie Thompson. Bus Drivers Accept Responsibilities Nearly everyone is aware that bus driving is a responsibility but relatively few realize what a grave one transporting elementary school chil- dren is. The driving has to be executed safely, even if poor conditions exist both outside and inside the bus. The salaried students who do operate county school buses have been trained and then tested to prove their ability. The children are in good hands, as the drivers continue to strive for safety. FIRST ROW: Dale Wykle, Roy Simpson, Ken Reid, Larry Cross, Chip Wampler. SECOND ROW: Lewis Holcomb, Rick Belcher, Skip Smith, Steve Foster, Scott Gwyn, Robin Conrad, Larry Chapman, Charlie Primm. THIRD ROW: Rick Adams, Ginger Nor- ris, Dale Ramseur, Donna Ferrell, Eddie lVlauney, Steve Simpson, .lay Walker, Emanual Vincent. FOURTH ROW: David Canup, Scott Dahl, Mike Ross, Mark Carlisle, Roger Talbert. 95 "Help us Help" -'ww FIRST ROW: Rick Adams, Steve Cochran, Jerry Whitlock, Herbie Burns, Buddy Beaver, Merle McKenzie, Rick Belcher, Mike Cris- well. SECOND ROW: Peggy Wooten, Darlene Moser, Yvonne Far- rar, Brenda Berryhill, Teresa Ariaih, Melinda Buchanan, Lynn Hunter, Lynda Hunter, Sherry Salyer, Susanne Christenbury, Kathy Griffith, Shirley Stitt. THIRD ROW: Cheryl James, Terri The Garinger Red Cross is affiliated with the Youth Service of the American National Red Cross. Repre- sentatives are elected by homerooms, thus repre- senting the entire student body. Activities are num- erous and varied. This club sponsors enrollment drives, Medicat Sponsor I Contest The Medicats Club, open to any student interested in medicine or any of its related fields, strives to cultivate an interest in medi- cine and health careers and to provide avenues of service and fellowship. Though the club has never been highly successful, this year it car- ried outa money raising program with a contest to select the prettiest legs on the varsity basket- ball team by penny votes. In such ways, the Medicats are establishing themselves as a def- inite part of Wildcat country. Hines, Sue Ellen Whitner, Ann Holcomb, Karen Holcomb, Sharon Watts, Dancy Bowman, Martha Henderson, Pat Boring, Cathy Creech. FOURTH ROW: Al Norris, Bobbie Stephens, Becky Grif- fin, Linda Breeze, Ray Melton, Reggie Belk, Cathy Wallace, Susan Wallace, Judy Forehand, Dana Jones, Raymond Chance. entertains at nursing homes, serves as volunteers at the Blood Center, and gives socials for members. "Help us help" was the Red Cross motto for the year and anyone interested in helping was urged to attend the meetings. FIRST ROW: Suzanne Christenbury, Linda Senn, Debbie Kemenczky. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Shaw, Linda Norris, Virginia Deese, Nanette Edwards, Darlene Byrd. 96 Garinger's D. E. C. A. Is Outstanding FIRST ROW: Carol Wyatt, Beverly Summers, Le Ann Jones, Bren- da Skidmore, Terry Fennewald, Larry Mills, Shirley Curl, Vivian Nelson, Ruth Porter, Kay Athey, Mary Smith, Mrs. Deal. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Burgess, Raymond Black, Marsha Frierson, Carolyn Drake, Joanna Fincher, Ruth Sullivan, Bobbie Jean Draketord, Carolyn Batts, Carolyn Rushing, Tess Stroupe, Kathy Carlisle. Carolyn Drake, Historian: Vivian Nelson, Secretary-Treasurer: Kay Athey, Vice-President: Ernie Pearson, President: Bill Dowless, Associate Presi- dent. THIRD ROW: Jim Taylor, Bill Carson, Gordon Wise, Curtis Helms, Elywn McCall, Mike Starnes, Lee Ginn, Tim Bratton, Mickey Warren. FOURTH ROW: John Shirlen, John Porter, Ronnie Middle- brook, Wayne Huntley, George Morrell, Leslie Widenhouse, Richard Ford, Ernie Pearson. FIFTH ROW: Sandy Beach, John Chesser, Billy McCall, Wade Hinson, John Drake, Shad Cadieu. Ernie Pearson, District President Since D.E. and D.E.C.A. go hand in hand, each Distributive Education student is expected to be an active member of the Distributive Education Club. Their goals are to provide a learning and training program for the purpose of developing future leaders for marketing, merchandising, and management. This approach to education not only develops personnel for these distri- butions, but also prepares the youth for better citizenship. Ernie Pearson, from Garinger's top rated club, served as District D.E.C.A. Presi- dent this year. Vocational lndustrial Clubs The Vocational Industrial Club of America is organized for those students enrolled in the vocational courses. To be eligible, a student must possess good moral character, be loyal to club ideals, and enrolled in a vocational course. The club strives to promote worthwhile activities and to serve the community. On the following page, the work of those in the various chapters of VICA may be seen. The last page shows the instructors with the members of their chap- ter. The chapters include: mechanics, electronics, mechanical drawing, wood-working, and printing. Electronics 98 Woodworking i i Mechanical drawing printing 5 i Ei i ,- Mechanics Mechanics FIRST ROW: Mr. Staley, Doug Troutman, Tommy Cochran, Lynn Townsend, Tommy Fink, Jeff Jones, Ansel Moore. SECOND ROW: David Troutman, Debbie Haley, Ricky Mabry, David Gunter, Charles Massey, Oliver McLean. THIRD ROW: Richard Bumgard- ner, Chris Phillips, Dennis Cannon, Jack Spivey, Roger Griffin. FIRST ROW: Mr. Doster, Philip Wolff, Larry Gantz, Maw Doster, Ginger FIRST ROW: Herbert Kinard, Jerry Smith, John Burgess, Bowen, Earl Johnson, Robert McClellan. SECOND ROW: Terry Blackwell, SECOND ROW: Emanuel Vincent, Lynn Phifer, Phil Bill Moss, Ronnie Cullingtord, Johnny Johnson, Carl Ingle, Harold Garmon, Briggs, Julius Torrence, James Vanderburg, Jack Thomas, Donnie Moore, Jerry Hill. THIRD ROW: Dewey Thompson, Thomas Franklin, Tommy Pressley, Barry Sutton, Danny Stutts, Robert Hawk, Ray Heintz, Bernard Smith. FIRST ROW: William Burke, Brad Turnham, Ray Temple- FIRST ROW: Bruce Welborn, John Alby, Charles Stallings, Woodrow Wal- ton, Clarence Miller. SECOND ROW: Eddie Mickel, Gary lace, Robert Sims, Mr. Kemper. SECOND ROW: Billy Russell, Carol Hamlet, Charlie Brunk. THIRD ROW: Bobby Reese, Pridgen, Tommy Smith, Marty Sherrill, Jimmy Flowe. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Lewis Holcolm, Mike Carrigan, Mr. Bradshaw. Lee, Scotty Grindstaff. C. O. O. Provides Secretarial Training SEATED: Barbara Brady, president. STANDING: Jackie Pope, treasurer, JoAnn Stinson, historian-reporter: Pam Crenshaw, vice-president. C.0.0. is a club co-cirruclar with the Coop- erative Office Occupations program. Its pur- poses include broadening members' under- standing of modern business and preparing the student for employment immediately following graduation. The club has various programs throughout the year. Some of the emphasized subjects include - on the job requirements as self improvement, job improvement, good grooming, make-up, clothing, office etiquette, and job success. Garinger's club along with the clubs of seven other schools, holds an annual employer-em- ployee banquet in March. FIRST ROW: Pam Crenshaw, Jackie Pope, Terrie Arndt, Evangelin Boyd, Sarah Thomas, Mrs. Lackey. SECOND ROW: Barbara Brady, Susan Queen, Deborah Kinsey, Brenda Freeman, JoAnn Stinson. THIRD ROW: Gail Merriman, Donna King, Anne Williams, Linda Mode, Cindy Hudgins. 101 FIRST ROW: Janice Marshall, Vickie Correll, Sandra Sansing, Sheila Moffitt, Margie Bushart, Connie Shields, Devvy Williams. THIRD ROW: Ann Holcomb, Cathy Biggers, Vertie Stegall, Vickie Owens, Cherre Gardner, Jeannie Childers, Elaine McClure. SECOND ROW: Linda Clontz, Lynn Book, Beverly Burnette, Pam Campbell, Elaine Steinhauer, Barbara Skidmore, Marsha Irons. FOURTH ROW: Brenda Tolleson, Diane Wood, Cheryl James, Darla Sanders, Leverne Williams, Doris Miller. G. B. L. - - - Future Business Leaders Garinger Business Leaders - G.B.L. - is com- posed of those students who are enrolled in business courses. Its goals are to develop skill in human rela- tions, keep up with developments in industry and growth, stimulate professional growth, and encourage high standards among students. The club meets the fourth Thursday of every month. Each year the girls make a trip to the beach and visit King's College. The main project of the year is a paper drive. President, Diane Wood: Vice-President, Vicki Owens: Secretary, Darla Sanders. 102 The typewriter is essential equipment. Symphonic Band The Symphonic Band is organized on a three year basis to explore and peform the best literature from published works representing music and composers from the seventeenth century through the present. Membership in the Symphonic Band is gained through audition, and is limited to students whose level of musical accomplishment is sufficient to allow them to benefit by the grade of music studied. The Symphon- ic Band presents three formal concerts each year, in addition to the student body concert, and a lawn "pops" concert late in the Spring. Also, the Band travels to Greensboro for the State Festival, where nationally prominent judges hear them and award criticisms and ratings. Wind players in the Band have been selected for the Charlotte Symphony Youth Orchestra and for the Western North Carolina All State Band. In the Fall, the Symphonic Band joins forces with the Concert Band to form the GHS Marching Band. All-State Band Members KNEELING - John Fullerton, Al Norris, Sam Garrison, George Brooks. STANDING - Alane Morrow, Donna Stegall, Mary Hunter i r Symphonic and Marching Band Officers I KNEELING - Sam Garrison - President, Joel Driver - Vice President. STANDING - Donna Stegall - Secretary, Mary Hunter - Treasurer. 103 P Channel 18 Orchestra officers: Betsy Norris - Vice President, Susan Hilder - President, Terry Payne - Secretary-Treasurer. The Concert Band provides a workshop experience in band music and musicianship for those students who have not achieved a level of proficiency on their instruments that would allow them to benefit by partic- ipating in the Symphonic Band. The Concert Band performs three formal concerts a year and explores the many famous composers and their music, but on a less difficult level of performance. All students in this class march, nonetheless, in the Marching Band, thereby assuming an important role in school activities. Students may advance to the Symphonic Band or may remain in this group, depending on their musical ambi- tions. Students in the Orchestra pursue a three year course of literature and performance patterned after professional orchestra tradition. Annually, the Orches- tra presents three formal concerts, at least one student body assembly program, and travels to Greensboro for the North Carolina State Orchestra Festival, where the organization has received excellent comments in cri- tiques by nationally prominent conductors and educa- tors. Outstanding members of the Orchestra participate in the Charlotte Symphony Youth Orchestra, the North Carolina All-State Orchestra, and even the Charlotte Symphony. Garinger is represented each year, at the North Carolina Governor's School, by four to eight or- chestra musicians who further their formal training during the summer months. Among several professional-type experiences this year was a television program at Christmas. The Or- chestra performed by video tape for the Channel 18 viewing area. All-State Orchestra members: Sherry Jones, Susan Hilder, Betsy Norris. 105 EQ -it . f 2 ,i Band Provides Entertan The six minutes of performance by the Marching Band each week during the football season is the pro- duct of seven hundred and twenty man-hours - hours during school and after school hours - invested by musicians, drum majors, twirlers, lettergirls, and flags. These hours are spent in physical and mental practice to perfect a new routine each week, sometimes with little or no help from the weather. The Nlarching Band exists for the sole purpose of performing at the football games, in support of the Wildcats. The mem- bers rent their uniforms, buy their own instruments, pay for their music, and spend their time preparing for these short shows, endeavoring always to present a variety of dignified, musical entertainment. Weeks of summer vacations are spent in preparation by twirlers, lettergirls, flags, and drum majors, who attend special school, clinics, and drills. When the Marching Band takes the field at halftime, it is truly the school spirit representative of Garinger! 106 ment Drums Nlajors: Larry Abbott, Sam Garrison Twirlers Train at Tar Heel Camp l l l Alane lVlorrow Mary Hunter Debbie Black Donna Ferrell Immediately following football season, the girls who wish to try out for twirler study the mechanics of baton twirling with the members of the present squad. After much preparation, these girls audition for lVlr. Maddox and the graduating members of the squad. The ones accepted attend the Tarheel Twirling Camp held every summer at St. Andrews Presby- terian College at Lauringburg, North Carolina. Football season requires the composition of new routines for each game. Regardless of the work involved, twirling is a rewarding experience and each girl goes away having served as a unique member of Garinger's Marching Band. Head Twirler Donna Stegall 10 7 SEATED: Marilyn Kissiah, Beth Draddy, Terrie Nlurr, Bobbie Stevens, Linda Aughtry, Sherry Jones. STANDING: Barbara Skidmore, Headq Jo Ann Stitt, Toye Gulledge, Pam Sconyers, Pat Keziah, Elaine Steinhauer, Judi Freeman, Larolyn Seegers. Barbara Skidmore Jo Ann Stitt Toye Gulledge Pam Sconyers 108 Letter Girls Promote School Spirit Lettergirls are a select and devoted group vvho march in front of the band at football games and in parades. They cheer in front of the band at pep rallies. lVlr. lVladdox, band director, chooses the girls on the basis of marching skill, appearance, school spirit, and interest in music and the marching band. The girls chosen work most of the summer to improve their abilities. They also have paper drives to buy flowers and to take the former Lettergirls out to dinner the night of the homecoming game. During the summer band clinic they help instruct the sopho- mores and new members of the band. After football season the girls serve as ushers for the instrumental music department concerts. This year the Lettergirls also ushered for the Charlotte Youth Orchestra winter concert. Pat Keziah Elaine Steinhauer Judi Freeman Larolyn Seegers 109 Choir Makes Debu n Channel 18 Girls' Advanced Chorus FIRST ROW: Mr. Sanders, Gay Smith, Darlene Richard, Patty Clark, Marcia Frierson, Tricia Jordan, Janice Marshall, Vicki Correll, Vendora Orbison, Gerry Gunter, Shelia Moffit, Jane Jet- ton. SECOND ROW: Linda Cook, Judy Ashe, Betty Rae Thacker, Darlene Gillespie, Deborah Atkins, Susan Mathews, Debora Bishop, Christine Richard, Amelia Morgan, Patty Helsabeck. THIRD ROW: Linda Vaught, Sandy McCoy, Susan Burt, Donna Glickert, Nancy Romery, Becky Hancock, Cynthia Arnett, Brenda Ponder, Linda Huthinson, Sandra Brawley. The Ensemble, advanced chorus group for girls, is in its second year at G.H.S. These girls work closely with the choir but usually they perform alone. Girls chosen for ensemble must pass a test in try-outs. This year, the ensemble participated with the other music groups in the Christmas special on Channel 18 and at school assemblies. They were also in competition with other school choirs at a concert held in March at the Charlotte Auditorium. G. H. S. Ambassadors The Sandrettes, "Goodwill Ambassadors" of Garinger High School, are chosen on their ability to sing and work together, and on their musicianship. They perform at school functions such as assemblies, and PTA meetings, and they often give performances in the community. Sometimes they perform alone and often they give assistance to the choir. Through their talents, they help to strengthen the relationship between Garinger and the community. 'I12 FIRST ROW: Sandra Royal, Marsha Thomas. SECOND ROW: Claudia McFadden, Debby Carnes, Teresa Little. THIRD ROW: Frances Brown, Kaye Shoemaker, Jackie Henderson, Pixie Perdue. Chorus A FIRST ROW: Linda Wrenn, Janet Hotton, Debbie Howell, Linda Fuller, Dora Cathey, Linda Stallings, Carol Hall, Lynn Bucannon, Kathee Grimes, Becky Bolin, Pat Hinson, Nancy Edwards, Susan Birkland, Blondina Barringer, Brenda Bryant, Sylvia Reynolds. SECOND ROW: Mr. Sanders, Karen Holcom, Barbara McCormic, Gail Robertson, Annise Foster, Beverly Griggs, Joy Templeton, Janice Helms, Rose Curlee, Kay Stitt, Joyce Brown, Carol Dull, Bonnie Stafford, Martha Wagner, Shelia Nicholson, Gayle Dun- can. THIRD ROW: Terry Johnson, Venessa Boltor, Karen Smith, Sylvia Juba, Martha Banks, Kay Wykle, Beverly Porter, Sissy Riggs, Thomasina Wilson, Levern Brown, Paulette Flow, Nancy Williams, Jean Griffin, Betty Moody, Fleta Childrers. FOURTH ROW: Ray Wilson, Steve Wilkins, Bill Thomas, Steve Foster, Tim Russel, Dwayne Knight, Tommy Hooks, David Whitley. Chorus B FIRST ROW: Mr. Sanders. Catherine Jackson, Sarah Best, Vicki Gulledge, Patsy Honeycutt, Lillie Mae Campbell, Gayle Williams, Judy Price, Darlene Moser, Gail Michel, Diane McCall, Cher Momberger, Judy Carpenter. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Austin, Gale McClesky, Beth Wilson, Debra Traylor, Chellyn Towell, Sis Crowder, Lynn Frierson, Francis Yarborough, Barbars Edwards, Dyan Stallings Jean Stone, Cynthia Penninger, Sherry Smith. THIRD ROW: Camilla Smith, Lynn Bowen, Marsha Blanchard, Cathy Hunter, Jane Smith, Susan Hutto, Brenda Lemmond, Liz Slecta, Trudy Pressley, Marion DelGrosso, Debbie Dillon, Marie Wilkinson, Beverly Dalton, Rosemary Johnston. FOURTH ROW: Jim Ford, John Harrison, Darrell Collins, Marty Shu, Neil Baucom, Eddie Williams, Mike Torrence, Walter Rhodes, Buddy Beaver, David Crow, Kevin Dulaney. 