George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1966 volume:
mmmmmmmmmmm bfc «» .v, •1 ' . v. .-.Mr V-vri- vv • , -i y.t tifX A ' i, ’ iv-’’ ' ' ' ' v ' ' i ' . ' %.wV .-Vi .s .t ‘ • ' . r ' V - ij Vi j»4-, ' ' ' J hu ' n%««s Cavalier Nineteen Hundred Sixty-Six Published by the Students of ' George Washington High School “‘ j ' , I, Danville, Virginm Varied Activities at GW CAVALIER ’66 has chosen to center its theme around Robert E. Lee, not as the name of a junior high school serving as a large feeder for George Washington, but rather as the name of an educator whose ideals and ideas concerning the education of youth are especially appropriate. When the 1965-66 session began at GW, Dan- ville was rounding out its part in the national Civil War Centennial commemoration. It seemed natural, therefore, to form a connection between the Centennial and GW. Realizing that General Lee wrote prolific letters revealing his concepts of education dur- ing his presidency of Washington College at Lexington, Virginia, the staff noted his courage and wisdom as he turned what might have been total defeat into an opportunity for exemplify- . ing the highest standards for education. Now Co me into Focus At a time when Robert E. Lee might have been licking his wounds he was, instead, occu- pied with the task of using his magnificent talents in the educational world. With this idea in mind, the CAVALIER staff studied the letters of this great Virginian, applying his precepts to facets of life at GW. Throughout the pages of the CAVALIER, these challenging bits of wisdom will be presented as ideals which can serve as guidelines for those who mold young lives and for those who are in the role of students. This was a man who by his personal honor, courtesy, gentlemanly conduct, and educational foresight turned a virtual Southern defeat into a triumphant re- conciliation of North and South. ACCUMULATA 4 Through Two Springs Lasc Spring 6 Summer 8 Fall : 10 Winter 14 This Spring 22 ACADEMICS 26 Reflection of Continued Foresight Administration 28 School Board 29 Faculty 30 Curriculum 44 ACTIVITIES 58 Application of Education Student Council 60 Honor Societies 64 Publications 68 Classroom Offsprings 74 ATHLETICS 92 Review of a Good Season Winter Sports 94 Spring Sports 106 ALBUM 112 Hilarity on Six tv- Nine Pages Freshman Class 114 Sophomore Class 126 Junior Class 138 Senior Class 152 Special Honors 184 Senior Stati.stics 186 ADDENDA 196 Conglomeration of Essential Facts Ads 198 Awards .217 Index 218 Finale 231 A s Intellect Expands, Its t I Saved Truths Will Be comprehended and felt and its emotions and principles be strengthened and con- firmed by practice and habit. ” — Robert E. Lee Youth is often surprised at the stealthiness of maturity. It springs suddenly and almost over- whelms its victim with the gravity of memo- ries. This book bears the record of some of those remarkable days meant just for reminiscing and chuckling over when, on some gloomy, rainy day, one decides to rummage in the attic. But not all is meant to be hilarity. That dusty old book at the very bottom of a steep pile of forgotten days is a reminder of a part of one’s life — a most vulnerable, impressionable part at that — and full of variety. From what has been gained at this high school, perhaps some of those “saved truths” will return for an occasion- al reawakening — “principles strengthened by practice and habit” that were absorbed some- how from life at G.W. REMARKING ON THE PRODIGIOUS number of trophies won by G.W. students in district and state competition in forensics, dramatics, and athletics in 1965, Mr. J. T. Christopher, Mr. Guy Yeatts, and Mr. Bernard Ladd can scarcely conceal their pride. LIBERATED, IF ONLY for a short time, students crowd rejoicingly out to the back campus during a fire drill. WHAT A MOTLEY crew this was! Four disheveled editors-to-be (Judy Williams, Anne Whitehurst, Julie Greene, and Gwynn Chambers) attempt to clean up the debris in the CAVALIER room. PROSPECTIVE LEADERS OF last year’s Student Council election beam happily as they await • results of their stiff campaigning . . . (Jay Dorman, Anne McBrayer, Mike Dishman, Aline Overton, Guy Johnson, Melodie Lambert, Don Pratt, Beverly Barksdale, and Ronnie Clayton). i SPRING AND THE end of hibernations bring “Adam” Agee and “Eva” Robertson out from the bush country. Elections, Awards Highlight GW’s Spring ’65 INNOVATION OF THE SPRING was the stationing of hall monitors. Luther Griffin questions Ruth Daughrity and James Vaughn. STOCKED WITH ALL the goods for last year’s Junior- Senior Banquet, Sara Blank, Tommy Currier, Reid Taylor, Linda Oakes, Sharon Coggins, and Bill Wentz inspect the booty with glee. 7 HE RUNS A tight ship! Mr. Christopher lays down the law to Miss Elizabeth Copeland about those extended coffee breaks — even if it is 45 degrees in that air-conditioned office. ONE GASP OF fresh air in all that stifling heat gives Mr. Earnest Bolton the fortitude to last out the long hot summer. Heat Fails To Daunt Summer School Activity WITH DEW STILL on the grass, football prospects have It out with Coach Ralph Wall in the midst of their many summer practice sessions. THIS PHOTOGRAPH WAS not posed! The thermometer was on a desk in E-102. Enough to broil a poor student ' s brain! VARSITY CHEERLEADERS “BREEZE through” summer practice, Debbie Holley, Beth Farley, Cathy Coleman, Susan Wiseman. Vickie oblivious to the temperature. Jumping are: Anne Moore. Gale Love, Bowman, and Joan Garrett. Nancy Grubbs, Linda Oakes, Bill Wentz, Judy Marsella. Chuck Harris, “SUMMER SCHOOL AND the living is easy ...” Steve Scearce takes time out from summer activities to ponder world situations. EVEN BUSES HAVE to attend summer school! Mr. Tom Durham patiently awaits the human torrent that chokes his bus. INHIBITIONS AND SHOES have a lot in common; both have a way of being cast to the winds — especially when it’s hot and the floor is so deliciously cold. SHIVERING (I ' I c k if VELCDME IN SPITE of their warm enthusiasm. ENGROSSED Cardinal fans gaze intently upon the teeming IN A horsey field below. volume. Buck Wiseman relaxes. Students Meet Challenges of Eventful Fall AN INEVITABLE, UNAVOIDABLE, nerve-wracking part of Fall is the Aptitude testing for freshmen and juniors. With the aid of Mrs. Mabel Davis, freshmen tried for high scores: Susan Henderson, Ester Lawson, Lynn Bailey, Hugh Kelley, Donnie DeHart, Mike Payne, Norman Wesley, Larry Carter. THE GRIN OF Gail Powell reflects her study of the latest CAVALIER. G. W. ALUMNUS, Officer C. E. Hershman, is wrong-directioned by Jerry Buckner — to the freshman section! THAT CORD, WHEN attached to Arthur Carter’s right ear, will (after a certain button is pushed by Mr. W. F. Cuddington, school photographer) rapidly retract into that mysterious machine, thus taking with it . . . horrors!! EVIDENTLY G. W. DIDN’T beat Glass. Downcast and worried about the outcome of the game, Andrew Lewis, Melvin Mason, Kenny Wiles, Billy Turner, and Charles Taylor silently brood. The score was 6-6, a valiant effort on the part of the Cards, and a highlight of the Fall. IMPORTANT PHASE OF the Homecoming weekend was the acquisition of a flagpole, graced by an inspiring flag, on the football field. In a before-and-after depiction, CAVALIER photographer caught some student sidewalk superintendents in the morning, when workmen were setting up the pole. Actual dedication of this gift from the Danville Rotary Club (right) included a color guard at attention. 11 I 1 j JOSTLING ABOUT IN the multi-million dollar NASA exhibition, students from all the surrounding schools study with great interest the individual displays and life-size space capsules. Steve Gaddy, Judy Marsella, queen, John Hamlin. Anne Moore, second attendant. Bob Clare, Joan Garrett, second runner-up, and Jerry Marsella. QUEEN AND COURTIERS beam after the announcement of honors during halftime at the Homecoming game: Lindsay Robertson, first runner-up, Richard Evans. Cathy Coleman, first attendant. Queen XXVIII Adds Crowning Touch to Dance BEAUTY, AND BR.MNS to boot! Queen Judy Marsella looks thoughtfully over the campus of her favorite .Alma Mater. 12 EVERYBODY HAS A horrible day once in a while. Carolyn Keen obviously had her share of misfortune before the parade got underway! YICK . . . WHAT A mess of humans! Men fight for the pigskin. Bonfire, parade, game, dance — four events that stand for Home- coming Weekend at George Washington. On a cold Thursday in November, senior members of the Monogram Club set out to gather “kindling” for the huge bon- fire. That night they threw their victory crosses into the blaze, kicking off the festivities to follow. The parade after school on Fri- day presented to the public candi- dates for queen. School clubs, the band and excited students partici- pated in the noisy caravan of cars which wound its way down Main Street. One of the most exciting con- tests in many years was the game which the Cardinals played with arch-rival E.C. Glass. Although the score was a tie, (6-6), GW-ites were exuberant and eager to cele- brate during the rest of the home- coming. At the windy halftime ceremony, Judy Marsella was acclaimed Homecoming Queen XVIII. She was flanked by her shivering but radiant court. Afterwards, a flag and flagpole were presented to the school by the Rotary Club. Saturday came and with it the hectic decorating of the cafeteria. There were exhausting prepara- tions for the dance! Arriving in white and surrounded by her happy entourage. Queen Judith and all her subjects (for the evening)! danced until twelve to the music of the “Flames” — a memorable night, and weekend! UTTER EXHAUSTION PERVADES this scene of the cafeteria in a refurbishing for the dance. Nancy Grubbs, Anne Moore, Mike Dishman, and Linda Oakes look like they’ve had it! A LONG-STANDING HOMECOMING tradition at GW — bonfire the night before the big game. Cheerleader Debbie Holley proudly stands before the flaming symbol of anticipated victory. TWO VERY CONCERNED men, Mr. Charles Smith and Coach Alger Pugh, carefully guide tem- porarily wounded halfback “Char- lie” Perry from the battlefield. HAVING A BLAST tinkering around in his super-sized workshop, Mr. Joe Ferrell scrutinizes the furnace workings to insure warmth throughout the winter. A FAMILY PORTRAIT of the Van Brets? Maybe, but G.W. knows them as Sharon Coggins. Carl Holiday, and Susan Ward, stars of the Senior play Double Door. Prospective Exams Fail HOW MUCH IS that Garrett in the window? Linda Oakes seems eager to supervise Joan Garrett and Vickie Bowman’s work in the showcase, which is a weekly duty of the cheerleaders, to inform students of the upcoming games. 14 A MAZE OF Christmas trees makes Jane Everett’s yuletide corner come aglow. BEFORE THE CHRISTMAS tableau, the concert poses . . . Front Row: Susan Cox, Kathy Hilliard, Darlene McGuire, Rebecca Gravett, Dianne Thigpen, Pam Isom, Judy Adkins, Susan Overby. Second Row: Sara Young, Bracken Rush, Mary Wetzell, Sue Wyatt, Kathy Craw- ford, Mary DeHaven, Nancy Hughes, Nancy Watlington. Third Row: Irving Hall, Bill Seeley, Keith Riddle, Dale Davis, Sam Stryker, Brock Abernathy, John Roberts, Beville Searcey, Donald Pollard. To Dampen Christmas Activities, Winter Frolic G.W. STUDENTS FIND relaxation at the Public Library as they check resources for term papers, and maybe even cram for exams! “Studious” is the word for Beverly Hardy, Jewel Lewis, Nancy Isenhour, and Betsy Mast (a former GW-ite). IMPORTANT PHASE OF the winter program is the series of conferences, designed for prospective students to consult official college representatives. Nancye Barbour discusses her possible application for admittance to Roanoke’s National Business College with Dr. Fred Knoblock of the college faculty. BLEAK WINTER DAYS strip leaves from the few surrounding trees on campus, bring record snows, giving students melancholy moods and good reasons for sleeping. Beth Farlev Nancv Grubbs Linda Oakes Anne Moore, Head Bill Wentz Two weeks before GW’s official fall opening date, all cheerleaders trundled down to school every day to get back in shape for the rest of the year. It took sheer determination, when everybody else was still loafing and sleeping. As football season arrived, the work really began to pile up. Pep rallies, ribbon selling, an Charles Harris Open housc, dccorating for Homecoming week- end, parades, the Shrine game, “prescriptioning” Card fans to go on the bus trips, and busily pouring out piles of posters were only a few of the Cheerleaders’ demanding jobs. Most definitely the cheerleaders faced a chal- lenge in pounding school spirit into GW students, as well as to lead the faithful rooting section in that well-known deep-voiced and well- precisioned chorus. They did a mountain of a job cheering the team on to victory. Ray Smart T J J T O Peppy Laddies, Lasses Spur Jerry Buckner J.V. CHEERLEADERS First Row: Ida Hall, Sydney Sager, Gail Lawton, Ruby Huff, Katharine Carter. Second Row: Kay Stephens. Susan Gibbs, Marv Wetzell. Linda Koplen, Linda Wells. Cathy Coleman, Co-Head Joan Garrett Judy Marsella Debbie Holley NOW LOOK HERE, Mr. Clown, you’re messing up my cheer,” says Pam Walker, cheerleading mascot. Susan Wiseman Nancy Fitzgerald Students in Enthusiastic Yells Vickie Bowman IN THE HUDDLE, Frosh cheerleaders (clockwise) Toni Dryman. Libby Hodges, Bonnie Elliot, Kathi Bishop, Jacky Morris, Susan Dibrell, Deborah James, and Karen Dorman are “all smiles” before the game. Gale Love Band Brightens Practice, parades, practice, bus trips, prac- tice, practice, practice — all parts of being in the GWHS Band! Under the direction of Mr. Eugene Stryker, the band had a suc- cessful year as usual. Its members bright- ened quite a few halftime performances at football games, sparked holiday parades, and made a commendable presentation at the concert during the Fine Arts festival. Being in the band required musical skill. It entailed also the abihty to follow direc- tions and to be led as a unit. WHAT’S MORE IMPORTANT, good music, or a neat instrument room? WOODWINDS First Row: James Norton, Gayle Crane, Glen Barts, Barry Bryant. Second Row: Joey Edwards, Mike Turman, Karen Allen. James Barts; Pat Newman, Mary Ann Bumgarner, Sandra Pulliam. Third Row: Richard Bowers. Vickie Yates, Harold Smith, Judy Brown, Steve Simmons, Dale Goss, William Garbee. Fourth Row: Randy Brooks, Roger Williams, Andy Newman, Allen Furgurson, Eddie Pinchback, OdeU Jarvis, Don Jennings. 18 PERCUSSION SECTION James Lynch, Cleo Fleming, Reid Tanksley, Jim Paul, Curtis Vaughn, Alan Johnson, Charles Zufall. Many GW Games, Pep Rallies, Parades, Festivals BAND OFFICERS Nancye Scearce, head majorette. Dale Goss, Pres., Allen Furguson, v. pres., Sam Stryker, student director, Ricky Manilla, librarian, Randy Vasold, sec.-treas., Cleo Fleming, percussion section leader. KILTIE KORPS (Standing, Foreground): Kaptain, Linda McDaniel. (Seated): Janet Arnold, Corky Harris, Joyce Paul, Anna Calos, Vickie Lester. Standing: Mary Jac Mills, Brenda Thomas, Donna Hancock, Susan Haynsworth, Pam Owen, Debbie Gibson, Betsy Craig, Brenda Wiles, Bonnie Walker, Sandra Woodall, Joan Ricketts, Diane Crawley, Peggy Sowers, Donna LeFevers, Carolyn Hudgins, Carolyn Garrett, Nancy Com, Brenda Floyd, Beverlee Spangler, Helen LeFevers, Debbie Gibson, Kitty Fuller, Kitty Durham, Carolyn Keene. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT! Diane Ledford and Dana Mabe, alternate majorette, are trying to live up to the old saying. BRASSES First Row: Tommy Door, Ricky Marilla. Second Row: Rod Cole- man, Romell Tolbert, Sam Stryker, Buddy Hall, Tommy Howard, Bill Payne. Third Row: Randy Ferrell, Johnnie Snead, Paul Brooks, David Smith. Fred Pugh. Fourth Row: Roger East, David Burch, Harold Menicks, Randy Vasold, Jimmy Matthews, Bucky Hamilton. Fifth Row: John Homaday, Jerry Matherly, Kenny Wiles. Tryouts, semi-finals, finals . . . suddenly the new majorettes, lettergirls and kilties were ap- proaching a most exciting year. Four sylph-like lettergirls displayed the G, W, H, and S in all parades to let the crowds know that the GW Band was to follow. Then came strutting majorettes capturing the crowd’s attention with baton-twirling feats. After the band, the Kiltie Korps performed, dressed in Scotch plaids and boasting intricate steps and twirling. Numerous practices, disappointments and sat- isfactions of being a majorette, kiltie or letter- girl were not always known to bystanders, but their final performance was a colorful asset to the school. DROOPY POMPOMS AND aching feet characterize these marching Kilties after all their time “on the road.” 20 Struttin’ Majorettes, Kilties, Lettergirls VARSITY MAJORETTES PAUSE between parades. Betsy Harris, Kay Jones, Head Nancye Scearce, Judy Clayton, and Pat Gammon smile through chattering teeth. EXPRESSING VARIED EMOTIONS during the Lane game (mostly teary ones!) are Pat Perry, Beth Brown, Leslie Waugh. Julius Bowles is completely disinterested. EARLY PRACTICE CALLS band members to a dress rehearsal on the field. Add Beauty, Skill, to Band Performances LOST IN THE world of oboes, Joey Edwards resembles a caterpillar smoking his hooka on a mushroom. (Refer to Alice in Wonderland) TAKING PRECEDENCE OVER everything in the grandstands, GW lettergirls — Leslie Waugh, Beth Brown, Pat Perry and Nancy Jarvis — enjoy being “tops”. 22 UNUSUAL SEASONAL ACTIVITY is the trial-mn of a new cleaning device for school windows, used at GW on an experimental basis by custodians — Mr. David Setliff and Mr. Luther Mays. “THE SKY IS falling!” Mike McGowan is happy under the cover of an age-old maple, but Joe Taylor doubts the protection. ON the wall. Who’s the fairest of them all? You are C.R., You are, you are! (an original Reid Taylor poem). STAR GAZERS AND idle dreamers, one and all! (Rod Turner, Peter Moore, Randy Ray, Bill Wentz, Anne McBrayer, Phyllis Wilson, Chip Garrett, Mary DeHaven). Spring ’66 Springs on Seniors MIRROR. MIRROR FRANTIC SEARCH FOR a wad of gum on which to chomp during the game . . . Eddie Booth rifles through somebody’s seemingly empty pockets. Not too encouraging to face a game without both cheeks stuffed, is it? “YOU MEET THE nicest people on a Honda!” Mark Fleming and Bill Turner speed by the front door on the latest transportation craze, . . . SPRING FILLS A girl’s heart with memories, melancholy, and fancy. Becky Smith and Anne Mitchelle find a bit of each as they reminisce through an old CAVALIER. APPRECIATING A LOVELY spring day on her rounds to deliver the absentee lists, Beverly Swartz is caught in a cheery mood. SADISTICALLY ENJOYING THE fact that WaxTie Jackson is has ing troubles with a jammed locker and will be late to class. John Holcombe chuckles delightedly. BIOLOGY CLASS, no doubt — where else do you find “4 legs!” In rapt attention are Jerry Buckner, Lee Corbin, John Holcombe, Allan Gourley, A. B. Motley, and Polly Byxd. Loafing, Lunch, Lounging Fill Typical Student Day ALTHOUGH IN THE MIDDLE of the 3;20 rush. Ronnie Phillips hesitantly turns back toward the school. The bus ticket must be in his algebra book! ( DURING LUNCH, THE telephones are the most abused objects around. (?) Three talk for the price of one! At least Diane Boy, William Salmon, and Joe Gauldin are an enterprising crew. FRENZIED LAST- MINUTE brain wash before exams occupies sedentary scholars Steve Bass, Carolyn Garrett, Betty Martin, John Borden, Ruth Leonard, Sally Warren, Clyde DeLoach, and Beth Farley. MORNING EXERCISE — A trip to the book store to stock up on candy (rarely books!) Wayne Adkins and Martha Vic- cellio wait for their purchases. NOT DARING TO glance out the crack to civiliza- tion, Coach Ralph Wall’s students obey his warnings — weary by fifth period. tie’s Greatest Work nd Opportunity Is young men to lead a worthy life, not just to make a living. ” — Robert E. Lee Education, not an end in itself, is a bridge- work to other, loftier things. Nor is education simply a process for learning important theories and fundamentals. It is a limitless period in To Teach which logic, reason, and perception have an op- portunity to develop if they are allowed to ger- minate in an open, curious, interested mind. All the years spent in schooling are meant to be preparation for a future which does not nec- essarily include more formal learning but which will be filled with problems requiring self- discipline and rational judgment. A philosophy of education is of no avail un- less it becomes more th an a belief. Lee’s convic- tions are shared and exemplified by G.W.’s educators. Administration Exemplifies Genuine Enthusiasm I I Mr. Guy K. Yeatts . . . would like to travel to Japan . . . member of Kappa Delta Pi at Duke University . . . yearns to buy a farm . . . served overseas during World War II . . . M.Ed. degree . . . has been assistant principal at G.W. for four years. Mr. Richard Harrold ... as- sistant principal . . . M.A.T. at Duke University . . . presi- dent of freshman class at col- lege . . . sponsors Confederate Hi-Y . . . loves spaghetti . . . dreams of building a larger school . . . held mem- bership in honorary and edu- cational fraternities in college . . . keeps up with current events by reading Newsweek. Mr. J. T. Christopher . . . principal . . . claims to be a mad scientist ... if given a million dollars, would keep it a secret from President Johnson . . . has been at G.W. for forty years . . . detests improper classification of living things . . . graduate of Columbia University with M.A. degree . . . has commented, typically, “I have a zoological garden during the day and a botanical garden in the evening.” HANDING A DESERVING staff member a million dollar check (cough!). Mr. Richard Harrold grins happily as Mrs. Celia Dishman’s co- horts — Mrs. Mary Lee Wells and Mrs. Judith Yeaman — wit- ness the occasion. UNABLE TO DETERMINE whether it was a girl with short hair or a boy with long, wavy hair who just walked by, Mr. J. T. Christopher ponders the problem in obvious discomfiture. for Inquisitive Learning O. T. Bonner Superintendent Daville Schools Ernest G. Baxa Administrative Assistant WITH AN AIR- CONDITIONER to ease summer tensions (while students swelter) one can see why office staffers Mrs. Inez Anderson and Miss Elizabeth Copeland are in a happy mood! ) W. C. Overton General Supervisor Director of Research W. Townes Lea School Board Chairman ONE-MAN WELCOMING committee, Mr. Guy Yeatts greets students disembarking from the school bus — but Nancy Emerson seems rather reluctant to accept his hospitality. Dr. Jefferson D. Beale Leonard M. Thompson Frank Talbott, III School Board Vice-Chairman J. R. Denny, Jr. Earle Garrett Mrs. C. J. Schollenberger Miss Ann Andrews . . . attended Randolph- Macon Woman’s College . . . A.B. in Latin . . . sponsors Latin Club and A.M.C. Sub- Debs . . . was graduated Magna Cum Laude . . . intends someday to travel to Greece and Rome . . . studies ancient sculpture and archi- tecture . . . relished steak and Italian food. Mrs. Mary Bacon . . . captain of hockey and basketball teams at Madison College . . . served as vice-president of college senior class . . . prefers Corvairs . . . has taught English at G.W. for fifteen years . . . received B.S. degree . . . would like to see the U.S.A. Mr. Roland Bacon . . . attended State College of Iowa, N.C. State, and University of Florida . . . watches “Hullabaloo” and “Andy Wil- liams” . . . used to play the saxophone . . . has seen America from coast to coast . . . excels in furniture building and designing . . . M.Ed. degree in industrial arts. Mrs. Ethel Barker . . . teaches a Bible class . . . says children are her hobby . . . attends Dan- ville concerts with pleasure . . . loves apple- sauce cake . . . U.N.C.-G. graduate . . . A.B. degree . . . has completed graduate work at U.Va. . . . guidance. WITH A RESOLUTE eye on classroom affairs, the substitute teacher (Mrs. Nancy Wilson) knows all the tricks — unfortunately! Miss Mattie Beale . . . motion picture camera pro- vides hobby . . . sponsors G.A.A. . . . enjoys read- ing Family Circle magazine . . . prefers roast beef over all other foods . . . detests girls who comb their hair in class . . . East Carolina College . . . physical education ... B.S. degree. Mrs. Beverly Bedsole . . . works in forensics with public speaking . . . taught art in Maine last summer . . . rated the “Steve Lawrence Show” highly . . . swims for enjoyment . . . teaches English with a B.A. degree . . . University of North Carolina . . . likes “Snoopy” of “Peanuts”. Mr. Fred Beyer . . . thinks long bleached hair on boys disgusting . . . enjoys ice skating and hiking . . . delights in watching “The Addams Family” Mr. Richard Bliss . . . prize-winning artist . . . B.S. in mathematics from Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute ... is working toward M.A.T. at Duke . . . watches “Slattery’s People” ... has taught at George Washington two years . . . member of Phi Kappa Phi. 30 on television . . . natural science teacher . . . B.5 . degree . . . hopes to go to Germany someday . . . North Carolina State College. Mrs. Fonda Boatwright . . . attended Marion Jr. College, Lenoir Rhyne College, and earned M.A.T. at Duke University . . . has visited forty-one states . . . member of Foreign Exchange Student Com- mittee . . . senior class advisor . . . enjoys dra- matics and the fine arts . . . social studies. Mrs. Mary Leigh Boisseau . . . wants to visit San Diego . . . pet peeve is people who don’t listen to directions . . . sponsors fresnman cheerleaders . . . honored with membership in Kappa Delta Pi at Longwood College . . . B.A. degree . . . language arts. Mr. Robert Boradne . . . hunting, water- skiing and fishing are favorite pas- times . . . praises “Man From U.N.C.L.E.”. ..M.A.,EastTennessee State University . . . attended Ameri- can Industrial Art Assembly Con- vention as state delegate . . . has lived in seven states . . . likes to cook and eat! Mrs. Patricia Brachman . . . received Award of the Golden Mask . . . studied at Western Maryland Col- lege . . . was president of Spanish Club . . . B.A. in language arts . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . lack of proper respect infuriates her . . . has trekked to Canada ... to reach England and Germany is her ultimate goal. RELUCTANT TO LEAVE the glories of nature’s spring (tra la), students hop to it and back to class as they are rudely summoned by that ever-punctual monster, THE BELL. Mr. O. C. Britton . . . played football at Duke . . . enjoys reading Business Week . . . received B.A. . . . now working on masters at R.P.l. . . . dislikes the “Beatle” haircut . . . would like to go to Germany . . . preference for Mercedes . . . gets a bans out of ‘ Andy Capp” . . . teaches distriou- tive education. Pedagogues Admit Interests and Idiosyncrasies Miss Eileen Cordle . . . sponsors Press Club, Quill and Scroll . . . advisor of Chatterbox . . . was editor of Westhampton College newspaper . . . B.A. in language arts . . . reads and knits for relaxation . . . membership in Journalism sorority and Phi Beta Kappa. Miss Mildred Burnett . . . takes an interest in archery and bird watching . . . munches potato chips . . . delights in watching television movies . . . B.A. degree . . . graduate of Westhampton College . . . loves the Thunderbird . . . language arts . . . longs to go to England. Mrs. Anne Caraway . . . cooking is her favorite hobby . . . often plays tennis . . . watches “U.N.C.L.E.” for its excitement . . . favors the Austin Healey . . . graduate of Appalachian State Teachers College . . . obtained B.S. degree in mathematics. Mr. George Carter . . . played football at Appalachian State Teachers College . . . coaches golf team . . . Monogram Club sponsor . . . denves pleasure from drawing, playing golf, and sports in general . . . Italian foods are his favontes . . . sports car enthusiast . . . M.Ed..in physical education. Mr. Maurice Cherry . . . sponsor of Spanish Club . . . likes “Alfred Hitchcock Presents” . . . fond of music in general . . . Furman University . . . beef stroganoff is favorite food . . . B.A. degree . . . former visitor of Puerto Rico . . . considers “Peanuts” interesting . . . teaches Spanish. Miss Brenda Conrad . . . collects cut glass objects . . . would like to travel to France and spend a year there . . . avid reader . . . honored at Wake Forest College with membership in Phi Beta Kappa . . . earned B.A. . . . first year at G.W. . . . teaches French . . . likes steak. Mrs. Barbara Cook . . . lived in Germany for two years . . . partial to spy themes in TV programs . . . hates for anyone to step on her foot . . . teaches English and German with B.A. degree . . . Phi Beta Kappa at U.N.C.-G. . . . attended Univer- sity of Heidelberg. 31 Miss Nancy Crouse . . . plays the piano for diversion and relaxa- tion . . . finds the “Andy Williams Show” entertaining . . . majored in mathematics . . . prizes the Oldsmobile F 85 above all other cars . . . obtained B.S. degree from Florida State Uni- versity . . . appreciates good art. Miss Dean Curtis . . . attended Lynchburg College . . . was vice- president of Iota Beta Gamma . . . B.S. in natural science . . . directed water ballet at college . . . skis, swims, and dances for amusement . . . wants to “go in a G.T.O.” . . . peeved by tardi- ness . . . looks forward to traveling to Switzerland someday. Mrs. Mabel Davis . . . enjoys writing letters to international teachers . . . toured the Hollywood Studios . . . loathes dresses too short ... if roll- ing in money, would like to build a pool for Danville . . . Westhampton College . . . B.S. degree . . . guidance . . . plays golf. Mrs. Caroline Doyle . . . enjoys creative writing . . . would like to write a book . . . attended Westhampton College . . . B.A. degree in lan- guage arts . . . dreams of traveling around the world . . . steak-eater . . . finds editorial cartoons interesting. Miss Josephine Estes . . . served as editor of “The Old Maid” humor magazine at Randolph- Macon Woman’s College . . . junior editor of “The Tatler” literary magazine . . . advisor to CAVALIER business staff . . . sponsors Forensics . . . A.B. in language arts . . . desires to journey to Tasmania. Mr. Lawrence Ferguson . . . complains of not hav- ing enough time to do what he wants . . . chuckles over comic strip “Andy Capp” . . . wishes to return to Japan where once served in the armed services . . . claims U.Va. as alma mater . . . B.A. degree in natural science. ALL’S QUIET ON THE LIBRARY FRONT. 32 Miss Dorothy Fitzgerald . . . directs all G.W. plays . . . sponsor of Thespians . . . dreams of establishing a community theater . . . loathes poor grammar . . . has been teaching fine arts and language arts at G.W. for thirty-six years ... A.B. degree from Randolph-Macon Woman’s College. Mr. William Floria . . . reads and participates in athletics for diversion . . . treasurer of his class for two years at Duke Uni- versity . . . M.A.T. in language arts . . . assistant advisor to Chatterbox . . . president of dorm at college . . . sponsors Photo Club. Miss Ethel Forehand . . . desires to travel to Ireland and Scot- land after seeing America . . . attended Columbia University . . . M.A. degree . . . interested in flowers and gardening . . . enjoys reading “Dagwood” . . . Time magazine a favorite . . . advocates scholarships for deserving students . . . mathematics. Mr. William Gabbel . . . business education . . . second honor graduate at U.Va. . . . M.Ed. . . . bookstore business manager . . . Cadillacs and Lincolns reflect his modest taste . . . annoyed bv conceited people . . . has visited France and Ireland . . . enjoys watching “Combat.” I Miss Betty Giles . . . talented in dramatics . . . graduate of U.N.C. . . . dean’s list student . . . sponsors J.V. cheer- leaders and sophomore class . . . earned M.A.T. in language arts . . . plays bridge for hobby . . . loves “Man from U.N.C.L.E.’ ' Mr. Harris Gooch . . . Hi-Y advisor . . . enjoys bowling and fishing . . . watches the T.V. program “U.N.C.L.E.” . . . has been at G.W. only two years . . . graduate of Uni- versity of North Carolina . . . M.A.T. degree . . . teaches in social studies department. Mrs. Carolyn Graham . . . traveled to the World’s Fair during summer of ’65 . . . considers “Camp Runamuck” favorite TV program . . . thinks beef is delicious . . . held membership in Gamma Alpha . . . earned B.S. at Uni- versity of North Carolina Women’s college . . . sponsors Student Secretaries . . . business education. PEEPING CUDDINGTON” TAKES a shot through a class door with his omnipresent camera. Pat Bryant and Nancy Reynolds are seen looking in dread at Mr. Charles Stephenson, who is most likely grading one of their papers. Mrs. Joyce Gregg . . . especially interested in plays . . . Paris heads list of places to see one day . . . would like to contribute to scholarship funds . . . attended R.P.I. . . . skilled in public speaking . . . B.S. degree . . . majored in natural science . . . likes music. Mr. Bennie Griffin . . . chief junior sponsor . . . admits to preference of Cadillacs . . . teaches math . . . was gradu- ated from East Carolina College with M.A. degree . . . has been pegged “G.W.’s own Wyatt Earp.” Miss Shirley Ann Gunn . . . spends summers working j with underprivileged children . . . fills spare time with J knitting . . . was graduated from Longwood College ... |l B.A. degree in language arts . . . has developed a talent in music . . . enjoys watching “Slattery’s People” on T.V. | Mr. Jesse Gusler . . . earned the honor of “Mr. Ferrum” while 33 attending Ferrum Jr. College . . . has set a goal to obtain his Ph.D. . . . received A.B. degree from High Point College . . . enjoyed watching TW3 . . . plays the guitar . . . teaches social studies. Miss Evelyn Hair . . . editor of literary magazine at William i and Mary . . . second honor graduate at college ... i M.T.S. in mathematics . . . craves hot fudge sundaes ... j resident of Danville Delta Kappa Gama . . . reads, ji nits, and travels for enjoyment. |:| Miss Jeannie Ham . . . loves spaghetti . . . earned B.A. at Winthrop College . . . member of Tri Beta, honorary .• biology society . . . has taught biology for three years at G.W. . . . enjoys sports and music . . . watches “The Virginian” . . . would like to go to Scotland . . . “Pea- nuts” is the salt of her life. 1 Mr. Scott Hamrick . . . teaches special education classes . . . hopes to go to Russia someday . . . fond of spaghetti . . . Appalachian State Teachers College . . . irritated by people with defeatist attitudes . . . B.S. degree . . . interested in pohtics . . . likes “Berry’s World.” Mr. David Hardin . . . with firsthand knowledge of Mexico, Canada, and California, would like to see Hawaii . . . interested in astronomy . . . has taught math at G.W. for six years . . . earned M.A.T. from Duke U. . . . senior class prexy at Guilford College . . . Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities • • • loves roast beef Mr. James Harris . . . graduated from College of William and Mary . . . acquired M.T.S. in natural science . . . collects classical and operatic records . . . honored with Natural Science Foundation Schol- arship . . . sports enthusiast . . . enjoys eating stewed beef . . . has taught at G.W. for nine years. Mrs. Elizabeth Hodge . . . has appeared in six plays . . . worked as editor of school paper at Bridgewater College . . . craves Italian food . . . detests bubble gum blowers . . . listed in fV io’s Who . . . prefers the beach over any other place . . . A.B. degree in Spanish. Mr. Thomas Houser . . . pursues hobby of stamp col- lecting . . . sponsors Debaters . . . radio broad- casting captures interest . . . devoted viewer of “12 O’clock High” . . . University of Nor th Carolina . . . M.A. degree . . . plays golf con- stantly . . . social studies. Mrs. Joy Howard . . . short story enthusiast . . . longs to hire a cook . . . craves enchilados y tacos . . . taught school in Spain . . . hates to see boys combing hair in pubUc . . . secretary of freshman class at New Mexica Highlands University . . . B.S. degree in mathematics. Mr. Victor Hundt . . . traveling around the world in a sail- boat is biggest dream . . . finds “Snuffy Smith” enter- taining . . . enjoys snow skiing . . . admires the Porsche . . . teaches mathematics . . .A.B. degree from University of Chattanooga . . . member of Gamma Sigma Chemical Society. Miss Betty Lou Jefferson . . . sponsors S.C.A., Judiciary. I.C.C. . . . M.T.S. from William and Mary . . . dislikes people making excuses for not accepting responsibility . . . has taught Biology at G.W. for ten years ... if she had a million dollars, wouldn’t teach . . . watches “The Man From U.N.C.L.E.” Mr. Ben Kendall . . . basketball and tennis coach . . . M.A. in physical education at East Carolina College . . . Who’s Who . . . anxious to see the Riviera . . . favorite car is Olds . . . for diversion plays golf and basketball . . . hates laziness. Miss Helen Sue Kent . . . was graduated from Radford . . . dreams of learning how to sky dive . . . longs to explore an ocean coral formation . . . will eat anything and everything . . . B..A. degree in mathematics . . . considers swimming good exercise and loads of fun. Mrs. Margaret Kushner . . . French and German . . . graduate of U.N.C.-G. . . . B.A. degree . . . crossword puzzle enthusiast . . . sixteen years at G.W. . . . sponsors German Cluo . . . Chairman of Foreign Language Section District of Virginia . . . favorite pastimes are knitting and gardening. Mr. Harold Lakey . . . listed in Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . M.A. degree from Appalachian State Teachers College . . . prefers steak well-done . . . assistant football and baseball coach . . . sponsors Athletic Honor Society . . . enjoys music in addition to sports. LOOKING LONGINGLY INTO an empty classroom al- most as if she sees Peter Pan on the wing, Pat Yeatts lingers in a doorway as fellow hallwakers (Sharon Cog- gins, Cathy Coleman, Bonne Morgan and Joan Garrett) pause leisurely. Mrs. Cheney Lea . . . A.B., Randolph Macon Woman’s College . . . plays bridge . . . business manager of “Sun Dial”, college newspaper . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . graduated Magna Cum Laude . . . advisor to CAVALIER . . . thrives on Metrecal . . . “Short Ribs” makes her laugh. Mrs. Bonnie Lindsay . . . B.A. in mathematics at Lynch- burg College . . . delights in sewing . . . professes a craving for spaghetti . . . visited Canada . . . dreams of giving up teaching and travelling to Mexico. BULLETIN BOARD IN east corridor, decorated by the Future Teachers of America, reflects a guiding philosophy which is evident in the GWHS administration. GOOD TEKcHeR. don ' t grow on Trees But thy CftN blL CUM OtJUL Mrs. Carolyn McCall . . . attended Longwood College . . . B.S. in business education . . . interested in athletic program ... is provoked by students chewing gum . . . dreams of Rome adven- ture . . . hopes to buy a houseboat someday. Mr. Eugene McNeely . . . has toured with U.N.C. Opera Theater . . . appeared in U.S.O. tour in the Carribean ... if given the chance, would go to Germany . . . likes to fish ... is interested in mechanics . . . has M.Mus. degree from University of North Carolina . . . director of choral music. Mrs. Evelyn Miller . . . sponsors l.R.C. . . . sings in church choir . . . plays the piano . . . has been to Europe one summer . . . member of Honorary Leadership Fraternity at Woman’s College of Furtnan University . . . obtained B.A. degree . . . has taught English at G.W. for seven years. Mr. Kenneth Miller . . . traveled from New York to Florida with Triple Quartet from Duke University . . . appeared on television with this group . . . sponsors IRC, Key Club and Cardinal Talent Scout . . . chairman of Salary Committee for the Danville Education Association . . . M.A.T. degree in language arts. Mr. Robert Mitchell . . . enjoys a drive through the country . . . lettered in tennis at East Tennessee State University . . . has been a social studies teacher at G.W. for seven years . . . earned B.S. degree. Mrs. Frances Moore . . . owns old car named “Betsy” . . . condemns T.V. commercials as pet peeve . . . member of Phi Theta Kappa at Longwood College . . . most interested in guidance work . . . finished college with honors . . . attained B.A. degree . . . adores good music. Educational Experts Experiment in Academics Mrs. Elizabeth Moseley . . . graduate of Madison College . . . B.S. degree in home economics . . . sponsors the Future Homemakers of America . . peeved by disorganization . . . confesses a liking for gourmet foods . . . has visited all over the United States. Mr. Matthew Nelson . . . Virginia Polytechnic Institute . . . business education is his field . . . B.S. . . . plays golf and swims for pleasure . . . wishes to hop into a Rambler, clash to Las Vegas, and play with a million dollars . . . enjoys chicken. Mr. Robert Northinoton . . . East Carolina College . . . obtained B.S. degree in industrial arts . . . first year of teaching at George Washington . . . interested in boat racing . . . gets a kick out of seafood. Mr. Vincent Oglesby . . . gardening enthusiast . . . obtained M.A. degree from East Carolina College . . . rates Ford as his favorite car . . . reads U.S. News and World Report . . . has been teaching social studies at G.W. for three years. Mr. William Olson . . . was graduated from Duke U. . . . worked on school newspaper . . . regular Dean’s list student . . . teaching social studies . . . A.B. degree . . . first year at G.W. . . . has traveled to Europe, Africa, Canada, Cuba, and Mexico. Mr. Marshall Pender . . . for diversion designs and constructs his own furniture . . . thinks apple pie and ice cream delicious . . . desires to visit the Virgin Islands . . . graduate of Mary Washington College . . . earned B.A. degree in natural science. PENS FLY AS Coach Ralph Wall spouts forth a history lecture which includes several warnings against being “rinky dink.” (Heaven forbid that!) 36 CRAM. CRAM, CRAM! Beverlee Spangler and Lee Bingham grin about their assignment but Betty Turner is skeptical. Mr. William Pergerson . . . vice-president of Ruffin, N.C. volunteer Fire Department . . . enjoys cave man cartoons . . . received National Science Foundation Grant from Duke in 1963 . . . teaches natural science with M.S. degree . . . graduate of East Carolina College . . . collects coins. Mr. S. H. Perkinson . . . tinkers with car motors . . . talented in public speaking . . . will someday have to please wife’s desire to go to Eg pt . . . dreams of living on a houseboat . . . Univer- sity of Virginia . . . teacher of language arts . . . craves tiny sardines. Miss Dorothy Pinion . . . first year at G.W. . . . finds enjoyment in making home movies . . . likes traveling . . . teaches business education . . . B.S. degree from East Carolina College . . . rates Southern fried chicken as favorite dish. I ( Miss Mildred Pinion . . . delights in reading and traveling I ... appreciates art . . . known to be talented at drawing ... teaches business education . . . former member of Kappa Delta Pi at East Carolina College. ' Miss Annie Lee Ponds ... if inherited a million dollars would pay off debts . . . member of Tri Beta Club for j biology majors at Winthrop College . . . B.A. degree in I natural science . . . enjoys novels . . . shrimp — j favorite food. ! I ) i Mr. Alger Pugh . . . “all southern conference” football . . . coaches football and track . . . attended V.P.l. . . . B.S. degree . . . sponsors l.C.T. . . . rates strawberry pie as favorite dish . . . two years at G.W. Mr. Richard Pruitt . . . coached freshman football . . . was president of fraternity at Elon College . . . plans to be married whenever he gets enough money . . . social studies teacher . . . entertained by the “D ick Van Dyke Show” . . . has visited the Bahamas . . . A.B. degree. i Mr. Robert Reed . . . has traveled to Japan and Hawaii . . . finds “Snuffy Smith” amusing . . . loves to tinker with his Model-A Ford . . . “The Fugitive” ranks high in T.V. pro- grams . . . teaches physical education . . . received A.B. degree from Mar- shall University . . . likes any and all food. Mrs. Clara Lee Ripley . . . won the dou- bles competition at the tennis tourna- ment in Roanoke . . . received “White Blazer Award” at Longwood College . . . played trombone in G. W. band . . . teaches physical education . . . earned B.S. degree. Mr. Donald Rhea . . . played football at Emory and Henry College . . . B.A. degree . . . desires to go to Spain . . . finds Red Skelton ex- tremely amusing . . . thinks smart alecks are irritating . . . Playboy ranks as his favorite magazine . . . freshman football coach. Mr. Ivey Rogers . . . applies his B.S. degree in guidance . . . University of North Carolina . . . acquired a Fra- ternity Scholarship Key from Delta Sigma Pi . . . hunts, fishes and snow skis for diversion . . . irritated by lack of promptness . . . choice of vacation is Germany. 37 i Mrs. .A.nnie Laura Sayers . . . possesses talent in hat designing . . . spon- sors F.H.A. and the Model T’s . . . not being able to find a parking place irritates her . . . finds enjosTnent in read- ing “McCall’s” and “Glamour” magazines . . . obtained B.S. de- gree from Radford Col- lege to teach home economics. Mr. James Shields . . . was graduated from Randolph-Macon Col- lege with B.A. in lan- guage arts . . . interested m art and music . . . sponsors Capital Hi-Y . . . spent 1965 vacation in Europe . . . likes sweet milk. Mr. Charles Smyth . . . attended V.P.I., re- ceiving B.S. degree . . . finds hunting and fish- ing very enjoyable . . . plays golf avidly . . . teaches business educa- tion . . . sponsors Dis- tributive Education Club . . . favorite T.V. program, “I Spy” . . . visited the Smoky Mountains. Mr. Charles Stephenson . . . golf, tennis, and bowling rank high as favorites . . . loves eat- ing oysters . . . considers “Secret Storm” favorite T.V. program . . . was graduated from East Carolina College with B.S. degree . . . has completed one year of teaching natural sci- ence at G.W. Miss Jean Still . . . teaches a new occupational class . . . self-taught pianist . . . sews to fill her spare time . . . has visited Canada several times . . . home economics teacher attended Longwood College . . . relaxes by painting . . . has earned B.S. degree. Mr. Eugene Stryker . . . seventeen years at G.W. . . . attended Syracuse U. . . . re- ceived M.Ed. at U.N.C. ... an ardent fan of “Bonanza” . . . likes his roast beef rare . . . sponsors band, kilties, and majorettes . . . was resident of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity . . . member of honorary music fraternity . . . directs a barbership chorus. ■SniisisSBltf inniaisssnnErw wmnUi [M «Miwf J AN ORIGANAL WAY to make off with the loot is illustrated by Mrs. Nelle Evans of the cafeteria staff. Mr. Norman Sturdivant . . . relishes scrambled eggs with garlic and bacon . . . finds the theater stimu- lating . . . delighted in watching the “Rogues” . . . attended University of North Carolina . . . earned A.B. degree . . . works in the guidance department. Miss Linda Sutherland . . . sponsors V arsity cheer- leaders . . . has taught at G.W. three years . . . likes steak . . . wouldn ' t miss “Bonanza” . . . was graduated from Rad- ford College with B.S. degree . . . business edu- cation department. Mrs. Polly Temple . . . edi- tor of newspaper and president of the Drama Club while at Mary Washington College . . . honored with Silver Lov- ing Cup from the Kiwanis Club . . . would like to try her hand at writing . . . finds horseback riding relaxing . . . B.S. . . . social studies . . . earned two Public Address Awards. Mrs. Hazel Tennant . . . likes singing as a talent . . . finds G.W.’s athletic program interesting . . . participates in athletics also . . . was valedictorian of college class . . . favor- ite dish IS spoon bread . . . was graduated from Da vis- Elkins College with A.B. in language arts . . . gar- dening is a hobby. V Mr. Ralph Wall . . . B.A. degree from Emory and Henry . . . “Snuffy Smith”, favorite cartoon . . . enjoys Sports Illustrated . . . guard on Va. Small College football team in f960 . . . teaches social studies. Miss Patricia Wallace . . . B.A. in physical education from Lynchburg College . . . sponsors G.A.A. . . . “Mr. Novak”, a favorite T.V. show . . . irked by students without school spirit . . . young people are her enjoyment, as well as sports and reading . , . expresses her talents in folk singing. Miss Lucile Walton . . . interested in biological research which fills her summer vacations . . . was editor of U.V.A. newspaper . . . faculty advisor of National Honor Society . . . has been at G.W. for 40 years . . . B.A. in fine arts. Mr. Marion Ward . . . chief sponsor of Senior Class and Civics Club . . . captivated by political workings . . . confesses to having limited talents . . . likes lobster . . . former member of the R. C. McDaniel Historical Society . . . attended University of Richmond . . . majored in social studies . . . was graduated with B.A. degree. Mrs. Page Warren . . . spent two and a half years in the WAVES . . . provoked by girls chewing gum . . . onsors French Club and F.T.A. . . . adores the theater . . . attended College of William and Mary . . . A.B. degree in foreign languages . . . toured the United States . . . tells marvelous tales of her travels in France. Mrs. Mariellen Weakley . . . B.A. from Denison U niversity . . . relaxes by reading or cooking . . . coordinator of the American Field Service . . . teaches Latin . . . talented in sewing, knitting . . . plays piano. THIS GOES TO prove that every time Latin students huddle around a table, it’s not always to translate. (Note — a Latin Club picnic at Tom Moran’s house). Foreground — Betty Perkins, Kay Brooks. Kay Huff. Background — Ed Martin and Miller Vernon. Mrs. Lindley Webb . . . would like to drive an MG . . . watches “I Spy” . . . sews for enjoyment . . . Madison College . . . longs for own library . . . B.S. degree in mathematics . . . dreams of going to France. Miss Annie Mae Williams . . . wants a Honda . . . enjoys reading “Andy Capp” . . . instructor of business education . . . obtained B.S. degree from Longwood College . . . craves chocolate sundaes . . . sponsors V.O.T. . . . good chef! Mrs. Jane Williams ... has developed a talent in interior decorating . . . member of Phi Beta Kappa at Wake Forest Collet . . . has visited Cuba and Canada . . . loves to stay up late and watch old movies . . . has B.A. degree in language arts. Miss Carrie Lee Wilson . . . B.S. in health and phys. ed. from Longwood College . . . chess enthusiast . . . reads avidly in spare time . . . “Blazer Award” at Longwood . . . did student teaching at G.W. . . . this year is “full-fledged ' teacher. Mrs. Patricia Wilson . . . member of Glee Club at Madison College . . . B.S. degree in natural science . . . hobbies are reading, bowling, and traveling , . . has visited Canada and the World’s Fair . . . orders steak and salad when choosing favorite food . . . “cry babies” peeve her. Miss Carolyn Wright . . . sings, plays the piano, organ, drums and guitar . . . was secretary of a national music fraternity at Limestone College . . . vice-president of choir at college . . . B.A. degree in social studies. Faculty Reveal Fascinating Characteristics to WITH HIS CUSTOMARY good humor, Mr. Richard Harrold remains unperturbed in spite of being unable to dislodge his pencil. (He made a good point, though.) NEVER SUSPECTING THAT she would take him up on the deal, Richard Bridgeforth seems a bit disturbed as Mrs. Mar ' Bacon munches away. “IT WONT WORK. And besides, I don’t like Royal Flush candy bars anyway,” snarls Mr. Wil- liam Pergerson contemptuously as Cynthia Calvert Ben Rippe, Gordon Bendall. and Lindy Koplen try a little bribery. IN ORDER TO practice a persuasive tactic for lazy or unco- operative students. Miss Annie Mae Williams tries her well- polished technique on Miss Linda Sutherlin. 5 ' Students While Earning Livelihood THIS PICTURE IS a warning of what can happen when students disrupt class and cause disturbances. (Miss Betty Lou Jefferson — you wouldn’t!!!) SINCE NO STUDENTS are present, Miss Lucille Walton, artist supreme, delightedly “messes around” with tempera. DISMAYED ADULTS SHAKE their heads in utter disbelief as they view one of the hall corridors during lunch. A slight exaggeration, to be sure, (since this picture was posed!) but Messrs. Joe Ferrell, Robert Mitchell, and Tom Houser know what GW students are capable of doing! 41 42 Mrs. Marj’ Lea Wells Office Secretary Mrs. Judith Yeaman Office Secretary WHEN THINGS START getting him down, Mr. Joe Ferrell just goes up on the roof. Here, the roving camera (hey, it was really roving this time!) catches him in his favorite pondering spot. A RACK OF new books, Anne Turner and Betty Stanfield get first “dibs” on the selections before anyone can reach the library. Mrs. Inez Anderson Office Secretary EXPLAINING THE INTRINSIC value of her " Cuss Box” (well-filled by hot-headed CAVALIER sta ffers), Mrs. Cheney Lea, editorial advisor, drives home her point to Miss Josephine Estes, head of the business staff. BOOK EVALUATIONS, RENTALS and endless other jobs fill the days of Mrs. Evelyn Barker, textbook rental director. Mrs. Nelle Evans Cafeteria Staff Mrs. Sara Pearson Cafeteria Services Director Mrs. Louis Neal Cafeteria Staff Mrs. Lorraine Robertson Visiting Teacher SILENT ANTICIPATION OF THE MOB . . . CHAOS ARRIVES IN THE CAFETERIA . . HISTORY An increasingly popular course, Sociology is only one of the many varied programs of study now offered to GW students. In the class emphasis is placed on man’s relationship to man, which includes marriage, homemak- ing, and family problems. Supplementing this semester course. Eco- nomics provides an insight into the various types of economic structures in the world. Twentieth Century history, a two-semester course, provides an opportunity to learn in some detail of recent international historical events, affording an insight into their results and effects upon the world. All the preceding offerings are elective and follow up the required American and World History courses usually taken by freshmen, sophomores, and juniors. Adding a final touch to the scope of the Social Studies depart- ment, the United States Government course includes the study of the basic principles and standards of national government, noting also state and local levels. Through use of a concise booklet written by Mr. T. Edward Temple, city manager of Danville, the stu- dent gains first-hand knowledge about Dan- ville’s government. Again this year all History 7 and 8 stu- dents toured places of importance to the city and its citizens, including the prison farm and facilities of the Water, Gas and Electric departments. JUST ONE FINAL check is on Mr. Robert Mitchell’s mind. The answer of a student in one of his government classes was correct. Paperbacks Pique Pupils, Crises Plague Classes KARATE! HAH! DEMONSTRATING his proficiency in that oriental art of protection. Coach Ralph Wall takes Tommy Deese by surprise. ENGLISH A revised course of study which places em- phasis on writing and word study was adopted this year by the English department. The spell- ing series was moved down one grade to chal- lenge students in vocabulary. A new book was introduced for seniors. Senior spelling list, on which seniors are required to score 95 (with no retake available this year) formed the final hurdle in word study. Sentences, paragraphs and short themes were emphasized in the freshman and sophomore classes. On the junior and senior level, essays, short stories, and term papers were stressed. With the parallel reading program still empha- sizing the use of paperbacks, there was a broader reading of books than when each student read books checked out of the library. Adapting challenging subject matter to three levels — accelerated, average, and slow learners — the twenty teachers, comprising the largest depart- ment in the school, met the needs of every indi- vidual student according to his capabilities. OBLIVIOUS TO OUTSIDE interference, David Dalton slaves away, ink splotches and all, on an English quiz. CONTEMPLATION . . . REVELATION . . . REACTION . . . Miss Dorothy Fitzgerald shows various moods as she discusses a novel in her English ION class. OcJ iL cuji COMPLETELY AT HOME with his mechanical friend, Mr. S. H. Perkinson types away on a masterpiece of rhetoric. SCIENCE ALL HANDS ON deck for a little g}Toscoping (whatever that is)! Bob Clare executes his trick as Mr. William Pergerson, head of the depart- ment of natural science, makes note of the scene. - 9 WITH A SINISTER smile, Nancy Grubbs adds the final element to the solution. Stand back, everyone! Among the special and newly planned science courses was one called CHEM Study. Still in its experimental stage, it provided the student with an added amount of research and experi- ments. More emphasis was placed on the labora- tory than on the textbook. In order to reach all students wishing to carry a science course, fifty- three classes were set up. Physics, set up on an accelerated basis, involved more math application than the other science courses. As a foundation, T.V. Science was offered to freshmen along with regular general science. This consists of a thirty minute television pro- gram and twenty minutes of discussion. Biology completed the required program of study, but interested students had a wide range of science electives from which to choose. INDUSTRIOUS FRESHMEN AREN’T watching the tube for personal delight this time. On the contrary, as a TV science class they audience Mr. Paul Welliver’s profitable (and often hilarious!) lectures from Chapel Hill. MATHEMATICS .oiS ' £:r jiL THE ENGINEER- ING FORMULA must tell Mr. Richard Bliss something different, for he seems to be getting a big kick out of it. ALTHOUGH P.T. MATH allows students to work at their own speed, Margaret Earle, Pam Hays, Clyde Deloach, and Jim Raper may call on their teacher Mr. Bennie Griffin for individual assistance. Accelerated Courses Challenge Math Students A challenging course taken purely by choice, fused geometry (which comprises plane, solid and co-ordinate geometry) was again offered as a substitute for regular geometry. Open to the accelerated students wishing to extend their knowledge of mathematics even further, the college-level course in introductory math analysis undertook a third year here at GW. Those taking this fifth year math study were given a good preparation for the standard calcu- lus usually confronted in college. The student who wishes can now proceed a great deal beyond the required courses. For those particularly interested in mathe- matics, the current department offered an un- usually varied program of study during the year. The department included twelve teachers, headed by Miss Evelyn Hair. A PANIC BUTTON or an inspiration has caught the attention of Mr. Dave Hardin. FOREIGN LANGUAGES WITH THE ASSURANCE that the mike won’t bite, Mr. Maurice Cherry gives words of encouragement to Kay Brooks, who slaves (?) in the Spanish lab. “Adeste Fidelis”, “Hey, Tu, Baja De Mi Nube’’, “Komm Gib Mir Deine Hande!”, “Venez Avec Moi!” — these chants were heard intermittently by students taking for- eign languages. Four years of Latin and French, and three years of Spanish and German, captured the interest of more than seven hundred students at G.W. Latin students enjoyed the study of ancient history and culture, government, and philosophy, in addition to learn- ing the structure and grammar of the language. This year the Latin newspaper “The Nuntius,” sparked enthusiasm in the Latin classes. Since 1964, several classes consisting of students who began French in junior high school used Audio-Lingual Method materials. In French, German and Spanish classes, emphasis increased on speaking the language by use of the modern language laboratory and electronic aids. Extensive use was made of the tape recorder. During the Christmas season, the classes employed their varied speaking abilities in singing Christmas Carols such, as “H Est Ne Le Divin Enfant.” Each language promotes and fosters its own club, wherein knowledge of customs and culture is gained. In an effort to interest students in the people and the coun- try of the language which they were studying, the clubs presented varied programs including speakers native to France, Spain, or Germany. The German Club earned money for its activity program by manning a postal sta- tion for school Christmas cards. Alien Languages Extend GERMAN DICTION- ARIES COULD be catching the momentary attention of Bobbi McCubbins, who is either an avid German student or a browsing visitor in the library. I ABSORPTION — AT LEAST until Madame Margaret Kushner leaves! Linda Wells, and Louise LaPrade study their lessons prior to tackling At the booths are Steve Nakdimen and “Jake” Evans, while Barbara Smith, the mike. Miles of Understanding Among Peoples of World PART OF THE familiar scene is versatile Mrs. Evelyn Wyatt who substitutes in many departments. (? C C C tc fey al-Jk - 0 -yi-uLc -t cCa.tiy 7- •c ' te 1 LATIN GRAMMAR CAN be pretty challenging. Evidence the expressions of Lee Hammock and Eddie Guill. Jeanne Hobcombe (showing dismay) and Terry Hines are being coached from the sidelines. HOME ECONOMICS ABSORBED IN THE lecture of Mr. Robert Boragine, Becky Kendrick and Ann Waller learn about planning and building houses. As a novel approach to homemaking, Mr. Robert Boragine of the Industrial Arts department, discussed with Home Ec. students his ideas of house designing and construction. In this way, an association was established, one never before created between the two departments. At a Christmas open house the results of the students’ efforts at self-expression and individual creativity were displayed to the school. This idea of self-expression was predominant throughout the year in all phases of study — cooking, sewing, and crafting. A theme of “Building good citizens through homemaking” was carried out by generous help for the Salvation Army and a chosen needy family on the part of Home Ec. students. Instead of placing sole emphasis on sewing and cooking skills, the Home Eco- nomics department sparked interest for its students in other areas, such as interior design, furniture refinishing, child care, and family budgeting. The idea of look- ing ahead to marriage was also an im- portant topic of the course of study. Creative Interests Accentuate Domestic Ideals LOOKS AS THOUGH Eva Kitchen has made a mistake, so she’s paying the consequences by ripping out the . . 