113 the toughest. Sports participation is a challenge to both mind and body, and stands as one of the major doors of opportunity before the teenage boy. Still, unlike most doors, it is not open, but, instead, is heavily locked and bolted, and its hinges very tight. The key to this door is in the hand of almost every boy at this age, but only a select number of these possess strength and endurance, as well as ability. lt is these who are able to unbolt the latch, and force open the door. lt is these who play for better or worse, who put into the sport their sweat, their time, and their hearts. lt is these who fight for and represent the name of Garinger, and, whether they win or lose, they desenle ourthanks for such a valiant effort. They should earn not only experience but our graditude as well. Feline Force Upset by Fate VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES Garinger Lexington Garinger Greensboro Garinger East Garinger Myers Park Garinger South Garinger Ashley Garinger 26 independence 28 Garinger 38 North 35 Garinger 42 West Charlotte 14 Garinger 7 Hunter Huss 13 This was the year that the Garinger Wildcats played most of their games backwards. They seemed fated to lose every game they were expected to win, and won the games the majority doubted they would. The season opened with a stinging blow from the 3-A team of the Lexington High Yellow Jackets, which prompted everyone to dread the seemingly poor season ahead. Still, as abruptly as the loss had befallen them, the 'Cats came back victorious over Greensboro Page and, for the fifth consecutive year, the Eagles of East Mecklenburg. The wins totaled four before defeat returned on the Greenwave of Ashley, followed closely by the two-year old Patriots, who barely managed to slip past the weary 'Cats. Deter- mined, finally, the Feline Force put down a North Rebellion in the last two seconds and stomped on over West Charlotte. But the season wasn't over, and neither was defeat, as it unexpectedly used Hunter Huss to kill all hopes for a trip to State play-offs. Then, defeat, and the season, both, were over. FIRST ROW: Danny Adkins, Carlton Harper, Danny Phifer, Mike Merritt, Jim Thomas, Rick Fuller, Richard Harris, Tom Gibbons, George Meers, Darrell Evans, Lane Stephens, Jim Morris, Jim Taylor, Jay Robertson. SECOND ROW: Mike Criswell lMgr.l, James Williams, Doug Fleming, John Davis, Chuck Smith, Charles Eye, Pat Philmon, Ray Lyons, Bobby Allen, Steve Baldwin, Eric Hardison, Don Peninger, Mike Fitzgerald, Barry Broadwell. THIRD ROW: Jim Nash, Russell Meers, Charles Jetton, John Turner, Donnie Griffin, Mike Williams, Bill Stockton, Larry Hunt, Bobby Bacot, Sandy Kinney, Richard Payne, Phil Watts, Phil Briggs. wi ,fe r Q2 Hl4'5'i5f'Ys-SIWSIVZ, TWV? 'f'Vf?WV?'Vl, 'WS f' W" " U LVN "', 7 ," -1" ' f W7 'Q Av' rz'2:I'5' T tt W . iwwfatew ,Q snr' ,nt ,m,,.3M.ggaa,g.,,,M3, , .V,,,,,,,,,, ,itg,g,,a,,,. 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M fy 2 fl 5 L Wg M W f f iq wifi, "' 4 J 'L l M F2 ' " f , B f ' - w s A B , -, i r Jim NBSH, Mike Williams Rick Harris, Charlie Jetton, Russell Meers George Meers, Darrell Evans, Ray Lyons, Phil Briggs Ch I' E e John Davis Steve Baldwin, Larry Hunt, Bill Stockton lCaptainl, Tom Gibbons, ar ie y , Wildcat Defeat lgnites Upset Season THE BIG UPSET: Not onlythis demoralizing game, but the entire season turned out to be a series of contests seemingly devoted to unexpected results. It began with Lexington High whose Yellow Jackets mercilessly swarmed over the 'Cats with their strong running game and invulnerable defense. The 'Cats tried but failed to knock them down as the half left Lexington ahead 21-O. There was only one eventful rally as Jetton scored futilely on a 67 yard run which was called back because of three penalties against Garinger. Hard-pressed by the Yellow Jackets, the 'Cats ended badly stung, 48-O. The turned-about season was just underway. 'Cats Surge Back and Pound Page 120 Following the worst defeat in Garinger's history, the Wildcats sprang to life to wallop Greensboro Page. Despite the slippery field, the 'Cat's defense held Page like glue. To round out the performance, the offense worked with almost flawless perfection, tallying a total of 24 points, with Jetton scoring 3 touchdowns and Nash 1. Page was limited to only one score late in the fourth quarter. 'Cats Bring Down Eagles Following the two non-conference matches, the Wildcats proceeded to stalk more important game. The Eagles of East Mecklenburg found themselves prey in an important conference tilt. Here the 'Cats took the advantage to show their potential strength before a large crowd of Garinger fans. A fighting foursome composed of Nash, Jetton, lVleers, and Gibbons, teamed up to show the Eagles that the name of the game was "offense" by scoring a total of 20 points. The defense, too, played inspired football as East pulled out only one touchdown. This important win tied Garinger with South for the conference lead. 121 Mustangs Sent to Glue Factory Garinger versus Myers Park is a game involv- ing arch-rivals where almost anything could happen. Truly though, its outcome was most predictable, as the 'Cats soon made their supe- riority felt. Behind the tight blocking of a light but strong line, Jim Nash riddled the lVlyers Park defense, completing a phenominal ten out of sixteen passes. Jetton played his usual game scoring three times, bringing his total to nine. Ahead 19-O at the half, the 'Cats continued to herd up the lVlustangs, with the toughened defense allowing only two touchdowns against them late in the fourth quarter. Despite this rally, the Wildcats held and locked up the corral with a 33-13 victory. Sabres Broken by Wildcat Bite The Sabres were expected to cut the 'Cats down in this conference battle for the number one slot, and at the game's beginning there seemed to be truth in the predicted South win. Struggling, the Wildcats managed to lead by half-time, 20-14. Then, as the Sabres thrust ahead 21-20 early in the third quarter, the 'Cats feared a repetition of last year's championship game. Vengeful, the 'Cats applied the pressure, running up three more touchdowns with Nash and Jetton run- ning the quarterback option to perfection. The defense straightened up and withstood the impact of the final Sabre assault, yielding a meager 13 yards rushing in the second half. The Feline Force finally broke the Blade at 40-21, and took the conference lead. 'Cats Drown in Greenwave Patriots Overthrow Wildcats A game to be forgotten the contest be Wildcats For the Cats it was a night of continual embarrassment filled wth fumbles interceptions and blocked punts By half time we had entered the endzone only once Soon the action became more rapid as the Cats scored three more times but only to outpace the Patriots by a slim margin Then in the final quarter a spirited Patriot quarterback caught a 42 yard pass which he carried over to take the lead for lnde pendence By the battles end the Patriots had turned the tables on a stunned Garinger overthrowing them 28 26 With three conference wins under their pelts, the confident Wildcats roamed to the jinxed Gastonia-Ashley stadium in a valiant attempt to swim over the Greenwave. From the start the 'Cats seemed to be in hot water with an offense that couldn't get started and a defense which was unable to stop the plays short of first downs. The water was getting deep by half-time with a score of 13-O against them Still the Cats werent yet sunk as two Nash Gibbons connections tied it up Then with just five minutes remaining the Greenwave struck with a scoring run up the middle The current was too much for the Cats and they finally washed ashore with a 19 13 defeat Bmw 7 7 ' 1 Y , . . l 7 to l l lgg N 2 ' 2 g ill fel J E 7 - T it v l tween the Patriots of Independence and the gf gl f i 5 . u , , . . g 5 ' i it 7- ' I ' v , . I 1 7 . .... ,,.. - M H I y W cm ,,,.,Jsl::'cmW'M - , " lun 2 ,- ,,.-2 W YM Garinger Slips by North In what was perhaps the most exciting game of the season, anywhere, the Wildcats of Garinger upset the Rebels of North lVlecklenburg. Garinger scored first in the game which was controlled mostly by the of- fenses of both teams. Only in the end did the defense became evident, as it saved the 'Cats from sure defeat. Trailing 21-20 at the half, the mighty, fighting Wildcats clawed their way back within five points of the lead. Then, with only forty-one seconds left to play and 91 yards to paydirt, the offense took over the action. Nash scrambled and passed two long gainers to Jetton and Gibbons. ln the last two seconds Nash tossed Russell lVleers a 29 yard pass which forced down the North rebellion, 38-35. Wlldcats Scratch Llons After the unexpected vlctory which put down the Rebels the Cats tangled almost antlclrmatlcally wlth the West Charlotte Llons Only In real trouble once when the Lions ran ahead 70 the Cats found West Charlotte an easy opponent and seemed to declmate the Llons wlth almost every play Garrnger soon galned an ever expanding lead for the duratron of the match Wlth a battery of four touch downs by Charlle Jetton the Wlldcats pawed over the remains of the Llons a prey easlly defeated by a com fortable margln of 44 12 Cats Season Ends ln Defeat 126 In what was THE upset of the season the Cats to the State 4A Playoffs Hlghly favored to wln as was lnevltably expected against the Hunter Huss Huskies Garmger was plagued by mterceptlons fum bles and an unusually effective Huss defense The Cats were able to ramble freely up and down the fleld but only once dad they cross the Huskles goal llne to score Thus was run by Jetton tylng his last year s total of TD s but unfortunately not the game lt ended 13 7 wlth the Cats on the loslng end Tlme and chances had run out for Garlnger The season of upsets was over All over 1 . l fumbled and lost a game that would have carried them Wildkittens Have Slow Season Garinger Garinger Garinger Garinger Garinger Garinger Garinger Garinger Garinger Garinger J.V. FOOTBALL SCORES East North East Myers Park South Ashley Independence North West Charlotte Hunter Huss SEATED: Mike Morgan, Octavio Ponce, Frank Ponce, Bobby Ellis, Roger Johnson, Doug Brannon, Randy Dyer. SECOND ROW: Tommy Moore, John Johnson, Tommy Shoupe, Mike Torrence, Roger Burton, Joe Graham. THIRD ROW: Coach Godwin, Steve The 1967 Wildkittens, under the tutelage of Coaches Godwin and Gilleand, ended their season with a 3-7 record. Following a weak start, the Wildkittens came on strong at the end of the season with big wins against West Charlotte and Hunter Huss. Although there was a lack of sheer manpower, Jenkins, Robert Ross, Tim Hackney, Mike Chaffin, Emil Holloway Mark Bauer, Clifton Hamilton, Scott Milliman, Chuck Adams Coach Gilleland. both the offense and defense played determined foot- ball. The season started slowly but ended with a rush of glory in the final two games. Still all wasn't a total loss, for it provided good experience for what should be some fine varsity players next year. 127 J. V. Cheerleaders Debby Kemenczky, Head Cheerleader l DOWN-3 HHYUGVI Linda Tipton The second week of school began this year for the Junior Varsity cheerleaders when all interested sophomore girls began a rigorous two vveek routine of learning cheers. After this time they tried out in front of a group of teach- ers and the Varsity cheerleaders, and there a select number of seven girls was chosen. These girls had numerous responsibilities, such as be- ing in charge of the sophomore building during School Spirit Week, and, for the first time this year, cheering in the isles of Memorial Stadium at the Varsity football games. As they served to inspire the new underclassmen, they also held a great potential for the future of school spirit. Robin Maffi V' Frances Yarborough Correy Moore Ann Perry l Cheerleaders Arouse Spirit After more than two years of complacency, the Wildcat spirit was aroused from its slumber this year by our vigorous team of cheerleaders. They fulfilled and surpassed their duties by using their summer time to paint banners for lVlemorial Stadium, conducting pep rallies which proved to be the liveliest in recent Garinger history, leading new and vibrant cheers at the games, putting school spirit at its highest mark yet. They worked hard and showed what school pride can mean, and what true spirit can do. i i Cheerleaders sponsor car caravans to football games 130 N 's Sue Edwards Cindy Kester Betsy orri n Sissy Haislip, head cheerleader Nancy Kathy .lackso Skidmore W as Becky SUOUDG Cindy Baughn Ginger Hall The Rise and Fall of the Harriers i riRSI ROW: Mike Haynes, captain, Frank Dixon, Randy Williams, Montieth, John Lambert, Shaw Joyner, Steve Fitzgerald, Mike Rick Boon, Jerry Green. SECOND ROW: C ' ' Get Ready. . . Get Set. . . 132 oach Tomanchek, Chip Foster, Bobby Harding, Buddy Beaver Under the direction of Coach Joseph Tomanchek, the Garinger Harriers had a season seemingly for the sake of experience instead of winning. Randy Williams and Jerry Greene, the only two Garinger representatives to enter the State Meet, led this year's team composed mostly of sophomores and juniors. As the first gun of the season sounded, Garinger started off on the wrong leg, finishing fifth against Myers Park, West, and independence. Going into the first turn, the Harriers pulled up to fourth against South, Catholic, North, Independence, Eastand Second Ward. On the backstretch at North, they rallied into second place trailing only Myers Park. lt was in the far turn run at East that they broke stride and fell back to third against the driving forces of Olympic, South, Independence, Catholic, and Second Ward. Continuing downhill into the home stretch, the Harriers faded next to fourth place in their meet with Olympic, West, Independence, and South. Finally, they regained their footing to at least hold their fourth posi- tion in the final meet of the regular season. Then, winded from their past effort, these distance men fell back into their old starting position of fifth in the Conference Meet. 1 1 R 1 1 Cagers Fought Hard Season FIRST ROW: Danny Phifer, Billy Prophet, John Adams, Mike House, Raymond Black. SECOND ROW: Joe Graham, Jay Wise, Howard Hunt, Doug Sanders. THIRD ROW: Coach Madden, Don Roach, Larry Hunt, Gary Eller, Marshall Miller, Julius Torrence CMgr.J. Not pictured: Neil Boswell, Don Cochran, Jimmy Nash. Gannger Gannger Gannger Gadnger Gannger Gadnger Gadnger Gannger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gannger Gannger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Coach Madden BASKETBALLSCOREBOARD Rock HiH Harding North VVest Myers Park Nodh Rock HIH Greensboro South VVest South West Charlotte East HunwrHuss Independence Independence West Charlotte HunterHuss East VVest Since the majority of natural talent graduated, this year's edition of the Cagers was not the refined and subtle team of last year. To attempt to compensate for this lack, the team endeavored to unify their efforts toward the common goal of victory by hard work. Led by varsity veterans Raymond Black, Jim Nash and Mike House, the core, consisting of Don Roach, lVlarshall lVliller, and Gary Eller, all seniors, Jay Wise, junior, and sophomore Joe Graham, fought through the trying season. They toiled daily to perfect their court skills, and performed bi-weekly, striving to turn the tables and win for their school. Still, even with their great efforts, this goal was seldom reached. Time and again the team fell only points short of victory. The nights were not thlers, and they weren't always able to mold their abilities into actions. E s The tables did turn, but against them, and the mighty Cagers, as a result, fell into shallow defeat. But they did not lose, for no participant in a sports activity ever loses. This is not said to hide their defeats. Instead, it is said to show that it is the effort exerted which matters, which is the very fiber of spirited com- petition, such as basketball. Sports are meant to build the participants in both mind and body, and winning is only a result which inspires the spectators as well as the team members. Winning is not all, for even in losing the purpose of sports activity succeeds. The Cagers won some this year. And lost a great deal. But by all this they gained what they set out to gain. Experience. Junior Varsity Has Rough Season Gannger Gadnger Gadnger Gannger Gadnger Gadnger Gannger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gadnger Gannger 138 J.V. BASKETBALL SCORES Rock HIH Harding Nonh VVest Myers Park North Rock HiH Greensboro South VVest South West Charlotte East HunterHuss Independence Independence West Charlotte HunterHuss East Vvest FIRST ROW: Frank Wallace, Mike Cristenbury, Bobby Brown, Frank Ponce. SECOND ROW: Ray Greer, Steve Sanford, Ken Sawyer, Bob Hardy, Gene Brown. THIRD ROW: Coach Lovett, Robert Ross, Nathaniel Vance, Emil Holloway, Larry Allen, Steve Jenkins, Roger Burton. Coach Jim Lovett The junior edition of the Cagers proved to be almost identical to the varsity team. Like the varsity, they were plagued by a number of things, the main one being bad luck. Every game they played was hard fought, but it seemed fated that they would lose, if only by a short margin. Perhaps though the season was not in vain for what the kittens lacked in vvins, they made up for in their gain of experience and know how. Indeed this year's J. V. basket- ball team provided very fine boys for next year's varsity. FIRST ROW: Teddy Foster, J. B. Kirkpatrick, Mike York, Ricky Donnie Griffin, John Trigg, Henry Hammond, Phil Briggs, Pat Cotton, J. W. Ritch. SECOND ROW: Steve Campbell, Richard Boon, Early, Coach Gilleland. Ted Steele, Johnny Johnson, Mike Lewis. THIRD ROW: 140 Matman Suffer from Lack of Manpower The 1968 Nlatmen, although visibly suffering from lack of manpower, managed to send three men to the state meet, one of which came in eighth. They placed twelfth in the district, much improvement over last year's team. Led by team captain Henry Hammond, and juniors Teddy Foster and Ricky Cotton, the matmen only managed to win one match. The lack of wins was not due to lack of practice or dedication, but rather lack of manpower. However with only one senior grad- uating, next year's team appears to be even more promising. All told, the lVIatmen did not gain experience for experience's sake but rather for experience for next year's sake. I 141 L . 