0 CCA INDUSTRIAL ARTS Manual Arts Build Craftsmanship WHILE PRAYING THAT Earnest Lynch won’t accidentally (Ha!) slip and drive the drill through his hand, Melvin Cassada concentrates on a steady grasp. Including a new two-year course in electronics, the Industrial Arts program taught electronic fundamentals this year, leading into a study of radio and televi- sion techniques. Living in a rapidly growing industrial area, GW industrial arts students received valuable training that could readily be developed into future careers. This instruc- tion was put across by a staff of teachers headed by Mr. Roland Bacon. During the year the “shop” boys par- ticipated in metal as well as wood courses. Woodwork afforded information on the construction of a house, with attention to designing to scale. On a special lecture to the home economics classes, Mr. Rob- ert Boragine correlated the work of his department and theirs. THIS IS THE way to do it — just a slight motion of the wrists.” explains Jerry Quesenberry to Frank McDaniel THE CAMER,A HAS caught David Yeaman, Bennie Smiley and David Garrett just as they indulge in a little water play. 51 BUSINESS EDUCATION Careers Loom Important in Business Education AS A SAMPLE of her fine two- fingered technique. typing student Brenda Hayes plays chopsticks — and averages 150 words a minute ...(?) TECHNIQUES OF SHORTHAND are applied by Carleen Deboes, Susie Starkey, Dana Turner, Joan Carter, and Sandra Carmichael, as Mrs. Carol Graham peeps approvingly over their shoulders. (Note the shrouded typewriters!) Valuable as an outlet for typing skills and tal- ents and as a vast help to the faculty, the Stu- dent Secretarial program was again organized as an important part of the Business Education department. In an effort to stay abreast of the demands of the students, the department has been growing in facilities and courses. Among its most popular offering is the per- sonal typing course. This gives the student ample knowledge for everyday home and school pur- poses. For those who wish to use secretarial knowledge as a career, many more detailed busi- ness courses are offered. The two main programs of the department are called Distributive Education and Vocational Office Training. They extend not only classroom training but also first-hand experience of actual jobs with pay. Still a rather new course. Business Law was again offered for the purpose of emphasizing the logical importance and intricacies of law in today’s business world. 0 “WELL, SHE FINALLY saw the light!” Miss Annie Mae Williams can hardly conceal her joy as Nancy Robertson successfully completes use of the mimeo-machine. GUIDANCE AT THE Providing a needed link between the student and his official designation (the alpha number!), the Guidance department attempts to establish i an individual relationship with each student. Through conferences and informal discussions, the highly-trained counsellors advise students in academic, vocational, and personal matters. The GW counsellor strives to help each student I plan a well-rounded life at school, i It is the department’s responsibility to arrange student schedules, administer the general test- j ing programs (including College Board Examina- tions, School and College Ability Tests, and I Sequential Tests of Educational Progress) and help keep records of each student’s progress at GW. Post-gradu ate plans of the students are not disregarded. The Guidance department supplies students with information on job opportunities and college possibilities. Conferences with repre- i sentatives from various colleges were arranged ' during fall and spring seasons regularly for in- terested students. jy£ Tl- ■I ■( - . y GUIDANCE table . . . Mr. Ivey Rogers makes a salient point about that ill-fated subject — grades. (Shudder, one and all.) GETTING SOME SOUND advice about college decisions, Robbie Agee listens attentively to his guidance counselor, Mrs. Ethel Barker, head of the department. IN A TYPICAL TESTING SITUATION, STUDENTS CONCENTRATE ON INSTRUCTIONS . . . PHYSICAL EDUCATION THE COACH CAN only smile when one of those 6 ' 6 " monsters looks down at him. (Coach Dave Brown and Guy Johnson). EVERYONE KNOWS ABOUT class participation, but aren’t these boys stretching a good point? Competitive Intramurals Complete Active Physical Fitness Program Taught to freshman physical education students, an enlarged Driver Education program afforded essential classroom training, with textbooks and work- books covering all phases of driving. With four cars and four instructors, the additional behind- the-wheel work turned out 100 better drivers in the 1965 summer session. The instructors for the actual driving course were certified by the state. Thus, upon completion of classroom instruction and hours of practice, stu- dents discovered they were entitled to a 10% in- surance reduction until the age of twenty-five. Developing skills in sports, with emphasis on con- stant exercise was a guiding principle in the physi- cal fitness program for boys. Basketball and softball comprised most of the organized competitive activities. In accordance with state regulation, physical fitness tests were administered both in the fall and spring. WITH AN EMPHATIC gesture. Coach Ben Kendall, Driver Education instructor, tells Bill Drew (who’s sheepishly listening) to let this (the dented car door!) be a lesson to him. IN THE MIDST of a basketball game, a popular sport of the gym classes, Vicky Wyatt and Kay Cassada reach for the jump ball thrown by Miss Pat Wallace as Brenda Harris, Kay Soyars, Peggy Anholt, Connie Fowler, Carmen Tate, Ruth Leonard, Use Kropf, Jean Walker and Camilla Robinson anticipate the results. “Now swing your partner!” reverberated throughout the airy gymnasium as girls learned and practiced coordination skills in American and foreign dancing this year. This was an im- portant but only a small portion of the complete physical education program for girls at GW. The daily exercises, consisting of vigorous ac- tivity compressed into fifteen minutes, served to loosen stiff muscles. Attempts were made to show how exericse can result in some weight loss and to prepare the girls for activity in later years. In the fall, sports such as hockey, soccer and volleyball kept the participants busy during class and after school with intramural games. The agenda also included acrobatic skills on the trampoline and the mats. Track and its fateful hurdles, softball, and physical fitness tests (the downfall of many a good girl) wound up the year. TOE-TOUCHING IS JUST one of the many exercises with which these girls will limber-up before attempting any activity. First Row: Diane Mitchell. Jane Queen, Audrey Testerman. Second Row: Norma Hay- more, Joan Mayhew, Cynthia Pressley, Janice Scott. Third Row: Mary Bolen, Susan Clark, Diana Harvey, Brenda Lewis, Faye Motle y, Pam Sater. Fourth Row: Nancy Barnes, Pat Bryant, Pat Floyd, Shirley Jar- rett. Sue McGhee. ATTEMPTING TO REVIVE Phyllis Murphy, Miss Pat Wallace and Bunnv Smith look unperturbed about their patient ' s welfare, as they demonstrate artificial respiration. CA ■A T ' 55 FINE ARTS I i Classroom Culture ' MELODIOUS STRAINS OF “Twas the Night Before Christmas” rang out from the choral classroom as Ruth Ann Daughrity, Ruth Francis, Linda Motley, Helen Grubbs, Mary Morrow, Elizabeth Slaughter, Janet Myrick, Patsy Wells, and Starlett Reid, led by Mr. Eugene McNeely instructor, prepare for a Christmas assembly. THERE’S SOME WELCOME outdoor relaxation for two fortunate art students who turn to nature for artistic A MOMENT OF creation inspiration — Linda English and Elizabeth Slaughter, absorbs the attention of both teacher and student — Miss Lucile Walton and Leslie Waugh. 56 Develops Mature Minds, Appreciative Attitudes ' 7 ' 6 f ' ' i rZc ,fx, ' y a » " « ' - -fc yzf Z 5 y 7 ' y%£ - ‘5’ ' e c Cl-r , Z, ' - V - y • ' ' c y L ' 3 -, s To f y TTT T 3 j Cef y e.yfi:x 7 .5-%: _ ' ‘9 O ' ci T (i: y7iC-s- !- - ' e - ‘ - Proving that not all of the talent had gradu- ated, the Fine Arts department displayed a wealth of latent and amazing skill through dra- matic presentations, choral work and band per- formances. Outstanding individual as well as group performances brought credit to the stu- dents, the department and the school. In dramatics there was a variety of offerings to afford knowledge of staging, acting and the his- tory and development of histrionic skills and techniques. Varied classes for choral instruction were scheduled, groups from G.W. participating in special Christmas programs at the school and in cooperation with Danville singers. Band performances were not limited to par- ades although, as usual, their presence brought musical and marching talents to the football field and street scene. Rounding out the varied Fine Arts offerings, the art classes continued to attract students who wanted to learn how to appreciate the beautiful or who, by their un- usual talents, won recognition for their individual efforts. BEHIND THE SCENES for GW’s fine band performances are regularly scheduled band classes. The camera caught these boys searching the racks for their instruments. ’TIS A BIT of play acting for prospective characters of the senior play who are Beth Sowers. Vincent Lancaster. Jan Booker, Beverly Hardy, and Rodney Snead. he Establishment of Character Informed with culture is the end of all education. ” — Robert L. Lee A nylon automobile tire that remains sta- tionary for very long becomes flat on one side. Once started rolling, it creates an uncomforta- bly bumpy ride. Similarly, so to speak, a person who is not well-rounded can be on the bumpy side. In order to reap the maximum benefits of edu- cation, stored knowledge must be applied and diversified into other fields. One must exercise his intellect in broad areas. G.W. has an impressive array and variety of organizations dealing with not only its courses of study but also with extra-curricular groups. The perceptive one who participates in such ac- tivities gains an insight which may enable him to correlate the relationships of his learning to the various aspects of his life. All serve to broaden the student’s knowledge and under- standing of various subjects, and to further strengthen both his character and cultural at- tainments through self-expression and applica- tion of what he has learned. BUSILY DRAWING UP a master plan for the year’s work are SCA officers: Jay Dorman, pres. (STANDING), Anne McBrayer, sec.-treas., and Mike Dishman, v.-pres. SENIOR SCA REPRESENTATIVES Seated: Hodges Motley, Car- roll Grant, Lindsay Robertson, Maurice Oakes, Cathy Coleman, Becky Toler, Brenda Jones, Nancye Scearce, Anne McBrayer. Stand- ing: Mike Dishman, David Womack, Janice Hanks, Betty Jo Hardy, 60 Kim Matthews, Don Pratt, Judy Dooley, Linda Oakes, Jay Dorman. Led by Jay Dorman, Mike Dishman and Anne McBrayer, the SCA strived again this year to create qualities of leadership and responsibility among the students of GW. Certainly it stands out as the most important school organization, because each student is a member of its repre- sentative body. Through it, the student may voice his opinion in the governmental affairs of his school. Projects initiated by the Student Cooperative Association were numerous and varied. Thrice weekly devotions were presented over the inter- com system. The ponderous task of compiling student directories was completed. Miss Betty Lou Jefferson served as sponsor. In November, GW was host for the District SCA Convention. This year GW’s SCA aided Chatham High School in organizing a Council of its own. WILL THE REAL George Washington please blink his eyes?” Jay Dorman finds a minute from his busy schedule of SCA activities to “pose” for the likenessf?). JUDICIARY Seated: Mary Wetzell, Cathy Coleman, Anne McBrayer, sec- treas., Linda Oakes. Standing: Jerry Marsella, Don Pratt, Jay Dorman, pres., Susan Wiseman, Martha Viccellio, John Bordon, Mike Dishman, v-pres., Mike Heldreth. SCA Builds Sportsmanship, Honor, Integrity During a Christmastide assembly, SCA repre- sentatives put under the tree their homerooms’ boxes for needy families. It was indeed a grati- fying ceremony, which united the entire school in a spirit of thanksgiving and humility. As was the custom, the SCA sold innumerable tickets, decals and bookcovers. It also sponsored an open house after the Lane-GW football game. Campaign week — the days preceeding SCA elections in the spring — brought thousands of posters, buttons, ribbons, balloons and other more unconventional paraphernalia to cover the campus. (That’s when the IRC clean-up cam- paign should have been restaged!) Again this year the officers of the Student Council headed the Judiciary, supported by four seniors, four juniors, two sophomores and two temporary freshman members. With a grave responsibility resting upon its shoulders, this student court continued its silent but important work. Although holding hearings of any student accused of an honor offense was its most impor- tant duty, the Judiciary also tabulated votes for all school elections. JUNIOR SCA REPRESENTATIVES Seated: Bobbi Mary Ann Perkins, Carole Mitchelle, Pam Hays. Stand- McCubbins, Jerry Marsella, Bobby Echols, Beth Farley, ing: Kelly Fergurson, Steve Bass, Susan Wiseman, Eddie Lockie Roach, Jerry Haley, Bob Feldman, Gene Maurakis, Gunnell, Leslie Waugh, Guy Johnson, Wayne Owen. J " NAME AND HOMEROOM please” . . . Jim Norton and Libby Farthing prepare to vote in the 1965 SCA elections. as their time in hne finally arrives. GIVING .ALL A shrewd look, Jeny .Marsella enters the voting booth, confident of his choice. SCA, ICC Team Up To Form School Backbone 62 FRESHMEN SCA REPRESENTA- TIVES First Row: John Meadors. Patsy Duquette, Bunny McFarling. Kathi Bishop. Second Row: Karen Pangle, Kathy Hauser, Jimmy Deaton. Libby Hodges. Third Row: Nancy Lewis. Rosemaiy Boyer, Marie Lester, Teny Hines, Brenda Floyd, Barrv Sides. Fourth Row: Lee Hammack, Alma Bowers. Bud- dy Rawley, Clare McMann, Mark Reynolds. Fifth Row: Jeny Meadors, Jackie Fitts, Mickey Dowdy, Joseph Giles. SOPHOMORE SCA REPRE- SENTATIVES First Row: Ida Hall. Second Row: Chuck Rawley, Alex Vandarus, Becky Waggoner. Third Row: John Clark, Ruby Huff, Richard Greene, Marcia Lemley. Fourth Row: Melanie Raper, Anne Hughes, Martha Hudson. Fifth Row: Jim Zahm, Ann Dunn, Kath- erine Carter. Sixth Row: Albert Payne, Jimmy Tompkins, Michael Scearce. Filled with a multitude of leaders from school organizations and extracurricular activities, the Interclub Council worked for a closer relation- ship between school groups. In an attempt to make each member club a better organization, the ICC stressed cooperation. Sponsored by the Student Council and led by officers Jay Dorman, Mike Dishman and Anne McBrayer, the ICC supported the Student Coun- cil in its annual Clean-Up Campaign. The ICC forms the framework for rallying school-wide support for important projects. INTERCLUB COUNCIL (front to back) First Row: Bob Laramore, Mike Dishman, Jay Dorman. Second Row: Joan Garrett, Nancy Grubbs, Roger Beck, Barbara Snead. Third Row: Becky Toler, Gwynn Chambers, Anne McBrayer, Steve Gaddy, Anne Whitehurst. Fourth Row: Don Pratt, Bill Wentz, David Womack. Beverly Barksdale, Arthur Carter. MONOGRAM First Row: Dennis Gilley, Tommy Currier. Jeny- Marsella. Charles Perry, Don Pratt. Bob Clare. Second Row: Jay Dorman. Reid Taylor. Tommy Burks. Bill Turner, Ralph Raines. Kenny Stoner, John Hamlin. Third Row: Rick Bendall, Bob Feldman. Mike Hughes, Jeny Buckner. Lewis .Adams. Eddie Pinchback. John Homaday. Fourth Row: Gene Eastridge, Jim Booth, Chuck Rawley. Richard Bridge- forth. David Womack. George Morris, Ricky Kinn. Fifth Row: Mike Dishman. Phillip Smith. Richard Evans. John Borden, Steve Gaddy. Buddy Hudgins, Bill Wentz. Sixth Row: Guy Johnson. Charles Taylor. Larrv Isom. Tommv Barrett. Kelly Furgurson, Jimmy Ray, Arthur Mullins. Wavne Cook. Rotary Club Recognizes Outstanding Youths JUNIOR ROT.ARIANS First Row: Bill Turner, Charles Peny, Larry man. Roger Beck. Third Row: Sam Stiyker. Calvin McMann, Steve Isom. Carl Holliday. Dennis Gilley. Second Row: Beverly Barksdale. Gaddy, Jimmy Lane, Don Pratt, Mike Dishman, Frank Strickler, Miller David Womack, John Hamlin. Gene Eastridge, Reid Taylor, Jay Dor- Vernon. KEY CLUB First Row: Mr. Kenneth Miller, Bob Lara- more, Beverley Barksdale, Don Pratt. Richard Evans. Second Row: Richard Johns, Donnie Lester, Johnny Shanks, Calvin McMann. Third Row: Gus Brame. Peyton Greene, Johnny Hamlin, Steve Gaddy. Fourth Row: Bob Feldman. Mike Dishman, Jay Dorman. Fifth Row: A. B. Motley, Eddie Barrick. Sixth Row: Bill Turner, Allen Pergurson, Tommy Currier. Rick Bendall. Seventh Row: Guy Johnson. Rodney Coleman, Kelly Furgurson. Eighth Row: Phillip Smith, Jerry Marsella. Key Clubbers Earn Money by Painting Curbs By designating twenty deserving high school boys as Junior Rotarians, the Rotary Club rec- ognized outstanding service to the school and community. Via these youngest members, the organization’s work and purposes were diffused throughout the community. With the aid of a special Rotarian committee, Mr. J. T. Christopher selected boys outstanding at GW in either academics, sports, fine arts, or a combination of these fields. Each month two boys attended the regular Tuesday luncheon meetings held at the Charcoal House. By this means the young men were able to observe the Rotarians’ business and ideals first hand. Purposefully a service club, the Key Club this year feverishly painted house numbers on curbs early on Saturday mornings in order to establish a scholarship fund. Later they sold Travelogue tickets to support the Kiwanis Youth Camp at Park Springs. Holding regular meetings twice each month, the club, headed by Bob Laramore, featured several guest speakers who focused at- 65 tention on occupations of future interest to the members. Other programs included informative lectures on travel, films on public service and current events. Each first and third Thursday, two members were selected to have dinner with their sponsor, the Kiwanis Club. There were twenty-seven members altogether, each elected from either the sophomore, junior or senior classes. Mr. Kenneth Miller sponsored the group. EVEN THE NATIONAL Honor Society officers have mischievous sides! Gwynn Chambers, sec., and Anne Whitehurst, v-pres., seem to be the object of “practical jokers” Aline Overton, treas., and Arthur Carter, pres. An alert, enthusiastic group of juniors and i seniors united in the National Honor Society works to instill in the general student body an enthusiasm for scholarship, to spark a desire on the part of the membership to render service, J to forward leadership abilities, and to strengthen overall character. The merit of a student in rela- tion to these qualities is the criteria for mem- ' bership, after the scholarship requirement is met. To be eligible for induction a candidate must exhibit an average of 91 or over. Not more than 15 per cent of any senior class can be elected to membership, however. Two induction ceremonies were held, one in November and another in March. At each cere- mony, half of the eligible seniors and ten juniors were tapped for membership. During the March assembly the senior members were presented with certificates and National Honor Society seals for their diplomas. In May, the year closed with a banquet. Honor Society Has Two Induction Ceremonies NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY First Row: Joan Garrett. Aline Overton, Linda Oakes, Anne Moore, Anne Mitchelle, Libby Tamson, Beverly Foster, Gwynn Chambers, Arthur Carter. Second Row: Carolyn Haw- kins, Sallie Stratton, May Carter, Martha Viccellio, Vickie Bowman, Mike Dishman, Nancy Wilson, Judy Williams, Pat Aron, Ronnie Smith. Third Row: Anne Whitehurst, Nancy Grubbs, Robin Mustain, Miller Vernon, John Searcy, Patsy Lewis, Jean Kossoff, Cathy Cole- man, Jay Dorman. Fourth Row: Frank Feibleman, Sandra Abbott, Mike McGowan, Jeny Smith, Clyde Deloach, Tommy Dickens, Karen Hos- kins, Becky Gravett Jerry Haley, Buck Wiseman. Wlr r ' - 1 i ' m Ik |L ■ iM |i K T MIXED CHORUS First Row: Vickie Perkins. Donna Lewis, Cindy Reynolds, Susan Hall. Second Row: Mary Morrow, Kathleen Harris, Ann Stewart, Allison Scarboro, Ruth Anne Daughrity, Shirley Kilgore. Third Row: Susan Newell, Margaret Bradley, Joyce Purdy, Janet Mar- low, Starlette Reid. Patsy Wells, Patty Hall, Jean Gravett, Betty Turner, Brenda Talley. Fourth Row: Bonnie Saunders, Fran Robertson, Brenda Long, Ann Farmer, Wesley Hall, Clyde Jenkins, Jimmy Simpson. Joe Dykes, Tommy Dodson, Bobby Burgess, Brenda Bousman, Glenda Carter. Mature Minds Make Appreciative Audiences MIXED CHORUS First Row: Joyce Robinson, Faye Kirks, Sandra Holland, Judy Carter, Susan Swicegood, Libba Holt, Helen Scarboro, Stegall, Mary Blankenship, Darlene Yeatts, Lynda Jefferson, Patricia Shirley Martin, Diane Turner, Jo Ann Willis, Helen Grubbs, Carol Dalton, Dell Sosser, Janet Myrick, Lynne Bailey. Second Row: Susan Heitt. Third Row: Gail Motley, Linda Mumpower, Vickie Martin, Jay H£A1)LI Chatterbox Continues “Interview her right now!” The story is ob- tained, written and sent to press. Timing like this has made the Chatterbox an outstanding publica- tion for more than 40 years. The newspaper, published 12 times during the year, informed the student not only of his school but also of his city and world. It afforded many with the journalism experience they needed and wanted. The Green Duck, noted mascot of the Chatter- box staff, hides behind a double meaning. Thal- himer’s bravely succumbs to the shouts of staff members once a year, as they “take over” in all departments. This experience helped the business staff in really learning how to work. The student photographers worked with the staff in taking pictures for each issue. Feeders for the publication were the journalism classes. WHEN CHATTERBOX WORKERS take over various jobs at Thalhimers. Sharon Coggins, co-business manager, Anne Mitchelle, advertising manager. Bill Wentz, sports writer and Sara Blank, news and feature writer, enjoy planning “Green Duck Day.” SPURRING ON THE workers, co- business manager Jean Kossoff and circulation manager Nancy Wilson supervised sales and distribution. PERHAPS THE MOST distraught members of the staff were the news and feature writers and the typists. Note Susan Halperin, Anne McBrayer, Robin Mustain, Barbara Barrett, Bonnie Andrews, Mary Ann Phelps, Richard Evans, Patsy Lewis, Bonne Morgan, Brenda Jones. To Keep Students Interested and Informed MISTAKES ARE THE business of co-editor Roger Beck as he proofreads copy for the Chatterbox. CHECKING THE HEADLINE board, Nancy Grubbs, co-editor of the Chatterbox, prepares copy for the next issue. IRONICALLY, THE SPORTS editor was a girl — but being a cheerleader was an asset to Cathy Coleman. WITH SOME OF the best artists in school “on their side,” the Chatterbox chalked up some attractive innovations. Becky Smith not only created master- pieces with Lockie Roach, but also drew 92% of all political cartoons for some government classes! WHAT INFORM.-kTION AND about whom are Mr. Guy Yeatts and Miss Eileen Cordle asking OUIJA? Becky Smith is the “wonderer.” AS EXECUTIVE EDITOR, the imperturbable Anne Whitehurst, profiting from reading Macbeth, manages to “look like the flower.” TEARING AROUND THE office, managing editor Judy Williams, writes a mound of copy and attempts to glue the staflT together. A PERKY SMILE COMES from Sandra Abbott, co- business manager, as she hurries across campus looking for another ad. AN AD A DAY lets Jo Anne Holland, co- business manager, remain relatively cool in the days before deadline. What Makes a Staff? Patience and People! AT SEVEN OF four, layout editor Pat Aron is still at it, threatening her head with that indispensable Scaleograph. Enthusiasm was the adhesive element of this year’s CAVALIER staff — or, perhaps it was deter- mination, dedication, or the stub- born assertion that nothing was impossible. Without doubt all these qualities contributed to the ultimate triumph and the actual publica- tion of the 1966 yearbook. But the real basis of this book was, simply, the complex element known as people. People forgot the photog- raphy schedule, lost lay-outs, and broke rulers, but people also cre- ated classic poses, composed hun- dreds of captions, and thought of desperately needed jokes at just the right time. They could have grumbled and complained about working, but instead they worked, and they worked unbelievably long and hard hours. While the editorial staff wrote copy and planned production, ad- vertisements were being sold and class pictures handled by the busi- ness staff. The sale of cards in the spring was another profitable project. ACCUMULATA EDITOR, Aline Overton, grins with self-approval in finding other accumulations in her folder. AND POOR OLE Julie Greene . . . “every day the number of pictures in my section changes!” This was the chant of ye class editor! AS CLUB EDITOR, June Love takes time to munch shrewdly on her ruler, a gleam in her eye. ALL IN SMILES, Alice Dibrell, composition editor, pins more of her never-ending assignments on the board. INDEX EDITOR Becky Toler (center) rarely has a minute to spare. The facts and figures with which she deals are staggering! ENJOYING A BREATHER, Beverly Foster as Sr. statistics editor can well appreciate the technical aspects of a yearbook. EVERY DAY ASSISTANT class editor Beverley Keeling faces a gruelling schedule. Taking an infrequent break, she still manages to remain undaunted. 71 ON HER WAY to interview another teacher, Gwynn Chambers, faculty editor, pauses to smile for the photographer. ARRESTED MOMENTARILY, sports editor Ronnie Smith gives a wry smile, spouting forth one of his original proverbs. TYPICAL GOOD HUMOR is obvious on the face of business manager Beverly Barksdale who “laughs it ofT’ when the CTS subscriptions get tangled or otherwise lacerated. Creative Staff Displays Proud of its past accomplishments, but always eager to improve, the Cardinal Talent Scout again created two outstanding issues, consisting of work produced by the creative writing classes of the sponsor, Mr. Miller, and by the talented students in other English classes. To complement these selections of short stories, poems, essays and unusual literary forms, the staff contributed editorials and features of interest. In addition to providing reading for a wide variety of literary tastes in the school, the CTS also created an opportunity for aspiring writers to see their work in print. HARDWORKING (?), WITTY, AND prolific CTS staff members assemble to discuss the next issue of the Talent Scout . . . David Womack, Sally Warren, Susan Southard, Linda Oakes, May Carter, Pete Hilliard, Anne Moore, Joan Garrett, Beverly Barksdale, Mr. Kenneth Miller, sponsor, Mike Kelly, Buck Wiseman, Katherine Hunter, Becky Scott, Carolyn Garrett. DIVIDING HER TIME between the CTS and cheerleading, Joan Garrett, editor, composes, editorializes, proofreads, edits, deletes, adds, etc., etc. Literary Interests As a varied activity with an important purpose, an open house was sponsored during the winter in order to partially finance the magazine. High point of the year for the Talent Scout staff included an impromptu interview with opera star Jerome Hines. Delegates to Columbia Schol- astic Press Association and Southern Inter- scholastic Press Association conventions con- tributed and received ideas for bettering literary magazines, besides having a jolly time. Each year the CTS has initiated something in its magazine which has constantly improved it and made it unique. This year the choice of paper was one of the innovations. AS SHE TYPES away, associate editor Anne Moore laughs over mistakes, an inevitable part of a busy schedule. IF GOOD IDEAS grow on long hair. May Carter, Becky Scott, and Sally Warren should certainly come up with stupendous advertisements — even if they draw giant posters 73 with ballpoint pens! HOCKEY KEEPS THESE girls on the stick. Girls Find Interest in Sports Through GAA Accessible to any girl actively interested in girl’s sports, the Girl’s Athletic Association con- tinued to encourage and sustain intramural pro- grams. As well as being the deciding factor in matters of activity point systems, the GAA de- termined participation awards and money making projects. Probably the most popular fall sport for under- classmen was field hockey. Teams were organized in gym classes, but games were played after school. Other team sports such as volleyball, basketball, and softball were played in season and teams organized to compete with local county and college teams in field hockey, basketball, and tennis. Upperclassmen showed greater interest in the individual activities — bowling, archery, gym- GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION First Row: Cheryl Gillespie, Joan Harold, Debbie Reaves, Kathy Arthur, Pat Hopkins, Pat Grant, Jackie Morris, Rose Ann Blank, Kathi Bishop, Donna Lewis, Anna Blair. Second Row: Candy Grier. Peggy Roberts, Clare McMann, Doris Chappel, Linda English, Pam Hays, Carol Silverman, Judy Clement, nasties, trampoline, and tennis. For participating in each activity the girls re- ceived a specified number of points, and at the end of the year if 40 points had been accumu- lated, the girls received athletic awards. In order to pay for these, the GAA members conducted a hat and coat check counter at the basketball games and sold GWHS sweat shirts. Through these activities, the GAA attempted to fulfill its purpose: to provide an intramural program affording all girls the opportunity to participate in competitive sports, and to develop good social attitudes through a physical medium. Sponsors were Miss Mattie Beale, Miss Carrie Wilson, Mrs. Clara Ripley and Miss Patricia Wallace. Nancy Newlin. Third Row: Mary Maskery, Patricia Dalton, Gaye Barkly, Carol Motley. Mary Joyce Shumate, Kaye Eanes, Kay Oliver, Beverly Dillard. Yvonne Carsons. Fourth Row: Annette Link, Brenda Trent, Wilsie York, Deborah Johnson, Pat Zeathery, Mary Ann Arey, Vera Womack, Joan Ledford, Martha Kossoff. FUTURE NURSES OF AMERICA First Row: Darlene McGuire, treas., Cindy Carter, pari., Betty Jane Shelton, sec., Susan Snead, v.-pres., Barbara Snead, pres., Linda Beaver, reporter. Second Row: Donna Strobush, Audrey Turpin, Sally Camm, Nancy Watlington, Barbara Hyde, Margie Campbell, Pam Hays. Third Row: Regenia Lavinder, Brenda Dameron, Gayle Crane, Carol Lucki, Anne Hyler, Sandra Maynard. Actively participating in a number of civic projects, the Future Nurses of America had an outstanding year. FNA members served as Blue Stripe aides all year under Red Cross super- vision at the Roman Eagle Nursing Home and at the City Nursing Home. They also helped the Red Cross with other projects, notably at Christmas with its “Voice from Home” service. At Thanksgiving the girls donated food and time to the Faith Home. Also in the fall, Mrs. Charles Easley, Jr., with other doctors’ wives gave a tea in honor of the student nurses. Topping off the year with a spring excursion, the girls made a tour of the University of Virginia School of Nursing. “A SPOONFUL OF SUGAR helps the medicine go down,” quotes Mrs. Ruth Hester as FNA member Susan Snead, assists in the distribution of polio vaccine. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB FIRST ROW: Mr. Kenneth Miller, sponsor, JeiT - Marsella, Nancy Grubbs, Buck Wiseman, treas., Don Pratt, pres. Second Row: Bob Laramore, .Anne Whitehurst, Gwynn Chambers. Sally Warren. Third Row: Tom Moran, .Aline Overton. Sara Blank, N ' ickie Bowman. Gail Love. Fourth Row: Arthur Carter, Richard Bridgeforth, Judy Williams. Fortunate in being able to hear unusually informative and entertaining lectures this year, the IRC hosted Dr. John Pastoor of Holland, now an English professor at Stratford College. He presented first-hand observations of his coun- try and its present situation. Mr. Richard Harrold gave an eye-opening talk on the human element in nuclear war. Later, Mr. William Olsen recounted his European escapades and showed slides taken while he toured Spain. A goal of the IRC this year was to promote the American Field Service Exchange Program by publicizing it within the school. With the help of recurrent displays, greater interest and partici- pation in the AFS was sought. The IRC tried to present both opportunities of living abroad and of having a foreign student live in a Dan- ville home. School Clubs Encourage Interest in Languages, Beginning with a chilly cookout in the fall the Civics Club’s schedule included of interest a brief but humorous talk by David Womack about his European travels of the summer. The members learned of governmental workings and programs through a lecture explaining the NASA exhibi- tion in Danville, a comprehensive view’ of Presi- dent Johnson’s Poverty Program, and a talk on CIVICS CLUB Seated: Mr. Marion Ward, .Mr. Richard Harrold. sponsors. First Row: Judy Williams, treas., V ' ickie Bowman, sec., Anne Mitchelle. v.-pres., Beverly Barksdale, pres. Second Row: Becky Scott. Martha Viccellio. May Carter, Kathy Young. Susan W ' isemari. .Anne Moore. Joan Garrett. Judy Marsella. Nancy Fitzgerald, Ruth Barksdale. Robin Mustain, Becky Toler, Cathy Coleman. Jeny Mar- the works and purposes of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Several later speakers presented varied aspects of political issues of national, state, and local concern. One program dealt with the prospect of having educational television in Danville. Another picnic in the spring concluded the year. sella, Anne Whitehurst. B. Motley. Third Row: Bob Laramore, Jay Dorman, Gale Love, Use Kropf, Sally Warren, Cindy Carter, Eddie Barrick. Sara Blank, Don Pratt, Gail Lavsion, Paul Siddle. Fourth Row: Alice Dibrell. Buck W ' iseman. Charles Peny, Carole Mitchelle, Mike Dishman, Rick Bendall. SENIOR SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS Kneeling: Mary Jac Mills, sec.-treas., Kim Matthews, v.-pres., Anne McBrayer, pres. First Row: Julie Greene, Joyce Paul, Robin Burrell. Sharon Coggins, Linda Mat- kins, Carol Floyd, Brenda Wilson, Brenda Newman. Second Row: Anne Mitchelle, Nancy Wilson, Virginia Daniel, Pat Large, Jeanette Hopkins. Third Row: Carl Holliday, Susan Ward, Judy Dooley. Civic Responsibilities, International Relations Dr. Rafael Aguirre of Cuba, who recently came to the United States and joined the Span- ish department as a professor at Stratford Col- lege, spoke to the group about Cuba and Ameri- can involvement in the Cuban conspiracy. Following his lecture, another was presented by Miss Jenny Turner, who related some of the experiences and observations gained from her travels in Mexico last summer. “Los espanoles” observed the traditional Span- ish Christmas with carols and a colorful pinata filled with candies and presents. Later in the year, a talent show was planned. Students pre- sented Spanish songs and several skits in Spanish. FRESHMAN, SOPHOMORE AND JUNIOR SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS First Row: Sally Stratton. Kay Huff, Judy Brown, Mary Lou Condon, Margaret Earle, Cathy Wampler, Penny Smith, Janet Rowland, Rodney Coleman, Robert Friedman. Second Row: Brenda Parrish, Rebecca Clark, Nancy Isenhour, Martha Connor, Rita Greenspun, Ann Harville, Jo Anne Moorefield, Steve Johnson, Paul Siddle, Phyllis Murphy. Third Row: Cheryl Mustain, Nancy New- lin. Janice Fuller, Janet Whittaker, Betty Turner, Linda Gates, Kay Brooks, Pat Perry, Nancy Jarvis, Ben Kushner, Susan Southard. Fourth Row: Linda Raper. Mike Scearce, Jimmy Barts, Bill Cleveland, Tom Barrett, Susan Glidewell, Catherine Carter, Mike Hogan, Mr. Charles Cherry, sponsor, Linda Spangler, Mrs. Elizabeth Hodge, sponsor. i LATIN CLUB First Row: Sally Stratton. Bev- erley Gosney. Mary Martin. Judy Brown, Julie Greene. June Love. Bob Bendall, Patsy Lewis, May Carter, Jerry Haley, Robin Mustain. Second Row: Betty Martin. Kay Huff. Beverly Foster. Eva Morris, Becky Toler, Nancy Grubbs, Nancy Wilson, Judy Williams, Use Kropf, Tom Morgan, Jean Kossoff, Anne Whitehurst. Third Row: Carolyn Hawkins, Betty Perkins, Brenda Mullins, Vickie Bow- man, Sally Warren, Vince Smoral, Jo Ann Holland. Hodges Motley. Fourth Row: Mary Jane Myers, Donna Newton, Alice Gilbert, Kathleen Martin, Rita Betterton, Kay Brooks, .Carter Elliot, Jim Beaton, Mike Dishman, Steve Weber, Jenny Samuels. John Douglas. Fifth Row: Jim Raper, Kelly Fergurson, Johnny Raines, Ed Martin, Roger Beck, Clyde Deloach, Guy Johnson. Being in the German Club afforded members the oppor- tunity of hearing lectures on the country itself. Histories, geographi- cal sketches, and studies of German customs were supplemented by films and slides. Naturally enter- prising (after rigorous exercise in the German language) the club sponsored a mailing station during Christmas and did a thriving busi- ness for a week. Austrian exchange student. Use Kropf, was frequently a welcomed guest. She not only “spoke their language,” but also provided an inexhaustible source of first-hand information on European customs. Miller Vernon Pres. John Douglas V-pres. Jean Kossoff Anne Whitehurst Sec. Treas. Ovi-Capita dispersed knowl- edge and appreciation for classical literature, history, and art, bringing Roman civilization to life. Programs, presented by guest speakers and by the students them- selves, concerned a variety of subjects, from the defeat of Pyrrhus to classical architec- ture. Extending the sphere of influence beyond meetings, the club published four issues of a Latin newspaper. Being exposed to typical Roman revelry, the club tried a little of its own. After the success of last year’s banquet, a stupendous step was taken — a trip to the Roman games. The fall picnic was held at Tom Moran’s villa. KT ; iJM 1 ITV J GERMAN CLUB First Row: Miss Bar- bara Cook, sponsor, Arthur Carter, pres., Jim Zahrn. sec-treas.. Buck Wiseman, v- pres., Mrs. Margaret Kushner, sponsor. Second Row: Doris Chappell, Helga Marienfeldt, Ellis Hodge, Kay Stevens, Frank Feibelman, Bill Seeley. Third Row: Ann Tveiteraas, Hodges Motley, Joe Merchant. Waldemar Kowitz, Carolyn Garret. Pam Hays. Fourth Row: Sam Cox, Ricky Kin, Chuck Alverson, Michael Kelly, Barry Rising. Mike Harville. Fifth Row: Jim Smith. Tommy Dickens, Doug Starnes, Gene Maurakis, Chippy Garrett. Sixth Row: Joseph Reynolds, John Doug- las, Pete Hilliard, Jimmy Arey, Ed Martin. Jimmy Matthews. FRENCH CLUB FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES First Goodson, Karen Shields, Mary Conner, Katherine Carter. Fourth Row: Portia Apple. Becky Waggoner, Janet Marlow, Polly Row: Bonnie Kushner, Susan Falk, Wilsie York, Martha Kos- Byrd. Second Row: Marsha Henderson. Gail Powell. Michelle soff, Murle Reynolds, Susan McGowan, Robert Hayden, Mary Jones, Donna Bowles. Sidney Sager, Ida Hall, Mary Shinkle. Wetzell, Kathy Young, Gale Lawton, Lindy Koplen. Fifth Row: Lynn Tavss, Ruth Barksdale. Third Row: Betsy Craig, Amy Steve Calos, William Coggins, Jay Holland. Elliott, Cheryl Gillespie, Clare McMann, Susan Dibrell, Gail Bold Students Attack Hugo, Caesar, Goethe “Je suis tres heureurse de vous voir encore.” This translated: “I am very happy to see you again.” (ED. NOTE: Just couldn’t break the old tradition of starting off a foreign language club write-up with a little display of knowledge!) S-103 was pack-jammed and over $60 was collected in dues at the first meeting of the French Club as president Beverly Barksdale proved a source of information after his travels m France and other European countries. May Carter, vice-president, artistically inclined. gave a lecture on Parisian impressionist painters. This discussion was supplemented by slides of the artists’ works. Entertaining members with tales of her travels and experiences as a teacher in a French lycee at Savoy, Mrs. Page Warren served as sponsor for the club. Lecturers and films encouraged interest in the club. Activities included a French breakfast, a banquet, and French caroling at Christmas time. FRENCH CLUB JUNIORS AND SENIORS First Row: Mrs. Page Warren, sponsor, Vera Womack, Eva Morris, Beverley Barksdale, pres., Martha Viccellio, sec.. May Carter, v-pres., Beverley Gosney, Lee Bing- ham, Connie Hamlett, Judy Brown, Gwynn Chambers. Second Row: Gus Brame, Cathy Calisch, Alice Gilbert. Donna Newton. Linda Dance, Kathleen Martin. Debbie Klaff, Phyllis Tolbert. Third Row: Anne Whitehurst, Shirley Kilgore, Linda McDaniel, Gale Love, Vickie Bow- man, Betty Martin, Mary Martin, Naomi Hain. Fourth Row: Lockie Roach, John Borden. Steve Nakdiman, Wayne Owen. Claudia Carter, Katherine Hunter. Becky Scott, Bobbie Hays, Susan Halperin. Fifth Row: Andy Maurakis, Mike McGowan, Tommy Dorr, Dirk Lea. Sixth Row: Bob Tuttle, Richard Bridgeforth, Use Kropf, Sara Blank, June Love, Sally Warren. Madge Wiseman. Cynthia Muse. I THESPIANS First Row: Sam Stnker, Use Adams, Frank Strickler, Carl Holliday, Kropf, Barbara Hays, Sally Warren. Second Charles Taylor. Row: Allen Meadows, Tim Lewis, Lewis Hard, unselfish work quali- fies students for membership in Thespians, the National Dra- matics Honor Society, whose aim is to maintain high stand- ards of excellence in high school dramatics. Outstanding contributions in play produc- tion make students eligible. As a group, the Thespian work in dramatics began with participation in the Christmas tableaux. Besides taking part in the production itself, the actors helped to plan the stage sets. Spring brought a surge of activity. During the first week- end in March, Thespians were hosts for the Western Dis- trict one-act play festival. Following that, they, along with the dramatics and stage classes and school volunteers, presented the spring play, “Cinderella”, using Miss Doro- thy Fitzgerald’s script. With Miss Fitzgerald the Thespians went in May to the Virginia Museum Theater in Richmond to view “You Can’t Take It With You”. Thespians Treat Audiences to ‘Double Door’ Working during their study halls to keep the library in order, library assistants proved indis- pensable to both the students and the librarians. Their daily chores were performed without class credit but afforded valuable experience and insight in the workings of a library. Besides replacing the hoard of books which students daily returned to the library, assistants straightened the reference room after its harried days and checked off names on the study hall lists. LIBR.ARY .ASSISTANTS Sitting: Pam Bass, Kay Cassada. First Row: Virginia Daniels, Phyllis Wilson. Ruth Ann Daughrity, Joan Mayhew. Second Row: Sidney Allgood, Arnold Smith. 1 OFFICERS AND SENIOR FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA First Row: Betty Martin, Gale Love. Jean KossofT. Gwynn Cham- bers. Becky Toler, Anne McBrayer. Second Row: Susan Halperin. Patsy Lewis, Cathy Coleman, Bonne Morgan, Barbara Hays, Linda McDaniel. Joyce Paul. Nancy Wilson. June Love. Third Row: Dawn Under the direction of Mrs. Page Warren and Mrs. Ethel Barker, the Future Teachers of America this year attempted to view the teach- ing profession from many different angles. They hoped to fulfill a broader base of interests and provide new possibilities for future teaching. In November the guest speakers, Mrs. Welling- ton McMann and Mr. Scott Hamrick, spoke about their problems and experiences in the field of special education. Later programs in- cluded lectures on child psychology, elementary education. There were demonstrations of new techniques, also. For a special Christmas project, the Future Teachers temporarily adopted Mrs. Warren’s foster child, a ten-year-old boy living in Hong Kong at the Perfect Virtue School. Rounding out the year was a tea held in the spring. Bridges. Kim Matthews. Julie Greene. Nancy Scearce. Sharon Coggins. Lavenia Aldridge. Joyce Scearce. Robin Burrell. Linda Matkins. Fourth Row: Brenda Long, Roslvn Terry, Pat Aron. Cheryl Cassada. Barbara Davis, Beth Sowers. SPELLBOUND. THE HEADS of state of the Future Teachers of America. Mrs. Page Warren and Mrs. Ethel Barker, sponsors, Jean Kossoff. v-pres., and Gwynn Chambers, pres., can ' t turn their attention away from the flea circus in progress on the notebook. JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA First Row: Donna Newton, Judy Brown. Lynn Tavss, Debbie Klaff. Naomi Hain, Rita Greenspon. Bunny Smith. Phyllis Murphy. Second Row: Linda Dance, Kay Huff, Carolyn Garrett, Kay Brooks, Carole Mitchelle. Alice Gilbert, Linda English, Carolyn Hawkins. Third Row: Debbie Holley. Anne Turner. Nancy Jarvis. Vickie Bowman. Beth Far- ley, Deborah Moore. Faye Morris. Becky Clark, Janet Rumney. INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE TRAINING First Row: Sonny Bolich, Leon Howard. Heniy Eanes. Larry Leonard, Joe Davis, James Dooley, Angela Isom, Joe Roane. Second Row: Clarence Adams. Randy Thomas, John Swann, Scotty Lavinder. Sandra McFarling. Martha Chenault, David Perkins. Julius Adams. Third Row: Mike Harris. Ervin Guill. Jerry Dillard. Fourth Row: Ken Sherrill. Mike Eox, Doug Daniels, Tony Ledford. Jerry Wilkerson. Mike Teague. Roy McDowell, Larry Hall. Fifth Row: David Young, Earl Anderson. Ken Ludwick, Raymond Carson. Jimmy Lane, Clark Kelly, Coach Alger Pugh, sponsor. Organized to help students not planning to attend college, the Industrial Cooperative Train- ing program enabled them to get a better idea of what oc- cupation they would prefer to enter. Students in this curricu- lum attended only four classes, working for the remainder of the day at an outside job, ranging from mechanical training to clerical work. Being affiliated with the Di- versified Occupation Club of Virginia provided the ICT a profitable exchange of ideas. Each month members attended district meetings and entered contests, the winners competing in state run-off ' s. FRESHMEN, SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION MEMBERS First Row: Betty Warren. Susan Farmer, Peggv Pauley, Ronnie Clay. Samuel Mum- ford. Second Row: Pat Johnson, Starlette McGuire, Trudy Worley, Danny Lloyd, John Gibson. Third Row: Jerry Dudley, Robert Head, LawTence Williams, Phil- lip Stanley, Tommy Stowe, Carroll Duncan, Carlton Oakes. INDUSTRIAL COOPERATIVE TR.AINING OFFICERS Seated: Joe Davis, pres. Standing: Larry Leonard, treas., James Dooley, v-pres., Angela Isom, sec., Joe Roane, reporter. Automatic membership in the Distribu- tive Education Club of America was as- sured for those participating in the Distributive Education curriculum. After- noon’s arrival brought the exodus of about one hundred DE members, whose class- rooms then became local business es- tablishments. Having the opportunity to work in an actual business environ- ment, students put to practical use and expanded the knowledge acquired at school. In addition, the DECA developed leadership and skill through competition with other state chapters in the district and state rallies. Two social events marked the year — a Christmas party and the spring Employer-Employee dinner. VOCATIONAL OFFICE TRAINING First Row: Eunice Cobb, Linda Keatts, Romayne Perkins, Betty Jo Hardy, pres.. Miss Annie Mae Williams, sponsor, Sandra Slade, v-pres., Liz Giles, sec.-treas., Judy Lewis, Shelby Sours. Sec- ond Row: Sandra Tay- lor, Susan Siddle, Pauline Daniel, Nancy Robertson, Judy Walton, Cecilea Kil- gore, Sandra Abbott. Linda McCormick. Working to develop leaders who would be capable of han- i dling business responsibilities, I the Vocational Office Train- ing Club provided its mem- bers with vocational oppor- tunities in the business world. A means of helpful participa- tion was afforded by the mem- bers in the business field, in order that they might take an active part in community life after graduation. Finally, the V.O.T. aided students in developing a well- rounded employer-employee relationship, which might en- able them to contribute sig- nificantly to the organization by which they were employed. Membership was limited to active and to honorary mem- bers who had had business courses prior to their selection. ICT, VOT, DE Offer Participation in Business DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION First Row: Don Chaney, pub. ed., George Evans, v-pres., Carroll Talley, pres., Terry Beaver, sec., Carolyn Hamm, pari., Gayle Payne, treas. Second Row: Sheron Wann, Carol Willis, Linda Robinson, Ann Branscome, Glenda Rasnick. Pamela Walker, Linda Guthrie, Phyllis Cox. Third Row: David Ingram. Roger Hutson, Francine Stanley. Margaret Humphrey, Joan Doss, Linda Dewberry, Brenda Harris, Rachel Lawson, Betty Dalton, Kathy McDowell. Linda Moore, Sylvia Carmichael, Linda Circle. Fourth Row: Wayne Hodges, Oscar Bras- well. Robert Sowers. David Eanes. Lester Bryant, Bill Haley, Don Turner, Lloyd Carter, Patricia Ferrell. Beverly Horsley. Fifth Row: Berley Anderson, Lewis Gibson, Richard Smart. Mike Jordan. Thomas Mc- Tregon, James McKinney. Jerry McCor- mick, Steve Akins, Mike Solomon, James Clement. Caroll Setliff, John Bailey, Glen Apple. Ralph Meadows, Dale Cumbo, Con- nie Fowler, Sandra Mumford. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA First Row: Susan Snead. Janet Yarborough. Shirley Martin. Sara Blank. Lindsay Robertson. icky Fowlkes. Pia Kushn er. Kathi Bishop. Judy Carter. Kave Davis. Second Row: Janice Stallings. Barbara Snead. Nellie Cox. Brenda Long. Barbara Davis. Linda Knowles. Gaye Barkley. Carol .Motley, Deborah Johnson. Mary Katherine Holder. Third Row: Jo Ann Willis. Roslyn Terry, Susan Hall. Donna Ferguson. Carolyn Harris, Betty Stanfield. Coleen Davis. Kaye Eanes. Mary Joyce Shumate. Fourth Row: Mrs. Elizabeth Moseley, sponsor, Sara Young, Jane Everett, Pat Cook. Nancy Saunders. Betty Lawrence. Ava Ireson, Joyce Scearce, Laura Thompson. Dyanne Davis, Nancv Hughes. Homemakers Live Today, Build for Tomorrow After a busy year, the Future Homemakers of America looked back with an air of satisfac- tion over their accomplishments. This year’s theme was “Individuality Counts,’’ the objec- tive being to help each member recognize his abilities and work to fully develop those talents. In early October members of the club, model- ing self-made clothes suitable for an election year, took part in the annual fashion show at the Danville Fair. As a group they helped to set up educational exhibits. Also, in the fall the FHA was hostess to the federation meeting, presenting a program on “The Worth of the Individual,” a continuation of their theme for the year. At the Civics Work- shop they served coffee. As a Thanksgiving project the young home- makers displayed good citizenship in giving bas- kets of food and presents to the Salvation Army. December was a month of considerable activity, with a tea given for the faculty. A Christmas dance was on the agenda, too. The year ended with a Mother-Daughter Ban- quet in the spring, at this time the members modeled new spring designs. INSTALLATION OF NEW officers of FHA includes: Susan Snead, rep., Nancy Baugher, treas., Roslyn Terry, sec., Nellie Cox, v.-pres., Ann Boggs, ex-pres., Sandra Slade, pres.. Kathi Bishop, pari., Barbara Owen, hist., Jo-Ann Willis, pianist. V MODEL T’S First Row: Judy Marsella, treas., Anne Moore, sec., Sara Blank, v-pres., June Love, reporter. Aline Over- Young Models Model-T meetings mainly consisted of demonstrations by speakers on such subjects as proper hair styling and care and the fundamentals of “putting on one’s face”. Rudi- ments of walking gracefully and standing, with emphasis ton, pres. Second Row: Melodie Lambert. Becky Scott, Linda Oakes, Nancy Wil- liams, Robin Burrell, Leslie Waugh, Alice on exercising received club attention. Much interest centered in the panel discussion with se- lected GW boys. Typical boy- girl problems and dating were topics on the agenda. During Christmas the club Dibrell, Katherine Hunter. Martha Vic- cellio, Lindsay Robertson. Use Kropf. provided for an underprivi- leged family by giving them food, clothing and toys. To end the year the girls planned a fashion show and dinner party for mothers. Hear Speakers on Fashion, Style MODEL T’S PLAN FOR a bright future with the guidance of Mrs. Annie Sayers and 85 Aline Overton. DEBATERS First Row: Ben Kushner. Susan Floyd, Marsha Henderson, Larry Parker, Pat Aron, Betty Bakas, Pam Hays, Waldemar Kowitz, Bill Moore, Allan Gar- rett, Carole Mitchelle, Dirk Lea. Second Row: Lee Bing- ham, Ellen Henderson, Tom Barrett, Gordon Bendall, Ben Rippe, Mr. Tom Houser, Alex Vardavas, David Price. 86 Incessant (but intelligent) arguing, bickering, name- calling — all were familiar ele- ments of debating sessions in which GW’s squad practiced for the real encounters. Goals were set for retaining the Western District affirmative debating championship, held for the third consecutive year, and for regaining the negative championship, held for two years previously. This chal- lenge faced the debators in a rebuilding year, but all par- ticipators were eager workers. Practice debates were held with Drewy Mason, Fieldale- Collinsville, Dan River and Tunstall. Climaxing the pro- gram in April was the District Forensic Meet at E.C. Glass in Lynchburg. District winners participated in the State For- ensic Meet at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville early in May. TRYING TO FIGURE out what it’s all about are Student Secretaries Jo Ann Gatewood, Glenda Carter and Brenda Long. GW Debaters i Composed of deserving stu- dents who helped to create one of our three literary publica- tions, the Quill and Scroll, a national journalistic honor so- ciety, recognized those students who had worked for the pro- duction of the Chatterbox, CTS, and CAVALIER. Eligibility for membership depended upon one’s being in the upper third of his class, and upon his displaying inter- est, considerable achievement, and distinctive participation in his particular area of jour- nalism. Candidates were recom- mended by the advisor of each publication and approved by the society’s executive officer. fi 1 . BC I ' l ELJL- 1 Compete in Fiery Arguments HARD AT WORK are Shelby Boaze, Sandra Haskins, Donna Rigney, Patsy Craig and Pat Shelton who aid the teachers. QUILL AND SCROLL First Row: Patsy Lewis, Gwynn Chambers, Diane Boy, Susan Halperin, Joan Garrett, Julie Greene, Melodie Lambert, June Love. Second Row: Frank Glass, Frank Feibel- man, David Womack, Anne Moore, Bar- bara Barrett, Beverly Keeling, Nancy Wilson, Alice Dibrell. Third Row: Pat Aron. Anne Mitchelle. Jean Kossoff, Aline Overton. Jo Ann Holland, Cathy Cole- man, Nancy Grubbs, Anne Whitehurst, Judy Williams. Fourth Row: Beverly Foster, Beverly Barksdale, Roger Beck, Jay Dorman, Miss Eileen Cordle, Ron- nie Smith. Student Secretaries were a boon and blessing to teachers who were fortunate enough to “grab one” in time. The busi- ness education student partici- pating in this service during a study hall was assigned to a teacher in the school. Each per- formed a number o f helpful tasks — typing, filing, duplicat- ing materials, running errands, and on and on! By taking part in this program the student not only gained practical experience in office and general clerical work but also brightened many a teacher’s day. CAPITOL Hl-Y First Row: Woodv Aichner. Donnie Crane, Hodges Second Row: Tim Maurakis, Gordon Bendall. Gus Brame, Peyton Motley. Steve Gaddy, Verne Cowan, Carter Elliot. Eddie Barrick. Green. Paul Siddle, Bob Bendall, Mike Hogan. Well-Planned Basketball, Brunswick Stew, Social Guided by the ideals of their sponsor, the Young Men’s Christian Association, the four Hi-Y organizations attempted to build character and promote Christian fellowship. In developing young men of honor and character, the vari- ous groups. Cardinal, Cava- lier, Confederate, and Capital Hi-Y’s undertook a number of worthy projects in order to contribute to the World Service YMCA Fund. Cook- ies were sold during the fall and in December there was a Brunswick stew sale. The four groups came to- gether for a festive time dur- ing the Christmas holidays. This social event took on the form of a dance. 88 CAVALIER Hl-Y First Row: Beverly Barksdale. Johnny Shanks. Jerry Marsella. Rodney Coleman. Chuck Rawley. Second Row: Bill Turner. Donnie Les- ter, John Hamlin. .Allen Ferguson. Third Row: Rich- ard Evans, David Womack, Dennis Gilley. Fourth Row: Donald Mustain. Kelly Furgurson, Rick Bendall, Bob Clare, Calvin McMann. I CARDINAL HI-Y First Row: Don Pratt, Charles Perry. Reid Taylor. Second Row: Mike Heldreth. Bobby Willeford. Third Row: Bobby Echols, Jay Dorman. Fourth Row: Julius Parrish. Tommy Currier. Fifth Row: Dan Clifton. Dickie Thomp- son. Sixth Row: Mike Dishman. Ken Wiles. Seventh Row: Tommy Burkes, Vince Smoral. Events Enliven Hi-Y Activities During ’65-’66 Besides having individual projects, the various groups of Hi-Y’s enjoyed some fast and furious competition with each other in basketball and volleyball games. Always aim- ing for an “Ace” rating, the highest award of the state organization, the four clubs worked to satisfy the require- ments for such an award. Having perfect church at- tendance, sending in month- ly reports of the points gained in basketball or volleyball games, and reporting on who had the best meeting — these constituted important check items. CONFEDERATE Hl-Y First Row: Woody Traylor, Ronnie Smith, forth, Wayne Owen, John Borden, Gerald Wrenn, George Morris, Jimmy Ray. Wallace Wade. Tommy Dickens. Bob Friedman. Ray Jimmy Roscoe. Smart. Second Row: Robert Anderson, Gene Maurakis. Richard Bridge- -TEEN INTERCLUB COUNCIL Sealed: Becky Toler. Ceil . stin. Bonne Morgan. Frances Huff, Ellis Hodge. Gwciin Chambers. .