1 H w 1 Cindermen Head into Good Year FIRST ROW: Richard Fields, Chip Montieth, Lee Siniard, Mike Robertson, Charles Eye, Tom Gibbons, Carlton Harper, Mickey Morgan, Billy Shafer, Charles Peek, Robert Stinson, Rick Harris, West. THIRD ROW: Merv Griffin lMgr.J, Coach Jim Lovett, Charles Jerry Greene, Sandy Kinnev. SECOND ROW: Chuck Adams, Bill Glass, Larry Hunt, Scott Milliman, .Jeff Harrison, Eddie Thorn- Styles, Mike Haynes, Jimmy lsenhower, Mike Thompson, Jay burg, Mike Massey, John Lambert, Richard Payne, Doug Fleming. Julius Torrance times team. On your mark . . ., get set . . ., go. Go is the key word of the 1968 Garinger Cindermen. This year's team should really go some place, possibly to the state finals. The Cinder- men have the best potential of any team in recent Garinger history. Led by three-year veterans such as Tom Gibbons, Carl- ton Harper, Charles Eye, Rick Harris, and Larry Hunt, the Cindermen should be strong in most events. Coupled with this abundance of talent is desire and esprit de corps. This year's team has more boys on it than any team in recent history proving that a good team has not only talent, but also depth. With all this going for them, plus the expert coach- ing of Coach Jim Lovell, the Cindermen of Garinger should certainly finish among the leaders in the conference. 143 After two successive years of rebuilding, the Garinger Netters hope to break the streak and advance some representatives into the state playoffs. Led by a trio of veterans, Ronald Byrum, Bill Thomas, and Jerry Goodgame, the team has experience plus a num- ber of players showing good potential. Of course, experience is needed for a winning team, but potential must also be maintained to con- tinue a build up for the future. Practice is needed as always to advance skill, develop speed, and sharpen alertness. With lots of school spirit and hard work, the Garinger Netters could have a winning season this year. E i E 5 i FlRST ROW: Danny Klouse, Ronald Byrum. SECOND ROW: Jerry Goodgame, Al Norris, Bill Thomas. Netters Hold Vital Key: Experience l45 3154145 L Q .,.. ,Z u Q ml . Q?. ,., L.W, vQ x g'g,uQ iffy .1 im- X- 5 f I .AKJSTS Golfers Hope for Swinging Season With last year's fine record of 7-3-2 behind them, the Linksmen of Garinger should have enough impetus to carry them through this season to produce a very respectful record. With such swingers as team captain Terry lVlauney, co-captain Don lvlinday, Jeff Petris, and Bob Young returning from last year's play, and Coach Bob Goodwin, the team should be able to drive, chip, and putt into a good season. Bobby Young, Terry Nlauney-Team Captain, Don lVlinday-Co- Captain, Jeff Petris. 'I47 Baseball Crew on Rebound W ' 3 . FIRST ROW: Mike House, Grady Little, Steve Baldwin, Ralph Lamb, Gary Aderholt, Alan Moody, Raymond Black, Paul Simpson, Russell Meers. SECOND ROW: Coach Tomanchek, Johnny Kirk- patrick, Billy Prophet, Pat Phiomon, Reggie Pinkerton, Jimmy After last year's disappointing season, Coach Tomanchek and his baseball crew vvill definitely be trying to greatly improve their record. This year's team should rate highly because of its experience. Many lettermen are returning and there should be a fair number of sophomores and juniors. With three-year starters Mike House and Grady Little laying a firm foundation for this year's team, it is certain that this year will prove to be a fine season, possibly, with hard work and long practice, the team might even win the state trophy. Morris, Don Cochran, Doug Sanders, Danny Phifer, David Canup. THIRD ROW: Mike Merritt, Billy Horton, Lemmy Prestly, Marshall Miller, Clyde Kimball, Tommy Poteat, David Morelock, Felix Hubbard, Butch Badame. 1 K2 ix S2 148 Mike House X .. X YEN25-X E955 X L1,L,L X . , .,.. :a.f:E i f . L , gggiggi R ss 3 2 Q ' E, i 5K z K Q fig E9ES: ma? if .. . 5 2 E X wi if sig wssifswvw is - ' gzggpy msgs 5 we . 'i X J i E wa i ?f7'V9fQ e A - g gm Mm' 2 4 ..., ' ff "" ' .aw .N-5: . .1.,:.. ....:.,,.,,:,. , my . ,rs izb .::.,:EE,:, E ',:E,:.L :',,i Z : ' Q 5 :Iii Z -'.v- 4 i s e i f' ,s3yQ5 , ,3 A sg is L i asm K i l sk i in 2 'ifgglie gwS3?fiiiEf3i-is-gifiiiiski .9511 ', .-15 I x s xii '-,L Hfhff i - 5 ix 2 3595 s e Alan Moody Ralph Lamb Grady Little Gary Aderholt Russell Nleers, Billy Prophet Nine Players Led Team Through Season Steve Baldwin Raymond Black - 91' X ' -'gi-fs? 22? S as -LA- fy- s s A 5' 2 Y- f f i G H Q 251 -ffsiiv s f- Q - XR AMA . X.. .x ., .x.. .N . 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' If in- f -,v ' Q I ,. ,Vs 2? w w ' , ' 'A m",7f3"fW! 5 " , ,A ' if" J' LI M' :Z- :" 5 3. 1- : iii' 1 'sf : 4s5 :7" it '1:f :'?? '1',i: 53. .- ' V 1 f:5E'L ,,i.i -' :fx , C 1 5 ' 1 f " ' " '- , ,I A f , : gf f ,V 'N -f wi, ,M , gr ,T A ., f ,-,qi-4, :gg Mg , wi ' VJ ,V ff f f gy, ,L in ,g21,,pfj'e Mgzwg w ,f ' ,ggi - g -1, AM,-, , 74 ,A ' U , 'gmf' ,f,'v1- vwf nzm ' vfw,ff?4w ' M - , A x ,- V' 1. , M .-.2 fi ,R ,Q A A z W., .-,gf ., ,,,, H ,,z,.,.m, + 7 xv-M,wrfff,,,JL-f,,4f+, Q, ff m-,, 'f gg 'L ., wa.4-X .: 7, 2 H V, M.-f1t'f4f ' ' YW, ' ffg Ww 5f,: , are-M :ggi M - , ' ' fy, ,,,,mf4IM,,-W , ,mi,,Q,f4,,,,f,Mfw,fQ,ww,WK 7,mWm,vm:w'W-Q,wm1z-wf,Q,.g,,a',mW f1,,,'wf'W,f2lwwf,., 1+ J. V.'s Hope for Better Season FIRST ROW: David Passaly, Joe Graham, Steve Ertzberger, Clif- ton Chambers, Ken Sawyer, Billy Warren, Steve Williams, Tommy Shupe, Bobby Brown, Joe Bently. SECOND ROW: Jack Parks, Daryle Benson, Eddie Wentz, Steve Jenkins, Mike Call, Ralph Pruette, Doug Brannon, Steve Lindsay, Mike Campbell, Ralph l Justice, Charles Frederick. THIRD ROW: Coach Edwards, Wally Dulin, Frank Starnes, Bobby Young, Steve Sanford, Johnny Vincent, John Easterling, Mike Talbert, Jim Underwood, Darrell Brown, Roger Johnson. Because of Coach Tomanchek's policy of not cut- ting sophomores, this year's J. V. Baseball team is composed of a larger number of boys. Under the direc- tion of Coach Jim Edwards, this year's team hopes to better last year's mark. Perhaps with long hours of practice and hard work this will be accomplished. 151 .uh Al Norris, President Eve Fragakis, Secretary 154 The Senior Clas George Nleers, Vice President Barbara Skidmore, Treasurer f Nineteen Hundred Sixty-Eight Larry Kay Abbot Frances Kaye Abernethy Joan Rebecca Ackerman Gary Lee Aderholt David Wayne Alexander Miriam Gail Alexander Sue Ann Alexander Sarah Lynne Allen Ann Elizabeth Almond Committees Crganize Mrs. Travis, Senior Class Advisor Sf Anthony Neil Baucom Martha Jean Baucom Mary Jane Baucom Cynthia Ann Baughan Cheryl Lea Beach David Lane Beck Marsha Frances Benton Charles Arthur Bizzell Raymond Edward Black William Raymond Black Robert Floyd Blackwelder Judy Marie Bodwin y Class Officers Michael Zacharias Antonio Terrie Elizabeth Arndt Deborah Ann Atkins Cheryl May Austin Floyd Dale Austin Lester Benton Austin Vickie Lynn Austin Victoria Elizabeth Avery Michael Raymond Baggett Cathy Louise Bagley Richard Halyburton Bailey Michael Gvvyne Baker Stephen Edgar Baldwin Martha Yvonne Banks James Alexander Barrus Carolyn Dolores Batts Fred Martin Bogenrief Deborah Elaine Boger Vera Lynn Book Roelof Johan Boon Patricia Boring Ginger Lee Bowen Patricia Lynn Bowitz Diane Boyd John Stephens Boye Barbara Anne Brady James Pervis Brannon Linda Louise Breeze Philip Lawrence Briggs Betsy Carol Brooks Johnny Brooks Judy Annette Broome Frances Almond Brown Judith lVlarie Brown Linda Ruth Brown Marilyn Elizabeth Browne Karen Deborah Bryant Sylvia Jean Buckley Brenda Ann Burgin Zaida Burgos Janice Elaine Burnett Sandra Virginia Burnham William Raymond Burns Seniors Number Barbara Burris Linda Gladys Burrows Rhoda Margaret Bushart Ronald Glenn Byrum Jean Barton Caldwell Joel Herbert Caldwell Pamela Anne Campbell Steven Reece Campbell Class of '68 Tops in Schoo pirit For All Three Years William Edward Chinnis Michael Wayne Christie Lenna Lou Clark Timothy Franklin Cochran Marilyn Joyce Coleman Mary Elelyn Collins Robert Joe Collins Dianne Marie Conder Barbara Lynn Conner Christine Lynn Cook Donald Motte Cook, Jr. John Fred Cook Mary Elizabeth Cook Holly Ann Couch Cathy Covington Albert Warren Cox Thirty to one odds-and Henry loses again. John Christopher Davis Rita Ann Davis Shirley Jean Davis Althea Ruth Deese Esther Virginia Deese Randy K. Delaney Marion Lucy DelGrosso Annette Dixon Frank Lanier Dixon Michael Melvin Dixon Vickie Lynn Doherty Mary Jane Dowdy Joel Dee Driver Patrick Allen Early Albert Price Earnhardt Nancy Louise Edwards Ray Nannette Edwards Susan Claire Edwards Carol Sue Efird Gary Steven Eller Vickie Geraldine Eudy Darrell Wesley Evans Charles William Eye John Francis Farley Terry Jean Fennevvald Calvin David Fink Michael Patrick Fitzgerald Douglas Gary Fleming Peggy Ann Flock Richard Morrison Ford Joy Elaine Fore Jana lVlaria Foster Steven Hargrove Foster lVlichael Winfred Fowler Cyrus Lee Foy Evanthia Fragakis Teresa Lee Franklin 'Nl Foreign Exchange Prograr rings Exchange of Ideas Brenda Sue Freeman Gladys Lenore Freeman Judith Lynn Freeman Marsha Carol Frierson Donald Watson Fuller Sharon Elaine Fuller William Wilson Furr Jr. Brenda Gail Galloway Larry Kenneth Gantz Dora Jean Gardner Samuel Gaston Garrison Wayne William Gatlin Brigitte says, "lVlmmm, l like these American boys! .ms 6. .8. .1O. . COITIS on Debbie, get it in. Robert Ranson Gault Thomas Wayland Gibbons William George Gillam Timothy Allen Gilland Elbert Lee Ginn, Jr. J Gloria Jean Godwin Gerald Thomas Goodgame Larry Jerome Graham Kenneth Richard Green Anita Candace Greene Brenda Ann Gregory Cole Livingston Gregory, Jr. Senlo ead School in All Activities Iwgiififssij,-'ii e.. .L .. , . ,:5,,d5,.,. V lx Theresa Susan Grice Kenneth Parks Griffin Kathie Ann Grimes Toye Ann Gulledge Jerry Parker Gunter Lee Scott Gwyn Jennifer Roxanne Hager Jimmie Glenn Hagler Diane Haislip Charles Henry Hammond Deborah Allison Harkey Carlton Barry Harper Deborah Lynn Harris Richard Alan Harris Jeffrey Alan Harrison Sherry Lynn Harrison NW im Wifi' Z E353 J 5 gi G' .1E3f:l5'E5fZQ,gff55,?ESE,ff,UL LW' . . FQ"-5"i ' , l Z ,, 'iii-272l1'H,5wq-fflviffzaz rf, f ' f ,V -' -JJZQAQ 'Asa--.23?5gg,'i?EHEZ?f 5 'V 5' ' 'ILZWH L . J '- .ifif75-li7i5aeV5W5ii?'?55v:?FlSV' ..:'.:+' : M , , l,o, J V Z, ,lg , ,-H5225 Q A 'Q SW 3555 xx K Z? wif fm N wwf we Benita Diane Hart James Milton Hasty Robert Bryan Hasty Robert Eugene Hawk Stanley Michael Haynes Linda Diane Haywood Edna Olivia Hearn Rebecca Ann Hefner Carl Raymond Heintz, Jr. I told you Mrs. Withers would think it was funny. Seniors Look Ahea o Graduation Jackie Elizabeth Henderson Cheryl Phyllis Hepler Susan Diane Hilder Jerry Jerome Hill Gail Elaine Hinson Wade Eugene Hinson Yancy Herald Hinson, Jr. Gary Dean Hixson Christopher Walton Hodges Bernice lVlarie Hoffman Elizabeth Anne Holcombe Joseph David Hollingsworth Freda Lynn Honeycutt Tommy Eugene Hooks Carol Horne A Nona Ann Horne Michael Devon House Joan Louise Howarth Debra Anne Howell Cynthia Anne Hudgins Albert Lawrence Hunt Mary Frances Hunter Ronald Wayne Huntley Marsha Ann Irons Kathy Lee Jackson Cheryl Jean James Ronnie Lee James Vickie Marie James Scholarships Awarde o Deserving Seniors John Daniel Jenkins Charles Eugene Jetton Jane Elizabeth Jetton Earl Eugene Johnson, Jr John Robert Johnson, Jr Deborah Ann Jones Karen Hunter Jones Linda Sue Jones Lyra Emma Jones Richard Bererly Jones David Alexander Jordan Frances Jeanneane Jordan Nancy Carole Jordan James Eng Jung Marcia Kay Kendrick Lynn Carol Kerr Cynthia Diane Key Patricia Ann Keziah William Edward Killough William Andrew Kranick Phillip Martin Kridel Kathryn Channell Kuppers Cecil Ralph Lamm Carol Joyce Lanford Happy days are here again fit Jean Lasater William Graham Lavving Cynthia Diane Lee Carl Michael Lewis Patty Gale Lingle Barbara Jane Little Barbara Jean Little Teresa lVIae Little William Grady Little Symbol of seniority Jesse Daniel Long Jean Bo Loo John Charles Love Sandra Karen Lutz Michael Gary Lyles Raymond Carl Lyon Warren Calvin NlcCall William Joseph lVlcCall Patricia Elaine lVlcClure Sharon Kathryn lVIcConahey Glen Frederick lVlcCorkle Barbara Ann lVlcCormick Barbara Ann lVlcCraw Mary Ann lVlcDaniel Claudia Lynn lVlcFadden William Lee lVlcGill Thomas Benjamin lVIcKenzie, Jr Patricia Sue lVlcKenzie Sherry Lynn lVlcLaughlin Oliver Curtis lVlcLean Hubert Patrick lVlcSwain College Boards Tackle Seniors Mary Patricia McSwain Richard Earl Mabry John Harry Maner Virginia Clarice Mangum Patricia Ann Marks Charles Larry Martin James Paul Martin, Jr. John Richard Martin Sharon Martin Charles Jerome Massey Michael Patrick Massey Terry Lynn Mauney "Sure, I just ate in the cafeteria Seniors Earn Pit Privileges Vivian lVlarie Nelson Brenda Yvonne Nesbit Henry Steven Nesbit Birgette Falke Netoft Sallie iillcArthur Nichols Sheila Catherine Nicholson Nancy Gayle Norman Laura Virginia Norris Linda Ann Norris William Alton Norris, Jr. Candace Eileen Ormand Sheila Owen 180 Harvey Elliott and the Untouchables Edward Ronald Oxford Vera Katherine Page Michael Lee Pagoota Vicki Lou Parker William Thomas Parker Ill Carol Joyce Patterson lVIarion Frances Payler Richard Sylvester Payne Terry Joela Payne "Sweep along with Dennis." Reba Deborah Peacock Ernest Clinton Pearson Sarah Frances Pence Karen Lee Perdue Sandra Lee Perry Pamela Gayle Pettit Frank Christian Phillips Sherry Diane Phillips Julia Elizabeth Plyer Keith Reid Poole Steve Wayne Poos Jacqueline Ruth Pope Honor Society Sponsors Clean-Up Week Judy Yvonne Pope John Eugene Porter Ruth Elaine Porter Thomas Edward Poteat Wayne Konard Preslar Carol Dean Pridgen Charlie Phillip Primm Susan Rebecca Queen Belinda Diane Quinn Margaret Dale Ramseur Robert Eugene Reese Margaret Louise Reeves Robin Thames Richard Patricia Runette Riggs lVIarie Louise Rimes Virginia Lou Ritch ,KMB5 , Nlirror, mirror, on the wall Linda Earlene Shackelford Katherine Marie Sharpe Connie Sue Shields Virginia Ann Shird Frances Kaye Shoemaker Benton Gerald Simpson Richard Steven Simpson Robert Paul Simpson Roy Ernest Simpson Sylvia .lo Simpson Michael Terry Sims Sylvia Ann Sing Donald Scott Roach Dianne Elizabeth Rodgers Pamela Rogers Sandra Elaine Royal Thomas Edward Rudisill Carolyn Ann Rushing Michael Lynn Russ Darla Kay Sanders Terry Hyland Sattfield Betty Ann Scercy Richard Wayne Scercy Nina Jeannette Scofield Pamela Jane Sconyers Larolyn Seegers John Edward Sellers Lynn Denise Selvey Barbara Ann Skidmore Brenda Gail Skidmore Nancy Ann Skidmore Sylvia Kaye Sloan Bernard Conley Smith Gay Dawn Smith Glenn Edward Smith Hobart Chester Smith, Jr. Saturday night out with the boys lVlary Virginia Smith 186 Mascots Chosen Miriam Diane Smith Tommy E. Smith Thomas Marshall Smith William Jesse Smith, Jr. Gary Allen Snipes Sandra Alice Snipes Janet Grace Sommer Audrey Jean Spearman Sally Anne Speight Mildred Gail Stacker Charles Ronald Stallings Sara Lynda Stallings 187 Betty Jean Stanley Diana Jane Starnes Marilyn Leah Starr Donna lVIarie Stegall Ann Elaine Steinhauer Jo Ann Stinson Olivia Diane Stinson Jo Ann Stitt William Hoyle Stockton Stephen Charles Stoeckel Judy Diane Stogner Larry Wayne Stokes Sandra Lee Stokes Robert Lee Stone Ill Linda Faye Strader ote on Gift to Garinger Donna Via Stroud Rebecca Ann Stroupe Danny Eugene Stutts lVIarleen lVlae Sutherland Snarleen Clarke Sutherland Barry Gene Sutton Roger Dale Talbert Jackie Elizabeth Talton Larry Dean Taylor Norma Jean Taylor Raymond Lee Taylor Ray Neely Templeton He got Best Looking?????? Honors and Awards Highlight Senior Year Jack Thomas Marsha Allen Thomas William Ray Thomas Sandra Jean Thompson Brenda Dianne Tolleson Julius Preston Torrence Darelynn Ann Townsend John Tripp Tripp, Jr. Thelma Teliajean Tripp David Lane Troutman James Bradley Turnham James Robert Vanderburg 190 And then she said. . Linda Sue Vaught JoAnn Verhage Emanuel Vann Vincent Nlartha Alyens Wagner Freida Darlene Walden Joseph Wright Walker Cynthia Elaine Walkup Lsslie Sue Wallace Wanda Warnock Anything for a fast buck. Michael Daniel Warren Sara Charlene Watkins James Thomas Webb Claretha Wentz Kenneth Edward Wheeler Deborah Lynn Whitehurst Sue Ellen Whitener Kathryn Anne Whitley Leslie Baxter Widenhouse Alice Kay Wikle Stephen Lamar Wilkins Margaret Elease Wilkinson Senior repare for College and Careers Patricia Ann Wilkinson Barbara Leverne Williams Charles Reece Williams David Bernard Williams Linda Rose Williams Melvin Levant Williams Michael Eugene Williams Patricia Anne Hewitt Williams Randall Clark Williams Thomasina Wilson Diane