■Vnne With a new Teenage Director, Miss Bonnie Barton, to add a different touch to their activi- ties. the Y-Teens continued their forward move in creating within young girls a love of God and mankind. .Accomplishments this year are difficult to enumerate since there were seven Y-Teen clubs. All had different interests, due to the wide range of ages included in the groups ranging from the seventh through twelfth grades. Each planned its own programs. Thus quite a variety was provided in an effort to interest eveiyone. SOPHOMORE V-TEEN OFFICERS First Row: Linda Wells, sec.. Ruby Huff, v-pres.. Betsy Craig, pres. Second Row: . my Elliot worship chm.. Marcia Lemles. second v-pres.. Susan .MbrighL treas.. .Anne Lewis, soc. pub. chm. McBrayer. Cathy Coleman. Sharon Coggins. Joan Garrett. Standing: Susan Owen. Carolyn Hawkins. Phyllis Talbot. There were lectures concerning hairstyling and make-up, slumber parties, a service pro- ject for the Tuberculosis Association, several cookouts, and a boy-girl discussion. Programs which included the total Y-Teen membership were Roll Call retreat. Roll Call supper, a Halloween Party and the World Fel- lowship trip to Washington. In the spring, Y-Teens were in action with a potato chip sale, numerous bakesales, and spring dances for the various age groups. SENIOR Y-TEEN OFFICERS Frances Huff, pres.. Bonne Morgan, first v-pres., Brenda Long. sec.. Nancse Scearce. hist, Sharon Coggins. reporter, Julie Greene, pari., Cathy Coleman, second v-pres. FRESHMEN Y-TEEN OFFICERS Beverly Mor- ris. program chm., Ceil Astin, pres., Carolyn Gil- lespie, treas., Mary Mor- row, ICC rep., Kathleen Harris, sec., Susan Owen, ICC rep., LaVonne Blair, ICC rep., Connie Vicks, social chm., Peggy Rob- erts, v-pres., Debbie Anderson, worship chm. Y-Teens Sell Potato Chips, Go to Washington, D.C. JUNIOR Y-TEEN OF- FICERS First Row: Phyl- lis Dodson, treas., Phyllis Tolbert, pres., Phyllis Murphy, second v-pres. Second Row: Judy Brown, devotions, Carolyn Haw- kins, ICC rep., Judy Al- len, sec. SENIOR Y-TEENS Seated: Cathy Coleman, Sharon Coggins, Beverly Morgan, Joan Garrett. Julie Greene. Jeannette Hopkins, Nancye Scearce, Hardy, Beth Sours. Carolyn Hill. Standing: Gwynn Chambers, Bonne Roslyn Terry, Rose Petty, Cheryl Cassada, Brenda Long, Frances Huff. 66 n Its Broad and Compr i tensive Sense, Education embraces the physical, moral, and intel- lectual instruction of a child from infancy to manhood. " - Robert E. Lee Physical attainment is of the utmost importance, since a “strong” brain needs a strong body. GW’s physical education program reflects a recognition of this principle. The curriculum recognizes that one who participates develops a deeper understanding of himself, his capa- bilities, and his relationship to others around him. The program deals with an immediate knowl- edge of sports and with a type of education which builds people of honorable character for adult life. Realizing that an active body motivated by an active mind needs moral growth for direc- tion, G.W. does not neglect the significance of high moral concepts. The challenge of being both a good winner and a good loser is stressed, as is the importance of living up to high moral standards. A. PUGH proving .GROUN D Cardinal gridmen got off to a great start for the ’65 season by defeating Andrew Lewis, the defending State Champs, 14-7. This ended the Wolverines’ 20-game winning streak. In the next bout, however, they were upset in a strong defensive battle by Jefferson Sr., 3-0. Celebrating their home opener with a 13-12 victory over Halifax County, then topping Martinsville 13-6, the Cards tricked the ex- perts by tying unbeaten and highly-favored E.C. Glass, 6-6. In the next two games, G.W. was defeated by Patrick Henry, 27-13, and by Lane, unde- feated in 35 games, by a score of 39-7. The Cards rebounded with a 20-13 victory over Bas- set, but William Fleming handed out a defeat, 27-14, in the Homecoming game. In the final contest of the season, the Cards tied Eastern powerhouse Warwick, 7-7. SUMMER PRACTICE PRESENTS new look as Tommy Powers and Curtis Nolan inspect practice field. Cardinals Upset Defending State Champions OFFENSIVE TE. M Front Row: Don Pratt. Vince Smoral. Mike Hughes. Dennis Gilley, Tommy Burks, Ralph Raines, Mike Dishman. Second Row: Melvin Mason, Jay Dorman. John Hornaday, Charles Periy. 1 ■■ ■Lk - S J V ■ j 1 f f ' A -m IJXfM fj HAPPY CARDINALS CELEBRATE upset of defending champions from Andrew Lewis in opening game. Gleeful are Paul Siddle, Don Pratt, Joe Giles, Harold Emerson, Tom Powers, Ed Temple, Jim Henderson, Bob Willeford, Wayne Gayton, Mike Aaron, Gerald Wrenn, Ken Wiles, and Don Mustain. GUIDING LIGHTS OF the gridmen. Coaches Sonny Wall and Alger Pugh flash into action on the sidelines of the Cardinal battlefield to spark faltering spirits. DEFENSIVE TEAM Front Row: Don Mustain, Tommy Powers, Vince Smoral, Gene Eastridge, Bill Turner, Guy Johnson, Don Pratt. Second Row: Reid Taylor, Charles Perry, Mike Dishman, Tom Currier. r u I ■ i • ' 1 HARD FOUGHT game is evident as Jay Dorman and John Hornadav converse on sidelines. 96 Led by tri-captains, Mike Dishman, Gene Eastridge, and Jay Dorman, the Cardinals com- piled a 2-3-1 record in the Western District and a 4-4-2 record overall. The strong running attack featured Charles Perry, “Lightning” Mason, Wayne Gayton and Dorman. Outstanding blocking was displayed by Dennis Gilley, Mike Hughes, Tommy Burks, Ralph Raines and Hampton Wilkins. Ends Dishman, Don Pratt and Bobby Willeford were notable pass receivers. The outstanding defensive team included Donald Mustain, Pratt, Eastridge, Guy Johnson, Tony Nolan, Kenny Wiles, Bill Turner, Tommy Currier and Reid Taylor. In post season honors Perry and Dishman were voted “Outstanding Back” and “Outstand- ing Lineman” respectively, by their teammates. In addition Perry was voted All-Western Dis- trict, and Burks, Dishman, Johnson and Pratt received honorable mention. FAST RUNNING BACK Charles Perry grinds out yards, as G.W. offense rolls over defenders. Retiring Seniors Leave Behind Exciting Season VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: David Womack, Tommy Currier, Melvin Mason, Reid Taylor, Charles Perry. Gerald Wrenn, Ed Temple, Joe Giles. Bobby Echols, Jay Dorman. Second Row: Paul Siddle, Mike Scearce, Dan Clifton. Andy Huffstetler, Jerry Quesenberry, Wayne Gayton. John Homaday, Chuck Alverson, Ernest Lynch, Ralph Scearce, Ricky Marilla. Third Row: Harry Whitt, Dennis Gilley, Curtis Nolan, Mike Aaron. Phillip Smith, Julius Parris. Kenny Wiles, Tommy Burks. Mike Hughes, Bill Turner. Fourth Row: Harold Emerson. Tom Powers. Hodges Motley. Billy Jeffries. Hampton Wilkins, Vince Smoral. Wayne Robertson. Ralph Raines, Guy Johnson, Gene Eastridge. Fifth Row: Jimmy Henderson. Don Griffith. Mike Hughes, Freddie Stevens. Bobby Willeford. Mike Dishman. Mike Heldreth. Tony Nolan. Don Mustain. Don Pratt. 14-7 G.W. — Opponent Andrew Lewis 0-3 Jefferson Sr. 13-12 Halifax County 13-6 Martinsville 6-6 E.C. Glass 13-27 Patrick Henry 7-39 Lane 20-13 Basset 14-27 William Fleming 7-7 Warwick DEFENSE SPARKLES AS Tom Currier wrestles pass from hands of Comet receiver Joe Connor. Junior Varsity Compiles Winning ’65 Season Under the direction of Coaches David Brown and Bob Reed, the Junior Varsity football team put together a 6-2 record for the ’65 season. After an opening win over Patrick Henry, the J.V.’s lost two straight before winning their last five in a row. Linemen deserving notice included Julius Par- ris and Mike Aaron, at guards. Harper Donahoe, at tackle, and Ralph Scearce, at center. Standouts in the backfield were fullback Andy Huffstetler and halfback Ricky Harris. The offensive and defensive teams displayed great talents as G.W. scored a total of 121 points, while holding their opponents to only 41 points. Determination to win, skill and team play re- sulted in a successful ’65 season. IN PRE-GAME CONFERENCE Ronnie Smith, CAVALIER Sports editor,-- discusses the starting line-up with one of the friends-behind-the scenes. Police Of- ficer Tom Evans. Mr. Evans and sev- eral other city of- ficers spend many hours cooperating with the school officials and stu- dents, working for an orderly sports program. G.W. OPPONENT 19-0 Patrick Henry 12-19 E.C. Glass 0-6 William Fleming 12-0 Halifax County 19-6 Roxboro 7-0 V.E.S. 20-0 Halifax County 32-12 Roxboro JV FOOTBALL First Row: Julius Parris, Don Pickeral, Don May- Kenny Scearce, Pat Dee, Marion Setliff, David Deal, Ricky Harris, hew. Clyde Jenkins, Jerry Crowell, Albert Payne, Harold Emerson, Bill Carl Willis, Harper Donahoe. Third Row: Les Young, Scott Ad- Hoover. Andy Huffstetler, Mike Aaron, John Holcombe, Tom Jones. kins, Alan Payne, Bill Moore, Lee Carter, John Clark, Woody Aichner, Second Row: Ralph Scearce, Bill Drew, Bob Smith, Mike Hughes, Ben Rippe, Bill Joyce, Lacy Lowe. FORCED TO PUNT, Harry Whitt prepares to boot the ball down field. G.W. OPPONENT 0-7 Patrick Henry 0-6 Fieldale of Collinsville 6-27 E.C. Glass 26-0 V.E.S. 20-13 Reidsville Freshmen End Season Strong SURROUNDED BY DEFENDERS. Lee Hammack manages to escape Patrick Henry tacklers for extra yards. In spite of a slow start, the Freshman foot- ball team finished the ’65 season strong and wound up with a 2-3 record. Victories over V.E.S. and Reidsville enabled the Freshmen to compile a reputable record and showed their ability to come from behind. Coaches Donald Rhea and Richard Pruitt guided the Freshmen. Outstanding players on the Freshman squad included quarterback Mickey Dowdy, halfback Harry Whitt, fullback Lee Hammock and end Jackie Fitts. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: Jimmy Parks, La Vem Barker, Dwight Compton, Lee Hammack, Freddy Vicks, Mike Thompson, Jerry Neal, Harry Whitt, Nelson Moore, Herman White, Butch Hender- son, Mickey Dowdy, Ken Reece, Brad Sparks, James Bethel. Larry Walters, Buddy Rawley, Steven Lester, Eddie Botkin, Ernest Walters, Calvin Warner, Skippy Templeton, Jackie Fitts, Tommy Jones, Tommy Worsham, Mark Martin, Jeff Ashby, Jay Denny, Tommy Grogan, Gordon Neal, Dale Moore, Billy McCraw, Roy Carey, Tommy Ander- son, Robert Wells. 99 VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front Row: Reid Tavlor, Ed Barrick, A.B. Motley. Gerald Wrenn, Robert Tate. Gene Price. Andrew Lewis. Guy Johnson. Back Row: John Hamlin, Don Griffith. Bobby Wil- leford. Paul Siddle, Steve Gaddy. Cagers Pound Courts, THE LONG STRETCH as Guy Johnson reaches above Butch Bennett to make a jump ball pay off for the Cards. The Comet’s Kenny Hinton is braced for the outcome of the jump. For varsity coach Ben Ken- dall, basketball prospects for the ’65-’66 season looked bleak with only four members of the All- District champion team of ’65 returning. Even with a winning Junior Varsity team coming up, experience was still lacking, and was dominate throughout the first part of the season. Another factor in the slow roundball ses- sion was the rebounding strength of the team. In comparison with other Western District teams the Redbirds were often belittled. Although the Cards suffered with losses to a strong Walter Williams High basketball team by heartbreaking scores of 46 to 45 and 48 to 46, they put up a tough battle against Halifax County before the final buzzer sounded with a victory of 58-57 in favor of the C ardinals of George Washington. After two more losses before Christmas holidays, the Cards instead of taking a pre-exam rest, went to work trying to improve their shots, defense and ball-handling. Due to their efforts during the holidays, the Redbirds re- bounded from loss to win by defeating the William Fleming quintet m a second half surge and a score of 62-47. Then the Cards went on to play the strong Andrew Lewis “Wolverines” who literally slaughtered the Redbirds. However, in their next encounter the GW five al- most pulled the fangs out of the Wolverines of Salem. Show- ing their increased strength again, the Cards came within four points of the Patriots of Patrick Henry who in a previ- ous match ran over the Red- birds. Throughout their season, the GW “fifteen” were lead by sen- iors Wayne Cook, voted to be co-captain of this years team, John Hamlin, also a co-captain. Gene Price, who was ineligible until second semester, and C.R. “Reid” Taylor and Steve Gaddy. Juniors on the squad were Guy Johnson, Bobby Willeford, Ed- die Barrick, A.B. Motley, Paul Siddle, Gerald Wrenn, Donald Grilfen, Bobby Tate and An- drew Lewis, both who were in- eligible until after exams. The scoring leaders for this years squad were Wayne Cook, boasting a 14.1 point average, John Hamlin, with an 1 1.2 point average, followed by Steve Gaddy with a 7.5 point average per game. ■ GW OPPONENT 45-48 Burlington 72-39 Fieldale 55-59 Burlington 41-62 E.C. Glass 43-91 Patrick Henry 51-58 Jefferson Sr. 56-39 Wm. Fleming 63-103 Andrew Lewis 60-58 Halifax 41-54 Andrew Lewis 39-66 E.C. Glass 54-43 Martinsville 58-62 Patrick Henry 57-46 Fieldale-Collinsville 49-52 Jefferson Senior 58-41 William Fleming 50-49 Martinsville 70-55 Halifax TENSION IS ON to retrieve the ball as Wayne Cook and Reid Taylor hustle down court. Develop Skilled Unity, Strive for Students’ Support USING HIS HEIGHT AS a defensive advantage. Wayne Cook prepares to block shot by Jefferson’s Mike Andrews. AS THE CHEERLEADERS shout encouragement. Bob Willeford shoots from the corner. 101 102 J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM Front Row: Andy Bridgforth, Jack Huff, Mike Jefferson. Ray Jackson, Eddie Booth. Back Row: Mike Baker, Harry Whitt, Rick Bendall, David Boy. Second Row: Mike Heldreth, Joe Giles, Carl Willis, Erank Hundley, G. W. Willis. J.V. Team Compiles Outstanding ’65-’66 Reeord LIKE CATS BATTING at a ball of yam, Carl Willis and a Wolverine player strain to tilt the ball to their own advantage. Piloted by Coach David Brown, the ’65-’66 George Washington Junior Varsity basketball team made many impressive exhibitions and ended the year with a reputable winning season. Highlighted by close games with several one point victories, the J.V.’s knocked off arch rivals E. C. Glass and Patrick Henry and new opponents Walter Williams and Fieldale-Collinsville. Outstanding players for the junior cagemen in- cluded Harry Whitt, Rick Bendall, Mike Baker, C. W. Willis, and Eddie Booth. Next year’s varsity team should most assuredly reap great talents from this very fine Junior Varsity team. GW OPPONENT 33-44 Burlington 54-30 Fieldale-Collinsville 46-45 Burlington 54-53 E.C. Glass 40-63 Patrick Henry 54-52 Jefferson Sr. 68-67 Wm. Fleming 58-57 Andrew Lewis 72-57 Halifax 56-65 Martinsville 59-58 Andrew Lewis 33-44 E.C. Glass 60-54 Patrick Henry 62-50 Fieldale-Collinsville 73-54 Jefferson 71-57 William Fleming 48-46 Martinsville 77-53 Halifax Freshmen Basketeers Gain Valuable Experience Led by Coach Sonny Wall, the 1965-1966 freshman basketball team boasted a very suc- cessful season. G.W. started off the season by scoring two victories over Bartlett- Yancey 27-14 and 64-50. They followed up these wins with a 33-24 victory over Roxboro. The baby cards most impressive game was their 96-70 victory over Hargrave Military Academy, in which Maynard Reynolds scored 47 points, a record for the G.W. fresh- man team. Howard Dunn contributed 22 points to help the team to victory. Outstanding players on this year’s squad were Maynard Reynolds, Howard Dunn, Butch Hen- derson, James Bethel, and Mickey Dowdy. These should provide excellent material for future G.W. teams. Phillip Dishman, Steve Littlejohn, Coach Wall. Third Row: John Meadors, Micky Dowdy, James Bethel, Scott Atkins. Fourth Row: Butch Hender- son, Howard Dunn. FR. BASKETBALL TEAM Kneeling: Ika Coleman, Buddy Rawley, Herman White, MGR. Buzz Vanderwerff, Melvin Bledsoe, MGR. Second Row: Tommy Anderson, Maynard Reynolds, Dennis Beard, GW OPPONENT 27-14 Bartlett Yancey 42-29 Halifax County 65-50 Bartlett Yancey 33-24 Roxboro 96-70 Hargrave 56-35 Virginia Episcopal 42-34 Hargrave 45-54 Franklin County 55-51 Roxboro 53-54 Halifax 47-48 Virginia Episcopal VARSITY WRESTLERS First Row: Beverly Barkesdale, Bill Turner, Don Mustain, Ernest Lynch, Dennis Gilley. Second Row: Bob Wells, Chuck Rawley, Jerry Marsella, Herman Cook, Eddie Pinchback, Richard Bridgeforth. Under the capable super- vision of newly installed Coach Bob Reed the George Wash- ington High School matmen wrestled their way to a very successful season. Awesome displays of strength and fi- nesse provided action-packed spectacles throughout the ’66 wrestling card. Returning grapplers Bob Turner, Don Mustain, Ed Pinchback, Jerry Marsella and Chuck Rawley displayed ACTUALLY, HE ' S DOUBLE-JOINTED! GW’s Eddie Pinchback pins his opponent in one fell swoop. previous experience while newcomers Beverly Barks- dale, Dennis Gilley, Herman Cook and Richard Bridge- forth showed desire, skill and determination while combin- ing with the able veterans. GW OPPONENT 8-40 Pulaski 34-14 Jefferson Sr. 45-5 William Fleming 33-21 Reidsville 34-16 Reidsville 34-6 Jefferson Sr. 22-22 Patrick Henry 26-16 Hargrave 27-18 William Fleming 3-43 Northside WITH THE ACTION on the court fast and furious. Officer Joe Sykes sur- veys the crowd. IN QUIET SOLITUDE COACH ALGER PUGH PONDERS TOMORROW’S RESULTS. Many People Make Sports Possible at GW UNSUNG HEROS Andrew Lewis and Lacy Lowe repair Tom Currier’s shoulder pads during the game with Halifax 105 County. Robert Lewis Jim Hall Reid Taylor Joey Arnold Larry Isom David McGuire Cardinals Second Best in District Tourney SEASON RECORD GW OPPONENT 13-1 Martinsville 9-2 Martinsville 6-9 Halifax 2-1 William Fleming 0-4 William Fleming 10-6 Halifax 1-5 E.C. Glass 6-4 Jefferson Senior 8-0 Jefferson Senior 0-7 E.C. Glass 7-3 Patrick Henry 10-2 Patrick Henry 1-4 Yanceyville 11-1 Andrew Lewis 6-4 Andrew Lewis 3-1 Yanceyville 2nd District Tournament With returning lettermen Bill Scott, Sherrill Farthing, Robert Lewis, Burt Sparks, David McGuire, Joel De- boe, and Joey Arnold leading the way, the Cards opened the 1965 season with 13-1 and 9-2 wins over Martinsville High School. After dropping a 6-9 game to Halifax County, the G.W. diamondmen split a doubleheader with William Fleming, 2-1 and 0-4. In their next encounter, featur- ing a home run by Jim Hall, the Cards toppled highly rated Halifax County, 10-6. After opening the month of May by losing to E.C. Glass, 1-5, the team celebrated a doubleheader win over Jefferson Senior, 6-4 and 8-0. HIS PUSHING ALSO helped to win! A cheerful team manager, Bobby Br ant seems proud of his players. Glass defeated G.W. 0-7; however, Patrick Henry fell to Cardinal hands at a double- header in which the score was 7-3 and 10-2. As a result of a weak defense, the Cards dropped a 1-4 decision to Yanceyville High School, but the team rebounded with a 2-1, 6-4 doubleheader sweep over Andrew Lewis. The Cards closed out the regular season with a 3-1 extra-inning victory over Yanceyville. In the district tournament, the Cards de- feated William Fleming, 7-1, in the semi- finals, but were edged, 0-1, by Glass in the finals. Leading the Cards throughout the season were: Jim Hall, who hit .426; Robert Lewis, .314; and Burt Sparks, .308. As outstand- ing pitcher. Bill Scott had a 5-0 regular season record. Richard Evans and Eddie Booth compiled outstanding earned-run averages at 1.00 and 1.49, respectively, while Jim Hall was named Most Valuable Player in post season honors. NOBODY IS PERFECT! Mac Taylor, GW scorekeeper, has found himself wishing the home team could have some more runs (in the background. Coach Harold Lakey seems to wish his team had a few more!). EVEN IN A winning game. Coach Harold Lakey, exhibits concern over mistakes made by his players. 1965 CARDINAL BASEBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Burt Sparks, Reid Taylor, Bill Scott, Sherrill Farthing, Eddie Booth, Jay Dorman. SECOND ROW: Bobby Lewis, Jimmy Hall, David McGuire, Harry Teague, Danny Rust, Don Pratt. THIRD ROW: Larry Isom, Joey Arnold, Larry Haulsee, Steve Powell, Wayne Cook, Dennis Gilley. FOURTH ROW: Beverly Barksdale, Joel DeBoe, Lee Stilwell, George Morris, Tommy Dickens. BACK ROW: Mr. Harold Lakey, coach; Bobby Bryant; Bill Setliff, manager; Fred Pugh, manager. RODGER PEDIGO vaults to victory for track team. FREDDIE HUGHES races Martinsville’s J. Walker to the finish line. Hargrave Invitational Meet Highlights Big Season JOHN LEWIS shows perfect form in discus toss. Cardinal Thinclads showed unusual talent on the track in the ’65 season. This fact was evi- denced by Jim Crowder’s breaking of two school records (by broad jumping 20 ' 9 " and triple Jumping 38 ' 7 " ), and by Mike Giles’ smattering of the “880” run record. He turned out a 2:06 time. Although the Cindermen dropped their first meet to Hargrave by a 74-44 margin, they bounced back with a 78-38 sweep over Martinsville. At- tending the Hargrave Invitational, the Cardinals fought their way to a second-place finish. Later in the season, the Cindermen achieved another win over Halifax but were defeated at their next meet by William Fleming. In closing out their schedule, the Thinclads placed second in a tri-meet with Andrew Lewis and Halifax. They ended an exciting season with a fifth place District finish in Lynchburg. Outstanding players on the track team were Don Wynn, Jimmy Crowder, Freddie Hughes, Seward Anderson, Mike Giles, and Tommy Evans, all ’65 graduates, who were well supported by fellow teammates Arthur Mullins, Dan Clif- ton, Mike Dishman, and David Womack. SEASON RECORD GW OPPONENT 44 -74 Hargrave 78 -38 Martinsville SWi-SSVi E. C. Glass 57 -56 Patrick Henry 2nd Hargrave Invitational 82 ' 2-33i 2 Halifax 26 -96 William Fleming 57 -241 2 69 Halifax Andrew Lewis 5th District-Lynchburg SPRING 1966 APRIL 6 Hargrave Military Academy 13 E. C. Glass 21 Patrick Henry 23 Andrew Lewis 29 Martinsville- Riedsville MAY 3 Jefferson Senior 5 William Fleming 10 Halifax County For G.W. Thinclads DAVID WOMACK awaits signal for sprint. THINCLADS First Row: Carter Elliott. Arthur Mullins. Bill Moore, Ben Kushner, Rodger Pedigo, John Lovelace, Jimmy Ray. Second Row: David Womack. John Lewis. Carl Willis, Jerry Quesenberry, Buddy Hudgins, Lawrence Williams. Third Row: Melvin Mason, Mike Dishman, Fred Hughes, Mike Giles. Ken Hopkins. Jim Crowder. Fourth Row: Jerry Elliot, Michael Heldreth, Dan Clifton, Ricky Kinn, Dusty Pugh, Coach Reed, Coach Pugh. Racketmen Avenge Halifax Loss Still aiming for championship style, the Cardinal Racketmen, under the leadership of Coach Ben Kendall, faced a harsh and rather discouraging season. After dropping their first two matches, the Cards overcame Halifax, 7-2. Not until four straight losses were received did the team snap back with a closing victory over Martinsville, 8-1. Thus they compiled a 2-6 record for the ’65 Spring season. Those who lettered on the team were Rusty Lester, Dane Patty, Lawson Grant, Kelly Fur- gurson, John Borden and Chip Calisch. As the tennis season came to a close, Dane Patty was honored with the Most Valuable Player award. ZEROING IN ON HIS opponent’s serve. Rusty Lester braces himself for a good return. ’65 SEASON RECORD GW OPPONENT 0-9 Patrick Henry 4-5 Halifax 7-2 Halifax 0-9 E.C. Glass 2-7 Patrick Henry 0-9 Andrew Lewis 0-9 E.C. Glass 8-1 Martinsville SPRING 1966 APRIL 1 Patrick Henry 4 Martinsville 5 Halifax 8 Halifax 12 E. C. Glass 21 Patrick Henry 27 Andrew Lewis 29 E. C. Glass May 2 Martinsville 5 Andrew Lewis EAGERLY AWAITING THE return of his serve, Kelly Furguson gets set to swing into action. CONFIDENT AS EVER, York Winston doesn’t need to open his eyes during any part of his swing. G.W. Golfers lengthened their long string of victories with a fine 11-0 record for the ’65 season. Coached by Mr. George Carter, the Car- dinal linksmen triumphed over both district and non- district foes. Highlighting the season were close wins over TAKING OUT HIS anger on a little golf- ball, Harry Link shows why golf is a re- laxing game. rivals E.C. Glass and Patrick Henry. Standouts for the Cardi- nals included Rick Bendall, Terry Towler, York Winston and Mike Jones. While repre- senting G.W. in the state tour- nament at Virginia Beach, this powerful foursome had HAVING MASTERED A unique follow through, Terry Towler seems happy about the flight of the ball as well. a disappointing first round, but rallied for a fine eighth place finish. Returning this spring to pilot aspiring new members were Rick Bendall and Bob Feldman, both of whom wea- thered with great skill the loss of their senior cohorts. GOLF TEAM First Row: Rick Bendall, Bob Feld- man, Harry Link, Paul Salmon. Second Row: Terry Towler, Coach George Carter, Mike Jones, York Winston. ’65 SEASON RECORD GW OPPONENT 23-4 Jefferson Senior 19‘ 2-7‘A Patrick Henry 21-6 William Fleming 18-9 Halifax 21-6 Halifax 17‘ 2-9‘ 2 E.C. Glass WA- 0 ' A Patrick Henry 18-9 William Fleming 20-7 E.C. Glass 20 ' 2-6 ' 2 Jefferson Senior 27-0 Oak Ridge Military 8th State Tournament GOLF APRIL 1 SPRING 1966 Oak Ridge 5 Patrick Henry 15 William Fleming 22 E. C. Glass 26 Patrick Henry 28 Martinsville 29 William Fleming MAY 3 E. C. Glass 6 Martinsville 111 Important Than — Robert E. Lee Personalities are the reasons for precedents and for their flexibility. Since precedents are only temporal, it is good to examine this thing called “personality” which is of such importance. This technique of examining and, at the same time, of guiding is one of the educational prin- ciples that has led to the establishment of George Washington as a leading high school of Virginia. Tradition can be constricting when — or if — Precedents it shuns needed changes or flaunts inevitable progression. G.W. continues to grow and broad- en as the educational needs of the individual afford guidelines. The administration has been constantly aware of and concerned with the G.W. student as a personality. The curriculum has been adapted to the changing needs of the student as G.W. stays abreast of the times and — as is far more important — of each personality with its particu- lar needs. Freshman Ada-Car O, THE MISERIES of TV Science! One never knows until he has to answer a question in front of all two hundred students “caged” in that room! Sandra Adams Wendy Adams Wanda Adkins Danny Albright Janet Alderman David Alderson Mark Aldridge Linda Alvis David Anderson Deborah Anderson Ramona Anderson Sandra Anderson Thomas Anderson Debbie Apple Portia Apple Mary Anne Arey Dazzled Freshmen Enjoy Hectic Year at G.W. 114 Jeff Ashby Ceil Astin Scott Atkins Joyce Austin Lynn Bailey Dianna Baker Paul Ballard Peggie Barber Tommy Barber Lou Ellen Barbour LaVerne Barker Gayle Barkley Bonnie Batton Bobby Bauguess Danny Beamon Dennis Beard Michael Beavers Deborah Bell James Bethel Kathi Bishop Anna Blair j In August all signals were “go” as the explosion of the school bell sig- naled “blast oflP’ for the Freshman class. Such venturesome students, having survived the tedium of test- ing and placement requirements, embarked on a journey which would last for a seemingly endless period of time! Their rendezvous with fate, hard work, and fun lay ahead in rose-colored clouds. Though the take off was a little bumpy (due to some “hot air”), the class finally got on proper course with the help of some experienced upperclassmen, capable class officers, and expert faculty. The class did meet an obstacle when, for the first time, exams crossed its path in Janu- ary. However, diligence (?) and a considerable amount of gray matter solved that problem. From all indications the class will continue its high-flown plans until its scheduled landing in June, 1969. “Happy landing” is the watchword! Lavonne Blair Rose Ann Blank Brenda Blankenship Mary Blankenship Melvin Bledsoe Lynn Boggs Edward Botkin Susan Bourne Alma Bowers Steve Bowles Randy Bowling Barbara Bowman Thomas Box Kenneth Boyter Doris Bradner Janet Branch Paul Brann Shirley Brewer Sheryl Bridges George Brooks AFFORDING PLEASURE for CAVALIER readers are photographers Mike McGowan and Frankie Feibelman who prepare for developing. Gerald Brooks Paula Brooks Wayne Brown Larry Brumfield Betty Bryant Rita Buck James Burch Ronnie Burch Bernard Burgess Sandra Burnette Forrest Burton Austin Butler “CONCENTRATION” APTLY DESCRIBES Roger Cook’s state as he pores over an assignment. Penny Byrd David Cahill James Caldwell Maureen Callahan Margie Campbell Sylvester Carey Margaret Carpenter Donna Carrick Freshman Car-Far Roger Carson Carolyn Carter Connie Carter Frannie Carter Jack Carter Judy Carter Larry Carter Lee Carter Robert Carter Treva Carter Charles Case Mike Cassada Lee Chandler Mar - Chaney Nancy Chapman Donna Childress HAPPY BREAK IN THE push of a full class day for freshmen, new to the intellectual (?) atmosphere of the high school, is the lunchtime interlude. Dannv Elliott (top), and Dale Goss (bottom left) spin a yam for tfieir two mystery companions. Steve Clark Judith Clement Kenneth Clifton Delores Cockran Robert Coggin Ira Coleman Alvin Collins Elvin Collins Michael Comer Phyllis Comer Dwight Compton Robert Conley Jack Cook Jeanie Cook Rodger Cook Alice Courtney Edward Covington Nat Cox Vickie Craig David Cross Edward Crowder Vickie Crowder Shirlev Cruz Lee Currier Kathy Dabbs Albert Dalton Carol Dalton David Dalton Patricia Dalton Vickie Dalton David Darchuk Linda Darnell Becky Davis George Davis Kaye Davis COULD THIS BE the new Duke line-up? No, it’s only freshmen Randy Craddock. Jonathan Kirby. Brad Sparks. Steve Littlejohn. and Michael Leonhardt. Laura Davis Russell Davis Sallie Davis Sandra Davis James Deaton Travis De Loach Jay Denny Ed Denson Susan Dibrell Brenda Dill Eugene Dill Barrv Dillard Kenneth Dillard Beverly Dillard Phillip Dishman Buddv Dix Danny Dixon Barry Dodd Diane Dodson Tommy Dodson Harper Donahue Rick Donaldson Karen Dorman Rickey Doss Mickey Dowdy Martin Doyle Tom Dryman John Duncan 117 Howard Dunn Patsy Duquette Barry Durham Kay Eanes Vickie Eanes Pam Earles Sylvia Earles Jim Easley Freddy Elkins Bonnie Elliott Carol Ellis Jean Emerson Donald Farmer James Farmer Freshman Far-Hol Paige Farmer Charlene Farthing Susan Fentress Randy Ferrell Judy Finch Jack Fitts David Fitzgerald Melvin Fitzgerald Iris Flinchum Tony Foust Vicky Fowlkes Brenda Flovd Vickie Fralln Truxton Fulton Antonia Fultz Gary Gaddv Leon Gardner Martin Garrett Paul Gentry Donald Gibson Joe Giles MATH PROWESS EVOKES a marveling, “So that ' s how this problem works!” Genius is Maynard Reynolds, admirer is Candy Grier. BOOKS, BOOKS EVERYWHERE, and not a bit of time to play, is the situation of Michael Leonhardt and Michael Stowe. Ken Scearce. and Jimmy Parks peer around the comer. (Foreground. Helen Gmbbs is an Bob Gilbert Carolyn Gillespie Cheryl Gillespie Joe Gillie Jo Ann Glosson Glen Goins Gavle Goodson Judy Gosney Lee GoveV Gayle Graham Patricia Grant Janice Grantham .• rch Gravely Jean Graven Sam Green Susan Greene interested bystander.) Linda Greeson Thomas Grogan Phyllis Gregory Candy Grier Helen Grubbs Susan Grubbs Eddie Guill Emma Gunnell Roger Gunnell Ervin Hagemes Susan Main Ted Haislip Sandra Haley Beverly Hall Harold Hall Patty Hall Wesley Hall William Hamer Lee Hammack Hershal Hankins Patricia Hankins Ronnie Hankins Carl Hanvey Lance Hardy Joan Harold Kathleen Harris Ricky Harris Vickie Harris Becky Hart Susan Harvey Doug Hasty JoAnn Hatcher Kathy Hauser Bob Hayden Grover Haymore Butch Henderson David Henderson Deborah Henderson James Henderson Susan Henderson PERCHED IN ELEGANCE atop a Cadillac driven by Bobby Sowers, Pia Kushner, Charlene Farthing, and Brenda Floyd reflect varied senses of anticipation of the upcoming parade. Willis Donelson and rider putt along behind on the inimitable Honda. 119 Sandra Herndon Carol Hiett Charlotte Hill Teresa Hines Barbara Hodges Libby Hodges Jeanne Holcombe James Holland Patricia Holland Peggy Holley Freshman Hol-Mil Gary Hyler Gloria Hylton Ann Inaram Deborali James Joyce Jarrett LsTida Jefferson Ronnie Jefferson Clyde Jenkins Betty Johnson Debbie Johnson Diane Johnson Phyllis Hollie David Hoskins Donald Howe Mar garet Hoye Dean Hudson Glen Hudson George Hudson Ted Hudson William Hudson Patricia Hughey Esther Hulin Fave Hundley Philfip Hundley James Hunt Beverlv Hurd ANOTHER TEST OUGHT TO FINISH OUT AN ENTIRE SERIES FOR HIM. 120 Faye Johnson Linda Johnson Pamela Johnson Elaine Johnson Wanda Johnson Youlanda Johnson Danny Jones Frankie Jones Larrv Jones Richard Jones Suzanne Jones Sally Jordon Johnny Journigan Susan Keck Carolyn Keen Hugh Kelly Vincent Kendrick Kathy Kenerley Richard Kilgore Jonathan Kirby Kathryn Kirks Robert Kitchen Jean Knick Danny Knight David Knowles Martha Kossoff Pia Kushner Donna Lakey Jay Lane Tommy Lane Esther Lawson Michael Leonhardt Marie Lester Steve Lester Donna Lewis Julian Lewis Nancy Lewis Robyn Lewis Debbie Ligon Brenda Lindsey Annette Link Steve Littlejohn Joyce Logwood Alvin Long Delores Long Tony Long Vickie Lynch Bonnie MacLauchlan Donna McBride Sarah McCall Cynthia McCarter Liz McCauley William McCraw Bunny McFarling Susan McGowan Alan McGregor Carroll McGregor Peggy Mclvor Clare McMann Lee McNeely Mike McNeely Mike Major Harold Manasco Willis Marley Bonnie Marr Henry Marsh Diane Marshall Jerry Marshall Mark Martin Paulette Martin Stuart Martin Mary Maskery Eddie Mathews Tim Maurakis Walter Mays Jerry Meadors John Meadows James Meetz Bonnie Merricks Nancy Milam 121 “ARE YOU SURE his name is Barnabas Botts?!” Elaine Francisco registers concern as she searches through the file for Botts’ picture. Carole Mitchell, Connie Hamlett. and Susan Snead don’t look too worried. Freshman Mil-She Jerry Mills William Mimms Terry Minter Edward Mitchell Mike Mitchell Ricky Mitchell Danny Moon Dale Moore Marlene Moore Nelson Moore Pat Moore Jennifer Moorefield Sally Moran Wanda Moran J. P. Morgan Beverly Morris Jacqueline Morris Maiy Morrow Carol Motley Linda Motley Vickie Mullins 1 Linda Mumpower Drake Myers Virginia Nash Gordon Neal Jerry Neal Richard Nester Jimmie New Susan Newall Mark Newman Sylvia Newman William Nufer John Nunn Paula Nunn Kathey Oakes 122 Tommy Oakes Mike Ogden Kay Oliver Gary Owen Peggy Owen Susan Owen Karen Pangle Pam Parker Jimmy Parks Yvonne Parsons Walter Pattisall Frank Patton Carolyn Payne Michael Payne Morris Payne Larry Peele Ronald Perdue Shirley Perkins Michael Petty Debbie Phillips “WELL, WHAT’S IT like to be coordinated?” ask Cheiy ' l Gillespie and Billy McCraw of Julie Sigmon. Allen Pickeral Sharion Piercy Brenda Pinchback Pamela-Pitrell Patricia Porter Peggy Powell Randy Powell Gail Price Vickie Pritchett Ronald Pruitt Shirley Pruitt Jill Pryor Michael Raines Sandra Raines Buddy Rawley Debbie Reaves Kenneth Reece Starlette Reed Cvnthia Reynolds Mark A. Reynolds Mark Reynolds Maynard Reynolds Nancy Reynolds Elizabeth Richardson COULD THIS BE the money tree under which Kay Huff, Betty Martin, Betty Perkins, Kay Brooks, and Sally Stratton await a wind storm? Weather, Homework ‘Snow Under’ Freshmen Randy Richardson Ricky Rigney Archie Roach Joyce Robinson Mike Roberts Peggy Roberts Bernice Rogers Clarice Rogers Charles Salzman Dell Sasser Bonnie Saunders Deborah Saunders Dennis Scearce Harold Scearce Judy Scearce Robert Scearce Vickie Scearce Randy Scott Gary Seymore Ella Sue ' Shelton 123 Freshman She-Yor Lester Shelton Paul Shelton Karen Shields Mar ' Shinkle Mary ' Joyce Shumate Barry Sides Janice Sigmon Carol Silverman Jimmy Simpson Johnny Simpson David Slade Anne Slaughter Donnie Slayton Dennis Smith Linda Smith Barrs Snead Charles Snead Richard Snead Dorothy Sowers Bic Soyars Brad Sparks Linda sparrow Da id Stanley Ann Stewart Sandra Stogall Mike Stowe Everett Stratton Svlvia Stump Rena Swain Richard Sw ' ann W. C. Swanson Henry Talbott Lois Talbott Teresa Talley Jimmv Tate Laurie Tatem Pat Taylor Audrey Testerman David Testerman Anne Thompson Laura Thompson Michael Thompson JefT Tilgham Kave Todd Joseph Totten GROUP TRANSLATION IS a technique new to freshmen but one which these 124 beginning Latin students are meeting with four varied reactions. Note Helen Grubb ' s concentration. Karen Dorman ' s mild amusement. Debbie Bell ' s thoughtful introspection and Larry Jones’s satisfaction. Janice Towler Brenda Trent Debbie Tuck Patsy Tucker Steve Tucker Beverly Turner Diane Turner Michael Turner Sandra Turpin Danny Vaden Buzz Vanderwerfr Pam VanTassal Carol Vasold Kathy Vaughan Kay Vernon Pete Viccellio Connie Vicks Freddy Vicks Jeanette Waddell Linda Wade Mike Walker Pam Walker Vickie Walker Martha Wall Earnest Walters Larry Walters Leroy Wann Carolyne Ward Sandra Ware Calvin Warner Paul Warner Linda Warren Ron Warren Michael Washington Vickie Weatherford Jimmy Wells Frosh Choose Officers, Prepare for Future Jo Ann Wells Patsy Wells Bobby Wells Thomas Wentz Norman Wesley Cathy White Mike White Herman White Lawrence Whitney Danny Wilker on Gladys Wilkerson Donna Williams Linda Williamson Nancy Wilmarth Garrett Wilson Tim Wilson Frank Wiseman Mary Wiseman Larry Worley Tommy Worsham Pete Wrenn David Wyatt Kathy Yates Vickie Yates Darlene Yeatts Patricia Yeatts Stephen Yelton Wifsie York “HAIL BRITANNIA, LONG live the Queen!” Judy Clement, Vickie Craig, and Teresa Talley sit in prim anticipation of four o’clock tea. Sophomore Aar-Byr Sophs No Longer Bug-eyed but Worldly Beings APPEARING CONFIDENT AND competent, sophomore class officers Ruby Huff, sec.-treas., Rick Bendall, pres., and Ida Hall, vice-pres. enjoy posing for the photographer. Rather reluctantly the sophomores returned to campus, perhaps fearing for their former posi- tions in the center of upperclass curiosity and no- velty. Others had taken their places; the future looked a little gloomy. No more would they have the freshman newness which is so oddly ap- pealing to seniors! Having lost their “wetness behind the ears,” and facing an insignificant role in upper class ac- tivities, they stood in No Man’s Land. Such a drab picture was most certainly not shared by all, but it must be admitted that the second-year stu- dents were at a definite morale disadvantage. 126 Mike Aaron Brock Abernathy Wanda Adams William Adams Yvonne Adams Alan Adkins Dale Adkins Michael Adkins Woody Aichner Susan Albright Clyde Alderman Doug Alderson Randy Alderson Katherine Alford Karen Allen Robert Anderson Peggy Astin Betty Mike Bakas Baker Pamela Vikki Baker Baker Ronnie Joyce Ruth Ball Barksdale Barksdale Nancy Glenn Nancy Robbie Linda Gary Gordon Barnes Barts Baugher Beale Beaver Belcher Bendall Rick Margaret John Karen Vickie Mary James Bendall Berkley Blalock Blalock Bohannon Bolen Boles Julius Boles Fredia Bolt Eddie Booth Richard Bowers Donna Bowles Nancye Bowling David Boy Gaynell Boyd Pat Boyter Frankie Braswell George Breedlove Andy Bridgforth Joann Brooks Linda Brooks Randy Brooks Ginger Brown Sheryl Brown Tommy Brown William Brown Kay Brumfield Patricia Bryant Danny Buckner Mary Ann Bumgarner Joan Burchett David Burch Fredrick Butts Polly Byrd 127 SOPHOMORE ADVISORY COUNCIL FIRST ROW: Rick Bendall, pres.; Ida Hall, v.-pres.; Ruby Huff, sec.-treas.; Faye Morris, Melanie Raper, Kay Brumfield, Becky Waggoner, Sandra Roberson. SECOND ROW: Randy Brooks, Lynn Tavss, Betsy Craig, Barbara Hyde, Linda M. Wells, Amy El- liott. THIRD ROW: Marsha Henderson, Judy Clayton, Jim Zahm, Kay Stephens, Woody Aichner, Barbara Hall, Karen Ferrell. Sophomore Cal-Ful Steve Calos Cynthia Calvert Sally Camm Stephen Camp Penny Campbell Wayne Campbell Barbara Cannon Sandra Carmichael Elaine Carter Katherine D. Carter Katherine E. Carter Barry Casey Cynthia Casper Patsy Chandler William Chavis John Clark Becky Clark Susan Clark Judy Claylon Barry Clifton William Coggin Rodney Coleman AFTER RECEIVING AN issue of the inimitable “Chatterbox,” Alan Johnson and Mary Bolen can hardly contain their enthusiasm. 128 Myra Conner Catherine Copeland Sandra Corum Samuel Cox Susan Cox Betsy Craig Gayle Crane Kathy Crawford Sue Crawford Diane Crawley David Crowder Jerry Crowell Jo Ann Cudworth Mike Dalton “YICK! DO I have to sit beside my sister! ' ” groans Lewis Hulin, as his twin Esther plunks down beside him. Brenda Dameron Dale Davis Joseph Davis Thomas Davis Ernest Dawson Sheryl Dawson David Deal Barbara Deaton Patrick Dee Kenneth Dickerson Pam Dickinson Tony Dix William Douglas Bill Drew Nancy Drumwright Rickey Drumwright James Dryden Ann Dunn Kitty Durham Larry Eanes R oger East Susan East Amy Elliott Julius Caesar Conquers All in Latin Class Harold Emerson John English Sandra Farthing David Ferguson Pat Floyd Susan Floyd Joan Evans Susan Falk Carolyn Farlow Libby Farthing Karen Ferrell Randy Ferrell Robert Ferrell Michael Fitzpatrick Cheryl Fowler Ruth Francis Marie Freeze Kitty Fuller 129 Sophomore Gam-Kir Cathy Gambrell Allan Garrett John Garrison Melinda Gates Stephen Gerringer Susan Gibbs Joan Gilbert Rodney Gillie Sue Glidewell Michael Godfrey Carolyn Gosney Kent Gourley Bonnie Gover Carol Gravely Richard Greene Thomas Grogan Pat Haley Barbara Hall Ida Hall Bucky Hamilton Michael Hancock Bobby Hankins Richard Harlow Diana Harvey Barbara Hayden Brenda Hayes AS THE 3:20 BELL rings, Freddie Butts. Buddy Holley, Steve Wilson, Ray Scearce, Densie Turner, Bunny Smith and Tom Freeze exhibit joyous expressions while they head toward home. Doug Hayes Norma Haymore Susan Haynesworth Mike Heldreth Ellen Henderson Marsha Henderson Ann High Ricky High Nancy Hines Ellis Hodge John Holcombe Mary Holder Susan Holland Libba Holt y Bill Hoover Cynthia Horsley Kenneth Howard Frances Howell Carol Howerton Carolyn Hudgins Martha Hudson Jack Huff Ruby Huff Andy Huffstetler AND WHEN THE BELL rings for class, Julie Sigmon and Jimmy Parks will be ready. Busy conversing in the background are Dell Sasser. Billy Me Craw, Carole Mitchelle (head only!) and Frankie Fiebelman. Anne Hughes Rebecca Hulette Fran k Hundley Joyce Hutson Barbara Hyde Butch Hylton Barbara Ireson Nancy Isenhour Raymond Jackson Shirley Jarrett David Jefferson Patsy Jeffries Sophomores Sport Sophistication as Superiors Richard Johns Alan Johnson Cathy Jones David Jones Joanna Jones Kaye Jones Michelle Jones Tommy Jones Virginia Jones Bonnie Jordan William Joyce Alice Julian Michael Kilgore Sherry King Kathy Kirby WITH A LAP FULL OF BOOKS David Weber is hopeful but dubious that looking learned will “make it so.” Sophomore Kle-Pat Danny Klein Lindy Koplen Waldermar Kowitz Bonnie Kushner Donna Le Fevers Esther Langford Regina Lavinder Betty Lawrence Gail Lawton Joan Ledford Marcia Lemly Brenda Lewis 132 Anne Lewis Linda Long Thomas Long Maureen Love Carol Lucki Sue Luther James Lynch Carolyn McCune Frank McDaniel Allen McDowell Danny McFarling Sue McGhee Dana Mabe Milton Mabe Janet Marlow A FRIEND INDEED IS freshman Carolyn Keen as she helps sophomore Regina Lavinder with a Latin problem. Danny McGuire Linda McHaney Ruth Mclvor David Marshall Herman Marshall Steve Martin THOROUGHLY RELAXED ON the front lawn, George Kellis and Frances LaPrade are waiting to hear Danny Klein’s version of the great Aeneas. (Look closely and •you’ll see the title of the book!) Ramon Massie Bruce Mathews Peggy Mathews Linda May Carolyn Mayhew Donnie Mayhew Larry Mills Earl Minter Dianne Mitchell Bill Moore Deborah Moore Lavonne Moore Vickie Moorefield Judy Morgan William Morgan Faye Morris David Moss Donna Moss Faye Motley Vickie Mullis Michael Murphy Cheryl Mustain 133 Pat Neathery David Newman Michael Newman Pat Newman Andy Newman James Norton Brenda Oakes Peggy Owen Ricky Owens Larry Parker Julius Parris Brenda Parrish Anne Patterson David Patterson Sophomore Pat-Sti Dennis Patton Albert Payne Allen Payne Bruce Perdue Diane Perkins Perry Perkins Tommy Petty Nancy Phelps Henry Pinekenstein Donald Pollard Larry Porter Gail Powell Nancye Powell Earl Presley Cynthia Pressley David Price Linda Pruitt Phyllis Pruit RELAXING WITH A Pepsi (it seems to have strange effects!) after half-time are Mr. Gene Stryker, Dana Mabe, Nancy Jarvis, and Judy Clayton. Jane Queen Tommy Ragsdale Jerry Radford Melanie Raper Chuck Rawley Walter Reeves Capsen Reynolds Nancy Reynolds Gerald Riddle 134 Ben Rippe Jerry Roberts Sandra Robertson Cindy Rowland Patsy Rowland Janet Rumney Nadara Rust William Rust Sydney Sager Freddie Sdzman FROM 8:30 A M. UNTIL 3:30 P.M. Tl Richard Samuels Pamela Sater Danny Saunders Julene Saunders Brenda Scearce Cheryl Scearce Harry Scearce Kenneth Scearce Linda Scearce Mike Scearce Ralph Scearce Sheela Schreter WHILE VISIONS OF doughnuts dance in her head, Betty Bakas is thoroughly entranced with the thought of her 5C treasures. )ULD BE THE HALL SITUATION AT G.W. Janis Scott Bevill Searcey Marion Setliff Vickie Se tliff Paul Shaip Paula Shelton Bobby Short Marvin Sigmon Loretta Simpson Harold Smith Linda Smith Patricia Smith Robert Smith Cathy Smoral Johnny Snead Bettie Somay 135 Peggy Sowers Sandra Sparks Jerry Sprinkle Debra Stanley Vickie Staples Kay Stephens Linda Stewart Mary Still Sophomore Sto-Zah Shirley Stone Richard Stoner Linda Strader Carol Stratton Donna Strobush Beverly Swartz Susan Swicegood Robert Tamson Reid Tanksley Lynn Tavss Pam Taylor Annie Thomas Sammy Thomas Nancy Tipton Romell Tolbert James Tompkins Karen Turner Eddie Turner Linda Turner PUTTING DOWN THEIR art work to catch some magnolia shade, Linda English and Elizabeth Slaughter take to the campus. 136 Phyllis Turner Lacy Van Allen Alex Vardavas Rebecca Waggoner Bonnie Sue Walker Phyllis Walker Cathy Wampler Hershall Wann Jennifer Ward Larry Warren Phyllis Warren Mike Weadon Robert Webb Paul Weber Linda Joyce Wells Linda M. Wells Ruth Wertz Mary ' Wetzell Janet Whittaker Drew Whittle Brenda Wiles Gary Williams Harold Williams Roger Williams Vickie Williams Carl Willis Grady Willis Dorothy Wilson IF YOU EVER need a catalogue of smiles, just look at this picture — they’re all here on the faces of Carolyn Garrett, Chippy Garrett (no relation) Dirk Lea, and Martha Viccellio. Late Spring Banquet Reveals Soph’s Servitude Martha Wilson Sharon Winston Wayne Womble Sandra Woodall Glenn Wyatt Susan Wyatt Vickie Yates Womack Yates Kathy Young Michael Young Becky Young Jim Zahrn FIVE, FOUR, THREE, two, one . . . ring! And they’re off . . , to the A-wing, cafeteria, band room, TV Science. The multitudes begin the “rat race” of the day . . . Wonder who’ll win? 137 Junior Aar-Cam Juniors Excel in Scholastic Ability JUNIOR ADVISORY COUNCIL TOP ROIV: Guy Johnson, Pres.; Jerry Quesenber- ry, V.-Pres.; Leslie Waugh, Sec.; Becky Scott, Treas.; Judy Allen, Eddie Barrick. Susan Blev- ins. John Borden. Robert Echols. BOTTOM ROW: Alice Gilbert. Jerry Haley, Mike Ho- gan, Katherine Hunter, Donnie Lester, Mark Spangler, Woody Traylor, Nancy Williams. Setting their own style (to say the least), juniors assume a dignity incumbent upon upper classmen. Yet, when not dignified, they committed atrocities befitting even those esteemed seniors whose heads never came out of the clouds. (but that’s another story). A year filled with increasing responsibility loomed ahead, but the Junior Class bore up well under the rigors of upper classman life. Besides some unprintable incidents which they perpetrated, they partici- pated in the usual activities befitting the junior class — electing officers and advisory council, taking full charge of the Junior-Senior Banquet, and marshalling those doting old seniors to the end of the road. Bonnie Aaron Connie Aaron Tony Abernathy Clarence Adams Edgar Adams Julius Adams Judy Adkins Linda Adkins Judy Allen Sidney Allgood Charles Alverson Earl Anderson Peggy Anholt John " Bailey Nancye Barbour Lisa Barker Tom Barrett 1 Eddie Barrick James Barts Steve Bass Ernest Bedsaul Judy Bennett Rita Betterton Lee Bingham Richard Blair Jeff Bledsoe Susan Blevins Kenny Bohannon William Bolick Billy Booth Patricia Booth John Borden Vickie Bowman Danny Bridges Richard Bridgforth Kay Brooks Paul Brooks ENJOYMENT, HAPPINESS AND INSPIRATION - Joan Ricketts; frustration, consternation, contemplation — John Bailey! Randy Brooks Judy Carol Brown Judy Colleen Brown Rachel Brown William Brown Linda Buck Eddie Calderon Cathy Calisch Allethia Campbell 139 Junior Can-Fox Joyce Cannon Raymond Carson Claudia Carter Joan Carter May Carter Raymond Carter Kay Cassada Lee Chappell Ronnie Clay Jim Clement Bill Cleveland Shirley Compton THERE CAN BE FUN in school life! Perhaps others would like to learn the secret of Pete Ludwick, Scotty Lavinder, Les Young and Ricky Kinn. Mary Lou Condon Nancy Corn Patsy Craig Donna Crowder Danny Crumpton Bob Cuttle Donnie Dalton Vivian Dalton Linda Dance Michael Dance Vicky Darnell Carol Davis Colleen Davis Sheryl Davis Bruce Deal Clyde DeLoach Earnest DeSera Jerry Dillard Phyllis Dodson Tommy Dorr Joyce Doss John Douglas Carleen Dubose Carrol Duncan Bill Dunevant Judy Durham Joe Dykes Test Tubes, Bunsen Burners Occupy Juniors “COME ON, DON’T be coy! 1 know where you heard that joke,” giggles Linda Dance to Katherine Hunter as Dennis Scearce and Doug Starnes discuss world affairs in the background. David Eanes Doris Eanes John Eanes Margaret Earle Bertha East 141 Bobby Echols Tommy England Linda English Dale Evans Beth Farley Ann Farmer Carrie Farmer Bob Feldman Mike Ferris Nancy Fitzgerald Sandra Forbes Michael Fox Junior Fra-Hof Elaine Francisco Robert Friedman Janice Fuller Kelly Furgurson Pat Gammon Bill Garbee Rachel Gardner Carolyn Garrett Charles Garrett David Garrett Debbie Gibson JoAnn Gibson JUST AFTER STICKING her big toe in a light socket, Kay Huff is unable to recover from her shock. 142 Letvis Gibson Alice Gilbert Cathy Gillispie Ronald Glass Richard Goad Beverley Gosney Michael Graham Joan Gravely Peyton Green Rita Greenspon Becky Griffith Donald Griffith COME ON FELLOWS, life’s not all that bad! Mike Turn er, Vern Barker, and Buzzy Vanderwerff don’t look too happy at the prospect of going back to class. Betty Jrubbs Eddie Frankie Naomi Jerry Gunnell Gunnel! Hain Haley Irvin Hall John Hall Kay Hall Sandra Hall Thomas Hall Connie Hamlett Carolyn Hamm Claudia Hancock Donna Hancock Do vie Hancock Wilson Hankins Cheryl Hardy Lynda Hardy Marie Hardy Michael Harris Ann Harville Michael Harville Sandra Haskins MOONING IN CLASS is strictly against the rules! Colleen Davis isn’t dreaming. She’s intent on her French vowels! Diane Donnie Henderson Herndon Margaret Hoffman Wayne Hodges Rhonda Highfill Pete Hilliard Junior Hog-Mar Mike Hogan Sally Hoke Debbie Holley Jerry Hopkins Bruce Hudson Kay Huff Michael Hughes Brenda Humble Katherine Hunter Anne Hyler Betty Ingram Ava Ireson Angela Isom Dale Jarrett Nancy Jarvis Billy Jeffress Anna Johnson Dan Johnson SUNSHINE SMILES ON a sunny day stimulate happy reactions from students who encounter this trio: Bobbi McCubbins, Anne Turner, and Betty Stanfield. 144 I Guy Johnson Pat Johnson Steve Johnson Darroll Jones “SERPENT” SALLY WARREN peers alluringly from the branches as “Adam” Bass and “Eve” Martin choose to ignore her — for the present, at any rate. I I Gary Jones Jimmie Price Jones Kay Jones Michael Kelly Eileen Kilgore Richard Kinn Debor ah Klaff f7 ' THE THREE MUSKETEERS, Robbie Friedmen, John Smith, and Clyde DeLoach try to snatch a glimpse of Catcher in the Rye, which Nancy Newlin is hoarding. Ben Kushner Louise LaPrade Dirksen Lea Diane Ledford Helen LeFevers Ruth Leonard Donald Lester Andrew Lewis John Daniel Lloyd Gale Love John Lovelace Lacy Lowe Ernest Lynch Bobbi McCubbins Jo Ann McGregor Darlene McGuire Judy McGuire Starlette McGuire James McKinney Jo Ann McKinney Carl Man a SCO Helga Marienfeldt Ricky Manila Jerry Marsella 145 Junior Mar-Rap Betty Martin Kathleen Martin Mary Martin Sammy Martin Jerry Matherly Jimmy Matthews Gene Maurakis Sandra Maynard Don Meadors Ralph Meadows Larry Mills Mary Jac Mills Carole Mitchelle Gale Moore K ay Moorefield Eva Morris George Morris 146 I I A. B. Motley Diane Motley Gail Motley Brenda Mullins Sammy Munford Phyllis Murphy Cynthia Muse Mary Jane Myers Mike Myers ENJOYING A “SUMMERY” September on G.W.’s campus are Earnest DeSera and Becky Scott. “IT’S MY TURN to talk to him!” exclaims Pam Bass to Carolyn Hamm. The several phones are well used during the lunch periods and between classes. Janet My rick Nancy Newlin Larry Newman Donna Newton Duane Owen Ellen Owen Mike Owen Pam Owen Wayne Owen Brenda Owens Billy Payne Jimmy Payne Mary Perkins Vickie Perkins David Perkins Elizabeth Perkins Linda Perkins SECRETLY DRILLING A hole in her desk(???), Debbie Tuck pretends to take a test with paper upside down! 147 Pat Perry Alvin Petty Sandra Pickeral Bruce Pierce Larry Pinchback Junior Ray-Swa Jimmy Ray Linda Reynolds Linda Richardson Mike Richardson Joan Ricketts Dallas Riggan Donna Rigney Barry Rising Lockie Roach ARTISTIC ABILITY COMES in small packages, but Carol Thompson has plenty of Higgins also. Joe Roane Betty Robertson Ellen Robertson Jimmy Roscoe Janet Rowland 148 David Sage William Salmon Jo Ann Samuels Anne Saunders Dennis Scearce Linda Scearce Becky Scott Darlene Scott John Searcy Johnny Shanks Mike Shelton Patricia Shelton Kenneth Sherrill Terry Shore Allen Shumate Paul Siddle Bronwyn Sigmon Carol Sigmon Elizabeth Slaughter Linwood Smart Ray Smart Barbara Smith Calvin Smith David Smith Jim Smith Penny Smith Bonnie Snead Cliff Sommer Mark Spangler A1 Spencer Judy Spencer CAMPUS MONITOR STRIKES again upon unsuspecting innocent bystanders. It’s Pat Aron on a CAVALIER assignment, taking the names of photogenics, Steve Wilson, Ray Scearce, Buddy Holley, Tom Freeze, Densie Turner, Bunny Smith, and Freddie Butts. Nancy Spencer Janice Squires Betty Stanfield Phillip Stanley Susan Starkey Doug Starnes Kenneth Stoner Sally Stratton Johnny Swann 149 Junior Tal-You Beverly Talley Robert Tate Charles Taylor Oswell Tavlor Steve Tayfor Michael Teague Ed Temple Carol Thompson Richard Thompson Richard S. Thompson JUNIORS ENJOY THE atmosphere of the “Junior-Senior Picnic.” If the classes keep getting larger they may have to rent Ballou Park! Phyllis Tolbert Woody Traylor Anne Turner Betty Turner Dana Turner Audrey Turpin Anne Tveiteraas Martha Viccellio Wallace Wade Jean Walker Joyce Walker Joan Warner Betty Warren Sally Warren Nancy Watlington Leslie Waugh Leslie Whitaker Cynthia Wilborne Allen Wiles Jane Wiles Kenny Wiles THE LINE FORMS at the rear as the great sage (?!) Michael Fox gives aid to “desperate” students (they really look it), Steve Snow, Linda Motley. Sammy Martin, and Kay Moorefield. Marshalls Share in Commencement Excitement Hampton Wilkins Lawrence Williams Nancy Williams Suzanne Williams Anthony Wilson Ellen Wilson Madge Wiseman Susan Wiseman Vera Womack Gerald Woodrum Trudy Worley Gerald Wrenn Janet Yarborough Walter Yates Leslie Young 151 CONTEMPLATION ON THE PART of Coach Ralph Wall and concentration on the part of the class is the order of the day. Class of 1966 Abb-Bea Sandra Faye Abbott Brenda Lee Adams Lewis Carter Adams Ray Edward Adkins Proud Class of ’66 Claims To Be “Best Ever” Robert Hampton Agee James Michael Albright Donna Marie Alderson Lavenia Susan Aldridge 152 Walter King Altice Berley Edward Anderson Bonnie Ela Andrews Michael Glenn Apple SITUATED ON THE ROSTRUM, Senior class officers snicker as they are caught clowning: Judy Williams, treas., Johnny Hamlin, vice- pres., Beverly Barksdale, pres., and Cathy Coleman, sec. When the three weird sisters began to spin their long, uncertain string (terrifyingly called the Fate of Mankind), they provided for a most surprising historical development known as the Class of 1966. Spanning a four-year period, the turbulent era of this class was climaxed by its unexpected emergence from the shadow of last year’s out- standing class. A fervent surge of activity, jolting every phase of school life, marked the advent of this Senior Class. The Fates must have delighted in creating a limitless supply of escapades for a class which could not accept boredom as an accompaniment of the scholarly life. Beginning its long haul at GW with an avant-garde attitude, ready to im- press the establishment with its pseudo- sophistication (which soon rubbed off), the Class of ’66 heard dire predictions from upper- classmen that the frosh would certainly come to an infamous end. Undaunted, the class devoted three years to an intermittent acquisition of knowledge. It equipped itself with an insatiable capacity for fun, also. Then this Senior Class brashly took its place as the school’s “elder” class, confident of setting new precedents of greatness. Preserv- ing its avant-garde reputation, it perhaps seemed little different from its characteristics on the day of its arrival. But there was a very real difference. The en- joyment of meaningful friendships, the growth of wisdom, the unanticipated development of maturity — all these had marked this class deeply, giving each Senior a unique joy and pride in being a part of the Class of 1966. Janet Lee Arnold Patricia Lee Aron Kathleen Alice Arthur Wanda Marie Arthur David Dwight Ashworth David Monroe Baker “IT ' S SO EASY, like taking candy from a baby,” explains Jim Paul to his admirers: Judy Dooley, Roselyn Terry and Shirley Martin. Beverly White Barksdale Roger Lee Barksdale Barbara Annette Barrett Mary Virginia Bass James Duncan Beaton Class of 1966 Bea-Cal Edwin Anthony Beavers Roger Lee Beck Richard Harold Beaver Terry James Beaver Robert Paschal Bendall Sara Rebecca Blank Shelby Jean Boaze James Hamilton Boggs Jan Norman Booker Susan Marie Boulware Brenda Carolyn Bousman BITING DOWN ON his lip as he pounds out the beat, Cleo Fleming reminds any onlooker of his days with toy soldiers. I JUNIOR COMMITTEEMEN FOR last year’s Junior- Senior Banquet “take five” during a strenuous planning session: George Leonard, Beverly Barksdale, Patsy Lewis, Cathy Coleman, Don Pratt, Mike Dishman, and Phillip Smith. Raymond August Brame Mark Brann Oscar Lee Braswell lola Dawn Bridgen Thomas Harry Brooks Patsy Kay Brown Basil Lester Bryant Robert Edward Bryant Jerry Raymond Buckner Charles Lee Burkett Thomas Eugene Burks Robin Anne Burrell 155 Carolyn DeEtte Burton Larry Durand Burton Virginia Anne Callahan Class of 1966 Cal-Coo Anna Ruth Calos Sylvia Marie Carmichael David Lee Carswell Arthur Cecil Carter Donald James Chaney Steve William Chappell Linda Marlane Circle Robert Allan Clare Susan Kaye Clark Zandra Lee Clark Billy Wayne Clay Ronnie Dale Clayton Hugh Thomas Clements Dan Craig Clifton Eunice Irene Cobb Sharon Widenhouse Coggins Cathy Leigh Coleman Jeanne Ray Compton Ronald Charles Conley Dewey Wayne Cook Herman William Cook “AHA, SO YOU’RE GONNA have a party! Just cruise on in,” chorus Jim Paul, Richard Evans, Gus Brame, Jerrie Snead, Tommy Burks, Bob Bendall, Bill Wentz, Sandy Taylor, and Anne Moore. 