Wood Linda Louise Wrenn Billy Dale vvykie Ann Louise Yaeger Nancy Elaine Yager Cherrie Darlene Yandle Marshall Lee Yanclle William Jeffrey Yandle Dennis Lynn Young We're bound to win first prize in the car caravan. Larry Allen Young Robert Glenn Young 194 1968 Superlatives Most Likely To Succeed Best All Around: Annette Dixon and AI Norris Becky Stroupe and Rick Harris Neatest: Debi Carnes and Ronald Byrum Seniors Choose Superlatives 1' li, Most Athletic: Best School Citizen: Freda Honeycutt and Charlie Jetton Ann Yaeger and Johnny Johnson Most Talented: Gail Stacker and Gary Hixson 'I97 Junior Class Donna Hipps, President Betsy Norris, Vice President fx iriiii 35 sw, I Jay Wise, Treasurer Snaye Casnion, Secretary 198 Lindsay Abee Rick Adams Danny Adkins Robert Ainsworth Trippy Alden Angela Alexander Quen Alexander Kim Allen Robert Allen Freddy Anderson Robert Anderson Debbie Anspach Teresa Arigil Cynthia Arnett Judy Ashe Kay Athey Linda Aughtry Johnny Auton Bobby Bacot Creighton Badame Joyce Bailey Keith Baker Susan Baker Karen Barefoot Charles Barnes Ronnie Barnes Allene Barr Linda Bass Frank Bates David Beachum Steve Bean Mary Beaver Rick Belcher Mike Bell Steve Benson Robert Bentley Stanley Berg Sarah Best Cathy Biggers Harold Bigham Debra Bishop John Bishop Craig Bizzell Debbie Black Leona Black Rita Black Paul Blackwell Terry Blackwell Marsha Blarchard Roger Bladen Shelton Blanton Charles Boggs Vyky Bolton Reggie Bonnevie Rick Boon Gwen Borders Everette Bouchelle Norma Bowen Martha Boyd Sherry Boyles Ramona Braswell Sandra Brawley Peggy Bridges William Broadway Mary Brogdon Carolyn Brooks Claudia Brooks George Brooks Linda Broome Chris Brown Laverne Brown Joyce Brown Pamela Brown Ronnie Brown Rebecca Buchanan Susan Burgess Sylvia Burgess Herbie Burnes Becky Burnette Susan Burt Mack Burton Allen Byran Joyce Caldwell Joyce Caldwell Tricia Campbell Gay Canaday Shelia Cannon Atress Canup Elaine Canup Lou Carias Mark Carlisle Wally Carmicheal Bill Carson Beverly Cartee Shaye Cashion Jennifer Cato Nancy Caudle Mike Chaffin Jack Church Sing Chow James Christenbury Suzanne Christenbury Geary Clark Patricia Clark Linda Clontz Joy Coble Don Cochran Donna Cole Carolyn Coleman Gene Coleman Darrell Collins Robert Collins Robin Conrad Mike Cook Stan Cook Carolyn Cooke Shelia Cooper Toni Cooper Vickie Correll Janet Costin Raymond Coulter Susan Courtney Bill Crassons Joan Crenshaw Deborah Crisco Max Cudd Ronnie Cullingford Mike Culp Jacqueline Cunningham Don Davenport Lisa Davis Phyllis Davis Thomas Davis Martin Dawkins Dennis Deal Karen Deal Terry Deason Guy Derby ll Barbara Desmet James Dixon Mary Dixon Debby Dobbins Elaine Doerschuk Mary Doster Beth Draddy Carolyn Drake Gregg Duckworth Richard Dulin Dean Duncan Walter Eddy Kathy Edwards Kerry Edwards Marty Edwards Brian Elkin William Elmore Debbie English Jay Epting Brenda Ferrell Donna Ferrell Joanna Fincher Ronny Finley Teresa Fisher Steve Fitzgerald Donna Ford Jim Ford Carolyn Fortenberry Edward Foster Mike Foster Freddy Foushee Rhonda Foust Butch Franklin James Freeman Ann Frodge Vickie Frye Linda Fuller Rick Fuller John Fullerton Robbie Gallman Mindy Gantt Cherre Gardner Joy Gatlin Brenda Gellespie Ray Gillis Cynthia Ginn Charles Glass Donna Glickert Julia Goodloe Jerry Greene Billy Grey Becky Griffin Bill Griffin Donnie Griffin Patty Helsabeck Rebecca Henderson Steve Henderson Tony Harrin Howard Hesterberg Candace Hice Susan Higginson Diana Hinson Lynn Hinson athy Griffith cotty Grindstaff Malcom Gross Vicki Grubb Vicki Gulledege John Gunter K S Phil Gwyn Mark Hagel Rick Hager Edna Hailey Stephen Haire Debbie Haley Carol Hall Ginger Hall Kathy Hall William Hall nna Halstead Do Sherry Hammer Becky Hancock Dennis Hands Michael Hankins Eric Hardison Danny Hargis Joe Harrington Brant Hart Bill Hatcher Linda Haynes Ken Hefner Billy Helms Curtis Helms "Catwalk" Roger Hinson Donna Hipps Wanda Hodge Jane Hodges Janet Hodges Janet Holton Brenda Holcomb Eddie Hoover Kelly Hopkins Sheila Hopkins Charles Horne Jody Horne Linda Horne Bill Horton David House Vicki Howan Felix Hubbard Helen Hughes Cathy Hunter Jean Hunter Gerald Huntley Lynda Hutchison Carl lngle Jane lrby Lanis James Ronald Jandebewr Luvenia Jett Billie Jenkins Janis Jenrich Anna Johnson Donna Johnston Jimm Johnston J' Rosemary Johnston Crissie Jones Layne Jones LeAnn Jones Mike Jones Patricia Jones Sherry Jones Patricia Jordon Shaw Joyner Ray Kalista Mike Kelly Patricia Kelly Cindy Kester Patsy Keziah James Killian Karen Kimbrell Herbert Kinard Sandy Kinney Mike Kissiah Karen Kirby Hope Kirkman John Kirkpatrick Danny Klouse Ronnie Knight Ann Lancaster James Land Michael Land John Lambert Florie Lamon Harry Lee Brenda Lemmond Deree Leonard Jimmie Lewis Susan Liles Francis Lindley Becky Lineberry Alfred Liner Jan Linker Cindy Little Dewey Little Judy Little Kenneth Floyd Nils Long Pauline Loo Carol Losh Ann Love Janet Love Marsha Lowrrance Jerry Mackey Willie Mance Sheila Manis Ronnie Mann Janice Marshall Patricia Martin Patricia Martin Bill Mauney Lynn Matthews Susan Matthews Michael Mayberry Gail McCall Elwyn McCall Harriet McCall Sherry McCall Diane McClellan 20 5 Robert McClellan Joan McClure Norman McClure Nacy McConnell Bob McCoy Kathy McCoy Sandra McCoy Sally McCune Beverly McDaniel Barry McGee Anne McGerrigle David McKenzie Kathy McKinzie Steve McNeil Kathy Meek Russell Meers Gay Medlin Roger Melville Michael Merritt Sharon Merritt Clarence Miller Tonya Mills Douglas Mitchell Sheila Moffitt Oscar Momberger Chip Montieth Dale Moody Donnie Moore Doug Moore David Moreau Amelia Morgan Charles Morgan Grady Morgan Jim Morris Ann Morrison June Morrow Pat Morrow Patricia Morton Pat Mosely Tommy Moser Van Moser Charles Mullis Pat Mullis Sammy Mullis Shirley Mullis Terry Murr Janet Murray Michael Nealy John Nesbitt Donna Newman Terry Nilles Ricky Norman Betsy Norris Bonnie Odom Daniel Olive Vendora Orbison Margaret Otto Joe Overcash Johnny Pace Wanda Painter Dan Partis Brenda Patterson Jim Patterson Patricia Patterson Jeffery Patton Carl Payler Charles Peek Lewis Peeler Don Peninger Cynthia Penninger Doris Pennington Susan Perry Jeff Petris Betty Pettit Danny Phifer Lynn Phifer Susan Phillips Tom Phillips Janet Pickard Jane Piercy Regg Pinkerton Betty Pittman James Ploger Dolores Polson Brenda Ponder Clifford Poole Wanda Pope Bill Porter David Porter Fred Poston Judith Price Pam Price Paul Price Regina Prince Sam Prichard Betty Prophet 7 Billy Prophet Tyson Pulliam Debby Purser Walter Purser Deborah Queen Larry Quigley Terry Raynes Ken Reid Hendricka Reynders Marta Renner Mary Alice Rettew Willie Reynders Walter Rhodes Christine Richard Darlene Richard Ronald Riley Anne Rimer Curtis Ritch Steve Ritch Jay Robertson Bertha Robinson Chris Rodgers Mary Rodgers Nancy Romary Linda Rosental Jimmy Ross Earle Royce Ruby Rudisell David Russell Cynthia Sanders Doug Sanders Sherry Sanders Sandra Sansing Judy Satterfield Susan Satterwhite Cynthia Scercy Mark Scoggins Cynthia Scott Lewis Scott Deborah Seate Linda Senn Mary Shaia Kathie Sherrill Tom Shinn Beverly Short Marty Shu Susan Simmons Tommie Sims Juniors 650 Strong Charles Simard Marie Sin E. Liz Slechta Miss Watts, Junior Advisor Craig Sloan Becky Smith Betty Smith Charles Smith Don Smith Jane Smith Karen Smith Mary Smith Roger Smith Jerry Sneed Carolyn Somers Linda Spruill Gary Stallings Beverly Starnes Lana Starnes Tommy Sta rnes Michael Starnes Robert Stavrakas Ted Steel Art Stegall Barner Stegall Debra Steinback Lane Stephens Bobbie Stevens Janet Stinson Kay Stitt George Stitt Bill Stiles Jean Stone Frank Stotts Tess Stroupe Marsha Styron James Sullivan Ruth Sullivan Penny Sullivan Tommy Summit Judy Swacker James Sweet Brant Sweet Mark Swett Larry Swinson Jimmy Taylor John Taylor Tina Taylor Tommy Taylor Willie Taylor Joy Templeton Betty Rae Thacker James Thomas Carl Thompson Louie Thompson Ralph Thompson Robert Thompson Tommy Thompson Eddie Thornburg Sandra Thornton Charles Topp Ann Travis Debbie Traylor Don Trigg Barbara Tucker David Tucker Dana Turner John Turner Crayton Tysinger Donna Upton Lawrence Waddell Paula Waldock Kelvin Walker Sharon Wallace Steve Wallace Mary Waller Frank Wampler Judy Ward Rebecca Warren Phillip Watts Cathy Weaver Jimmy Webb Sandra Webb Bruce Welborn Sandra Wentz Linda Wentz Mary Wester Katina Whisenant Brenda White Vicki Whitesides Judy Whitley Libby Whitley Jerry Whitlock Marie Wilkinson Steve Wilkinson David Williams Devvy Williams 101 - I will not sleep in class. 102 - l vvill not sleep in class. Gayle Williams Harry Williams Hilary Williams Jack Williams James Williams Larry Williams Mary Williams Tina Williams Beth Wilson Janet Wilson Doug Winchester Maxine Winchester Wendy Winchester Gordon Wise Jay Wise Bobby Wisecarver Robert Withers Phillip Wolfe Russell Womack Paul Wong Jacqueline Worthy Carol Wyatt Donna Wyss Michael Yandle Mike Yandle Trisha Yandle Sidney Yandell Susan Yeager Jimmy Yost Charles Young Sophomore Officers Bobby Brown, President r Chuck Adams, Vice-President Donna Hayden, Treasurer 212 Frances Yarborough, Secretary Patsy Abbot Sylvia Abbot Gail Abernathy Sharon Ackerman Chuck Adams Suzie Adkisson Barry Ainsworth George Airey Ronald Alexander Mrs. Shirley Hamilton Class advisor JoAnn Allen Larry Allen Vicki Allen Martha Almond Ed Alston Cynthia Anderson Glenda Anderson Danny Andrews Dale Argo Cynthia Atkins Cathy Austin Marva Austin Michael Austin Randolph Austin Verna Austin Linda Avery Charles Bailes Bettie Ann Bailey Edward Bakanic Carol Baker Daryle Baker Robert Banks Bobby Barret Sylvia Barr Blondenia Barringer Lelia Baskin Mark Bauer James Beach Sandy Beach Paula Beachum Patricia Beatty Randy Beatty Buddy Beaver William Beck Don Beckwith Jean Bedford 4 .and it's due next period!" Brenda Berryhill Debra Bickel Pam Biggers Susan Birkland Mary Bishop Nancy Bizzell Janice Black Jon Blackenship Marsha Balckwelder Peggy Blackwelder Kathleen Blackwell Sammie Bolden Linda Bolick Pam Bolick Becky Bolin Robert Bolton Vanessa Bolton Shirley Boulware Darrel Bowen Debbie Bowen Fran Bowen Darcy Bowman Cynthia Boyles Steve Brahain David Brakefield Douglas Brannon Barry Braswell Mike Brewer Beth Briggs Carolyn Bright June Brooks Linda Brower Bobby Brown Carolina Brown Gene Brown Malcolm Belk Pamela Belk Reggie Belk Butch Bell Yvonne Bell Dianne Belt Daryl Benson Mark Benson Freddie Berg Sophomores Adjust to High School Life 3 George Brown 3 Jett Brown Teresa Brown Sandra Bruton Brenda Bryant Claudia Buchanan l Gary Buchanan Melinda Buchanan Sylvia Buchanan Sue Bumgardner Kathleen Bumgarner Charlene Burgin Rickie Burnette Mike Burnett Terry Burnett Robin Burns Carol Burton Deborah Burton Roger Burton Randy Butler Darlene Byrd Sylvia Cable Marilyn Cain Mike Call Mike Campbell Joe Canady Trudy Canipe Betsy Cannon Katherine Cannon Hugh Carithers Deborah Carlisle Virginia Carlisle Diane Carpenter Judy Carpenter Ted Carpenter Kitsy Carter Rick Carter Dora Cathey Beverly Cato Clifton Chambers Mike Chambers Sheryl Chinnis Allen Christensen Jane Cirulis Debbie Clarke Wanda Clary Ruth Clemens Janice Cline 3 Somebody has to do the dirty work lt beats going to class without homework Derek Clontz Steve Cochrane Steve Cochran Ricky Cole Don Collins Janice Collins Crystal Conder Donna Conner Brad Cook Cynthia Cook Gail Cook Alan Couch Connie Couet Susan Courtney William Courtney Donna Cowan Ricki Craig Elizabeth Crede Cathy Creech David Crow Mary Crowder Sarah Crowder Cathy Crump Debby Crump Johnny Culbreath Jerome Dahl Chester Dailey Ginger Davis Linda Davis Sylvester Davis Debbie Deaton lVlike Dellinger Kevin Delaney Patricia Delaney Gloria Dew Aurie Dickerson Mike Diorio Thomas Drakeford Walter Dulin Carol Dull Linda Duncan Debbie Dunn Vicky Durrence Randy Dyer Shelia Eargle John Easterling David Edenburn Rebbeca Eddins Cindy Edmonson Barbara Edwards Mickie Elmore Patricia Elmore Linda Eppley Steven Ertzberger Terry Ervin Marcus Estridge Michele Evans Mikki Faille Elaine Faires Deborah Faires Kenneth Farrar Yvonne Farrar Johnny Ferguson Richard Fields Calvin Fink Marsha Fink Janet Fisher Gus Fleggas Paulette Flovve Judy Forehand Deborah Forlaw Annise Foster Deborah Foster Karen Foster Johnny Fowler Pat Frady Donald Francisco Pat Franklin Penny Franks Charles Frederick Katrina Freeman Sherry French Lynn Frierson Nancy Frey Phyllis Frye Sandra Frye Jane Fulkerson Arnold Fuller Robert Fuguay Ann Furr Sophomores Develop School Spirit Steve Gaddy Brenda Gallman Linda Gallman Mike Gansler Keith Gardner Susan Gardner Linda Garmon Eugene Gathings Christine Gay Lamar Giasper Dallas Gibson lVlary Gibson Pernette Gibson Wayne Gillespie Sandy Gillis Carlos Gilstrap Particia Ginn Harriette Glenn Shelia Glenn Deborah Glover Yvonne Glover James Godfrey Kathy Goodwin David Goomis Belinda Gordon Shirley Gordon George Gorforth Rickey Gotton Ronnie Graham Bill Graham Joe Graham Cathey Grant Rebecca Grantham Teresa Gray Virginia Gray Anita Green Bill Greene Lloyd Greer Shirley Gregory Cathy Griffin Debbie Griffin Deborah Griffin Mike Griffin Beverly Griggs Pamela Gri ndstoff Doris Gunter Sherry Gunter Thomas Gwyn Janet Hackett Jim Hackney lVlel Hadden Debbie Hall Heather Hall Thomasine Hall mil Halloway anne Hampell ichael Haney Donald Hardin Robert Harding Edward Hardy Donald Harkey Lewis Harpe Andy Harrington James Harrison John Harrison Cirby Hartman Teresa Hawley Donna Hayden Donna Haywood Andy Hedrick Jerry Hedspeth Vivian Hegler Anne Heine Scott Heine Debby Helms Janice Helms Judy Helms Robin Helms Sandra Helms Cheryl Henderson Heid Henderson lVlartha Henderson Patsy Hendricks Linda Henion Theresa Herrin George Hewitt Mark Hewitt Pamela Hicks Rickey Hicks Joe Hill Debra Hilliard Hugh Hilton 9 The Pepsi generation 220 Ray Hilton lVIike Hinson Patricia Hinson Terri Hires Alan Hodge Debbie Hoffman Karen Holcomb Wanda Holcomb Jan Holl Diane Holland Eddie Holland Jerome Hollenbeck Laurena Holmes Linda Holmes Karen Holshouser Patsy Honeycutt Donna Hooper Nancy Hooper Deborah Hope Carolyn Hopkins Margaret Horne lVlarie Horton Burdette Hough Penny House James Houston J. W. Howard Lynn Howarth Don Howie Sandy Hudgins Doug Hudson Geraldine Hudson Patricia Hudson Ray Hughes Bonnie Hull Mike Hullett Norman Huneycutt Bring on the food! Learning to Accept Responsibility Bernie Hunsucker Howard Hunt Lynda Hunter Lynn Hunter Lynn Huskey Ann Hutchinson Susan Hutto Mary Hyde Richard Irby James lsenhour Charles James Melody James Sherry James Ray Jandebeur Brenda Jenkins Steve Jenkins Diane Johns David Johnson John Johnson Pat Johnson Paula Johnson Richard Johnson Roger Johnson Terry Johnson Brice Jones Carl Jones Dana Jones Doug Jones Eric Jones Jennifer Jones Ronald Jones Vivian Jones Sylvia Juba Deborah Justice Ralph Justice Brenda Kannon Debbie Kaso Richard Kelsh Debra Kemenczky Donna Kennedy Donald Kerr Mac-Nell Kerr Janice Kessler Faye Killian Janet King Joe King Pamela King James Kirkpatrick Darrell Kissiah Nikki Kosin Larry Lankford Fred Lau Michael Lawrence Belinda Lay Mark Lechette Debbie Lechner Ray Lee George Lefler Bryon LeJeune Marty Lentz Margaret Leverett Stephen Lewis Shelia Liles Beverly Little Brenda Little Sandey Lindsay Steve Lindsay Debbie Linker Kristie Lloyd Pamela Lloyd Cindy Locke Don Lockwood Karen Loftin Wing Loo Debbie Long Joyce Lord Carolyn Love Janice Love John Lowery Judy Lyles San Lyon Gayle MacKintosh Johnny Manis Jean Marino Betty Marlow Gary Martin Mike Martin Ray Martin Marcia Mason Paul Massey Cynthia Mattox Ruth Mauney Diane McClellan Dale McCleskey Gale McCleskey Do l have to wear a coat and tie? TerryyMcConnell Cathy M'cCoy Wanda McCoy Evelyn McDonald Dyane McGill Pam Mclntyre Marie McKee Merle McKenzie Jane McKinnon Dwight McKnight Richard McLean Charles McMurray Charnaine McNulty Ray Melton Mike Melville Willaim Merritt Richard Mervine James Messer lt sure is different from junior high! Sharon Micallef Eddie Mickel Gail Mickel Donna Miller Richard Miller Vivian Miller Scott Milliman Cher Momberger Betty Moody Christine Moony Correy Moore Doris Moore The Ted Mack Amateur Hour it's not! Tommy Moore Charles Montieth Mike Morgan Steve Morgan Kathleen Morris Nancy Darlene Moser Herman Mullis Kathy Mullis Melvin Mullis Nathan Myers Beverly Nance Envoy Nance Patricia Nelson Pam Neville Belinda Newhouse Sarah Newman David Newton Andrea Nichols Deidre Nivens Vickie Norkett Mike Norwood Floyd Oakley Vaughn Odom Joyce Oliver Angela Oswald Victoria Orren Cheryle Overcash Jan Owens Robert Pace Gary Padgett Gail Parham Cindy Parker Jackie Parker Ann Parkins David Parks Jack Parks Bill Parnell Bellzora Parsons David Passay Diane Patterson lVlary Patterson Richard Patterson Susan Paty Nancy Payne David Pendeton Dean Pepper Michael Perdue Ann Perry Rorbert Peterson Susan Phillips Pat Philman Donna Plummer Brenda Polly Frank Ponce Octavio Ponce Glenda Poston Patricia Poston Barbara Preslar Trudy Pressley Randy Prevatt Sandra Price Roger Prim Mike Privett Becky Prophet Ralph Pruette Debbie Purser Sylvia Purser Jimmy Raborn Tommy Rallings Vickie Randall Gayle Rape Johnny Rape Franiece Ratcliffe Terry Ray Terry Raye Tommy Ready Tommy Reavis Jimmy Reece Pete Reynders JoAnn Reynolds Sylvia Reynolds Kim Rhodes David Riddle Steve Ridge Irene Rigley Jay Ritch Nancy Ritch Susan Robbins Lavalle Roberts Donna Roseman Robert Ross Beverly Russell Debbie Russell Tim Russell Karen Sacra Sherry Salyer Donna Sanders Donnie Sanders James Sanford Stephen Sanford Billie Sawyer Karl Sawyer Kenneth Sawyer Carl Scher Patricia Scofield Walter Scott Barbara Seaford John Serafini Steve Sevzeneau Donna Shaffer Billy Shaver Gail Shelby Tom Shoupe Barbara Simmons Charles Simpson Vernell Sims Dale Skidmore Jan Sloop Mike Slusher Billie Smith Camilla Smith Carol Smith Cathy Smith Chris Smith Jane Smith Linda Smith My muscle is bigger than yours! Oh well you can t win them all Marion Smith Marsha Smith Mike Smith Roger Smith Sherry Smith Willie Smith Robin Sonderstrom Vernon Southern Charles Speilman Ann Sperry Vickie Spurrier Bonita Stafford Teri Stafford Dyann Stallings Berry Stanfill Debbie Starnes Pat Starnes Stephen Starnes Roger Steed Jill Stephens Mike Stephens Doug Stegall Nadine Stegall Ameryliss Stewart Terrie Steward Robert Stinson Gwendolyn Stitt Rosetta Stitt Shirley Stitt Carroll Stoeckel Hans Strand Doris Strickland Ricky Stroud Debbie Styers Bobby Styron Jimmy Surratt Sophomores Learn What the "Grind" ls Vicki Surrett Burt Sweet Debbie Swinson Linda Talbert Roger Talbert Cochita Talbott Katie Tarantino Deborah Tarleton Johnny Taylor Lynn Taylor Libby Teague Lorreta Thomas Roger Thomas Sandra Thomas Jimmy Thompson - John Thompson Kathy Thompson Robert Thompson Skiddie Thompson Tommie Thompson Scott Thorne Linda Threadgill Linda Tipton Gail Toler Mike Tolor Scott Tonbert T Michael Torrence Chellyn Towell Frankie Triece Jimmy Trivett Janice Troutman Sherry Troutman Kathy Trull Angela Tucker Don't let it out of the bag! Philip Turner Debbie Tuttle James Underwood Bill Vanhay John Vincent Donna Voltz Ellen Wade Bessie Wall Billy Wallace Cathy Wallace Frank Wallace Leon Wallace A reading circle in high schools? You want to make something of it. Wilhelmina Wallace Pat Walters Patrick Walters Donna Ward lVleredith Ward Betty Warner Billy Warren Robert Watkins Cathy Watson Janet Watson Sharon Watts Lisa Weaver Richard Webb Gary Webber Judy Weber Carol Wedel Rebecca Wensil John Wentz Preparation for a Step Forward Grayden Westbrook Susan Weston Candy White Tommy White Sharon Whitehurst David Whitley Verlia Wiley Edward Williams Melanie Williams Nancy Williams Steve Williams Tommy Williams Wayne Williams Laura Willis Ann Wilson Ray Wilson Sheila Winchester Willie Winebarger Dahir Yasmein Mike York Bobby Young Larry Young Virginia Winslow Beverly Wood Renee Woolwine Peggy Wooten Gary Workman Butch Wright Larry Wright Jerry Wylie Cynthia Wykle Jan Wynne Dennis Yager Francis Yarborough SWS i Q, if 1' 12? . C ,l t X i -s f. s J 1 Xfilts Q X Qfrzz rg sfingxs 55-is fu. Y X I 1 gd Yi . 1 ffrtsftsegi 1 f-.: X We ' w hen . fs. 2 i it 5 X 1 if l : gi if ,S C E s l gi 5 52215 Qi git 5 E igtiiifii l i 5 , sfsii tial 232 The library, more than just A PLACE TO GO, it's a retreat from the classroom, an atmosphere rivaling that of the cafeteria, warmth in the cold of winter, a dry spot in the rain, a paradise for the reader, a resting place for the tried, a home for the latent homeworker, an escape from the World Ping-Pong Championships in the Student Commons . . . Still to be all of these things and more for all of these people there must reign order and some glimmer of silence, and to effect such there stands a ready force of three valiant souls. For, although the perfect library situation will never occur at Garinger, we must ,note that this trio often comes frightfully close to that goal. E EW? :,!' e x Buy the No. I car-CHEVROLET from The No. I dealer . . . CITY CHEVROLET COMPANY CHARLOTTE'S QUALITY DEALER! E 7 ,...-,, ----'7jj:LgQ,flfQfR 'T?iif"'-R' 'J AE . 'T ""-49"--... "L,-W A A CCC ' I ' sip Txgv' A figm . ,I --6 W :Tlbf'x,N I "FriendIy PeopIe" 5101 E. Independence Blvd. Phone 536-I4I0 I326 Central Ave. I2I S. Tryon ST. Park Road Charlotte, N.C. BILL BYRLIM 377-3685 JEAN BYRUM ' Byrum's Florist 44:7 PLAZA NORTHEAST PLAZA SHOPPIN9 CENTER FAUL AND CRYMES SPORTING Gooos 409 South Tryon 334-0897 my T' V- , '- WEL Tm M' T ii! M5 5 N ii ii lfu , wQ3:iMgm4i EF??- iii 'EN' gww -qW:.W,m L5 1N:',fy E, 4 g'r, T T T TTEE T E'-gi ?512Tgi'5gl ,riU W T gg ggi? 5' fr 1 T1 Q?fF15 31 5' 4 TT S f Q T SY? L M Wlrswkdi FWS-E T 'T X 'Q' 11Y1,g',fH'1 T 1 -fr MJ H X TT:-fr 1 T T gsfwf T J 1 fl 241 Km Kill H E J E 'E di SIT F ? E Si KOLJR 'CAR CARE' CENTER ffroutman E550 'Servicenter 3l EAST INDEPENDF CE BLVD PHONE 3752926 INDEPENDENCE AT THE PLAZA N THE 6 CAFETERIA AMITY GARDENS SHOPPING CENTER Independence Boulevard, East CHARLOTTE, N. C. T I 93? -when A .1 gg WEE, M, h A L E ::2sEf?EESifg2 ' 3 1' -A-rgify Q T iii? E iww, me -.., .,. lilg ,. , e E T211-ll ef' --M V- .,.,f'f1 ,,,, E---WEEE 'bfnmz fx ' 4 A r'T"fTTW ETEE N -"Ee- "Call us for your banquet and meeting needs" - - . BOWEN BEAUTY NOOK "We aim to please" i i We are proud to announce the addition of our daughter to our staff. Ginger Bowen is a 1968 graduate of Garinger High School. Plaza Road Ext. Phone 537-7058 SHAMROCK FABRICS 1417 Eastwoy Drive 537-6546 Look smart, be smart-shop at SHAM ROCK FABRICS SHOP iff, fe 'Q' 40 A 'fiiwiflq ,L , . I HANEY s Esso SERVICE s V .' 'oil-,W -. 1 'gn 3001.13 jgrwen-5 E? 3201 THE PLAZA ' PHONE 332-5167 I 1soo INDEPENDENCE BLVD.. EAST CHARLOTTE, N.C. 'fI4x',x,i,fg 'U H 1- 2 s VII 1 "II PHONE - 332-6787 1 A K JIM a KATHRYN Toon I Best Wishes to the graduating class of '68 from COLONIAL MOBILE HOMES, INC. 5800 NORTH TRYON STREET CHARLOTTE, N.C. PHONE - 596-0156 Carolinds Largest Dealer 'cf " fb: X mznmmz: sf ., ., , .Q ' -:5 ' ' r 5 ft X? gmt 1 . ' K r f , A . .V .Q vyjfli,f:jg..,E.',,K:'g.2feX.g3 M 1 5 Aix: Q . :,.,Qk?T3i,1 8, "r, 7 MWM,W.,t.,.., ,. , ego- f K" - '-: Q k ,. , W , ,,,,. NW, ,. ., . I wh 2 , " ,- xi. 1 5 , , :E A, .,. r - t , 1 - fw M ' A ,. , - Smowhmgw. x E., ,. , ,, ''Sf'?k'3.g?5:e'1ix9?S1a,- is N , ' ' ' ' ' ' w i ' P1565 5' f '- .W . A ,V.,, "" w n3',M,4-weefif wif: V- , .w i 1. .4 VQY- ., jcyfimak-:W W W - A ,. so 2 Q ze ' ' -Y '- . J, f . t A.,e,, " :w ., ' Q x "22Ti'9fM!' "" 5 M 4 -ly K 16:57 'J V Fc 'ff ' - . fi' Si X- S1552 .,.. . V ' "E: ,-,ew to if 0 ' .E it 'ef-:Q "':,.5:5:':s5':f?:"4f., 1, ?" "'5: '9 :'-3" ":: " " ':ff ' a 'f , r tsm-,x.,.1.3....., I - I L.T..I CDIJNTZE 531 E. TRADE st. - :bison 2-3131! - Opposite the Courthouse Chevrolet Headquarters Since 1925 Compliments of STANDARD PLUMBING 8. HEATING, INC. 2115 Globe Court Charlotte, N.C. "Serving Charlotte Since 1927" Phone - 537-0369 H0 TOY Translated-Good Luck Chinese and American Restaurant 1220 Thomas Ave. Best Wishes From SHORT FABRIC SHOP 1304 North Brevard St. Phone - 375-2157 fMiss1 Fay Short, Mgr. MILWOOD FLOWER SHOP 2415 CENTRAL AVENUE CHARLOTTE, N.C. 28205 PHONE - 376-6465 EASTWAY CLEANERS H. B. Cash, Mgr. 3701 Central Avenue KE 7-4848 "Drive-In Window" Compliments of NORTH 29 MOBILE HOME SALES, INC. 5707 North Tryon St. Phone - 596-6311 SMITH'S ESSO SERVICE Rt. 10 Box 204 Hwy. 29 and 49 W. B. Smith Phone - 596-0941 Best Wishes From EASTWAY-PLAZA DRUGS 4427 The Plaza Phone - 333-0388 Compliments of COCHRANE FABRIC SHOP 5703 North Tryon St. Charlotte, N.C. Phone - 596-4923 PARKER SEAFOODS 3026 EASTWAY DRIVE CHARLOTTE, N.C. PHONE: 537-5931 Sega? Ewliwkm ED MELLON COMPANY YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR LADY BOSTONIANS FEED SEED - FE ILIZER JIM BUDDY Qaufg Bzofgszs clfazclcuazs gnc. 5744 NORTH TRYON 53 FEET - CHARLOTTE, N C. I B H 5 596 397 596 1086 OME FARM RESIDENT L EED5 9069 FUNDERBURK'S GULF SERVICE C-as-Oils-Lubrication Tires-Tubes-Accessories 3801 Central Ave. CHARLOTTE, N. C. ll Congratulations on your graduation. You might find a job with o future waiting for you at Southern Bell. Why not give us a call? SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE 81 TELEGRAPH C0. HERRIN BROS. Gulf run oils KEROSENE COAL-ICE for year-round service 315 East 36th Street to suit the season phone 332-2193 5? CHSQRL " BURKE? i, I I lf I NNMX "SIMPLY 5. wounekrui X sPoRrswEAR" Now 2 Locations: Y X 128 N. Tryon N Downtown . . , Charlotte 8A 3730 E. Indepenlence Blvd. Coliseum Shopping Center 1 I If i I Compliments of DIXIE AUTOMOTIVE 2115 SHAMROCK DR. CHARLOTTE. N.C. PHONE - 537-0645 MARBLITE PRODUCTS COMPANY Licensed PolyKrystalon Manufacturer 2920 Gibbon Road. 596-5714 CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 28213 Owners W. C. Faulkenberry G. E. Rudisill "For all your marbel needs" S T A N L E Y ' S Super Drug Store 1949 East 7th St. "You see everybody here" Compliments of HUNTLEY'S ESSO 3721 CENTRAL AVENUE CHARLOTTE, N.C. PHONE - 537-4183 Compliments of PIEDMONT FABRICS 4880 Silabert Ave. Charlotte, N.C. Phone - Rodgers Builders, lnc. 5135 Central Avenue Conlrarzou Clmrlozie, N. C. 28205 Engirzeerx Telephone 557-6044 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS or '68 FROM YOUTH SHOE CENTER 4425 The Plaza NORTH EAST SHOPPING CENTER Charlotte, N.C. Phone 377-4243 "For better value shop YOUTH" KING'S DRUG STORE 3038 EASTWAY DRIVE CHARLOTTE, N.C. PHONE - 537-4212 mm vounssnr A ff ro me Best: dl 375-6939 r " JOE'S BARBER SHOP 3114 N. Davidson St. Joe Crowell Shoe Shine W. E. Hoffman W. Brown O. F. Wagstaff Charlotte, N.C ROY'S JEWELERS 4425 The Plaza Charlotte, N.C. Phone - 377-2819 Compliments of LEX MOSER 5217 N. Tryon St. Charlotte, N.C. Phone - 596-4583 McEwen 2 ? Funeral Service my Tg6:,iZT,E 727 E. Morehead CHARLOTTE 3, N. C. MR. an MRS. WILLIS A. MCMANUS. JR Specializing in Half Sizes and Large Sizes Eastway Shopping Center Charlotte, N. C. 28205 Phone 537-0853 Phone ED 4-6421 - I 3 I 'I l I I 1 I 1 I I I I I I i Compliments of Lucielle-Vogue Gordgfs American Service Visit our Sun-Sun' Shop, 3129 THE P'-AZA featuring swimsuits TUNE-UF' - BRAKES b FREE PICK-UP 8: DELIVERY Y 'NSPECT'ON STAWON Beach Party, Petti, Rosemarie Reid, Roxanne PH, 332.9223 CHARLOTTE, N C FIRST FLOOR SPORTSWEAR THE YOUTHFUL DRIVERS' FRIENDS PREMIUM FINANCING VERNON BENSON RAY AsHcRAE1' PAUL c. PAYNE J. RAY SIZEMORE 1300 s 9 C I, 1720 s B I CI 301 E M II 3 Sf zoos common Wealth Ph 375 4111 Ph 377 4947 Ph 3765468 Phone 377-4113 REPRESENTING NATIONWIDE INSURANCE COMPANIES COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE -Including- AUTO - FIRE - LIFE THESE MEN FROM NATIONWIDE ARE ON YouR SIDE. PLAZA 66 6000 THE PLAZA CHARLOTTE, N.C. PHONE - 537-9848 LEONARD JONES, Owner Compliments of Compliments of The BoB's T.v. s. REPAIRS Auditorium-Coliseum 1304 Dowmme' Charloite, N.C. Phone - 333-2220 KU THE GREATER For Over 73 Yecars . . . Your Home of Beffer Values 48 TEL. 333-0989 24 9 BEST WISHES TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF '68 FROM PLAZA MEN'S STORE Two Locations 1500 CENTRAL AVENUE PHONE - 332-2625 3732 COLISEUM SHOPPING CENTER PHONE - 536-3375 'Save time ancl money by shopping Plaza Men's for the best of quality." i Compliments of SUGAR CREEK GULF 516 Sugar Creek Road W. Charlotte, N.C. Phone - 596-5445 - Compliments of ' KALE-LAWING CO. 217 South Tryon St. Charlotte, N.C. Phone - 377-2641 hu i l 1 l 1 4 i 1 1 1 1 I 1 4: 1 1 1 1 TO THE CLASS OF 1968 GARINGER HIGH SCHOOL THANK YOU THE HERFF JONES COMPANY IS PROUD TO HAVE BEEN CHOSEN TO MANUFACTURE YOUR CLASS RINGS. ' REPRESENTATIVES E. L. HEDRICK DEVON W. SMITH TAYLORSVILLE, N. C. Compliments of Compliments of NORTH CHARLOTTE PHARMACY PNEUMAFIL CORPORATION 2516 Wilkinson Boulevard 3201 N. Davidson Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. 1 l I, Telephone EDison 3-8846 ROY WHITE'S FLOWERS "Finest in Flowers" I933 E. 7th Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. Roy J. White FUN FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY GOONY GOLF 3023 E. Ind. Blvd. Across from the Coliseum Phone - 377-3032 l l-4: l 1 Compliments of Compliments of HUTCHINSON AVENUE CENTRAL AVENUE GULF 'l600 Central Avenue 2036 North Graham Street charlotte, N.C. Charlotte, N.C. Phone 376-6269 Phone - 332-9455 M ED refreshesbest mm 'Y Z ' W 59' Grace's Florlst N R h H' Allah NORTH HAVEN G P 6 252 belgth 9 l -1 l iiilll PONTIAC, TEMPEST, FIREBIRD. Three great reasons why we became the newest Pontiac dealer in town. Everyone loves a winner. And we're no exception. So when we saw what Pontiac had to offer this year, we just knew that Wide-Tracking was bound to become the great American sport. But don't get the idea that we're going to rest on Pontiac laurels. XfVe know that when you're new you have to try harder. We've staffed our sales department with profes- DP" sional men who know that arm twisting is no substitute for an irresistible deal. And we've hired factory-trained servicemen whose motto is: Do it right the first time. On time. fAnd we've filled our service department with the latest equipment to help them make sure it is.j So come on in and try us, won't you? We'll do our best to make it a habit. Blll BECK 5201 E. Independence Blvd. 536-1234 253 Ilel I 1 ALWAYS Q PRINTING SINCE 1869 H QA V Cl IIIIII,I I ,IIIII IIIII , or ff-I-t.,..I ,. ::,.-If-trfgf' v.I.O.f.I, ffl" '-IH 14. H1r,..,:Ifivafkrggrgfejg-ff-, 7 +7035-3 If-h.yjfLS5ffffj'+-I l ' ' I NT ffl wr X . A Inf? Q -- ' av 1 ' ' . will ,, , PP' menu' K-'Ji I fa: Y? . ' - 'It "?' ff ff' SERVICE and SATISFACTION if -2 f" 1 its A 4 .H fl .I I If X ku meld together to form a VD I I J I W Yo Jfj XNX7 fha powerful visual unity. We at Wir KEYS take pride in the facilities in depth we make 'gf available to our patrons in putting into print the per- sonality of their product. I I ',f,-,.: ,f.QI3,f+ fr I a-1-W -f::-v-!fwr.,::,- 2 ,u l ,If I-, ,- ,- N lf, f-M. f.I,.I,Igg-- I: I +I.. lv I-I--H Mr , iflzrgri-A-2+-,g-:LI3-'YYIQI 'frliijr-S-If-ez lflliffz-Lifffii-ifV' CORPORATION lVlE ee Greenville, 3- C- Mr. Edward Sanders Furman University, B.A., M.A. Principal Mr. Alton Glenn Widenhouse, Jr. Appalachian State Teachers College, B.A. Assistant Principal Miss Marian Reed Duke University, B.A., Syracuse University, M.A. Assistant Principal Miss Nancy Niell Abell Winthrop College, B.A. I Director of Student Activities, Bookkeeping Mr. Ray Lewis Alston Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S., M.A. Special Education, llth and 12th grades Mrs. Linda Cabot Ashendorf High Point College, A.B. Spanish l, ll, Ill, Advisor to Adelphians Mr. Charles P. Auten Driver Education, Co-advisor to Key Club Mr. Gilbert S. Ballance University of North Carolina, A.B., M.Ed., Northwestern University, Wake Forest College, Public Spealzing, Voice and Diction, English ll Wildcat Hour Broadcasts Miss Mary Balle Winthrop College, B.A., New York University, M.S., Middlebury College, M.A. English li, Advisor to Cheerleaders Miss Inez M. Bankett Catawba College, A.B., University of North Carolina North Carolina State University, U.N.C.-Chapel Hill Queens College Counselor Mrs. Maxine M. Barnhardt U.N.C.-G., B.A., University of Maine, Sorbonne French ll, Ill, IV, Advisorto French Club Mr. M. Donald Belk North Carolina State University, B.S., fAgricultural Educationl, North Carolina State University, B.S., flndustrial Artsl Electronics I, ll., Electronics Chapter, Industrial Clubs of America Mrs. Virginia K. Boyd Elon College, A.B. Home Economics ll Mr. Wayne L. Branshaw Stout State University, B.S., Industrial Arts Wood Work I, Cabinet Making I Miss Leonora Ethel Broughton Winthrop College, B.A., M.A. English IV Mrs. Nancy Purser Burgess Winthrop College, B.S., U.N.C.-C. C.D.E., I, C.D.E., ll Distributive Education Clubs of Garinger 256 Faculty Directory FACULTY G., lVl.Ed., Mrs. Jo Ann Bell University of Illinois Grad. Work at UNC-C. Counselors Secretary Miss Betty Gertrude Cunningham Secretary Mrs. Emily Frazer Kuykendall Queens College, A.B. Treasurer Mrs. Katherine M. Peeler Registrar Mr. James Taylor Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Mrs. Ruby M. Caldwell U.N. C.-G., A.B., U.N.C.-C.H. English ll-B., English ll-R., English ll-A Mrs. Mary M. Cathey Queens College, A.B., North Carolina State University, U.N.C.-C.H., U.N.C.-G., lVl.A. Biology l, ll., Chairman - Science Department Mrs. Mary P. Cruse Flora MacDonald College, B.S., U.N.C.-G. Home Economics I., Boy's Home Economics, Family Life Education Mr. R. E. Cummings, Jr. Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S., Duke University, U.N.C., lVl.A. Biology I, Head Football Coach, Monogram Club Advisor, Track Coach Mrs. Shirley M. Deal Mars Hill College, A.A., Pfeiffer College, B.S., U.N.C.-C.H. Distributive Education I, ll, Distributive Education Clubs of Garinger Miss Carolyn Dean Young Harris College, Georgia Southern College, Western Carolina University, B.S., M.A. English lll, Ring Committee Mrs. Sara M. DeBerry Limestone College, B.S., U.N,C.-C.H., U.N.C.-C., Clemson University. General Math I, ll, Algebra ll Mrs. Faye B. Deese Concord College, B.S., Marshall University, M.A. English ll, Future Teachers of America Advisor Mr. Brumit Belton DeLaine Johnson C. Smith University, B.A., New York University, M.A Driver Education Mr. James William Dixon Pfeiffer College, B.S., U.N.C., M.Ed. Biology I Mr. Robert Owen Doster Ohio State University, B.S., M.A., University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, North Carolina State University Industrial Cooperative Training I, ll, Vocational Industrial , Club of Garinger -ICT Chapter Mr. James A. Edwards, Jr. Duke University, A.B. United States History, World Geography, Assistant Baseball Coach Miss Mary Martin Etchison IVlars Hill College, U.N.C.-G., B.A., University of Hawaii, M.A. World History, United States History Mrs. Jeanne Knapp Fitzsimmons Florida State University, B.A., William and Mary College, Queens College, University of North Carolina-Charlotte. English Ill Mrs. Mary Dunham Fort University of Illinois, U.N.C.-G., A.B., IVI.A., U.N.C.