157 Class of 1966 Coo-Don Patricia Ann Cook Howard Vemell Cowan Nellie Rebecca Cox Phyllis Jean Cox David William Craddock George Allen Craig Judith Mae Crumpton Ernest Dale Cumbo Richard Anderson Cundiff Frank Thomas Currier Betty Ann Dalton Sandra Kay Dalton Vivian Gail Dalton Virginia Carol Daniel Douglas James Daniels Barbara Kay Davis Coleman Ray Davis Russell Ruben Davis Sylvia Dyann Davis Wayne Royshel Davis Mary Virginia DeHaven Linda Lou Dewberry Alice Glass Dibrell Ernest Luther Dickens Thomas Leslie Dickens Michael Van Dishman Virginia Lee Dix Willis Jefferson Donelson SENIOR ADVISORY COUNCIL First Row: Mr. Marion Ward, Carter Elliott, Steve Gaddy, Judy Marsella, Anne McBrayer, Dale Goss, chief sponsor, Beverly Barksdale, Johnny Hamlin, Cathy Coleman, Judy Barbara Barrett. Third Row: Larry Heldreth, Robert Agee, Melodie 159 Williams, Don Pratt, Becky Toler, Johnny Raines. Second Row: Lambert, Marty Shelhorse, Jan Booker, Frank Strickler. Class of 1966 Doo-Fos SCOURING THE DICTIONARY for an appropriate word to pitch at an unexpected receiver (she has learned quickly!) Austrian Foreign Exchange Student Use Kropf polishes her English. James Elwood Dooley Judy Carol Dooley Jay Franklin Dorman Victor Lynn Dorsett Linda Joan Doss Raymond Thomas Doss Faye Dawn Drye Henry Lee Eanes Helen Southgate Earle Alfred Eugene Eastridge Brenda Kaye Edmonds Arlett Franklin Edwards Earl Carter Elliott Anna Marie Evans George Perry Evans Richard Brinkley Evans Patricia Ann Everett Sherrill Jane Everett Judy Kay Farmer Harvey Lee Forthing Frank Morris Feibelman Donna Carole Ferguson Lisa Adolis Ferguson WITH HER FAMOUS profile, Becky Toler seems to have much in common with Mr. George Washington. Patricia Ann Ferrell Terry Lee Fike Jeffrey William Fiske Charles Cleo Fleming 161 Mark Scollines Fleming Jo Ann Flora Carol Diane Floyd Beverly Lee Foster Kenneth Allen Foster Class of 1966 Fow-Hal Connie Adams Fowler Nancy Anne Fowlkes Henry Ronald Freeze Joel Vann Fuller 162 I I Seniors Discover Privileges, Responsibilities, Fun CONSCIENTIOUS STUDENTS (WOULD it be better James Harvey Fuquay to say objectors?) Lisa Fergurson, Susan Sparks, and Lewis Adams enjoy a little study session Harrv Allen Furgurson m the ' spring air. Charles Stephen Gaddy Joan Wortham Garrett Jo Anne Gatewood Frances Kay Gilbert Linda Kaye Gilbert Elizabeth Haile Giles Erwin Clarence Gill Dennis Caroll Gilley Frank Starling Glass Nancy Frances Glidewell Mary Kathrine Godsey Dale Duane Goss Carroll Anderson Grant Rebecca Ann Gravett Julia Anne Greene Nelia Wylene Gregory Nancy Dell Grubbs Sandra Sutton Guill HAPPY WANDERERS ALL are Elsie Perkins, Bracken Rush. Susan Ward, Brenda Adams. Kathleen Arthur, Bill Ingram, and Ann Satterfield. Class of 1966 Hal-Hol James Cabell Hall Larrv Norman Hall Munford Page Hall Susan Ann Hall Susan Joyce Halperin Ray Kenneth Hamlett John Conway Hamlin Bernice Kaye Hancock Janice Marie Hanks 164 SEEN IN MERRY repose after screeching to a grateful halt on their deadline is the CAVALIER Business Staff. Seated: Mary Ann Perkins, Jo Anne Holland, Diane Boy, Sandra Abbott. STanding: Frank Strickler, Don Pratt, Melodie Lambert, Gale Love, Martha Viccellio, A. B. Motley, Guy Johnson. Betty Jo Hardy Beverly Gayle Hardy William Ray Harmon Betsy Jane Harris Brenda Carole Harris Carolyn Sue Harris Charles Milton Harris Margaret Carole Harris Stephen Mark Haynes Barbara Ellen Hays Dorothy Marie Hazelwood Robert Heffernan Larry Alvin Heldreth Seniors Finding Themselves In Charge Take Over Class of 1966 Hop-Kea Jeanette Rose Hopkins Patricia Dale Hopkins John Wesley Hornaday Beverly Ann Horsley Donnie Ray Horsley Karen Elaine Hoskins Linda Gail Hoskins Leon Carroll Howard Buddy Nathaniel Hudgins Carolyn Frances Huff Nancy Elizabeth Hughes 166 Homer Thomas Hulette Margaret Lillian Humphrey Frank Wallace Huppert SPRING MAKES PEOPLE do strange things! Guy Johnson and I Gene Eastridge prove this as I mediator Jay Dorman half- heartedly attempts to solve matters. Enjoying this strange behavior are Hodges Motley, Melodic Lambert and Lisa Ferguson. I I I Donna Jane Hutcherson Margaret Arlene Hutchinson Roger Lee Hutson David Nelson Ingram David William Ingram Pamala Dianne Isom Myra Lee Jackson Robert Lee Jackson Odell Ashburn Jarvis David Michael Johnson Brenda Dayle Jones 167 Charles Michael Jones Dennis Thurman Jones Clarence Mitchell Jordan Linda Carol KeatLs Class of 1966 Kee-Lew Seniors Give Up Positions During Class Day Activities MIDST PILES OF work, CAVALIER edi- tor Anne Whitehurst stops to give avid listeners her rendition of “Would ya like to swing on a star?” (Or would YOU rather be a mule? It’s an easy choice!) Mirinda Jean Kossoff Use Martina Kropf 168 Melodic Colleen Lambert Vincent Lee Lancaster Michael Roy Land James Alford Lane Robert Cleveland Laramore Patricia Helen Large Scotty William Lavinder Rachel Lee Lawson Ronald Keith Layne Tony Wayne Ledford George Bartlett Leonard Larry Wray Leonard Victoria Elise Lester Judith Carol Lewis Judy Kay Lewis Patsy Gail Lewis TYPING NAMES FOR CAVALIER doesn’t appear to be a boring business if Lindsay Robertson’s grin is indicative of anything. In- dustriously occupied, Becky Highfill determines to finish. Class of 1966 Lon-Mer o Brenda Mae Long June Elizabeth Love Kenneth Lewis Ludwick John Richard MacLauchlan Anne Evans McBrayer Harvey Leon McCarter STUDIED NONCHALANCE IS in evidence as Charles Shepherd, Berley Anderson, and Tony Led- ford blithely ignore the bell — and enjoy the emptied, silent campus. !i I 170 Jerry Edward McCormick Linda Sue McCormick Landon Earl McCraw Linda Paige McDaniel Michael Edward McDowell Sandra Lee McFarling Daryl Wayne McGee Michael Arthur McGowan J AS ONE TWIN, Susan Snead, dreams about the future, sister Barbara seems more concerned with matters closer at hand. Dwain Avertt McGregor Thomas Wayne McGregor Walter Calvin McMann John Thomas Marlowe Judith Ellen Marsella Edward Neal Martin Shirley Anne Martin Vicki Jeanne Martin I Melvin Mason Linda Faye Matkins Kimberly Ann Matthews Andrew Peter Maurakis 171 CAUGHT IN THE act, eh? Julie Greene and Nancye Scearce have that guilty look. Kim Winfield Meeks William Joseph Merchant Class of 1966 Mer-Pay Harold Burton Merricks Anne Daingerfield Mitchelle Anne Houghton Moore Barbara Ann Moore Linda Leigh Moore Ronald Dean Moore Thomas James Moran Bonne Rae Morgan ‘Pilgrim’s Progress’ Plagues Pupils in English Lit 172 Taylor Hodges Motley Arthur Dyer Mullins Sandra Fay Munford Donald Ross Mustain Robin Ray Mustain Steven Brian Nakdimen Duane Wilson Neal Brenda Joyce Newman Elizabeth Frances Newton Linda Carol Oakes Maurice Alton Oakes Richard Lee Osborne Wanda Salene Osborne Susan Jane Overby Mary Aline Overton Barbara Nell Owen HAPPY, HAPPY, HAPPY! Did you ever see people as happy as Judy Marsella, Robbie Agee, Margaret Humphrey, Lindsay Robertson, Maurice Oakes, and Anna Calos? John William Parrish Wilhelmus Maria Hubertus Pastoor James Edwards Paul Joyce Hope Paul Larry Earley Payne Patricia Gayle Payne 173 Class of 1966 Per-Rob Elsie Dean Perkins Susan Romayne Perkins Charles Ballejo Perry Rose Marie Petty Mary Anne Phelps Sylvia Lee Phillips Glenda Lovell Pickeral George Edward Pinchback Steve Reed Powell Donald Irvin Pratt Eugene Edward Price Charles Wilson Pruett Frederick Burton Pugh LOOKING READY FOR their adventures at Civitan Leadership Camp are Jay Dorman and Joan Garrett. “•••. i.r • V ' 1 Jeanne Elaine Purcell Thomas Lee Queen Johnny Ray Raines Ralph Colliedge Raines Glenda Dale Rasnick Alyce Jane Rawley Jerry Mason Ray Susan Carol Reed Joseph Hampton Reynolds Keith Brent Riddle Steven Michael Riddle Dennis Michael Rigney THE HEAD MAN gives representatives to Girls’ and Boys’ State a few words of advice before their departure. Mike Dishman, Steve Gaddy, Cathy Coleman, Melodie Lambert and Anne Moore swap witty words with Mr. J. T. Christopher. John Goode Roberts Anne Lindsay Robertson 175 Class of 1966 Rob-Slo Fran Laveme Robertson Nancy Lee Robertson Linda Louise Robinson Raymond Sidney Robinson Elizabeth Bracken Rush Danny Lee Rust Jennifer Rebecca Samuels 176 Anne Howard Satterfield Nancy Ann Saunders Alison Marie Scarboro Joyce Ellen Scearce GENIUSES OF THE SENIOR lounge, Frankie Feibleman and Tom Moran, while away the time w ' ith mathematical computations, while Tony Beaver and Carter Elliott find other means of killing minutes. Nancye Jane Scearce Thomas Lee Scearce Rebecca Jane Scruggs William John Seeley Government Class Gains Insight on Tour of City Billy Joe Martha Sue Setliff Shelhorse Betty Jane Shelton Charles Franklin Shepherd DILIGENT CAVA- LIER STAFF mem- bers seldom have time to assume the pose of Betty Shelton, who had to rest her weary feet. Susie Jane Siddle Steven George Simmons Sandra Faye Slade Clifford Wayne Slone Class of 1966 Sma-Str William Richard Smart Benjamin Jesse Smiley Arnold Walker Smith Dania Hanes Smith Harry Phillip Smith Jerry Donald Smith John Dudley Smith Rebecca Smith Ronnie Lee Smith Thomas Edward Smith Vincent Chester Smoral Barbara Jean Snead 178 t 1 1 Mill i - ' i n ’ 1 .1 1 ivx 1 SENIOR LOUNGE MONI- TORS SEA TED: Phillip Smith. Anne Mitchelle, Anne McBrayer, Sandra Guill, Johnny Hamlin. STANDING: Don Pratt, Bob Laramore, Jimmy Henderson, Tommy Burks, Mike McGowan. Jerrie Jerome Snead Roderick Earl Snead Susan Ann Snead Michael Shea Solomon Shelby Jane Sours Elizabeth Colgate Sowers Robert Paul Sowers Patricia Jane Sparks Thelma Francine Stanley Freddy Millard Stevens Beverley Dee Stovall Judith Elaine Strader Martha Eileen Stratton Frank Wayne Strickler SUAVE. ROGUISH. WORLDLY, full of savoir faire, debonaire — all of this sophistry in one gallant assemblage is just too much. Label them: Bob Sowers. Billy Clay, Bill Stanley, Frankie Carter, and Roy Scearce. Class of 1966 Str-Wal Samuel Turnbull Strj ' ker Aaron Carrol Talley Elizabeth Marie Tamson Ernest Albert Tate GETTING “THE WORD,” (is it that fancy hairdo?), Diane Boy listens to the voice of authority, Mr. Marion Ward. Carl Reid Taylor Joseph Allen Taylor Sandra Frances Taylor Sanford McRae Taylor Roslyne Kaye Teny William Elreese Terry Linda Dianne Thigpen Ronald Lanier Thomas Janet Kay Thompson Rebecca Codjne Toler Danny Ray Touchstone Donald Ray Turner William Lamar Turner William Rodney Turner Melva LaCrane Turpin Ralph Nelson Turpin Patricia Ann Vaden Robert Andrew Vasold Brenda Kay Vaughn Charles Miller Vernon Joyce Marie Walker Pamela Maxine Walker Judy Carol Walton CHECKING AND RECHECKING is the order of the day in the CAVALIER room as staff members Nancye Scearce. Linda McDaniel and Jeannie Purcell work on the Senior section. Class of 1966 War-Zuf 1 David Michael Wells Linda Marie Wells William Ira Wentz Anne Aurelia Whitehurst John Eric Ward Susan Charles Ward Steven Richard Weber Seniors Round Out Roguing and Functional Years 182 Jerr ’ Duane Wilkerson Julia Murray Williams Kenneth Ray Williams Carolyn Ruth Willis I ' !i ,1 li r ! i David Leon Willis Jackie Charlene Willis JoAnn Willis Larry Dean Willis TOMORROW THERE WILL be green fields and sunshine. Phillip Smith, Betty Jane Shelton, and Linda McDaniel take stock of the present and begin to look ahead to G-day. Brenda Carolyn Wilson Nancy Powers Wilson Phyllis May Wilson William Plumar Wiseman With Long-Anticipated Commencement Activities David Harris Womack Nancy Phyliss Worley Ronald Lynn Wyatt David Allen Yeaman 183 Carol Elizabeth Young Irvin David Young Sarah Lou Young Charles Thomas Zufall CONGRATULA- TIONS ARE IN order from Principal J. T. Christopher as he advises Miller Vernon, valedictorian. and Anne White- hurst. salutatorian. with regard to their college careers. THREE OUTSTANDING CLASSES OF GEORGE WASHINGTON STUDENTS ARE MAKING IN RECOGNITION OF participation in worthy activities in school, church and community and because of creativity, originality and enterprise, twelve Senior girls were chosen by their fellow-students, subject to approval of the faculty and the Danville chapter of University Women, as Junior University Women. So honored were: SEATED, Gwynn Chambers, Anne Moore, Aline Overton, Linda Oakes and Nancy Grubbs. STANDING. Joan Garrett, Judy Williams, Anne Whitehurst, Jean Kossoff, Catherine Coleman. Robin Mustain and Pat Aron. VERSATILITY CHARACTERIZES Cathy Coleman, winner of the Daughters of the American Revolu- tion award to an outstanding GW girl for 1966. LOOKING AHEAD TO a bright future, Pat Aron poses as the Voice of Democracy contest winner. THEIR WAY TO CHAIRS MADE EMPTY BY JUNE GRADUATION CEREMONIES. Senior Statistics Reveal Years of Work, Fun LEARNING THE FINER points of layout creation from Julie Greene, are Page Hall, Jay Dorman, and Ronnie Smith. A ABBOTT. SANDRA VOT 4; FHA 2; ENA 1.2.3; YFC 1; Q S 3,4; CAVALIER 2.3. co-busmess mgr., 4; SIPA 3; CSPA 4 GAA 1,2; NHS 4. ’ ADAMS, LEWIS Actor 2,3, Double-Door 4; Football 1; Basketball Mgr. 1,2; Pep 2; Mono- gram 3,4. AGEE, ROBERT SCA Rep 2,3; Adv. C. 3,4; French 2,3; YFC 1,2; Spelling 1; Con. Cho’. 3; Football 1.2; Basketball 1; Track 1,2; transferred from Whitmell High School; Mdrgl. 3; Mxd. Cho. 3. ALBRIGHT, MICHAEL Spanish 1,2; Science 1,2; Band 1; Pep Band 1. ALDRIDGE, LAVENIA FTA 3,4; French 2. 3,4; Stage 3,4; Circus Capers 2; Pep 2. ANDERSON, BERLEY DE 3,4. ANDREWS, BONNIE Press 4; Chatterbox 3, 4; CSPA 3; Pep 2. APPLE, GLENN DE 4; French 3; Circus Ca- pers 1,2; Pep 2. ARNOLD, JANET K. Korps 2,3,4; G. Cho. 1; M.xd. Cho. 3; Circus Capers 2; GAA 1,2. ARON, PAT FTA 2,4; French 1,2,4; Science 1; NHS 3,4; Debating 4; Mxd. Cho. 1,2; Mdrgl 2; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; NMSQT 4; Con. Cho. 3; Q S 4. ARTHUR. KATHLEEN GAA 3,4; trans- ferred from Gloucester Catholic High School. In order to present Senior Statistics in a brief and simple form, the CAVALIER staff has used a number of abbrevia- tions. These are listed below as a key for reader interpretation. THEY ALL CAME out to see the fire trucks go bawling past “ye olde schoolie”. Curiosity got the best of Anne Turner, Judy Adkins, Eddie Barrick, Judy Brown, Paul Siddle, Ava Ireson, Audrey Turpin, John Bailey and Lacy Lowe. .AHS — Athletic Honor Society Audio Vis. — . ' udio- Visual Chrldng — Cheerleading Con. Cho. — Concert Choir CSPA — Columbia Scholastic Press Association CTS — Cardinal Talent Scout DE — Distributive Education Dis. For. — District Forensics FH.-y — Future Homemakers of .America FNA — Future Nurses of America Folk Cho. — Folk Chorus Fgn. Lg. Exam — Foreign Language Exam FTA — Future Teachers of .America G,AA — Girls’ .Athletic Association G. Cho. — Girls’ Chorus ICC — Interclub Council ICT — Industrial Cooperative Training IRC — International Relation Club Jr. Marsh. — Junior Marshal Mdrgl — Madrigal ■M. Cho. — Men’s Chorus Mxd. Cho. — Mixed Chorus NHS — National Honor Society N.MSQT — National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test Q S — Quill and Scroll SIPA — Southern Interscholastic Press Association St. For. — State Forensics St. Latin Tourn. — State Latin Tournament SCA — Student Council Association Stud. Sec. — Student Secretary VOT — Vocational Training YFC — Youth for Christ ARTHUR. WANDA FHA 1,2; Spanish 2,3,4; K. Korps 2,3,4; G. Cho. 2; Pep 2. B BAKER, DAVID SCA Rep. 2; Band 1,2,3. BARKER, JOHN Spanish 2; Football 3; Pep 2 . BARKSDALE, BEVERLY Adv. C. 1,2,3,4; V.- Pres. Class 1,3, Pres. Class 4; Civics 2,3, pres. 4; French 2, v.-pres. 3, pres 4; Key 3, v.-pres 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 3, v.-pres. 4; CTS 3, Bus. Mgr. 4; CSPA 3; Wrestling 1,3,4; Baseball 3,4; Jr. Marsh; Jr. Rotarian; Soph. Waiter; SCA Rep. 3; ICC 4; Q S 4. BARRETT, BARBARA Adv. C. 4; G. Cho. 1; Chatterbox 4; Circus Capers 1,2; GAA 1,2; Q S 4. BASS, JENNY Y-Teens 1,2; Circus Capers 1, 2; GAA 1,2; Pep 2. BEATON, JAMES SCA Rep. 2,3; Latin 3,4; Band 1. BEAVER, TERRY DE sec. 4. BECK, ROGER SCA Rep. 3; ICC 4; Adv. C. 1; Latin 3,4; Q S 3,4; Chatterbox 3, Co- Editor 4; SIPA 3; CSPA 3; Press 4; Jr. Ro- tarian. BENDALL, BOB SCA Rep. 1; Adv. C. 2; Latin 3,4; Capital Hi-Y 3,4; Basketball 1,2, 4; Soph. Waiter. BLAKE, DELORAS FHA 3; Mxd. Cho. 3. BLANK, SARA SCA Rep. 1.2; Adv. C. 1; FHA 4; FTA 3; French 2,3,4; IRC 4; Mod- el-T’s v.-pres. 4; Chatterbox 3,4; CSPA 3; Chrldng 1,2; Civics 4; Press v.-pres. 4; Jr. Variety Show. BOAZE, SHELBY Stud. Sec. 4; Circus Ca- pers 1,2; GAA 1; YFC 1. BOOKER, JAN SCA Rep. 1; Adv. C. 4; Chatterbox 3; Curcus Capers 1,2; Pep 2. BOULWARE. SUSAN SCA Rep. 1; Library 1,2,3; Circus Capers 1.2; GAA 1. BOUSMAN, BRENDA G. Cho. 1,2,3; Mxd. Cho. 4. BOY, DIANE SCA 1,2; FTA 2,3; French 2,3; Pep 2; Library 2; K. Korps 4; CAVALIER 3,4-; Circus Capers 1.2; CSPA 4; Q S 4. BOYD, LINDA French 1, 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1. BOYKIN, RONALD Science 1,2,3; Debating 1 ; Circus Capers 1,2. BRAME, GUS French 3,4; Key 4; Capital Hi-Y 1,2,4; Football 1,2. BRANN, MARK Band 1. BRASWELL, OSCAR DE 3.4. BRIDGEN, DAWN FTA 4; Y-Teens 4; GAA 3; transferred from Ben L. Smith High School. BROWN, DONALD DE 3.4. BROWN. PATSY Adv. C. 3; Y-Teens 1.2,3; FHA 1. BRYANT, LESTER DE 4. BRYANT. ROBERT Football 3; Wrestling 3, 4; Baseball 3,4. BUCKNER. JERRY French 4; Chrldng 3,4; Monogram 4. BURKETT, CHARLES Pep 2. BURKS, THOMAS Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Foot- ball 1,2.3, 4; Wrestling 1; Monogram 3,4; Sr. Monitor. BURRELL, ROBIN FTA 4; Spanish 4; Mxd. Cho. 1; G.AA 1; Pep 2. BURTON, CAROLYN FHA 2,3; YFC 1,2,3; Circus Capers 2; GAA 1. BURTON, LARRY Circus Capers 1,2. C CALLAHAN, VIRGINIA Transferred from John M. Langston High School. CALOS, ANNA SCA Rep. 1; FHA 1.2,3,4; FNA 3,4; Y-Teens 1; K. Korps 4; Gymn. 3, 4; GAA 1,2,3; Pep 2; Stage 4. CARMICHAEL. SYLVIA DE 4; Circus Ca- pers 1.2. CARSWELL. DAVID Circus Capers 1,3. CARTER. ARTHUR SCA Rep. 3; Adv. C. 2; German 2,3, pres. 4; IRC 4; Science 2; NHS 3, pres. 4; Band 1; CAVALIER 4. CARTER. CYNTHIA Civics 4; FNA 2, sec. 3,4; G. Cho. 2,3. CARTER, FRANK DE 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1,2; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 2. CARTER, GLENDA Stud. Sec. 4; FNA 1,2; French 4; YFC 1,2; Stage 1,2; Mxd. Cho. 1, 2,3,4; GAA 1,2. CASSADA. CHERYL Y-Teens 2.3,4; FTA 4; GAA 1 ; Pep 2. CASSADA, SUSAN DE 4; transferred from Dan River High School. CHAMBERS. GWYNN ICC 4; FTA 2,3, pres. 4; French 2,3,4; IRC 4; Y-Teens 3,4; NHS 3, sec. 4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Ed- itors 4; Pep 2; transferred from Sedgefield Jr. High; Q S 4. SCURRYING HITHER AND thither during class, Henry Eanes and Brenda Harris are on guard for a “walkway” monitor (in other words, they’re skipping). CHANEY, DONALD DE 3,4; Band 1,2. CHAPPELL, STEVE Audio Vis. sec-treas. 2; Spanish 2; Track 1. CIRCLE, LINDA DE 3.4; transferred from Elders Ridge High School. CLARE, BOB Spanish 2,3; Cavalier Hi-Y 2,3,- 4; Basketball 1,2.3; Track 1.2; Monogram 3,- 4. CLARK, ZANDRA SCA Rep. 1; G. Cho. 1,2. CLAY, BILLY DE 3,4. CLAYTON. RONNIE Wrestling 2,3. CLEMENTS. HUGH Spanish 1,4; Basketball 1 , 2 . CLIFTON, BETTY YFC 1.2; Pep 2. CLIFTON, DAN French 2; Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Football 2.4; Track 1, 2.3.4; Monogram 1,2,- 3,4. COBB, EUNICE VOT 4. COGGINS, SHARON SCA Rep. 1; Y-Teen ICC v.-pres. 4; FTA 2,3,4; Spanish 2.4; Fgn. Ig. Exam 2; Y-Teens 1, v.-pres. 2, sec. 3,4; Actor Double Door 4; Press sec. 4; Chatterbox 3. Bus. Mar. 4; CSPA 4; GAA 2.3; Pep 2. COLEMAN, CATHY SCA Rep. 1. Del. 4; Judiciary 3,4; Adv. C. 2.3,4; Sec.-Treas. Class 2.3; Sec. Class 4; Civics 3,4; FTA 3,4; French sec-treas. 3; Fgn. Lg. Exam 1; Y- Teens 2, pres. 3. v.-pres. 4; Y-Teens ICC sec. 3.4; NHS 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Chatterbox 3, orts Editor 4; Circus Capers 2; GAA 2; Chrldng 2,3, Co-head 4; Pep 2; G. State 3; Chief Jr. Marsh.; Soph. Waiter; Hmcng Attendant 4; Q S 4. KING OF THE Koridor, Mike Hogan (our hero) rules from his bunged-up. gold-leaf trash can. 187 188 COMPTON, JEANNE Circus Capers 1. CONLEY, RONALD Transferred from Cedar Cliff High School. COOK, HERMAN YFC 1; Wrestling 4; Baseball 4, FARMER. JUDY Transferred from Tunstall High School. COOK, PATRICIA FHA 4; FNA 1. COOK. WAYNE Key 4; Capital Hi-Y 4; Football 4; Basketball 2.3 Co-Capt 4; Base- ball 3; Monogram 3,4. COWAN, VERN Capital Hi-Y treas. 4. COX, NELLIE FHA 3, v.-pres. 4. COX, PHYLLIS DE 3.4. CRADDOCK, DAVID Transferred from Augsburg American High School. CRAIG, GEORGE DE 3. CRUMPTON, JUDITH DE 3; FHA 3; YFC 3; G.AA 3. CUMBO, DALE DE 3,4. CUNDIFF. RICHARD DE 3.4. CURRIER. THOMAS Key 4; Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Football 3,4; Monogram 3,4; transferred from E. C. Glass High School. D DALTON, BETTY DE 3,4. DALTON. SANDRA Y-Teens 1. DALTON. VIVIAN Spanish 3; YFC 1, v.- pres. 2,3. DANIEL. PAULINE VOT 4; transferred from Roanoke Rapids High School. DANIEL, VIRGINIA Spanish 4; Stage 3,4; NMSQT 4. Board of Editors 4; Circus Capers 1,2; GAA 1; Pep 2; CSPA 3; Q S 4. DICKENS, ERNIE Audio Vis. 2; Capital Hi- Y 2,3; Library 2; Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1,2.- 3; Stage Band 2,3; M. Cho. 3; Folk Cho. 3. DICKENS, THOMAS German 3,4; Band 2; Basketball 2; Baseball 3,4; NHS 3,4; Con- federate Hi-Y 4. DISHM.AN, MICHAEL SCA Rep. 1,2.3, V.- Pres. 4; Judiciary 1,2,3, v.-pres. 4; Pres. Class 2,3; Civics 2.3,4; Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 1,2; Kev 3,4; Cardinal Hi-Y 3,4; NHS 3,4; CAVALIER 3; Football 2,3, Tri- Capt. 4; Track 1,2,3; AHS 3.4; Pen 2; Monogram 3,4; B. State 3; Jr. Marsn. 3; ICC 4; Jr. Rotarian. DIX. LEE DE 3; CTS 3; Pen 2; transferred from Westbury High School. DONELSON, WILLIS Band 2,3; Pep Band 3; Stage Band 3; transferred from Lane High School. DOOLEY, JAMES ICT v.-pres. 4; Football 1. DOOLEY, JUDY SCA Rep. 2.3,4; Adv. C. 1; FHA 1; Spanish 2,4; Y-Teens 1, v.-pres. 2.- 3; Science 1 ; Pep 2. DORMAN, JAY SCA Rep. 1.2,3, Pres. 4; Del. 1,2,3,4; ICC pres. 4; Judiciary 3, pres. 4; Pres. Class 1; V -Pres. Class 2; Civics 3,4; Key 3,4; Cardinal Hi-Y 3,4; CAVALIER 3, Ass’t Sports Editor 4; Football 1,2,3, Tri- Capt. 4; Basketball 2; Baseball 2,3,4; AHS 3.4; Monogram 3,4; Jr. Marsh; Jr. Rotari- an; Soph. Waiter; Adv. C. 1,2; Q S 4; Civitan Community 3. DORSETT, VICTOR Band 1,2. DOSS, LINDA DE 4; FHA 1; GAA 1,2. DOSS, THOMAS Football 2; Basketball 1. DRYE. DAWN Library 1.2; GAA 1,2. E EANES, HENRY ICT 3,4. EARLE, HELEN SCA Rep. 3; Spanish 4; Science sec. 3; transferred from George Washington High School, Alexandria. EASTRIDGE, GENE SCA Rep. 1; Cardinal Hi-Y 4; YFC 3; Football 1,2,3, Tri-Capt. 4; Baseball 2.4; Monogram 3,4. EDWARDS. ARTIE Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1; Stage Band 3. EDMONDS, BRENDA FHA 1; G. Cho. 1; GAA 1. ELLIOT. CARTER Adv. C. 4; Latin 3,4; Capital Hi-Y 4; Basketball 1; Track 2.3,4. EVANS, ANNA FHA 1; FNA 3; GAA 1. EVANS, GEORGE SCA Del. 1; DE 3, v.- pres. 4; Capital Hi-Y 2.3; JV Baseball 2. EVANS. RICHARD Key 3, treas. 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 3,4; Chatterbox 4; Basketball 1, 2,3,4; Tennis 1,2; Monogram 2,3,4; Baseball 3,4. EVERETT. JANE FHA 1,4; Circus Capers 2; GAA 1,2,3. EVERETT. P.AT Band 1, 2,3,4; Pep Band 2; Stage Band 2; Circus Capers 1; Gymn. 3. F FARMER, JUDY Transferred from Tunstall High School. FEIBELMAN, FRANK German 2,3,4; Photo 2.3,4; CAVALIER 4; Chatterbox 3,4; CSPA 3; Pep 2; NHS 4; Q S 4. FERGUSON, DONNA FHA 4; Y-Teens 1,2,- 3.4; YFC 1; G. Cho. 3; Mxd. Cho. 4; GAA 1,2; Spanish 2. DANIELS. DOUGLAS ICT 4. DAVIS, BARBARA FHA 4; FTA 4; Y-Teens 1,2,4; YFC 1; GAA 1,2. A PAIR OF helping hands step into this congenial group: Carolyn Gar- ret. Nancy Williams, Martha Vicellio. Nancy Spencer, Debbie Klaff, Rita Greenspon, Beverly Spangler, Betty Turner, Lee Bingham. DAVIS, RUSSELL DE 3,4. DAVIS, DYANN FHA 4; YFC 1. DAVIS, WAYNE DE 4; Football 3; Track 3; transferred from John M. Langston High School. DeHAVEN, M.ARY French 4; M.xd. Cho. 1,2,- 3; Circus Capers 1,2; Con. Cho. 4. DEWBERRY, LINDA DE 4. DIBRELL, ALICE SCA Rep. 1; Civics 4; IRC 3. sec. 4; Model-T’s 4; CAVALIER 3, BURIED IN POTATO chips, canned peas, and chicken salad sandwiches, conversation lags at luncheon. 4 V BROOMS IN MAMA’S CLOSET were never like the one sported by the custodian, Mr. Har- per Williams, as Gwynn Chambers inspects the job. FERGUSON, LISA ENA 1; French 3,4; Y- Teens 1; Actor Double Doors 4; Circus Ca- pers 2; GAA 2; Pep 2. FERRELL. PATRICIA DE 4; FHA 3; Span- ish 4; Y-Teens 1; Circus Capers 1,2; Chrldng 1; Pep 2; Soph. FIKE. TERRY Transferred from Douglas Freeman High School. FISKE, JEFF French 2; Capital Hi-Y, MGA Rep. 2,3; Science 2; Football 1,2; Basket- ball 1; transferred from Augusta Military Academy. FLEMING. CLEO, Band 1, 2.3,4; Stage Band 3,4; Pep Band 3.4. FLEMING, MARK Adv. C. 3; French 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 1. FLOYD, CAROL SCA Rep. 1; FNA 1,2; anish 4; Y-Teens 1,2,4; Band 1,2; Circus Capers 2; Pep 2. FOSTER. BEVERLY Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 1; NHS 3,4; YFC 1,2,3; CAVA- LIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Circus Capers 1.2; Q S 4. FOSTER, KENNETH Football 3,4; Pep 2. FOWLER. CONNIE DE 4. FREEZE, RONALD Football 1,2; Ba.seball 2.- 3; Actor 2. FULLER. JOEL Adv. C. 1; YFC 1.2. FURGURSON, ALLEN Key 3,4; Band 1,2,3,- 4; Pep Band 3,4; Stage Band 3,4; Football 1; Cavalier Hi-Y 3,4. G GADDY, STEVE SCA Rep. Del. 1.2,3; ICC 3,4; Adv. C. 4; Key 2,3,4; Capital Hi-Y 1,2, pres. 3,4; Soph. Waiter; Basketball 1,2,- 3,4; Ahs 4; Pep 2; Monogram 3,4; B. State 3; Jr. Marsh, Jr. Rotarian. “AFTER YOU, MY dear Alphonse” says Ali- son Scarboro to Arlene Hutchinson. GARRETT, JOAN SCA Rep. 1,2,3; ICC 4; Adv. C. 1,2; Civics 3,4; French 3; Fgn. Lg. Exam 1,2; Y-Teen ICC 4; NHS 3,4; CTS 3, Co-Editor 4; SIPA 3; Gymn. 3; GAA 1; Chrldng 1,2, Head 3,4; Pep 2; Civitan Com- munity-Chairman 3; Jr. Marsh.; Soph. Waiter; Hmcng. Runner-up 4; Q S 4. GATEWOOD, JO ANNE Stud. Sec. 4. GILBERT, KAY FHA 4; French 2.3; Y-Teens 4; Chatterbox 4; Circus Capers 1; GAA 1; Pep 2. GILBERT, LINDA FTA 2; Spanish 1.2; Y- Teens 1,3; Pep 2. GILES, ELIZABETH VOT treas. 4. GILL. ERVIN ICT 3,4. GILLEY, DENNIS Adv. C. 2,3; Cavalier Hi- Y 4; Football 1. 2,3,4; Monogram 3,4. GLASS, FRANK CAVALIER 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Photography 3,4; Q S 4. GLIDEWELL, FRANCES Spanish 2; Circus Capers 2; Chrldng Co-heaa 1,2; Y-Teens 1, sec. 2,3. GODSEY, MARY Library 2. GOSS, DALE SCA Rep. 2,3; ICC 4; Adv. C. 4; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; Band 2, sec. 3, pres. 4; Pep Band 2,3.4; Stage Band 3; transferred from Fieldale High School. GRANT, CARROLL SCA Rep. 4; Band 1,2,- 3; Pep Band 1,2; M. Cho. 2. GRAVETT, REBECCA FNA 1,2; German 3; Science 3; NHS 3,4; YFC 1,2.3; Mxd. Cho. 3; Con. Cho. 4. GREENE, JULIE Adv. C. 1; FTA 4; Latin 3,- 4; Spanish 4; Y-Teens 1,3,4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Circus Capers 1,2; Gymn. 3; GAA 1,2; Q S 4. GREGORY, NELIA Y-Teens 1; G. Cho. 1. GRUBBS, NANCY SCA Rep. 1; ICC 4; Lat- in 3,4; St. Latin Tourney 2,3; NHS 3,4; Q S 3,4; Chatterbox 3, co-editor 4; SIPA 3; GAA 1,2; Chrldng 2,3.4; Pep 2; Press 4. GUILL. SANDRA FHA 1; German 2,3,4; Y- Teens 1; CAVALIER 4; Circus Capers 2; Sr. Monitor. GUTHRIE, LINDA DE 3,4; FHA 1; YFC 2; Circus Capers 2; GAA 1,2. H HALEY, BILL DE 3,4; Football 1,2; Circus Capers 1,2. HALL, LARRY ICT 4. HALL, PAGE Adv. C. 3; German 3; Latin 3, 4; CAVALIER 3, Ass’t. Sports Editor 4; Circus Capers 1,2. HALL, SUSAN FHA 3,4; YFC 2; G. Cho. 2; Mxd. Cho. 3,4. HALPERIN, SUSAN FTA 3,4; French 2,3,4; Press 4; Chatterbox 3,4; CSPA 3; Q S 4. HAMLETT, KENNETH DE 4; Wrestling 2. HAMLIN, JOHNNY Adv. C. 1,4; V.-Pres. Class 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 3,4; Basketball 1.2,3, 4; AHS 3,4; Key 3,4; Monogram 3,4; Jr. Ro- tarian. HANCOCK, KAYE Science 3. HANCOCK, MARGARET FHA 1. 2,3,4; Y- Teens 1,2, 3,4; Pep Band 2,3; K. Korps 1,2. 3,4; G. Cho. 3,4; Gymn. 1.2; GAA 1,2,3,4; Pep 2,3,4. HANKS, JANICE SCA Rep. 3,4; French 2,3.4. HARDY, BETTY JO VOT pres. 4; French 2; SCA Rep. 4; Stage 4; Circus Capers 2. HAROY, BEVERLY FTA 4; Y-Teens 1. 2.3,4; GAA 1; Pep 2. A PUZZLING SITUATION - Jim Paul pon- ders over the workings of Anne Moore’s com- plex female mind. 189 SOMEONE SEEMS TO have stuck their foot in Hodges Motley’s business again. HARRIS, BETSY FHA 1,2; Majorette 1,2,4; Circus Capers 1,2; G.AA 1,2,3. HARRIS. BRENDA DE 3,4; Spanish 2; Y- Teens 2; Band 1,2; Circus Capers 2; Pep 2. HARRIS. CAROLYN SUE FHA 4. HARRIS. CHARLES Adv. C. 1; French 3; Chatterbox 4; Chrldng 4; Pep 2; Press 4; Jr. Variety Show. HARRIS. MARGARET Y-Teens 1.2; K. Korps 3.4. HAYS. BARBARA ETA 3,4; French 2,3,4; Thespians 4; .Actor 3. Double Door 4; Band 1.2; Pep Band 1.2; Stage Band 1.2; Circus Capers 1,2. H.AZELWOOD. DOROTHY DE 4; Y-Teens 1,2; FHA 1. HELDRETH, LARRY SCA Rep. 2; German 2.3; Band 1; Football 2; Adv. C. 1,4. HENDERSON, JAMES Football 1.2,3, 4; Sr. .Monitor. HIGHFILL. REBECCA ENA 1.2.3; Latin 3, 4; YFC 1.2,3; Pub. Spk.-Girls’ 3; CAVA- LIER ass’t. comp. ed. 4; Circus Capers 1; GAA 1; Q S 4. HILL. C.AROLYN Y-Teens 2.4; K. Korps 1, 2; G.A.A 1; Pep 2. HOLLAND JO ANNE G. Cho. 1; C.AV.A- LIER 3, Co-business Mgr. 4; Circus Capers 1, 2; Latin 3,4; Q S 4. HOLLEY, CHERYL Stud. Sec. 3. HOLLID.AY, CARL Spanish 4; Thespians 4; Actor 3. Double Door 4; Tennis 3,4. HOPKINS. JEANETTE Spanish 4; Y-Teens 1.2,4; Circus Capers 2; G.A.A 1.2,3, pres. 4; Gymn. 3. HOPKINS. P.ATRICLA Circus Capers 1.2; G.A.A 1, 2.3.4. HORN.AD.AY, JOHN Band 1. 2,3,4; Pep Band 3,4; M.xd. Cho. 3; Football 1.2. 3,4; Basket- ball 2; Track 3; Monogram 3,4. HORSLEY. BEVERLEY DE 4. HOSKINS. KAREN FHA 1; NHS 4. HUDGINS, BUDDY Track 2,3; Monogram 2.3.4. HUFF, FRANCES ICC 4; Stud. Sec. 3; Y- Teens 3, pres. 4; Circus Capers 1.2; GA.A 2. HUGHES. NANCY FHA 4; DE 3; G. Cho. 4. HUMPHREY, MARGARET Adv. C. 2; DE 4; Y-Teens 1,3; Pep 2. HUPPERT, FRANK Transferred from Dan- ville High School, Danville, Illinois. HUTCHERSON, DONNA G. Cho. 1; M.xd. Cho. 1; Circus Capers 1; Chrldng 1; Pep 2. HUTCHINSON. MARGARET M.xd. Cho. 1. HUTSON, ROGER DE 3,4; Circus Capers 1,- 2; Wrestling 2; Pep 2; Monogram 2,3,4. ANOTHER COORDINATED, though dainty stunt! Alice Dibrell does it again! (You’ve got to admit this kid can drop books gracefully.) I INGR.AM, DAVID DE 4. INGRAM, DAVID DE 3; YFC 3. ISOM. PAM YFC 1.2,3; G. Cho. 1.2; Mxd. Cho. 3,4; Circus Capers 1.2. J JACKSON, MYRA FHA 4; Y-Teens 1; G. Cho. 1. J.ARVTS, ODELL Band 1.2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3; Stage Band 3,4. JOHNSON, DAVID Band 1.2.3; Pep Band 1. 2; M. Cho. 2. JONES, BRENDA SCA Rep. 1.4; Adv. C. 3; French 1 ; Press 4; Chatterbox 4; Circus Ca- pers 2. JONES, DENNIS Spanish 2. JONES, MIKE Football 1; Confederate Hi-Y 2 . JORDAN, CL.ARENCE DE 4. K KEATTS. LINDA VOT 4. KEELING, BEVERLEY SCA Rep. 1,3,4; French 1,2,3,4; G. Cho. 2; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Circus Capers 1; Q S 4. KELLY, CLARK Transferred from Chatham High School. KENDRICK. BECKY FHA 1.2; FNA 1; Spanish 4; YFC 1,2,3. KILGORE. CECELIA VOT 4; Circus Capers 2 . KILGORE. SHIRLEY FHA 4; French 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1,4; Circus Capers 2. “I KNOW THEY look like green men — but I just had my eyes checked!” panics Nancy Spenser. Debbie Klalf and Rita Greenspon view the situation in delighted amazement. KITCHEN, EVA Y-Teens v.-pres. 1,2; Circus Capers 1; GAA 1,2. KNOWLES, LINDA FHA 1,4; ENA 3,4; Cir- cus Capers 1. Majorette I; Mxd. Cho. 1,2; Mdrgl. 