-C.H. Reading Improvement, Red Cross Advisor Mrs. Benton Walter Gardner Meredith College, A.B. Algebra I, ll, General Math I. Mrs. Elizabeth Furr Garner Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S. Librarian and Audio Visual Coordinator Mr. Elmer Eugene Gilleland North Carolina State University, Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S. Boys' Physical Education, Football and Wrestling Advisor Mr. Bobby E. Godwin University of North Carolina, B.A., M.Ed. Biology I, Football Coach, Golf Coach Mr. Richard B. Gregory Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S., IVI.A. Bookkeeping I, Business Mathematics, General Office Practice, Key Club Advisor, G.B.L. Advisor Mrs. Sabra E. Griffin Winthrop College, B.S., Queens College, U.N.C.-C. Data Processing, Typing ll. Mrs. Grace M. Hall Glennville State Teachers Colle e A.B Marshall Universit 8 I -1 y, IVI.A., West Virginia University, Emery University English IV. Mrs. Shirley Jenkins Hamilton Coker College, A.B., University of South Carolina, University of Georgia, U.N.C. General Mathematics I, ll, Geometry Business Advisor, Willow Tree. Miss Suanne Haney U.N.C.-G., A.B., U.N.C.-C. English IV, Girls Good Sports Club Mrs. Frances Ramsey Hawn U.N.C.-G., A.B. World History, Centrusa Club Mrs. Shirley H. Heinbaugh Ohio University, A.B., Ohio State University, Western Reserve University Latin I, II, Ill, IV, Spanish I, Latin Club Mr. Warren S. Hicks, Jr. Wake Forest, B.S. Boy's Physical Education Mrs. Martha G. Hipps U.N.C.-G., B.S. Typing I, Shorthand I Mr. Harold A. Hood Lenoir Rhyne College, A.B., U.N.C.-C.H., M.Ed. Special Education, 1Oth grade, Interact Club Advisor Miss Emma Angelena Howie Bennett College, B.S., Hampton Institute, U.N.C.-C. Biology I Miss Evelyn Joyce Hunter Pfeiffer College, B.S. GirI's Physical Education Mrs. Flora S. Huntley University of New Zealand, B.A., Winthrop College, IVI.A., United States History, English History, Sociology. Advisor to Foreign Exchange Student Committee. Mr. Frederick Lee Ingold, Jr. U.N.C., A.B., M.A. World History, Current Affairs Debate Club Mrs. Kelly R. Jones High Point College, A.B. Girl's Physical Education Mr. John W. Kemper Fairmont State Teacher's College, lAssociatel, Burton Institute, Central Piedmont Community College, Casey Jones School of Aeronautics. Q Mechanical Drawing Il, Technical Drafting I, ll, Machine Shop, VICA Club. Miss Wilma Lillian King U.N.C.-G., B.F.A., M.F.A., New York University, University Of California-Berkeley, University of Tennessee, U.N.C.-C.H. Art I, Il, III, Drawing and Painting, Art for Under the Willow Tree Miss JoAnn T. Kirsh Catawba College, A.B. English ll, Journalism, Advisor to Rambler Mrs. Gretta W. Kistler Greensboro College, A.B., Winthrop College, M.A., Duke University, U.N.C. Counseling, Sponsor, National Honor Society Mrs. Louise Smart Lackey John B. Stetson University, B.S., U.N.C.-G., U.N.C.-C., North Carolina State University Cooperative Office Occupations, C.0.0. Club Advisor Miss Linda Fay Lennon U.N.C.-G., U.N.C.-C.H., B.S. Chemistry I, Physics Mrs. Georgia Ruth Lewis East Tennessee State, B.S. World History, UNICEF Club Advisor, World Peace Contest. Mr. James Lovett Western Carolina University, B.A. Driver Education Mrs. Betty H. Lowery U.N.C.-G., B.S.S.A., Queens College Typewriting I, ll, Business Law Miss Helen MacManus Winthrop College, A.B., Columbia University. English Ill, Hall of Fame Mr. Henry Lee Madden, Sr. Furman University, B.A., Emory University American History Mrs. Kathleen Helms Madden Queens College, A.B. General Mathematics I, Algebra I, II. Mr. Robert L. Maddox North Texas State University, B.A., M.M.E., U.N.C., New York University. Symphonic Orchestra, Concert Band, Symphonic Band, Marching Band. Miss Patricia Ann McGee Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S. GirI's Physical Education Mrs. Jeanne Elliot McKinnon Erskine College, A.B., U.N.C., M.Ed., University Of Oregon, M.A. General Math I, Math Concepts, Advanced Mathematics, Elementary Mathematical Analysis. 257 Mr. Charles 0. McMullan East Carolina College, B.S., Columbia University, M.A., Pittsburgh University Driver Education Mr. Daniel Brown McNeill University of South Carolina, B.A. World History Mrs. Mildred W. Morrison Hollins College, A.B., Pratt Institute, B.L.S. Librarian Mrs. Jessie S. Ogburn Erskine College, A.B., Mississippi State University United States History, Economics, Y-Teens Advisor Miss Pauline Hilda Owen Queens College, A.B., Duke University, U.N.C. English Il Mrs. Rena Cole Parks U.N.C.-G., A.B., M.A., University of Georgia, Columbia University, Western Carolina. World History-B., Chairman of Speech Contests, Faculty Flower and Gift Committee. Mrs. Sarah K. Parrish Kings Business College Library Secretary Miss Anne Marie Peacock U.N.C.-C.H., A.B. English Il, Dramatics, Voice and Diction Drama Club Advisor, School Plays Mr. Ernest D. Privette East Tennessee State University, B.S., Columbia University, M.A. Short Hand I, II, General Office Practice, Secretarial Office Practice, Garinger Business Leaders Mrs. Juanita P. Reid Hampton Institute, B.S., North Carolina State University, Atlanta University, University of Wisconsin, M.S. Counselor Miss Philecta Reinhardt George Peabody College, B.S., Columbia University, M.A., University of North Carolina, University of Colorado, Davidson College. English Ill Miss Janet Bruce Robinson Queens College, A.B. Bible I, ll, Advisor to Religious Activities of Student Government Mrs. Geraldine D. Rogers Furman University, B.S., Western Carolina University, M.A., U.N.C.-C.H. Chemistry I, ll., F.T.A. Co-Advisor Miss Frances Salter Ryan Winthrop College, B.S., Columbia University, M.A. Boy's Home Economics, Foods, F.H.A. Advisor Mrs. Catherine Brockman Sanders Furman University, B.S., University of South Carolina University of Wyoming. Advanced Math, Algebra ll, General Math I, Charlotte Junior Music Club. v Mr. John Winfree Sanders Furman University, B.A., M.A., Converse College, Wofford College, Columbia University. Chorus, Ensemble, Choir, Sandrettes Mr. George Lippard Sawyer, Jr. Appalachian State University, B.S., M.A. Biology I, Co-Advisor to Senior Invitations Committee Mr. Karl Summey Sawyer Appalachian State Teachers College, B.S., M.A., U.N.C.-C. General Math I, Ill, Geometry, Chairman of Math Department, National Honor Society, Scholarship Committee Mrs. Rita Reed Scott Marycrest College, Drake University, B.S. Art I, Il Mrs. Brenda Edwards Shaw U.N.C.-G., U.N.C.-C.H., B.A., Appalachian State University Biology I Mrs. Margaret P. Sims Greensboro College, A.B., Duke University, M.A., University Of North Carolina-Chapel Hill. French I, Ill. Mr. Kenneth C. Sinclair Western Kentucky State College, B.S., M.A., Mechanical Drawing I, Bookstore, State Textbooks Mr. William Wistar Smith Furman University, B.S., M.A., University of North Carolina, M.A.T. Chemistry I, Applied Chemistry Mr. Robert M. Staley Printing Miss Betty Jo Steele Meredith College, A.B. General Math I, Algebra I, Wildcat Club, Adelphians Mrs. Jane Garver Sterrett Duke University, B.S., U.N.C.-C., M.Ed., Wake Forest. Chemistry, Applied Physics, Chess Club Advisor Miss Clara Timmons University of Pittsburgh, B.A., M.Ed. Typewriting I, Personal Typing Mr. Joseph J. Tomanchek Elon College, B.A., U.N.C.-C.H., M.Ed., Boy's Physical Education, Head Baseball Coach, Cross Country Coach Mrs. Irene R. Travis Hunter College, B.A., Columbia College, M.A., Winthrop College, U.N.C.-C.H., Davidson College English ll, Orientation Committee Advisor, Senior Class Activities Advisor Mrs. Sheila J. Victry U.N.C.-G., B.A. Spanish I, ll Miss Alice Gray Vincent U.N.C.-G., B.A. English Ill Mrs. Klara Davis Vinson Johnson C. Smith University, B.S., Hampton Institution, North Carolina College at Durham, South Carolina State University General Math I, Geometry, Physical Science, F.T.A. Advisor Miss Sarah C. Wallace Erskine College, A.B., Duke University, M.Ed. English Ill, Snips and Cuts, Under the Willow Tree Miss Brenda Jean Watts U.N.C.-G., B.A., U.N.C.-C.H. Geometry, General Math II, Co-Advisor to Wildcat Club Mrs. Jean M. Withers Wake Forest University, A.B., Lenoir Rhyne College, Appalachian State Teachers College. English IV Mrs. Eunice Kneece Wolfe Coker College, A.B., University of North Carolina, M.A., Ohio State University, University of South Carolina, Western Carolina. American History Mr. Ronald P. Wright Gardner-Webb College, Western Carolina University, B.S., East Carolina University. Driver Education, Football Coach Mrs. Imogene T. Yongue Spelman College, A.B., New York University, M.A., Pennsylvania University, University of Maryland English II Mrs. Agnes Greene Yoos Berea College, Queens College, B.A. General Math I, Algebra I. Geometry, Red Cross Abbott, Larry 61, 77, 106,155 Abbott, Patsy 213 Abbott, Sylvia 213 Abee, Lindsay 199 Abernathy, Gail 213 Abernethy, Kaye 155 Ackerman, Joan 155 Ackerman, Sharon 213 Adams, Chuck 127, 212, 213, 143 Adams, John 79, 95 Adams, Ricky 88, 95, 96, 199 Aderholt, Gary 86, 155, 148, 149 Adkins, Danny 78, 116, 199 Adkisson, Suzie 213 Ainsworth, Barry 213 Ainsworth, Robert 87, 199 Airey, George 75, 91,213 Alby, John 100 Alden Trippy 199 Brannon, Doug 127, 214, 151 Alexander, Alexander, Alexander Alexander Alexander, Alexander, Alexander, Angela 199 Angela 199 David 155 Ioan 155 Quen 199 Ronald 213 Sue 52, 89, 155, Allen, Bobby 116,199 Allen, JoAnn 213 Allen, Kim 199 Allen, Larry 213,138 Allen, Lynne 92, 155,70 Allen, Vickie 213 Almond, Ann 87, 155 Almond, Martha 213 Alston, Ed 213 Anderson, Cynthia 72, 213 Anderson, Freddy 91, 199 Anderson, Glenda 213 Anderson, Robert 199 70, 89 Andrews, Daniel 213 Anspach Deborah 199, 94 Antonio, Mike 157 Argoy, Dale 213 Areail, Theresa 96, 199 Arndt, Terrie 101, 157 Arnett, Cynthia 112, 199,94 Ashe, Judy 112, 199 Athey, Kay 85, 97, 199 Atkins, Cynthia 213 Atkins, Deborah 112, 157 Aughtry, Linda 72, 108, 199 Austin, Benton 157 Austin, Cathy 213 Austin, Cheryl 113, 157 Austin, Dale 79, 159 Austin, Marva 213 Austin, Michael 213 Austin, Randolph 213 Austin, Verna 213 Austin, Vicki 157 Auton, Johnny 199 Avery, Linda 213 Avery, Vickie 157 Bacot, Bobby 72, 75, 79, 116, 199,70 Badame, Butch 199, 148 Baggett, Mike 157 Bagley Cathy 157, 82 Student Index 70, 149, 148 Banks, Martha 113, 157 Banks, Robert 213 Barefoot, Karen 199 Barnes, Charles 199 Barnes, Ronnie 199 Barr, Margaret 199 Barr, Sylvia 213 Barrett Bobby 213 Barringer, Blondena 113,213 Barrus, Jimmy 52, 77, 157 Baskin, Leila 213 Bass, Linda 199 Bates, Frank 77, 199 Batts, Carolyn 97, 157 Baucom, Anthony 113, 156 Baucom, Jane 61, 156, 82 Baucom, Jean 156 Bauer, Mark 77,127,213 Baughan, Cindy 44, 72, 156, 131, Beach, Cheryl 156, 82 Beach, James 213 Beach, Sandy 97, 213 Beachum, David 199 Beachum, Paula 88, 93, 213 Bean, Steve 79, 199 Beatty, Patricia 213 Beatty, Randy 213 Beaver James 96, 113, 213, 132 Beaver, Mary Ellen 199 Beck, David 156 Beckwith, Don 213 Beford, Jean 93,213 Belcher, Richard 95, 96, 199 Belk, Malcolm 214 Belk, Pam 214 Belk, Reginald 96,214 Bell, Butch 214,70 Bell, Mike 199 Bell, Yvonne 214 Belt, Diane 69,214 Benson, Daryle 214,151 Benson, Mark 214 Benson, Steve 199 Bently, Bob 199, 151 Benton, Marsha 111, 156 Berg, Freddie 214 Berg, Stanley 199 Berryhill, Brenda 96,214 Best, Sarah 113, 199 Bickel, Debra 214 Biggers, Catherine 102, 199 Biggers, Pam 214 Bigham, Harold 199 Birkland, Susan Ann 113,214 Bishop, Bishop, Bishop, ,Charles 156,70 Bizzell Bizzell Bizzell Debra 112, 199 John 199 Mary 214 Craig 199 ,Nancy 214 Black, Debbie 107, 199 Black, Janice 214 Black, Kay 89,94 Black, Leona 199 Bailes Charles 213 Bailey Betty Ann 213 Bailey Jerry 111 Bailey Joyce 199 Bailey, Richard 157 Bakauic, Dick 91,213 Baker, Carol 213, 88 Baker, Daryle 213 Baker, Keith 79, 199, 88 Baker, Mike 157 Baker, Susan 199 Black Raymond 77, 97, 156, 135, 149, 148 Black, Raymond 61, 156 Black, Rita 199 Blackwelder, Bobby 156 Blackwelder, Marsha 214 Blackwelder, Peggy 214 Blackwell Kathleen 214 Blackwell, Paul 199 Blackwell, Terry 100, 199 Blanchard, Marsha 113,200 Bladden, Roger 200 81 Blankenship, Jon 214 Blanton, Shelly 72, 93, 200, 89 Bodwin, Judy 87, 156 Bogenrief, Martin 158 Boger, Deborah 52, 158 Boggs, Charles 200 Bolden, Sammie 214 Bolick, Linda 214 Bolin, Becky 113,214 Bolton, Bobby 214 Bolton, Bobby 214 Bolton, Vanessa 113,214 Bolton, Victoria 200 Bonnevie, Reggie 59, 74, 75, 200, Book, Lynn 102, 158 Boon, Roelof 158, 173, 194 Boon, Rick 200, 132, 140 Borders, Gwen 200 Boring, Patricia 89, 96, 158,89 70 Bouchelle, Alan 200 Boulivare, Shirley 214 Bowman, Darcy 96,214 Bowen, Darrell 214, 151 Bowen, Frances 214 Bowen, Debra 214 Bowen, Ginger 100, 158 Bowen, Lynn 113, 200 Bowing, Lynn 158 Bowitz, Patt 52, 61, 69, 72, 87, 111,82 Boyd, Dianne 101, 158 Boyd, Martha 200 Boye, John 158 Boyles, Cynthia 214 Boyles, Lynn 200 Brady, Barbara Ann 101, 158,70 Brahain, Steve 214 Brakefield, David 214 Brannon, James 158 Braswell, Barry 214 Braswell, Ramona 200 Brattain, Tim 97 Brawley, Sandra 112, 200, 89, 94 Breeze, Linda 28, 96, 158 Brewer, Mike 214 Bridges, Peggy 200 Briggs, Elizabeth 214 Briggs, Philip 100, 116, 117,159, Bright, Carolyn 214 Briwer, Linda 214 Broadway, William 200 Broadwell, Barry 116 Brogden, Mary 93,200 Brooks, Betsy 159 1 Brooks, Brooks, Brooks Brooksi Brooks, Carolyn 200 Claudia 200, 70 George 103, 200 Johnny 159 June 214 Broome, Judy 92, 159 Broome, Linda 200 Brown, Bobby 212, 214, 70, 138, 151 Brown, Brown, Brown, Carolina 214 Chris 200 Frances 111, 112, 159 Brown, George 215 Brown, Gene 214, 138 Brown, Jeff 215 Brown, Joyce 85, 113 Brown, Joyce 32, 84, 93, 111,200 Brown, Judy 24, 159,82 Brown, Laverna 113,200 Brown, Linda 159,89 Brown, Ronnie 200 Brown, Pam 200 Brown, Teresa 93, 215 Browne, Marilyn 93, 159, 82, 67 Bruton, Sandra 215 Brunk, Ch aries 100 Bryant, Brenda 113,215 Bryant, Debbie 159 Bucannon, Lynn 113 Buchanan, Becky 200 Buchanan, Claudia 215 Buchanan, Gary 215 Buchanan, Melinda 96, 215, 89, 94 Buchanan, Sylvia Dianne 215 Buckley, Sylvia Jean 161 Bumgardner, Richard 100 Bumgarner, Kathleen 215 Bumgarner, Sue 215 Burgess, John 100 Burgess, Susan 200, 88 Burgess, Sylvia 200 Burgin, Brenda 72, 161 Burgin, Charlene 215 Chinnis, Burgos, Zaida 92, 161 Burke, Re Burnett, J idie 100 anice 161 Burnett, Mike 215 Burnett Terry 215 Burnette, Becky 200 Burnette, Beverly 102 Burnette, Rickie 215 Burnhan, Sandra 161 Burns, Herbie 96, 111,200 Burns, R obin 215 Burns, William 161 Burris, B Burrows, Burt, S arbara161 Linda 161, 89 usan 72,85,92, 112,200 Burton, Carol 215 Burton, Deborah 215 Burton, Roger 127, 215, 138 Burton, Mack 200 Bushart, Margie 102, 161 Butler, Byram, Randy 91,215 Allen 200 Byrd, Darlene 96,215 Byrum, 195, Ronald 72, 74, 75, 86, 16 70 Cable, Sylvia 215 Cadieu, Robert 97 Cain, Marilyn 215 Caldwell, Jean 72, 161,81 Caldwell, Joel 161 Caldwell, Joyce 200 Caldwell, Joyce 200 Call, Mike Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, 215, 151 Lillie Mae113 Mike 215,151 Pam 102,161 Carlisle, Mark 95,200 Campbell, Patricia 72, 85, 200, 8 Campbell, Steve 161, 140 Canady Canady Canipe, , Geneva 200 ,Joe 215 Trudy 72,215 Cannon, Betsy 215 Cannon, Denise 100, 160 Cannon, Katherine 215 Cannon Canu e , Sheilia 200 Atress 200 P , Canupe, David 95, 160, 148 Carias, Lou 68, 200 Carithus, Hugh 215 Carlisle , Carolyn 160 Carlisle, Catherine 97, 160 Carlish, Deborah 215 Carlish, Phil 111 Carlisle, Virginia 215 Carmichae l, Walter 200 1,191, 1 Carnes, Debi 53, 82, 83, 111, 112, 160, 195 Carpenter, Alvin 160 Carpenter, Diane 215 Carpenter, Jeanne 87, 160 Carpenter, Judy 113,215 Carpenter, Shelia 160 260 Carpenter, Ted 215 Carrigan, Mike 100, 160 Carson, William 97,200 Cartee Beverly 200 Carter: Charles 160 Carter, Kitsie 88,215 Carter, Richard 215 Case, Wayne 87 Couch, Holly 92, 163 Coulter, Raymond 201 Courtney, Billy 216 Courtney, Susan 201 Courtney, Susan 216 Covet, Connie 216 Covington, Cathy 44, 46, 72, 163 Cowan, Donna 72, 93, 216 Cox, Ray 162 Cashion, Shay 72, 84, 85, 198, 200, 70, 81, 94 Cashion, Wayne 160 Cato, Beverly 215 Cato, Jennifer 200 Cathey, Dora 113,215 Caudle, Nancy 85,201 Chaffin, Michael 127,201 Chambers, Clifton 215, 151 Chambers, Mike 215 Chance, Raymond 93, 96, 160, 66 Cox, Robert 162 Cox, Warren 53, 75, 163 Craig, James 66, 162 Craig, Rick 216 Crassons, Billy 201 Crawford, Jean 72, 162, 67, 88, 81 Crede, Elizabeth 216 Creech, Kathy 96, 216 Creshaw, Joan 201 Crenshaw, Pam 101, 162 Chapman, Larry 95, 111, 160 Cheek, Judy 160 Chesser, John 97 Childers, Fleta 113, 160 Childers, Jeanne 82, 102, 160 Childers, Robert 78 Billy 163 Crisco, Debra 201 Cristenbury, Mike 138 Criswell, Michael 68, 96, 116, 162 Crocker, Marilyn 111, 162 Cross, Larry 95, 203 Crow, David 113,216 Crowder, Mary 216 Chinnis, Sheryl 72, 93, 215 Cirulis, Jane 215 Chow, Sing 111, 201 Christeasen, Allen 215 Christenbury, Randy 201 Christenbury, Suzanne 96, 201 Crowder, Sarah 113,216 Crump, Catherine 216 Crump, Debra 216, 94 Cudd, Charles 201 Culbereath, Johnny 216 Cullingford, Ronnie 100,201 Culp, George 201 Christie, Mike 111, 163 Church, Jack 201 Clark, Gerald 201 Clark, Lonna 70, 163 Clark, Pattie 201, 112 Clarke, Debra 215 Clary, Wanda 215 Clemmons, Ruth 215 Cline, Janice 215 Clontz, Derek 77,216 Clontz, Linda 102,201 Coble, Joey 201 Cochran, Don 201, 148 Cochran, Steve 96,216 Cochran, Steve 216 Cochran, Tommy 100, 163 Cunett, Cynthia 92 Cunningham, Jacqueline 201 Curl, Shirly 97, 162 Curlee, Rose 113, 162 Dahl, Jerry 216 Dahl, Scott 95, 162 Dailey, Chester 216 Dalton, Beverly 113 Danner, Billy 162 Darnell, Nancy 94 Daughtery, Mickey 162 Davenport, Don 111, 201 Davidson, Thomas 31, 87, 111 Cole, Donna 68, 92, 201 Cole, Ritchie 216 Coleman, Carolyn 201,94 Coleman, Gene 201 Coleman, Marilyn 82, 83, 163 Collins, Daryle 113,201 Collins, Donald 216 Collins, Evelyn 53, 163 Collins, Janice 216 Collins, Evelyn 53, 163 Collins, Janice 216 Collins, Robert 163, 201 Conder, Crystal 216 Conner, Barbara 53, 69, 88, 163 Conner, Donna 216 Conrad Robin 95 29 Cook, Beth 72 Cook, Brad 216 Cook, Chris 163 Cook, Cynthia 216 Cook, Donald 163 Cook, Gail 216 Cook, John 163 Cook, Linda 112 Cook, Mary 163 Cook, M ike 201 Cook Stanle 201 Davis, Ginger 216 Davis, Linda 216 Davis, Lisa 201 Davis, John 90, 116, 117, 164 Davis, Phyllis 92, 201, 94 Davis, Rita 164, 82 Davis, Shirley 72, 164,81 Davis, Sylvester 216 Davis, Thomas 201 Dawkins, Martin 201 Deal, Dennis 201 Deal, Karen 201 Deason, Terry 201 Deaton, Debra 216 Deese, Althea 53, 61, 69, 93, 164 Deese, Virginia 52, 93, 96, 111, 164 Delaney, Kevin 113,216 DeLaney, Pat 216 Delaney, Randy 164 Del Grosso, Marion 92, 113, 164 Dellinger, Mike 216 Derby, Guy 201 Desmet, Barbara 201 Dickerson, Aurie 216 Dillon, Debbie 69, 113 Diorio, Mike 217 Dixon, Annette 52, 56, 61, 82, 92, 195, 88 Dixon, Frank 72, 164, 132 Dixon, James 201 164 , Y Cooke, Carolyn 201 Cooker, Shelia 201 Cooper, Tony 201 Correll, Vickie 102,112,201 Costain, Janet 85, 201, 81 Cotton, Ricky 140 Couch, Allen 216 Dixon, Linda 201 Dixon, Mike 165 Dobbins, Deborah 201, 67 Doerschuk, Elaine 72, 88, 201, 94 Dohery, Vicki 165, 81 Dooley, Chris 56, 111 Doster, Mary 100, 201 Dowdy, Mary Jane 165 Dowles, William 97 Draddy, Beth 72, 85, 108, 202, 70 Drake, Carolyn Ann 97, 202 Drake, John 97 Drakeford, Bobbie 97 Driver, Joel 78, 103, 165 Duckworth, Gregg 202 Dulin, Richard 202 Dulin, Walter 217,151 Dull, Carol 113,217 Duncan, Dean 202 Duncan, Gayle 113 Duncan, Linda 217 Dunn, Debbie 217 Durrence, Vicky 217 Dyer, Randy 127,217 Dyon, Roger 70 Eargle, Shelia 217 Early, Pat 111, 165, 140 Earnhardt, Albert 165,90 Easterling, John 217,151 Eddins, Rebecca 93, 217 Eddy, Walter 79, 202 Edenburn, David 217 Edmonson, Cindy 217 Ford Ford: Ford, Fore, Donna 202 Jim 78,87, 113,202 Richard 97,167 Joy 111, 167 Forehand, Judith 96, 217, 70 Forlow, Debi 217 Fortenbury, Carolyn 202 Foster, Annise 113,217 Foster, Debbie 217 Foster, Edward 202 Foster, Jana 87, 167 Foster, Karen 217 Foster, Mike 202, 132 Foster, Steve 95, 113, 167 Foster, Teddy 140 Edwards, Barbara 113,217 Edwards, Kathy 72, 202 Edwards, Kerry 202 Edwards, Marty 202 Edwards, Nancy 113, 165 Foushee, Freddy 77, 79, 202 Foust, Rhonda 202 Fowler, John 87,217 Fowler, Mike 30, 167, 70 Foy Cy 167, 179 Frady, Pat 217 Fragakis, Eve 44, 50, 51, 52, 55, 56, 60, 70, 72, 81, 154, 167, 196 Francisco, Dennis 217 Franks, Penny 217 Franklin, Patricia 217 Franklin, Teresa 87, 167,66 Franklin, Tom 100 Franklin, Wade 202 Frederick, Charles 217, 151 Freeman, Brenda 101, 167 Freeman, Judi 72, 95, 108, 109,167 Edwards, Nannette 96, 165 Edwards, Sue 59, 62, 72, 81, 165, 175, 131, 70,81 Eferd, Susie 165 Elkins, Brian 202 Freeman, Katrina 95, 217 Freeman, Lenore 167 Freeman, Rick 202 French, Sherry 217 Frey, Nancy 217 Eller, Gary 55, 59, 61, 74, 75, 86, 165, 135 Ellis, Mike 127 Elliott, Harvey 181 Elmore, Bill 202 Elmore, Mickie 217 Elmore, Pat 217 English, Deborah 85, 93, 202 Eppley, Linda 217 Epting, James 202 Entzberger, Steve 217, 151 Enlin, Terry 217 Estridge, Markus 217 Eudy, Vickie 165 Evans, Darrell 116,117,166 Evans, Michele 217,88 Eye, Charles 75, 86, 116, 117, 167 191, 143 Faille, Miki 217 Faires, Deborah 217 Faires, Elaine 217 Farley, John 167 Farrar, Kenny 217 Farrar, Yvonne 96, 217 Fennewald, Terry 97, 167 Ferguson, John 217 Ferguson, Larry 87, 196 Ferrell, Brenda 72,95, 111,202 Ferrell, Donna 107, 202 Fields, Richard 217, 143 Fincher, Jo Ann 97,202 Fink, Calvin 217 Fink, Calvin 167 Fink, Marsha 217 Fink, Thomas 100 Finley, Ronny 202 Fisher, Janet 217 Fisher, Teresa 202 Fitzgerald, Mike 116, 167 Fitzgerald, Stephen 202, 132 Fleggas, Gus 91,217 Fleming, Doug 75, 79, 116, 167,70,143 Flock, Peggy 167 Flowe, James 100 Flowe, Paulette 113,217 Frierson, Lynn 113 Frierson, Marsha 97, 112, 167,217 Frodge, Anne 202 F Frye, Phyllis 217 Frye, Sandra 217 Frye, Vickie 72, 202, 94 Fuguary, Robert 217 Fulkerson, Jane 217 Fuller, Arnold 217 Fuller, Don 90, 167 Fuller, Linda 113, 167,202 Fuller, Rick 116,202 Fuller, Sharon 82 Fullertson, John 91,103,202 Furr, Ann 217 Furr, Bill 111, 167 Gaddy, Steve 218 Gallman, Brenda 218 Gallman, Linda 218 Gaiman, Robert 202 Galloway, Brenda 72, 167 Gansler, Mike 218 Gantt, Mindy 202 Gantz, Larry 100, 167 Gardner, Cherre 102, 200 Gardner, Dora 167 Gardner, Keith 218 Gardner, Mary Susan 218 Gardner, Susan 93 Garmon, Harold 100 Garmon, Linda 218 Garrison, Sammy 52, 61, 76, 77, 103, 106, 167 Gathings, Eugene 218 Gatlin, Joy 72, 82, 85,88 Gatlin, Wayne 52, 167 Gault, Robert 168, 94 Gay, Christine 218 Gellespie, Brenda 202 Gillam, Bill 168 Gilland, Tim 77,168 Gillespie, Darlene 92, 112 Gillespie, Wayne 218 Gillis, Ray 202 Gillis, Sandy 218 Gilstrapp, Carlos 218 Ginn, Cynthia 202 Ginn, Lee 97, 168 Ginn, Patricia 218 Glass, Charles 32, 202, 143 Gleen, Sheila 218 Glenn, Harriett 218 Glickert, Donna 112,202 Glover, Deborah 218 Glover, Yvonne 218 Godfrey, Jimmy 218 Godwin, Gloria 72, 168, 194,81 Goforth, George 218 Goodgame, Jerry 77, 86, 168, 145 Goodloe, Julia 202 Goodwin, Kathryn 218 Goomis, David 218 Gordon, Belinda 218 Gordon, Shirley 218 Gotton, Rickie 218 Graham, Joe 127,218, 135, 151 Graham, Larry 168 Graham, Rodney 218 Graham, William 218 Grant, Cathey 218 Grantham, Rebecca 218 Gray, Teresa 218 Gray, Virginia Ann 218 Green, Anita 218 Green, Bill 218 Green, Mike 170 Green, Richard 168 Greene, Anita 168 Greene, Jerry 202, 132, 143 Greer, Lloyd 218 Greer, Ray 138 Gregory, Brenda 168 Gregory, Cole 168 Gregory, Shirley 218 Grey, William 202 Grice, Terry 11, 169 Griffin, Bill 202 Griffin, Cathy 218 Griffin Deborah 218 Griffin, Donnie 79,116,202, 140 Griffin, Jean 113 Griffin, Ken 169 Griffin, Merv 143 Griffin Mike 218 Griffin Rebecca 96, 202 Griffin Roger 100 Griffith, Katherine 96, 203 Griggs, Beverly 113,218 Grimes, Kathy 113, 169 Grindstaff, Alan 100, 203 Grindstaff, Pamela 218 Grindstaff, Renee 95 Crubb, Vicki 203 Giasper, Lamar 218 Gibbons, Tom 75, 116, 117, 124, 168, 143 Gibson, Dallas 218 Gibson, Mary 218 Gibson, Pernette 218, 70 Gulledge, Toye 35, 72, 83, 108, 16 Gulledge, Vicki 113,203 Gunter, David 100 Gunter, Doris Jean 218 Gunter, Jerry 112, 169 Gunter, John 203 Gunter, Sherry 218 Gwyn, Lee 169 Gwyn, Phil 203 Gwyn, Scott 95 Gwyn, Tom 218 Hackett, Janet 219 Hackney, Timothy 77, 127,219 Hadden, Mel 219 Hagel, Jennifer 169 Hagel, Mark 203 Hager, Dick 203 Hager, Jim 21, 169 9, 82 261 Hahn, Judy 111 Hailey, Edna 203 Hairi, Steve 203 Haislip, Sissy 44, 47, 57, 61, 70, 72,95, 131,81 Haley, Deborah 100,203 Hall Bill 203 Hall Hall Hall Carol 113,203 Ginger 68, 72, 84, 85, 131,203 Heather 219 Herrin, Robert 203 Herrin, Thersa 219 Hesterburg, Howard 203 Hewitt, George 219 Hewitt, Mack 219 Hice, Candace 203 Hicks, Pamela 219 Hicks, Ricky 219 Higginson, Susan 203 Hilder, Susan 82, 105, 171 Hudson, Patricia 220 Hughes, Helen 204 Hughes, Roy 220 Hull, Bonnie 220 Hullett, Mike 220 Huneycutt, Norman 220 Hunsucker, Bernis 221 Hunt, Albert 172 Hunt, Harold 135,221 Hunt, Larry 86, 116, 117,135,143 Hall, Jan 93,220 Hall, Kathy 203 Hall, Thomasine 219 Halloway, Emil 219, 70 Halsted, Donna 203 Hamilton, Clifton 127 Hamlet, Gary 100 Hammer, Sherry 203 Hammond, Henry 164, 169, 181, 140 Hampell, Diane 219 Hancock, Becky 112,203 Hands, Denise 91,203 Haney, Mike 91,219 Hankins, Mike 203 Hardin, Donald 219 Harding, Robert 132, 219, 138 Hardison, Eric 116,203 Hardu, Eddie 219 Hargis, Danny 203 Harkey, Debbie 61, 72, 169, 70 Harkey, Donald 219 Harrington, Andy 219 Harrington, Joe 203 Harris, Deborah 169 Hill, Jerry 100,171 Hill, Joe 219 Hilliard, Debra 219 Hilton, Hilton, Hilton, Hugh 219 Ray 219 Ray 220 Hines, Terry 96 Hinson Hinson Hinson Hinson Hinson Hinson Hinson Hinson , Diane 203 , Gail 171 , Lynn 72, 203 , Mike 220 , Patricia 113,220 , Roger 204 , Wade 171 , Yancey 171 Hunter, Kathy 113,204 Hunter, Donna 204 Hunter, Lynda 96,221 Hunter, Lynn 96,221 Hunter, Mary 82, 103, 107, 172 Huntley, Gerald 204 Huntley, Wayne 97, 172 Huskey, Lynne 92, 93, 221 Hutchinson, Ann 221 Hutchinson, Susan 112,204 Hutto, Susan 113,221 Hyde, Mary 221 lngle, Carl 100, 204 Irby, Jane 204 Irby, Ricky 221 Harris, Rick 53, 55, 56, 70, 59, 60, 62 Hipps, Donna 59, 69, 72, 198, 204, 70,81 Hires, Terri 220 Hixson, Gary 68, 67, 69, 71, 88, 93, 162, 171, 197 Hodge, Allen 220 Hodge, Wanda 204 Hodges, Chris 75, 171 Hodges, Jane 204 Hoffman, Debbie 220 Irons, Marsha 102, 172, 89 lsenhour, Jimmy 221, 143 Jackson, Kathy 70, 71, 72, 131, 172,81 Jackson, Katherine 113 James, Chuck 221 James, Cheryl 72, 89, 96, 102, 172 James, Lanis 204 James, Melody 221 James, Ronnie 172 James, Sherry 221 Harrison, James 219 72,75,86,95,116,117, 169,186, Harrison, Jeff 53, 75, 169, 143 Harrison, John 113,219 Harrison, Sherry 169 Harpe, Lewis 219 Harper, Carlton 75, 116, 169, 143 Hart, Diane 170 Hart, Brant 75, 91, 203 Hartman, Cirby 219 Hasty, Brian 170 Hasty, James 170 Hatcher, William 203 Hawk, Robert 100, 170 Hawley, Teresa 219 Hayden, Donna 44, 49, 72, 2 70, 129 Haynes, Mike 91, 132, 143 H00kS,T0mmy113, 172 12, 219, Teresa 113, 221 Haynes, Linda 203 Haywood, Donna 72, 93, 219 Haywood, Linda 170 Herna, Edna 170 Hedspeth, Jerry 219 Hedrick, Andy 219 Hefner, Ken 203 Hefner, Rebecca 170 Hegler, Vivian 219 Heine, Anne 219 Heine, Scott 219 Heintz, Carl 100, 170 Helms, Billy 87,203 Helms, Curtis 97,203 Helms, Deborah 219 195, 143 Hoffman, Marie 171 Holcomb, Karen 96, 113,220 Holcomb, Lewis 95, 100 James, Vickie 172 Jandebeur, Kay 221 Jandebeur, Ronnie 204 Holcomb, Wanda 220 Holcombe Anne 96, 102, 171 Holcombe, Brenda 204 Holland, Diane 220 Holland, Eddie 220 Hollenbeck, Jerome 220 Hollingsworth, Joe 171 Holloway, Emil 127, 138 Holmes, Laurena 220 Holmes, Linda 220 Holshouser, Karen 220 Holton, Janet 204, 94 Honeycutt, Freda 92, 93, 172, 197 Jenkins, Billie 204 Jenkins, Brenda 221 Jenkins, Danny 173 Jenkins, Steve 127, 221, 138, 151 Jenrich, Janis 204 Jett, Lavinia 204 Jetton, Charlie 61, 86, 116, 117, 124, 173, 175, 197 Jetton, Jane 112, 173 Johns, Diane 221 Johnson, Johnson, Anna 204 David 221 Johnson, Ea'rl 100, 173 Honeycutt, Patsy 113, 220 Johnson, John 61, 70, 72, 76, 77, 86, Hooper, Donna 220 Hooper, Nancy 220 Hoover, Eddie 204 Hope, Deborah 220 Hopkins, Kelly 204 Hopkins, Shelia 204 95,173,192,197,140 Johnson, John 72, 75, 127,221 Johnson, Johnny 100 Johnson, Pat 221 Johnson, Paula 221 Johnson, Roger 127, 221, 151 Johnson, Horne, Horne, Horne, Horne, Horne, Horne, Horton, Horton, Hough, House, House, House, Carol 172 Charlie 204 Linda 204 Jody 59, 85, 87, 204 Margaret 220 Nola 172 Bill 204, 148 Marie 220 Burdette 220 David 91,204 Mike 51, 77, 135, 172, Penny 220 Houston, Jimmy 222 Howan, Vicki 204 149, 148 Johnston, Donna 72, 82, 204 Johnston, James 88,204 Johnston, Rosemary 113, 204 Helms, Janice 95,113,219 Helms, Judy 219 Helms, Robin 219 Helms, Sandra 219 Helsabeck, Patsy 112,203 Henderson, Cheryl 219 Henderson, Heidi 93,219 Henderson Jackie 95,111, 112, 171,67 Henderson Martha 96,219 Henderson Henderson Rebecca 82, 85, 203 Steve 203 Hendrix, Patsy 219 Henion, Linda 219 Hepler, Cheryl 219 262 Howard, J. W. 220 Howarth, Joan 172 Howarth, Lynn 220 Howell, Debbie 113, 172 Howie, Don 220 Hubbard, Felix 204, 149 Hudgin,Cindy101, 172,220 Hudson, Doug 220 Hudson, Geraldine 220 Jones, Brice 221 Jones, Carl 221 Jones, Crissie 72, 204, 89 Jones, Dana 96, 221 Jones, Doug 221 Jones, Deborah 168, 173, 67,94 Jones, Eric 221 Jones, Jeff 100 Jones, Jennifer 221 Jones, Karen 82, 83, 173,70 Jones, Layne 204 Jones, LeAnn 97, 204 Jones, Linda 173 Jones, Lyra 95, 173 Jones, Mike 204 Jones, Patricia 204 Jones, Richard 53, 54, 74, 75, 70 88, 173 Jones, Ronnie 221 Jones, Sherry 72, 82, 85, 105, 108,204 Jones, Vivian 221 Jordan, Jordan Jordan Jordan Joyner David 78, 173 Jeanneane 61, 67, 82, 173 Nancy 174 Patricia 112 204 ,' Shaw 132, 204 Juba, Sylvia 113 Jung, James 174 Justice, Ralph 221,151 Justis, Debbie 92, 95,221 Kalista, Ray 204 Kannon, Brenda 221 Kaso, Deborah 221 Kelly, Mike 204 Kelley, Patricia 204 Kemenczky, Debra 72, 96, 221, 129 Kendrick, Kay 174 Kennedy, Donna 44, 221 Kelsh, Richard 221 Kerr, Donald 221 Kerr, Lynn 72, 81, 95, 174, 81 Kerr, Mae Nell 221 Kessler, Janice 222 Kester, Cindy 44, 48, 68, 72, 85, 92, 204, 131, 70, 81 Key Diane 174 Keziah, Pat 53, 95, 108, 109, 174,81 Keziah, Patsy 204 Killion, Faye 222 Killian, James 204 Killough, Eddie 174 Kimbel, Clyde 204, 148 Kimbrell, Karen 69 Kinard, Herbert 100, 205 King, Donna 101 King, Janet 222 King, Joe 222 King, Pan 222, 70 Kinney, Sandy 205, 143 Kinsey, Deborah 101 Kirby, Karen 69, 72, 85, 162, 205, 70 67, 81 Kirkman, Hope 205 Kirkpatrick, James 222 Kirkpatrick, Johnny 205, 140, 148 Kissiah, Darrell 222 Kissiah, Marilyn 72, 85, 108, 81 Kessiah, Mike 205 Klouse, Danny 205, 145 Knight, Duane 113 Knight, Ronnie 205 Kosen, Nikki 222 Kranick, William 174 Kridel Phillip 88, 91, 93, 174 Kuppers, Kathryn 88, 174 Lamm, Ralph 86, 174, 149, 148 Lambert, John 205, 132, 143 Lamon, Florine 205 Lancaster, Ann 205 Land, James 205 Lands, Mike 205 Lanford, Carol 174 Lankford, Carol 174 Lankford, Larry 222 Lasater, Jean 56, 88, 93, 175 Lau, Fred 222 Lawing, Billy 175 Lawrence, Mike 222 Lay, Belinda 92,222 Lechner, Deborah 72, 222 LeChetti, Mark 222 Lee, Diane 175 Lee, Harry 205 Lee, James 100, 181 Lee, Ray 222 Lefler, George 222 Lejeune, Byron 222 Lemmond, Brenda 113, 205 Lentz, Martha 222 Leonard, Anna 205 Leverett, Maraget 222 Lewis, Jimmie 76, 77, 205, 70 Lewis, Leverna 94 Lewis, Mike 170, 175, 140 Lewis, Steve 222 Liles, Shelia 222 Liles, Susan 82, 85, 205, 70 Lindsay, Sandy 95,222 Lindsay, Steve 222, 151 Lindley, Frances 205 Lineberry, Rebecca 205 Liner, Fred 205 Lingle, Patty 175 Linker, Debbie 95,222 Linker, Jan 205 Little, Barbara 175 Little, Beverly 222 Little, Brenda 222 Little, Andy 72, 205 Little, Dewey 205 Little, Grady 175, 149, 148 Little, Jane 175,82 Little, Judy 205,94 Little, Teresa 111, 112, 175 Lloyd, Ken 205 Lloyd, Kristie 88, 222 Lloyd, Pam 222 Locke, Lucinda 222 Lockwood, Don 222 Loftin, Karen 222 Long, Deborah 222, 70 Long, Jess 53, 87, 88, 91, 176, 18 Long, Nils 205 Loo, Jean 176 Loo, Pauline 205 Loo, Wing 222 Lord, Joyce 222, 70 Losh, Carol 222,82 Love, Ann 95, 205 Love, Carolyn 222 Love, Janet 205 Love, Janice 222 Love, John 176 Lowery, John 222 Lowrance, Marsha 69, 85, 205 Lutz, Karen 87, 176 Lyles, Judy 222 Lyles, Gary 176 Lynn, Sherrie 88 Lyon, Ray 72,77,86,116,117, 176, 189, 196, 70 Lyon, Sam 222 Nlackentosh, Gayle 222 McCall, Billy 97 McCall, Calvin 176 McCall, Diane 113 McCall, Elwyn 97,205 McCall, Gail 92, 93, 205 McCall, Harriett 205 McCall, Sherry 205 McCall, William Joseph 176 McClellan, Diane 205,222 McCellan, Robert 100, 206 McClesky, Dale 222 McClesky, Gale 113,222 McClure, Elaine 82, 95, 102, 176 McClure, Joan 206 McClure, Norman 206 McConhay, Sharon 92, 93, 177 McConnell, Nancy 91,206 McConnell, Terry 223 McCorkle, Glenn 177 McCormick, Barbara 113, 177 McCoy, Cathy 223 McCoy, Kathy 94, 95, 206 McCoy, Robert 206 McCoy, Sandy 92, 93, 206 McCoy, Wanda 223 McCraw, Barbara 177, 82 McCune, Sally 206 McDaniel, Beverly 206 McDaniel, Mary Ann 85,111,177 McDonald, Evelyn 223 McFadden, Claudia 69, 111,112, 4, 70 177, McGee, Barry 31, 111, 181,206 McGerrigle, Ann 206, 94 McGill, Bill 177 McGill, Dyane 223 Mclntyre, Pam 223 McKee, Marie 93, 95,223 McKenzie, Darriel 206 McKenzie, Kathy 206, 89 McKenzie, Merle 96,223 McKenzie, Patricia 177 McKenzie, Thomas 177 McKinnon, Jane 223 McKnight, Dwight 223 McLaughlin, Sherry 177 McLean, Oliver 100, 177 McLean, Richard 223 McMurray, Charles 223 McNeil, Steve 206 McNutty, Charmaine 223 McSwain, Pat 177 McSwain, Patsy 179 Mabry, Richard 100, 179 Mackey, Jerry 205 Mance, Willie 205 Maner, John 179 Mangum, Virginia 67,111,179 Manis, John 222 Manis, Shelia 205 Mann, Ronnie 205 Marino, Jean 222 Marks, Patricia 179 Marlow, Betty 222 Marshall, Janice 82, 85, 95, 102, 205, 70 Martin, Dick 75, 179 Martin, Gary 222 Martin, James 179 Martin, Larry 179 Martin, Mike 222 Martin, Patricia 205 Martin, Patsy 205 Martin, Ray 222 Martin, Robin 72,138 Martin, Sharon 52, 179,88 Mason Marcia 222 Massey, Charles 100, 179 Massey, Mike 179, 143 Massey, Paul 222 Matthews, Lynn 205 Matthews, Susan 205 Mattox, Cynthia 222 Mauney, Edward 97, 95, 205 Mauney, Ruth 222 Maunney, Terry 75, 86, 147, 179,70 Mayberry, Debbie 72, 178,-70, 81 Mayberry, Mike 72, 79, 205, 70 Medlin, Gay 72,206 Meek, Kathy 206 Meers, George 69, 70, 72, 74, 75,86 95,116,117,154,178,196 Meers, Russell 70, 72, 75, 79, 86, 116,117,206,149,148 Melton, Bruce 111, 178 Melton, Nona 92 Melton, Ray 96, 223 Melville, Mike 223 Melville, Roger 206 Merriman, Betty 101, 178 Merritt, Mike 116, 206, 148 Merritt, Sharon 69, 206 Merritt, William 223 Mervine Rick 93,223 Messer, Jimmy 223 Micalleff, Sharon 223 Mickel, Eddie 100,223 Mickel, Gail 113,223 Middlebrook, Ronald 97, 178 Miller, Carol 178 Miller, Clarence 100,206 135, 148 Milller, Donna 223 Miller, Doris 102 Miller, Richard 223 Milliman, Scott 127, 223, 143 Mills, Larry 97,178 Mills, Tonya 206 Minday, Don 52, 60, 70, 72, 75, 86, 147, Mitchell, Doug 206 Mode, Linda 101 Moffitt, Shelia 102, 206 Momberger, Buddy 206 Momberger, Cheryl 113, 223 Montieth, Chip 77, 206, 22, 132, 143 Moody, Allen 178, 206, 149, 148 Moody, Betty 113, 223 Moody, Dale 77, 78, 79, 70 Mooney, Christine 92,223 Moore, Correy 72, 223, 129 Moore, Donnie 100,206 Moore, Doris 223 Moore, Doug 91, 206 Moore, Tommy 127, 224 Moreau, Danny 206 Moreau, David 79 Morelock, David 148 Morgan, Amelia 85,206 Morgan, Charles 91, 206 Morgan, Grady 75, 78, 79, 206 Morgan, Mike 127, 178,224,143 Morgan, Steve 224 Morrell George 97, 178 Morris, James 75, 116, 206, 148 Morris, Kathleen 224 Morrison, Ann 206 Morrow, Alane 102, 107 Morrow, June 206 Morrow, Pat 85, 206 Morse, Ansel 100 Morton, Patricia 92, 206 Moser, Darlene 113,224 Moser, Thomas 206 Moser, Van 206 Mosley, Pat 72, 82, 85, 87, 206 Moss, Bill 100 Moss, Jack 31, 75, 111, 178 Mullen, Grace 69, 87, 111, 178 Mullis, Charles 206 Mullis, Herman 224 Mullis, Kathy 224, 89 Mullis, Melvin 224 Mullis, Patricia 206 Mullis, Sammy 206 Mullis, Shirley 206 Murr, Terry 72, 82, 85, 88, 108,206 Murry, Janet 206 Myers, Nathan 224 Nance, Anne 178 Nance, Beverly 93, 224 Nance, Envoy 224 Nash, Jimmy 61,86,116,117,120,178 Nashville, Pamela 224 Nealy, Mike 206 Nelson, Patricia 224 Nelson, Vivian 97, 180 Nesbit, Brenda 180 Nesbit, John 207 Nesbit, Steve 180 Netoft, Bergitte 58, 87, 111, 167, 180, 83, 82, 70, 81 Newhouse, Belinda 224 Newman, Donna 56, 85, 88,207 Newman, Sara 224 Newton, David 224 Nichols, Andrea 224 Nichols, Sallie 180 Nicholson, Sheila 113, 180 Nillis, Terry 72, 207, 94 Nivens, Deidre 224 Norkett, Vickie 224 Norman, Nancy 92, 180 Norman, Rickie 207 Norris, Al 52, 59, 60, 74, 75, 96, 103,154,145, 180, 195, 70 Norris, Betsy 56, 72, 84, 85, 105, 198, 207, 131, 70, 81 264 178 Norris, Ginger 95, 180,89 Norris, Linda 87, 96, 180 Nonlvood, Mike 224 Oakley, Floyd 224 Odom, Bonnie 207 Odom, Vaughn 224 Olive, Danny 207 Oliver, Joyce 224 Orbison, Vendora 207 Ormand, Candice 180 Oswald, Angela 224 Otto, Margaret 207, 94 Overcash, Cheryl Lee 224 Piercy, June 207, 94 Pinkerton, Regg 207, 148 Pittman, Betty Jean 207 Plogger, James 91,207 Plummar, Donna 225 Plyer, Julie 182, 67 Polly, Brenda 95,225 Polson, Delores 207 Ponce, Francisco 72, 75, 127, Ponce, Octavis 75, 127,225 Ponder, Brenda 207 Poole, Clifford 207 Poole, Keith 182 225, 70, 138 Overcash, Joe 207 Owen, Shelia 180 Owens, Jan 224 Owens, Vicki 102,224 Oxford, Ronald 181 Pace, Bobby 224 Pace, John 207 Padgett, Gary 224 Page, Kathy 72, 181, 81 Poss, Steve 182 Pope, Jacqueline 101, 182,94 Pope, Judy 183 Pope, Wanda 207 Porter, Beverly 113 Porter, David 207 Porter, John 97, 183 Porter, Ruth 183, 97 Porter, William 207 Pagoota, Mike 68, 181 Painter, Wanda 207 Parham, Gail 224 Parker, Cynthia 224 Parker, Jackie 224 Parker, Tom 61, 76, 77, 181 Parker, Vickie 181, 82,94 Parkin, Ann 224 Parks, David 224 Poston, Fred 207 Poston, Glenda Sue 93, 225 Poteat, Tommy 77, 183, 148 Preslar, Barbara 225 Presslar, Wayne 183 Pressley, Tommie 100 Pressley, Trudy 113, 225 Prestly, Lemmie 148 Prevatt, Randy 225 Parks, Jack 224, 151 Parnell, Bill 225 Parsons, Bellgara Kathy 225 Partis, Danny 207 Passaly, David 225, 151 Price, Judith 113,207 Price, Pam 85, 207 Price, Paul 207 Price, Sandra 225 Pridgen, Carol 100, 183 Patterson, Brenda 207 Patterson, Carol 111, 181 Patterson, Diane 225 Patterson, Janice 87 Patterson, Jim 92,207 Patterson, Mary 225 Patterson, Patricia 207 Patterson, Richard 225 Patton, Jeffery 207 Paty, Susan 225 Payler, Carl 207 Payler, Penny 68,87,91,111,181 Payne, Nancy 225 Payne, Terry 105, 181,82 Prim, Roger 225 Prim, Charlie 95, 183 Prince, Regina 207 Pritchard, Sam 207 Privette, Mike 225 Prophet, Becky 225 Prophet, Betty Lynn 207 Prophet, Billy 72, 135, 208, 149, 148 Pruette, Ralph 225, 151 Pulliam, Rubin 208 Purser, Debby 208, 225 Purser, Sylvia 225 Purser, Walter 208 Queen, Debra 208 Payne, Richard 75, 116, 181, 67, 143 Peacock, Reba Deborah 182 Pearson, Earnest 97, 182, 70 Queen, Susan 101, 183 Quigley, Larry 208 Quinn, Diane Belinda 183 Peek, Charles 207, 143 Peeler, Lewis 207 Pence, Sarah 182 Pendleton, David 225 Penniger, Don 116, 207 Penninger, Cynthia 113,207 Pennington, Doris 87,207 Pepper, Dead 225 Perdue, Pixie 112, 182,88 Perdue, Mike 225 Perry, Ann 72, 225, 70, 129 Perry, Sandra 182 Perry, Susan 69, 85, 207, 82 Peterson, Robert 225 Petris, Jeff 77, 147,207 Pettit, Betty 207 Pettit, Gayle 52, 182,88 Pheeler, Lewis 93 Phifer, Dan 68,79,116,135, Phifer, Lynn 100 Phifer, Norris Lee 207 Phillips, Charles 100 Phillips, Frank 182 Phillips, Sherry 111, 182,94 Phillips, Susan 207,225 Phillips, Susan 225 Phillips, Tom 79,207 Philmon, Pat 116, 225, 148 Pickart, Janet 207 Raborn, Jimmy 225 Rallings, Jonny 225 Ramseur, Dale 95,111,183 Randall, Vicki 225 Rape, Gayle 225 Rape, Johnny 225 Ratcliffe, Fran 225 Raye, Terry 225 Raynes, Terry 208 Ready, Tom 225 Reavis, Tom 225 Reece, Jimmy 225 Reese, Bobby 100, 183 Reeves, Lou 111, 183 Reid, Ken 95,208 Renner, Marta 208 Rettew, Mary Alice 85 Reynders, Henka 208 Reynders, Pieter 225 Reynders, Willie 208,94 Reynolds, Jo Anne 225 Reynolds, Sylvia 113,225 Rhodes, Kim 225 Rhodes, Walter 113, 208 Richard, Christine 208 Richard, Robin 111, 183 Richards, Darlene 38, 84, 85, 208, 94 Riddle, David 225 Ridge, Steve 225 Riggs, Runette 113, 183 Rigley, Irene 225 Riley, Ronald 208 Rimer, Ann 208, 88 Rimer, Marie 183 Ritch Curtis 208 Ritchi Jay 225, 140 Ritch, Ritch, Nancy 225 Steve 68, 208 Ritch, Virginia 183 Roach, Donald 185, 135 Sherrill, Marty 100 Sheilds, Connie 102, 84 Shinn, Tommy 208 Shird, Virginia Ann 184 Shirlen, John 97 Shoemaker, Francis 184 Shoemaker, Kaye 111, 112 Short, Beverly 208 Shoupe, Tommy 127, 226, 151 Shu, Marty 113,208 Stafford, Bonnie 113,227 Stafford, Theresa 227 Stallings, Charles 100, 187 Stallings, Dyan 113, 227, 94 Stallings, Gary 209 Sing, Sylvia 93, 184 Robbins, Susan 225 Robert Lavelle George 225 Robertson, Gayle 113 Robertson, Jay 79, 116, 208, 143 Robinson, Bertha 208 Rodgers, Chris 208 Rodgers, Dianne 20, 52, 58, 185, 82, 88 Rodgers, Mary 208 Rodgers, Pamela 185 Romary, Nancy 72, 85, 208,82 Roseman, Donna 225 Rosental, Linda 208 Ross, James 208 Ross, Robert 127, 226, 138 Ro al, Sandra 53,111,112,185 Simmons, Barbara 226 Simmons, Susan 208 Simpson, Charles 226 Simpson, Gerald 184 Simpson, Linda 129 Simpson, Paul 184, 148 Simpson, Roy 95, 184 Simpson, Simpson, Sylvia 11, 184 Sims, Robert 100 Sims, Teriy 184 Sims, Tommie 208 Sims, Vernell 226 Sing, Marie 209 Steve 95, 111, 184 Russell, Timothy 113, 226 Sanders Y Royce, Earle 111,208 Rudisell, Ruby 185,208 Rushing, Carolyn 97, 185 Russ, Michael Lynn 95, 185 Russell, Beverly 226 Russell, David 208 Russell, Debbie 226 Russell, William 100 Sacra, Karen 226 Salyer, Sherry 93, 96, 226 ,Cynthia 44,85, 87,208 Sanders Sanders, Darla 102, 185 Sanders, Donna 226 Sanders, Donnie 226 Doug 72, 75, 135, 208, Siniard, Lee 209, 143 Skidmore, Barbara 72, 102, 108 154, 186, 81 Skidmore, Dale 226 Skidmore, Gail 97, 186 Skidmore, Nancy 72, 81, 131, 186,70 Slechta, Liz 87, 113,209 Sloan, Craig 209 Sloan, Sylvia 186 Stallings, Lynda 88, 113,187 Stanfill Stanley , Barry 227 ,Betty 111,188 Starnes, Beverly 209 Starnes, Deborah 227 Starnes, Diana 61, 82, 111, 188 Starnes, Frank 151 Starnes, Kay 85 Starnes, Lana 68, 72, 81, 85, 209, 70, 81 Starnes, Marshall 111 Starnes, Mike 97,209 Starnes, Pat 227 Starnes, Steve 227 Starnes , Tommy 209 Starr, Marilyn 188 Stavrakas, Robert 209 Steed, Roger 227 Steele, Ted 209, 140 Stegall, Art 111,209 Stegall, Barnie 209 Stegall, Donna 82, 83, 103, 107, 188 Stegall, Doug 227 Stegall, Nadine 227 Stegall, Vertie 34, 102, 188 Steinba Steinha 108, ck, Debra 209 uer, Elaine 72,82,83,102, 109, 188 Stephens, Bobbie 72, 85, 96, 108, 209 70, 148 Sanders, Sherry 72, 85,208 Sanford, James 226 Sanford, Steven 226, 138, 151 Sansing, Sandra 102, 208 Satterfield, Judy 85, 208, 88 Satterfield, Terry 185 Sattervvhite, Susan 85, 208 Sawyer, Billie 226 Sawyer, Karl 226 Sawyer, Kenneth 75, 226, 138, 151 Scercy, Scercy, Scercy, Betty Ann 111,185 Cynthia 208 Richard 185 Scher, Carl 226 Schofiel Schofiel d, Nina 185 d, Patricia 226 Scoggins, Mark 68, 208 Sconyers, Pam 66, 72, 92, 93, 108, 185 Scott, Cynthia 208 Scott, Walter 226, 70 Scott, Lewis 208 Seaford, Barbara 226 Seate, Deborah 93, 208, 94 Seegars, Larolyn 44, 72, 108, 109, 185, 196, 88, 81 Seller, John 185 Selvey, Lynn 185, 94, 81 Senn, Linda 96, 208 Serafini, John 226,226 Seuzeneau, Steve 226 Shackleford, Linda 111, 184 Shafer, Bill 143 Shaffer, Donna 226 Shaia, Mary Helen 59, 70, 85, 89, 93, 208, 94, 89 Sharpe, Kathy 72, 111, 184 Shaver, Billy 226 Shelby, Gail 226 Sherril, Kathie 208 Sloop, Jan 226 Slusher, Mike 226 Smith, Bernard 100, 186 Smith, Betty 209 Smith, Billy 226 Smith, Camilla 92,93, 113,226 Smith, Carol 226 Smith, Cathy 226 Smith, Charles 209 Smith, Smith, Christine 226 Chuck 78, 79, 116 Smith, Don 72, 75, 79,209 Smith, Gay 186 Smith, Glen 186 Smith, Hobart 95, 186 Smith, Jane 209 Smith, Jane 226 Smith, Jerry 100 Smith, Karen 113,209 Smith, Linda 111,226 Smith, Marion 227 Smith, Marsha 227 Smith, Mary 186 Smith, Mary 209 Smith, Mike 227 Smith, Miriam 187 Smith, Rebecca 209 Smith Roger 227 Smith, Sherry 113,227 Tommy E. 95, 100, 187 Smith, Smith Tommy M. 187 Smith, William 187 Smith, Willie 227 Sneed, Jerry 209 Stephens, Mike 227 Stevens, Debra Jill 227 Stewart, Ann 227 Stewart, Donna 89 Stewart, Teresa 227 Stiles, Bill 209 Stinson, Diane 53, 69, 88, 188 Stinson, Janet 209 Stinson, Jo Ann 101,188 Stinson, Robert 88, 227, 143 Stitt, George 209 Stitt, Gwendolyn 227 Stitt, Jo ann 72,44,47, 108,188 Stitt, Kay 113,209 Stitt, Rosetta 227 Stitt, Shirley 92, 96, 227 Stockton, Bill 72, 75, 86, 116, 117, 124, 175, 186, 188, 70 Stoeckel, Steve 53, 61, 88, 188 Storckel, Caroll 227 Stogner, Judy 61, 188 Stockes, Larry 188 Stokes, Sandra 72, 188,81 Stone, Jean 193, 207 Stone, Robert 188 Stotts, Frank 209 Strader, Linda 92, 188 Stravakas, Robert 79 Strand, Hans 227 Strickland, Doris 227 Stroud, Donna Nelson 189 Stroud, Ricky 227 Stroupe, Rebecca 56, 60, 72, 81, 131, 189, 195, 70 Snipes, Gary 187 Snipes, Sandra 187 Soderstrum, Robin 88, 227 Somers, Carolyn 209 Sommer, Janet 187 Southern, Vernon 227 Spearman, Audrey 187, 81 Speight, Sally 187,67 Sperry, Anne 227 Spielman, Charles 227 Spivey, Jack 100 Spruill, Linda 209 Spurriers, Vicki 227 Stacker, Gail 111, 187, 197 Stroupe, Tess 97, 209 Stutts, Styers, Styles, Styron, Styron Danny 100, 189 Debbie 227 Bill 143 Marsha 85, 209, 94 Bobby 227 Sullivain, James 209 Sullivan, Penny 209 Sullivan, Ruth 97,209 Summers, Beverly 97 Summy, Anita 111 Summitt, Thomas 209 Surratt, James Thomas 227 Surrett, Vickie 228 Sutherland, Marlene 189,89 Sutherland, Sharleen 189,89 Sutton, Barry 78, 100, 189 Swacker, Judy 72, 85, 210, 81 Sweet, Bert 228 Swett, Mark 210 Swinson, Debbie 228 Swinson, Larry 77, 79, 210, 70 Talbert, Linda 228 Talbert, Mike 151 Talbert, Roger 28, 68, 95, 189, 228, 7 Talbott, Conchita 228 Talton, Jackie 189 Tarantino, Katie 228 Tarleton, Debbie 228 Taylor, Jimmy 116, 210 Taylor John 210 Winslow, Taylor, Johnny 228 Taylor, Larry 189 Taylor, Lynn 189 Taylor, Lynn 228 Taylor, Norma 72, 189, 81 Taylor, Raymond 189 Taylor, Tina 44,210 Taylor, Tommy 210 Taylor Willie 210 Teague, Templet Templet Libby 228 on, Joy 113, 210 on, Ray 100, 189 Thacker, Betty Rae 210, 94 Thomas, Bill 113,145,190 Thomas, Jack 100, 190 Thomas, Jimmy 79, 116,210 Thomas Loretta 228 Thomas, Marsha 111, 112, 190 Thomas, Roger 228 Thomas, Sandra 101,228 Thompson, Carl 210 Thompson, Dewey 100 Thompson, James 228 Thomps Thomps on, John 228 on, Kathy 228 Thompson, Louie 210 Thompson, Mike 143 Thom ps on, Ralph 210 Thompson, Robert 210 Thompson, Robert 228 Thompson, Sandra Jean 190 Thompson, Tom 228 Thompson, Tommy 210 Thompson, Skiddie 85, 228 Thorne, Scott 228 Thorneburg, Eddie 31, 210, 143 Thornton, Sandra 210 Threadgill, Linda 228 Tipton, Linda 72, 228, 70, 129 Tolar, Mike 228 Toler, Gail 228 Tollison, Brenda 190, 102 Tonbert, Scott 228 Topp, Charles 210 Torrence, Julius 75, 100, 135, 190 Torrence, Mike 113, 127,228 Towell, Chellyn 113,228 Townsend, Lynn 100, 190 Travis, Ann 210 Traylor, Debbie 113,210 Triece, Frankie 228 Trigg, John 210, 140 Tripp, Jean 190 Trivett, James 228 Troutman, David 100, 190 Troutman, Doug 100 Troutman, Janice 228 Troutman, Sherry 228 Trull, Kathleen 228 Tucker, Angelia 228 Tucker, Barbara 210 Tucker, David 210 Turner, Dana 210 Turner, John 78, 79, 116,210 Turner, Philip 229 266 Turnham, Brad 100, 190 Tuttle, Debbie 229 Tysinger, Crayton 210 Underwood, James 229, 151 Upton, Donna 210 Vance, Nathaniel 138 Vanderburg, James Robert 100, Vanhoy, William 229 Vaught, Linda 92, 191 Verhage, Jo Ann 72, 191, 67 Vincent, Emanuel 95, 100, 191 Vincent, John Henry 229, 151 Voltz, Donna 229 Waddell, Laurence 210 Wade, Ellen 229 Wagner, Martha 113, 191 Walden, Darlene 191 Waldock, Paula 210 Walker, Jay 95,191 Walker, Kelvin 210 Walker, Sharon 85 Walkup, Cindy 191 Wall, Bessie 229 Wall, Patt 92, 93 Wallace Billie 229 Wallace, Cathy 92, 97,229 Wallace, Frank 229, 138 Wallace Leon 229 Wallace, Leslie Sue 191 Wallace, Steve 210 Wallace, Susan Carol 96 Wallace, Sharon 210 Wallace, Wilhelma 229 Wallace, Wood row 100 Waller, Joann 72, 84, 85, 81 Waller, Mary 210 Walters, Pat 229 Walters, Patrick 229 Wampler, Chip 95, 210, 67 Wand, Donna 95, 229 Ward, Judy 210 Ward, Meredith 229 Warner, Betty 210, 229 Warnock, Wanda 191 Warren, Billy 229, 151 Warren, Mike 192 Warren, Mickey 97 Warren Rebecca 89 94 watkini, Charlene 72 192 Watkins, Robert 229 Watson, Cathy 229 Watson, Janet 92, 229 Watts, Phillip 116,210 , 196, 70,81 Whitener, Sue Ellen 96, 192 Whitesides, Vicki 72, 211, 81 Whitley, Whitley, Whitley, Whitley, Whitley, Whitlock Widenho Wikle, AI David 113,230 Daine 91 Judy 211 Kathy 192, 67 Libby 211 ,Jerry 78, 87, 96, 211 use, Leslie 97, 192 ice 95,192 Wiley, Veria 230 William, Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams David 211 ,Ann 101, 193 ,Charles 193 , David 78, 193 , Devvy 102,211 ,Edward 92,113,230 ,Gail 72, 113,211 , Harry 211 ,Hiliary 91,211 ,Jack 211 ,James 116,211 ,Larry 211 ,Levant 193 Leverne 92, 102, 193 ,Linda 92,193 ,Mary 211 ,Melanie 230 Williams, Mike 116,117,193 Williams, Nancy 113,230 Williams, Randy 132 Williams, Robert 193 Williams, Steve 230, 151 Williams, Thomas 230 Williams, Tina 87,211 Williams, Wayne 230 Willis, Laura 230 Wilkins, Steve 87,113,192 Wilkinson, Marie 113 Wilkinson, Marlease192 Wilkinson, Patricia 193 Wilkinson, Steven 211 Wilson, Ann 93,230 Wilson, Elizabeth 113, 211, 94 Wilson, Janet 69, 211 Wilson, Ray 113,230 Wilson, Thomasina 113, 193 Wineburger, Willie 230 Winchester, Doug 75, 211 Winchester, Maxine 211 Winchester, Shelia 230 Winchester, Windy 211,81 Virginia 231 Watts, Sharon 97, 229 Weaver, Cathy Elane 210 Weaver, Lisa 229 Webb, James 192 Webb, Jimmy 210 Webb, Richard 229 Webb, Sandra 210 Webb, Gary 229 Webber, Judy 229 Weborn, Bruce 100,210 Wedel Carol 229 Wentz, Claretha 192 Wentz, Eddie 151 Wentz, Linda 92,210 Wentz, John 229 Wentz, Sandra 72, 85,210 Wensil, Rebecca 229 Westbrook, Grayden 230 West, Mickey 143 Wester, Mary 85,210 Weston, Susan 72, 93, 230 Wheeler, Kenneth 192 Whisinant, Katina 210 White, Brenda 211 White, Candy 230 White, Candice Sue 44, 49 White, Tommy 230 Whitehurst, Debbie 107, 192, 82 Whitehurst, Sharon 230 Wise, Gordon 211,97 Wise, Jay 75, 135, 198, 211, 70 Wisecaver, Bob 211 Withers, Robert 211 Wolfe, Phillip 100,211 Womack, Russell 211 Wong, Paul 211 Wood, Beverly 231, 70 Wood, Diane 102, 193, 94, 81 Woolwine, Renee 231, 89 Wooten, Peggy 96, 231, 89 Workman, Gary 231 Worthy, Jacqueline 211 Wrenn, Linda 113, 193 Wright, Larry 231 Wright, Butch 231 Wyatt, Carol 97, 211 Wykle, Cynthia 113,231 Wykle, Dale 95,193 Wylie, Jerry 231 Wynne, Jan 231 Wyss, Donna 211 Yaeger, Ann 20, 52, 53, 56, 61 69 72, 82, 67, 88, 83, 164, 193 197 Yager, Dennis 231 Yager, Nancy 193 Yandell, Sidney 44, 48, 211, 70 94 Yandle, Darlene 193 Yandle, Jeff 194 Yandle, Marty 194 Yandle, Mike 211 Yandle, Patricia 211 Yarborough, 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M ., I f , :W'-M2-W iiia,?'5'L:1iz 2 .V ,,,. , "W i f '4 ' -Lf , 37745 ,Q W Q iff, m I 1f5,L.,,,, gi ' ,vw -7 7 ' , '.,, - f P3 K ww, ,,., . , "' lf'!ff'-:v,,2- w' - M Avswfuggzgfiy --231 ,3 as 'W , 3 , I V, iiriffirtf ft 5' Ha if Efwiittr HMM mm .' 1' I I P ' azzitifagg Ga ' f?5?z,'WQ12 2 1 a'6'?.5,??f -5529, ff? -JL 8 - at f t , ,,,,,,,,i 1 Q "Wisdom is the principal thing, therefore get Wisdom: and with all thy getting get understanding? -Proverbs 4:7 Time, too soon, runs out, the last class is over, the final schoolbell sounds, and the doors of high school opportunity close behind. Still, these are among the first of life's doors, and many more lie ahead. '4Let thine eyes look right on, and let thine eyelids look straight before thee. Ponder the path of thy feet, and let all thy ways be established. Turn not to the right hand nor to the leftf' -Proverbs 4:25-27a Edltor s Message Flrst I would luke to thank all the people behind the scenes who have worked many hours to make the publlcatlon of the yearbook possible I would also like to thank the staff for all thelr hard work and determined effort Also many thanks go out to the students and teachers who make the yearbook and forthelr cooperatlon Thanks should also go to our advertisers for supporting our book Nly deepest appreclatlon goes to lVhss Wallace our advisor and to lVIr R W Norman from Keys Prlntmg Corporation for his patlence and understanding while helping us publlsh the 1968 SNIPS and CUTS Sincerely JM it JJQMW ZW Editor ! ' 7 ' 1 7 , . . . I yr' 4 I , :X 7 v 1 r


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

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

1960

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

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

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

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Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

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