3; Cir- cus Capers 1,2; Con. Cho. 3; CAVALIER 4. McDowell, mike Band 1; Football 2; Basketball 1. MAURAKIS, ANDY French 3; Cardinal Hi- Y 3; Football 2. MEEKS, KIM SCA Rep. 2; Stage 4; Band 1,- 2,3,4; Pep Band 3; Track 2. KOSSOFF, JEAN FTA 3, v-pres. 4; Latin 3, sec. 4; NHS 3,4; Chatterbox 3. Co-Bus. Mgr. 4; Pep 2; Soph. Waiter; Press 4; French 3.4; Q S 4. KROPF. ILSE SCA Rep. 4; Civics 4; French 4; Latin 4; IRC 4; Model-T’s 4; Thespians 4; Stage 4; Foreign Exchange Student; Chatterbox 4. L LAMBERT, MELODIE Adv. C. 3,4; Model- T’s sec. 4; CAVALIER 3,4; Circus Capers 1,2; GAA I; G. State 3; Jr. Marsh; Soph. Waiter; Q S S 4. LANCASTER, VINCENT French 1,3,4; De- bating 2; Gymn. 1. LANE, JAMES ICT 3,4; DE 3,4; Stage 1,2; M. Cho. 1; Football 2; Track 3. LARAMORE, ROBERT ICC 4; Civics 3,4; Key 2,3, pres. 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 2,3,4; Circus Capers 2; B. State 3; Sr. Monitor; IRC 4. LARGE, PATRICIA FHA 1; Spanish 4; GAA 1,2. LAVINDER, SCOTTY ICT 3,4; Band 1; Stage Band 1; transferred from Walter Hines Page Sr. High School. LAWSON, RACHEL D.E. 3,4. LAYNE, RONALD Mxd. Cho. 3. LEDFORD, TONY ICT 3,4; Circus Capers 1. LEONARD, GEORGE Adv. C. 1,3; Football 1 , 2 . LARRY LEONARD ICT 3, treas. 4; Circus Capers 2,3. LESTER, VICKIE FNA 2; K. Korps 4; trans- ferred from Lycee Marie Curie. LEWIS, JUDITH CAROL VOT 4. LEWIS, PATSY Adv. C. 2,3; FTA 2, lib. 3,4; Latin 3,4; St, Latin Tourn. 1; Y-Teens 4; Chatterbox 3.4; Circus Capers 1.2; GAA 2; Pep 2; Science Fair 1; Press 4; NHS 4; Q S 4. LONG, BRENDA Stud. Sec. 4; FHA 1,3,4; FTA 4; Y-Teens 3,4; YFC 3; G. Cho. 3; Mxd. Cho. 4. LOVE, JUNE SCA Rep. 2; FTA 2, histrn. 3.- 4; French 3,4; Latin 3,4; Model-T’s rport. 4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Circus Capers 2; Soph. Waiter; Pep 2; Q S 4. LUDWICK, KENNETH ICT 4. M MacLAUCHLAN, RICHARD Spanish 1; Basketball 2; Cardinal Hi-Y 3. McBRAYER. ANNE SCA sec. -treas. 4; ICC sec. -treas. 4; Judiciary sec. -treas. 4; Adv. C. 1,3,4; FHA 1,2,3; FTA 3, treas. 4; Spanish 1, pres. 4; Fgn. Lg. Exam 1; IRC 4; Y- Teens 1,2,T sec. 4; K. Korps 4; Mxd. Cho. 1,2; Con. Cho. 3; Mdrg l. 3; Chatterbox 3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Jr. Marsh.; Sr. Monitor; Y- Teen ICC v.-pres. 4. McCARTER, LEON SCA Del. 1; Spanish 4; Pep 2. McCORMICK, JERRY DE 4. McCORMICK, LINDA VOT 4. McDaniel, LINDA SCA Rep. 3; FTA 4; French 2,3,4; K. Korps 2,3, Head 4; JV McFARLING, SANDRA ICT 4; FHA 3; Y- Teens 2,3,4; GAA 1. McGEE. DARYLE Band 1, 2,3,4; Pep Band 3. McGOWAN, MICHAEL French 4; Fgn. Lg. Exam 1; NHS 3,4; YFC 1,2,3; Photo treas. 2; CAVALIER 3.4; Chatterbox 3,4; Circus Capers 1; NMSQT 4. McGREGOR. DWAIN ICT 4; DE 3; Band 1 . 2 . McGREGOR. WAYNE DE 3,4. McMANN, CALVIN Key 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 4; Tennis 1,2,4; transferred from Mercersbury Academy. MARSELLA, JUDITH SCA Rep. 1,3; Adv. C. 4; Civics 4; FNA 2; Model-T’s treas. 4; Circus Capters 1.2, Gymn. 3; Chrldng. 1,2,- 3,4; Pep 2; Jr. Marsh.; Hmcng. Queen 4; Soph. Waiter; French 2. MARTIN, EDWARD SCA Rep. 4; German 3,4; Latin 3,4; Football 1; Track 1,2. MARTIN, SHIRLEY FHA 3,4; Spanish 2; Y- Teens 1,2; Y-Teen ICC 2; YFC 1,2,3; Mxd. Cho. 2,3,4; Circus Capers 2; GAA 1. MARTIN, VICKI G. Cho. 3; Mxd. Cho., pres. 4; Circus Capers 1,2; GAA 2; Pep 2. MASON, MELVIN DE 4; Football 3,4; Track 3; Monogram 3,4; transferred from John M. Langston High School. MATKINS, LINDA SCA Rep. 2; Adv. C. 1; FTA 4; Spanish 4; Mxd. Cho. 1,3. MATTHEWS, KIMBERLY SCA Rep. 1,4; French 2,3; Spanish v-pres. 4; F . Lg. Exam 3; FTA 4. MERCHANT, JOE German 3,4; Track 4; Pep 2. MERRICKS, HAROLD Band 1,2,3, 4; Pep Band 3,4; Stage Band 3,4. MITCHELLE, ANNE Civics 3, v.-pres. 4; FTA 2,3; St. Latin Tourney I; Fgn. Lg. Exam 3; Y-Teens 1; Chatterbox 3, Advtng. Mgr. 4; CSPA 3; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 2; Press treas. 4; Sr. Monitor; M.xd. Cho. 1; NHS 4; Q S 4. MOORE, ANNE SCA Rep. 4; Adv. C. 1; Civics T4; FTA 3,4; French 3; Model-T’s 3,- 4; NHS 3,4; CTS 3,4; SIPA 3; Chrldng 2,3, Head 4; Pep 2; G. State 3-Mayor; Jr. Marsh.; Hmcng. Att. 4; Soph. Waiter; Q S 4. MOORE. BARBARA Circus Capers 2; GAA 1.2, v.-pres. 3. MOORE. LINDA DE 4; FHA 1,2,3. MOORE, RONALD Adv. C. 1; Spanish 1,2. MORGAN BONNE FTA 4; FNA 2; French 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3, v.-pres. 4; Actor 2,4; Press 4; Chatterbox 4; Circus Capers 2; Pep MORAN. THOMAS Latin 3,4; IRC 4; Foot- ball 1,2; NMSQT 4. MORGAN, VICKIE Stud. Sec. 3; G. Cho. 3; Mxd. Cho. 4; transferred from Dan River High School. MOTLEY. HODGES SCA Rep. 3,4; Adv. C. 2; German 3,4; Latin 3,4; Capital Hi-Y, MGA Rep. 3, sec. 4; Football 2,4. MULLINS, ARTHUR Track 2.3; Monogram IT LOOKS AS if Anne Turner, Kim Matthews and John Smith are enjoying their lunch on the lawn at the water plant during the Seniors’ tour of the city. MUNFORD. SANDRA DE 3.4. MUSTAIN. DON.ALD Cavalier Hi-Y 3,4; Football 2.3.4; Wrestling 184.108.40.206; Track 1,2; Pep 2: Monogram 2.3.4; Gymn. 2.3. MUSTAIN. ROBIN SCA Rep. 1.4; Adv. C. 1.- 2.3.4; Treas. Class 1; Civics 4; Latin 3.4; NHS 3.4; Press 4; Chatterbox 3.4; GA.A 1; Chrldng. 2; Pep 2. N NAKDIMEN, STEVEN French 3.4; Actor 2; Pep 2. NEWMAN. BRENDA SCA Rep. 2,3; Adv. C. 1; FT.A 4; Spanish 4; YFC 2,3; GAA 1,2. NEWTON. ELIZABETH DE 4; Y-Teens 4; transferred from Pompano Sr. High. O OAKES. LINDA SCA Rep. I.2.3.4; Judiciarv 1,2,3,4; French 3; NHS 4; CTS 3,4; GAA sec. 1; Chrldng 3,4, head 1, co-head 2. O.AKES. MAURICE SCA Rep. 4; Adv. C. 2; Band 1. OSBORNE. SALENE SCA Rep. 1,2.3; FNA 2.3; Y-Teens 3; K. Korps 1.2.3. OVERBY. JANE G. Cho. 1; Mxd. cho. 2,3; Con. Cho. 4. OVERTON, ALINE SCA Rep. 4; ICC 4; Civ- ics 4; ETA 3,4; Latin 3.4; IRC 3, v-pres 4; Model-T’s 3. pres 4; NHS 3, treas. 4; CA- VALIER 3, Co-Club Editor 4; Circus Ca- pers 2; GAA 1; Chrldng 2; Pep 2; French T4; Q S 4. OWEN, BARBARA FHA 2,4; Y-Teens 1.2; CAVALIER 4; Circus Capers 1,2; GAA 2; Pep 2; Spanish 2. P PARRISH. JOHN Wrestling 2.3. PASTOOR. WILHELMUS Transferred from Prince Edward Academy. PAUL, JIM Spanish 1; Band 1. 2,3,4; Pep Band 1,3; Stage Band 3. PAUL, JOYCE FTA 2,3,4; Spanish 2,4; K. Korps 3,4; Chrldng 2; Pep 2. PAYNE. LARRY DE 3; YFC 1; Band 2. “AW. COME ON, GIRLS, flagpole sitting is for the birds.” says Keith Riddle to Joyce Paul and Nancye Scearce as Dale Goss lends Nancye a helping hand. 192 SURPRISE! SURPRISE! OVER the faces of Judy Marsella and Johnny Hamlin this emo- tion is spread as Judy is proclaimed the 1965 Homecoming Queen. IN THE SPOTLIGHT — Homecoming 1st runner-up .Miss Lindsay Robertson with her escort Richard Evans. PAYNE. PATRICIA DE 3, treas. 4; Mxd. Cho. 1; GAA 2. PERKINS. MELVIN Basketball 2; Track 1,2.- 3; Monogram 2,3,4. PERKINS. ROMAYNE VOT 4; Stud. Sec. 3. PERRY, CHARLES SCA Rep. 2,3; ICC 4; Civics 3,4; Key 2,3; Cardinal Hi-Y 1.2.3. pres. 4; Chatterbox 3; Football 1.2. 3,4; Wrestling 2.4; Track 1, 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3, v.-pres. 4; Jr. Marsh.; Jr. Rotarian. PETTY, ROSE FHA 1,2; Y-Teens 2.3,4; GAA 2. PHELPS, MARY ANNE Stud. Sec. 3; Press 4; G. Cho. 1; Chatterbox 4; Gymn. 2; GAA 1 . PICKERAL, GLENDA DE 3; GAA 1.2. PINCHBACK. EDWARD Band 2.3,4; Pep Band 3; Wrestling 3.4; Monogram 4; trans- ferred from John M. Langston High School. PINEKENSTEIN, WILLIAM Audio Vis. 1.2,- 3; pres. 4; Tennis 1. POWELL. STEVE Basketball 3,4; Monogram 4; transferred from Whitmell. PR.-MT. DONALD SCA Rep, 1,2. Del. 4; ICC 3,4; Judiciary 4; Adv. C. 3,4; Civics 4; Key 2,3, sec. 4; IRC 3, pres. 4; Cardinal Hi- Y sec.-treas. 2; CAVALIER 4; Football 1.2.- 3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; . ' kHS 3,4; Monogram 3, pres. 4; ICC 4; Jr. Rotarian. PRICE. EUGENE Transferred from Langston High School. PRICE. MARVIN EUGENE Mxd. Cho. 2.3. PUGH. FRED Band 1. 2,3.4; M. Cho. 1; Wrestling 1.2.3; Baseball 2.3; Track 1.2.3; Monogram 2,3,4. PURCELL, JEANNE CAVALIER 4; trans- ferred from Garfield High School. R RAINES, JOHNNY ICC 3; Adv. C. 4; YFC 2, pres. 3; Mxd. Cho. 2. tres 3; Con. Cho. 3. RAINES. RALPH Football 1. 2.3,4; Basketball 1.2,3; Monogram 2.3,4; Honorable Men- tion. All-Western District. RASNICK, GLENDA DE 3,4; FNA 1. 2,3,4; Pep 2. RAWLEY. JANE DE 3; Y-Teens 1.2.3; G. Cho. 1.2.3. RAY, JERRY SCA Del. 4; Spanish 4; Band 1; Wrestling 3; Track 3. REED, SUSAN FHA 1.2; Y-Teens 1.2; Cir- cus Capers 1; Pep 2. REYNOLDS. JOSEPH Transferred from Am- ityville Memorial High School. RIDDLE, KEITH Con. Cho. 3, v.-pres. 4; The Messiah 3,4; Mdrgl. 3.4. ROBERTS, JOHN The Messiah 3; Mxd. Cho. 1.3.4. ROBERTSON. FRAN FNA 4; Mxd. Cho. 4; transferred from Tunstall High School. ROBERTSON. LINDSAY FHA 1,2.4; FTA 2; French 2.3; Y-Teens 1; Model-T’s 3,4; CAVALIER 4; Circus Capers 2; Chrldng. 1; Pep 2; Hmcng. runner-up 4; SCA 1,4; Adv. C. 3. ROBERTSON. NANCY VOT 4. ROBINSON, LINDA DE 3. ROBINSON, RAY French 3,4; Circus Capers 2 . RUSH, BR.ACKEN FHA 1; G. Cho. 1.2, pres. 3; M.xd. Cho. 3, sec.-treas. 4; Con. Cho. 4; GAA 1; Circus Capers 2. RUST. DANNY Baseball 3. S SAMUELS, JENNIFER Latin 3,4; Spanish 4; Circus Capers 2. SATTERFIELD. ANNE Chrldng. 1,2; Pep 2. SAUNDERS. NANCY FHA 1.2,3,4. SCARBORO, ALISON FNA 3,4; Y-Teens 3.- 4; G. Cho. 1,2; Mxd. Cho. 3. treas. 4. SCEARCE. JOYCE FHA 4; FTA 3,4; Science 3; Circus Capers 2; GAA 1,2,3. SCEARCE. NANCYE SCA Rep. 4; Adv. C. 1.2,3; FTA 4; Y-Teens 3,4; Majorette 2,3, Head 4; CAVALIER 4; Circus Capers 1,2; GAA 2.3. SCRUGGS. REBECCA FHA 1.2, v. pres. 3.4; Y-Teens 1. SEELEY, WILLIAM German 3,4; Chatterbox 3; Con. Cho. 4. SHELHORSE, MARTHA SCA Rep. 1; Adv. C. 4; FNA 2. SHELTON, BETTY JANE FNA 1.2.3, sec. 4; CAVALIER 4. SHEPHERD, CHARLES DE 3,4. SIDDLE. SUSIE VOT 4; transferred from Tunstall High School. SIMMONS, STEVE Band 1.2,3,4; Pep Band 3,4. SLADE, SANDRA ICC 4; VOT 4; Stud. Sec. 3,4; FHA 1.2, treas. 3, pres. 4; Circus Ca- pers 1,2. SLONE. WAYNE Band 1,2,3,4. SMART, RICHARD DE 4. SMILEY, BENNY DE 3. SMITH, ARNOLD YFC 3; Library 3,4; transferred from Aurora High School. SMITH, DANIA Spanish 4; Y-Teens 2; Pep SUCH SERENITY ... or perhaps it is only a simple case of exhaustion after the mad scramble into place early in the morn. SMITH. JERRY Adv. C. 2; French 4; St. Lat- in Tourn. 1; YFC 1,3; NHS 4. SMITH, JOHN DUDLEY SCA Rep. 1; Adv. C. 2,3; Audio- Vis. 2; German 3; Actor Dou- ble Door 4. SMITH, PHILLIP SCA Rep. 1,2; Adv. C. 3; Key 4; Sr. Monitor; Football 1.2,4; Mono- gram 3,4. SMITH, REBECCA French 2; Spanish 4; Y- Teens 1.2; Chatterbox 2,3, Art Editor 4; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 2; Press 4. SMITH. RONNIE Confederate Hi-Y sec. 3, v.-pres. 4. MGA rep.; CAVALIER 3. Board of Editors 4. Q S 4; NHS 4. SMITH, THOMAS French 1,2; Tennis 1. SMORAL, VINCENT SCA Rep. 2; Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. I; Cardinal Hi-Y 4; NHS 3.4; CAVALIER 4; Football 1, 2.3,4; Bas- ketball 1,2; AHS 4; Monogram 4. SNEAD, BARBARA ICC 3,4; FHA 3,4; FNA 1, sec. 2, pres. 3,4; CAVALIER 4; Circus Capers 1.2; GAA 1. SNEAD, MARC DE 4; Audio Vis. 2. SNEAD, ROD Band 1,2.3; Pep 2. SNEAD, SUSAN ICC 3,4; FHA 3, reporter 4; FNA 1,2, v.-pres. 3, v.-pres. 4; Spanish 2; CAVALIER 4; Circus Capers 1.2; GAA 1. SOLOMON, MICHAEL DE 3,4; German 1,- 2; Circus Capers 1,2. SOURS, SHELBY VOT 4; Circus Capers 2. SOWERS, ELIZABETH FTA 4; French 2,3; Y-Teens 2; Y-Teens ICC 3,4; Stage 4; G. Cho. 1,2; Pep 2; transferred from Bedford High School. SOWERS, ROBERT DE 4; Track 2; Pep 2; transferred from Bedford High School. SPARKS, PATRICIA Spanish 2.4; Y-Teens 1,- 2,3; CAVALIER 4; Pep 2. STANLEY. FRANCINE DE 3; FHA 1,2; FNA 1; Y-Teens 1,3, pres. 2; G. Cho. 2,3. STANLEY WILLIAM DE 3,4. STEVENS, FREDDY Stage 4; Football 2,3,4. STOVALL, BEVERLY Adv. C. 2; G. Cho. 1; Mxd. Cho. 3. STRATTON. MARTHA Circus Capers 1.2; GAA 1.2. STRICKLER. FRANK Adv. C. 1. 2.3.4; Stage 4; CAVALIER 4; Pep 2. STRYKER. SAM German 2.3.4; Stage 1,2.3,- 4; Band 1,2.3. Stud. Director 4; Pep Band 2.- 3, Stud. Director 4; Stage Ban d 3; Mxd. Cho. 4; Jr. Rotarian. T TALLEY, CARROLL DE pres. 4; Football 1,- 2; Wrestling 1; Basketball 1; Baseball 1. TAMSON, ELIZABETH GAA 4; NHS 4; transferred from Thomas Jefferson High School. TATE. ERNEST DE 3.4. TAYLOR. REID Adv. C. 1; Cardinal Hi-Y 3,- 4; Football 1,2.3. 4; Basketball 1.2.3. 4; Base- ball 1. 2.3,4; Monogram 3,4; Soph. Waiter. TAYLOR. SANDRA VOT 4; Stud. Sec. 3; Circus Capers 2. TAYLOR. SANFORD Stage 2; Band 1. 2.3,4; Pep Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 3; M. Cho. 2; Mxd. Cho. 2,3; Pep 2. TERRY, ROSLYNE FHA 3, sec. 4; FTA 4; Y-Teens 4. THIGPEN, DIANNE YFC 1,2, sec. 3; Mxd. Cho. 1,2; Con. Cho. 4; Jr. Variety 2. THOMAS. RONALD M. Cho. 3. THOMPSON, JANET Transferred from Hal- ifax County High School. TILLISON, KENNTH DE 3,4. TOLER. BECKY SCA Rep. 1,2.3,4; ICC 4; Adv. C. 2,4; Civics 4; FTA 2.3, sec. 4; Latin 3,4; Y-Teens sec. 1,2, v.-pres. 3, treas. 4; Y- Teen ICC 2,3, pres. 4; YFC 1; K. Korps 1,- 2; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4: Cir- cus Capers 1,2; GAA 1,2; Pep 2; Q S 4. TOUCHSTONE, DANNY Transferred from Southern High School. TURNER. BILL Spanish 2.3,4; Key 3,4; Ca- valier Hi-Y 2,3,4; Football 1, 2,3,4; Wres- tling 1, 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; Jr. Rotarian. 194 TURNER, DONALD DE 3.4. TURNER. RODNEY French 2. TURPIN, RALPH Audio Vis. 1,2,3, 4; YFC 1, 2; Library 3; Stage 2,3. V VADEN, PATRICIA Fgn. Lg. Exam 3. VASOLD, ROBERT Band 1,2,3, sec. 4; Pep Band 2,3.4; Stage Band 3,4; Track 1,2. VERNON, MILLER German 2,3,4; Latin 3, pres. 4; St. Latin Tourney 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; NMSQT 4; CTS 4. W WAID, LINDA DE 4; FNA 1; G. Cho. 1,2,3. WALKER. JOYCE G. Cho. WALKER. PAMELA DE 3; G. Cho. 1,2. WALLER. ELIZABETH Transferred from Rustburg High School. WALTON, JUDY Adv. C. 1,2,3; VOT 4; Stud. Sec. 3. WANN, SHERON DE 3,4; GAA 2. WARD, JOHN Track 1. TYPICAL WASHINGTONITE CURIOSITY Wayne Womble, Nancy Jarvis, Sue Glidewell. is evident as this mob presses forward, chaf- Pat Everett. Ruth Leonard, Robbie Beale, and fing at the bit to hear some juicy tidbits. (Note Mike Scearce.) Nancy Turner. Richard Greene. Susan Sparks. UNABLE TO STAND the rigors of school any longer, Linda Adkins and Betty Warren collapse in relief just outside the hexed doors. The Latin book is just part of the nightmare. (They don’t even take it!) WARD, SUSAN Adv. C. 1; FNA 1; Spanish 4; Y-Teens pres. 1; Circus Capers 2; Actor Double -Doors 4. WARREN, DAVID DE 4; transferred from Southern High School. PHANTOM THIEF STRIKES again! Becky Toler steals CAVALIERS after working so hard on them? Beverly Foster in the shad- owy background is the accomplice. WEBER, STEVE Latin 3,4; Track 1,2,4. WELLS, LINDA Spanish 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; GAA 2; Pep 2. WELLS, MIKE DE 3,4; Folk Cho. 2; Wres- tling 1. WENTZ, WILLIAM SCA Rep. 2; ICC 4; French 1; Band 1; Chatterbox 3,4; CSPA 3; Chrldng. 3,4; Monogram 3,4; Press pres. 4; Pep 2. WHITEHURST, ANNE SCA Rep. 4; French 4; Latin 3, treas. 4; St. Latin Tourn 1,2,3; Civics 2,3,4; NHS 3, v.-pres. 4; CAVALIER 3, Chairman Board of Editors 4; SIPA 3; CSPA 3; Soph. Waiter; IRC 3,4; Q S 4. WILKERSON, JERRY ICT 3,4. WILLIAMS, JULIA M, SCA Rep. 1,2,3; Adv. C. 3,4; Treas. Class 4; Civics 2,3, treas. 4; French 2,4; Latin 3,4; Model-Ts 3; CA- VALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; CSPA 3; GAA 1; St. Latin Tourn. 1; IRC 3,4; Q S 4; NHS 4. WILLIS, CAROLYN DE 3,4; YFC 1,2. WILLIS, DAVID Circus Capers 1; Wrestling 1,2; Monogram 1. WILLIS, JACKIE FHA 3; Circus Capers 1,2. WILLIS, JO ANN FHA 3,4; Stage 4; Mxd. Cho. 4. WILSON. BRENDA FHA 4; FNA 1; Span- ish 4; Y-Teens 2,4; YFC 1; GAA 1,4. WILSON, NANCY SCA Rep. 4; FTA 3,4; Latin 3.4; Chatterbox 3.4; CSPA 3; GAA 1, 2; Pep 2; Press 4; Spanish 4; NHS 4; Q S 4. WILSON, PHYLLIS Y-Teens 1, sec. 2; Li- brary 2,3. WISEMAN, WILLIAM Civics 4; CTS 4; German 3, v.-pres. 4; IRC 3, treas. 4; NHS 4. WOMACK, DAVID ICC 3,4; Judiciary 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 1,2,3, pres. 4; CTS 3, Co-Ed- itor 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Circus Capers 1,2; Track 1, 2,3,4; AHS 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; Jr. Marsh.; Key 2; IRC 3,4; Q S. WORLEY, NANCY Transferred from Dan River High School. WORSHAM, STEVE Transferred from Chat- ham High School. READY FOR ANOTHER hectic school day, Kay and Page Hall hurry into the school (late again). WITH SUCH LOOKS of frustration and concern do Judy Brown, Roger Beck, and Tommy Dorr confront Mrs. Eileen Cordle their Chatterbox sponsor! (Guess she wouldn’t ride in that elegant jeep!) Y YOUNG, CAROL Fgn. Lg. Exam 3; Mxd. Cho. 1,2; Chatterbox 4. YOUNG, DAVID ICT 3,4. YOUNG, SARAH FHA 1,2,4; Spanish 4; YFC 1,2. treas. 3; G. Cho. 2,3; Con. Cho. 4. ALIEN BANDS MARCH beneath GW ' s unfurled banner in the Christmas Parade (held one day after Tha nksgiving!) n Essential Part of the Education of Youth is to teach them to serve themselves. The choice of a profession is not of so much consequence as the manner in which it is pursued. ” — Robert E. Lee Perhaps Lee’s own words can best describe the meaning of this quotation. He felt that, when habits of self-control and self-denial have been acquired during education, the great ob- ject has been accomplished. Lee stresses the fact that a person should realize early in life that nothing good can be ac- quired in this world without perseverance. It is a truism that the very necessities and comforts of life must be pursued by earnest and regular exertion. It was Lee’s conviction that youth be taught to know that, after having been reared and edu- cated by their parents, they should not expect these parents to further provide for them. Daniel, David and Jimmy Fuquay CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1966 FUQUAY PONTIAC 706 Wilson Street SW 3-3022 M P + M E = P’ This is our way of calling attention to Dan River’s progress. Our newest manufacturing facility is a graphic example. It represents $10 million of the more than $80 million we have spent on new plants and equipment in the last ten years. And Dan River is growing! We now operate 29 manufacturing plants in five southern states and employ more than 18,000 people. We suggest you think of Dan River — either for a challenging career or the finest textile products imaginable. DAN RIVER MILLS. INC. - DANVILLE. VIRGINIA DAN RIVER First in American Fabrics ’modern plants + MODERN EQUrPMENT = PROGRESS STRATFORD COLLEGE Yes. this is Stratford College. Maybe you’re only famil- iar with historic old Main Building, but there’s a lot more to the new Stratford: New buildings — Simpson Hall (that’s it in the photo at the top of the hill) with its new classrooms and labs; a new gymnasium; a new dining hall; a new dormitor)-; and more to come. New courses — such as ceramics, biochemistry, organic chemistry, history and literature of the theater, theater practices, courses in German, statistics and probability in mathematics, gymnastics, and many others. New teachers — from leading colleges and universities the world over. New activities — a student literary magazine, a debate society. And the new’ Stratford is fully accredited by the state of Virginia and the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. You can easily transfer your Stratford courses to any four-year institution. Most Stratford graduates do. Larry Heldreath and Maurice Oakes listen intently to Mr. Haynes Shelhorse as he explains a few of the services offered by the drug stores. PATTERSON DRUG COMPANY TRENT’S DRUG Barrett Bryant Oscar Trent Daniel Myers LEA’S DRUG STORE Tom Holland Bob Marks MODERN PHARMACY W. R. Kirkland Harry Milam JOHNSON’S DRUG Sheddy Johnson PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY Haynes Shelhorse BENDALL’S DRUGS R. B. Bendall, Sr. R. B. Bendall, Jr. " We made it!” grin Bob Laramore and Diane Boy as they leave the Danville Division of VPI after being accepted for next fall. Danville Division of VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE Offers to both young men and women first two years of work leading to degrees in engineering, science, mathematics, liberal arts and business administration. Q O Q “Bottoms up to Cokes” proposes Jan Booker to fello w seniors Patsy Brown and Rod Snead as they enjoy their lounge period. COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Spring has sprung for these Rippe fans. They’ve found everything for sun n’ fun as shov n here by Francine Stanley, Melodie Lambert, Kay Brumfield and Diane Boy. Drop in Rippe’s ne w Linger Lounge, relax and choose a ne w outfit. Visit Both Downtown and Nordan Stores for the Best in Fashions “Is it going to ‘come alive’? " asks Dan Clifton, Nancy Wilson and Vicki Lester as Jimmy Henderson puts his dime in the slot. They’re heading the line in the Senior Lounge. PEPSICOLA BOTTLING COMPANY “What’s the holdup? " inquires Anne (Goldfinger) Whitehurst to her chauffeur Alice (Odd Job) Dibrell. “It’s Judy (J. Bond) Williams! " cries Odd Job, “She has caught us with her new Mustang. " BARKHOUSER MOTORS, INC. On Your Mark! Get Set! Go! Football stars, Don Pratt and Guy Johnson race for a new title, Mr. Faultless ’66. DANVILLE DAIRY PRODUCTS Lettergirls Leslie Waugh, Beth Brown, Pat Perry and Nancy Jarvis look as though they ' re going to try the “white glove’’ test at the Laramore Construction Co. plant. LARAMORE CONSTRUCTION CO. HOLSUM BREAD GW Majorettes Judy Clayton, Pat Gammon, Nancy Scearce, Kay Jones and Betsy Harris smile at the thought of sandwiches made with Holsum Bread, a specialty of the Jones boys. J " We will march for Sealtest Food any old day,” claim senior kilties (BOTTOM) Janet Arnold, Joyce Paul, Linda McDaniel (TOP) Anna Calos, Diane Boy and Vicki Lester. SEALTEST DAIRIES AVERETT COLLEGE Danville, Va. 107th Session Liberal Arts Music, Art, Dramatic Art Secretarial Science Medical Secretarial Merchandising Home Economics Physical Education Pre-Professional Courses SOUTHERN DEPARTMENT STORE Your Family Clothing Center Pretty girls and pretty clothes make the scene at Frances Kahn’s. Anne Moore (SITTING), Linda Matkins, Sara Blank, Margaret Humphry, Judy Williams and Cathy Coleman are happy with their selections. CKoAn YOUR COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE Shop Monday — Thursday — Friday — Saturday 9 A.M. ' til 9 P.M. 230 S. Ridge St. PHONE SW 3-3111 1095 RWeralde »r. SWIft 1-9911 lAUNOfRFBS DRYfltANSFRS OF DANVIlU, VA QUALITY SPECIALIZING IN MEN’S SHIRTS LADIES’ DRESSES CLAYTON MOTORS “JUST CLEAN CARS” Ed Clayton 420 Newton Street SW 3-3911 Compliments of J and B BUILDERS Jim Barr, Owner 109 Summit Road SW 2-7498 RIVERSIDE BUILDING SUPPLY CORP. “Better Products for Building and Industry” Commerce St. (Off Riverside Dr.) Phone SW 3-2122 Danville, Virginia THE CHARCOAL HOUSE and CHAR-CO-LETTE “Charcoal Steaks at Their Best " Riverside Center Danville, Virginia S. N. Shaip Sears Congratulations to the Class of ’66 Carol, Mary Anne, and Joe — Hurry up! We know how good those hamburgers at Wimpy’s are but you’ve got to be back at school in ten minutes. WIMPY’S Rt. 58 East 4783 Riverside Dr. 1921 W. Main Street Bonnie Andrews, Joyce Paul and Linda Boyd are all smiles as they model three of the many new spring fashions which Thai- himer’s offers GWites. DOWNTOWN AND RIVERSIDE CENTER RIVERSIDE LANES Riverside Drive CRESS TILE AND MARBLE COMPANY Danville Lynchburg Virginia BOOTH WHITE SPORT SHOP, INC. 304 Main Street SW 2-8036 Danville, Virginia " I’ve decid ed to be a truck driver,” states Cathy Calisch to Ruth Leonard and Kelly Furgurson as they send her on her way. Our Best Wishes to the Class of ’66 ABERCROMBIE OIL LINK- WATSON CORPORATION Since 1865 Danville ' s Largest Appliance Dealer — Hardware and Building Material, Appliances, Heating and Air-Conditioning — Plumbing and Sheet Metal Complete Sporting Goods Department Nor-Dan 308-314 Craghead SW 2-2722 SW 2-3311 “Maintain that Sater’s Appearance’’ Dist. By COOK WHLSE CO., INC. Sam Rush — owner SW 3-2043 GILES FLOWER SHOP 155 South Main Street ARTISTS AND DECORATORS Phone SW 3-6211 Charlie and Earline Giles l otoOto I LOVELY LADY BEAUTY SALON SW 2-8126 Beatle Frank Strickler grins as Janice Hanks, Judy Dooley and Wanda Arthur prepare to add the finishing touches to his shampoo and set. PHONE 793-8927 BALLOU PARK GULF YOUR CARDINAL STATION 601 W. Main St. Danville, Va. Joe S. Taylor, Prop. THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL Danville ' s Monday Morning NEWSPAPER Nancy and Paul would agree that . . . “You meet the nicest people on a HONDA!!’’ Riverside Center Congratulations to The Class of ’66 DANIEL’S AMOCO Route 86 and Shady Grove Road EV 8-6974 “Flowers For All Occasions” MARTHA’S FLOWER SHOP ‘‘Don ' t be shy!” coaxes Lisa Ferguson to Carol Talley as they share a justly famous CE ' s pizza. C.E.’s Grill ‘‘House of Pizza Pie” 927 S. Main Street Corsages, Weddings, and Parties 2517 Westover Dr. Danville, Va. Phone: SW 2-4710 or SW 2-9031 Congratulations to the Class of ’66 CAT FIDDLE WEST MAIN ESSO STATION Jack and Ray Knick 595 W. Main Street ‘‘Our Diapers are Scientifically Cleaned” SNOW WHITE DIAPER SERVICE SW 3-5533 DANVILLE OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 319 Main St. SW 3-2241 Everything for the School but the Teacher Everything for the Office but the Secretary TOMPKINS FURNITURE COMPANY 1644 Franklin Turnpike SW 2-7027 Open ' til Nine Monday, Thursday Friday Brand Name Furniture Carpets YOU CAN PAY MORE BUT YOU CAN’T DO BETTER THE HAIR STYLIST SHOP Three Shops to Serve You NORDAN BALLOU CENTER SW 3-1578 SW 2-6436 2044 N. Main • SW 3-4531 VIRGINIA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY “Danville’s Only Motor Bank” Danville, Virginia HUNTER OIL COMPANY 221 River Street Danville, Virginia Distributor of SHELL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Congratulations to Class of ’66 WRENN-YEATTS FUNERAL HOME SOUTH MAIN BARBER SHOP J. Lewis Gatewood, Prop. SW 2-4127 “For Good Service” 412 So. Main St. Danville, Virginia PEOPLE’S AUTO SUPPLY 584 Court Street SW 2-3321 Danville, Virginia Honestly, Mr. Yeatts, this trio — Philip, Becky and Deborah — aren’t sneaking out to lunch. They are just sitting tall In a new Buick. Congratulations to the Senior Class WYATT BUICK Danville, Va. Martinsville, Va. Sauth Baston, Va. WEEJUN WORLD! FRANCES KAHN SHOE SALON Congratulations Seniors Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 DANVILLE VAULT COMPANY DANVILLE SANDWICH CO. HODNETT and SPEER CO., INC. Jewelry Clements Dial SW 2-5422 600 Main St. F’arker 440 Main Street Repairing — A Specialty Danville, Virginia Furniture, Carpets, and Draperies GATEWOOD COAL CO., INC. Your telephone call starts our service SW 3-2611 PARK PLACE MERCANTILE CO. The Family Store in Schoolfield Schoolfield Danville, Virginia SW 2-6911 H. P. Green Shoe Co. A Home Owned Store 328 Main Street SW 2- 1445 Danville, Virginia Shoes for the Whole Family WISE HUNDLEY ELECTRIC CO. - INC. Westinghouse Appliances R.C.A. and Westinghouse Color Television Furniture Electrical Contractors BEST WISHES To the Graduates of 1966 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 326 Main Street Dial SW 3-2622 McCOLLUM-FERRELL 341 Main Street SW 2-7111 Danville, Virginia THE PASTRY SHOPPE 122 Tunstall Road Ph. SW 3-5538 Serving Danville For Birthday and Wedding Cakes Catering Service for All Kinds of Pastries, Party Sandwiches and Cookies Three outstanding GWites, Reid Taylor, Gale Love and Jay Dorman are proud to testify that “the ham makes the difference " . JESSE JONES SAUSAGE CO. Danville, Virginia Take The Family To The KING: SEA RESTAURANT Memorial Dr. KNIT SHOP Mary Roach 128 Watson Street SW 3-2321 " Knit for All Ages” G. C. MURPHY CO. The Complete Variety Store For All Your Shopping Needs . . . BALLOU PARK Shopping Center H. W. BROWN, FLORIST T. T. and Myrtle Shadrick — Owners 431 Chestnut Street Floral Designing Cut Flowers Potted Plants We Telegraph Flowers Dial 793-9122 Established — 1883 Style and Quality at Budget Prices ABE KOPLEN 214-216 N. Union Street MAKE A DATE MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT COLLEGE SHOP BOOKER WIMMER RADIO-TV SERVICE 415 Court Street SW 3-3146 Danville, Virginia Motorola Radio-TV Sales Service HIGH POINT FURNITURE OUTLET THE FINEST IN HOME FURNISHINGS 1287 Piney Forest Road DANVILLE, VIRGINIA FM| Congratulations Class of ' 66 H ' CONTINENTAL ii FOOD SHOPPE ! ajU Come to the party! Gale Love and . ’ Martha Viccellio shop for refresh- ' jtm ments at the Continental Food ' Shoppe. r MITCHEll CLEANERS PROFESSIONAL CLEANER W. B. Mitchell, Phone: SW 3-8516 Owner 668 Arnett Blvd. And Now To Advertise Feats of GW Students . . . to “Toot Our Own Horn” — National Merit Scholarship Competition Letters of Commendation PAT ARON VIRGINIA DANIEL EDWARD MARTIN TOM MORAN SEEMINGLY ENGROSSED IN their work, NMSQT finalists Miller Vernon and Mike McGowan share a private joke. Perhaps Miller could well match his ambition to the size of his book! Anne Whitehurst Judy Williams Sandra Abbot Jo Ann Holland Ronnie Smith Page Hall Jay Dorman Alice Dibrell Becky Highfill Susan Snead June Love Aline Overton Gwynn Chambers Julie Greene Beverly Keeling Pat Aron Arthur Carter Beverly Foster Becky Toler Mrs. Cheney Lea Miss Josephine Estes The Cavalier ’66 Staff Chm., Editorial Board Managing Editor Co-Business Managers Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editors Composition Editor Assistant Composition Editors Club Editor Student Life Editor Eaculty Editor Class Editor Assistant Class Editor Layout Editor Assistant Layout Editor Senior Statistics Editor Index Editor Editorial Advisor Business Advisor Jr. Assistants continued Betty Martin Carole Mitchelle Anne Turner Susan Wiseman Betty Stanfield Jo Ann Gibson Advertising Assistants: Diane Boy Melodic Lambert Don Pratt Frank Strickler Mary Ann Perkins Gale Love Martha Viccellio A. B. Motely Guy Johnson Senior Assistants: Sandra Guill Linda McDaniel Barbara Owen Jeannie Parcell Lindsay Rct ' ertson Nancye Scearce Betty Shelton Barbara Snead Vince Smoral Mike McGowan Frankie Feibelman Frank Glass Junior Assistants Nancy Barbour Lee Bingham Vickie Bowman Kay Brooks Carol Davis Beth Farley Elaine Francisco Beverly Gosney Connie Hamlet Kay Huff Nancy Jarvis Bobbie McCubbins Reading Made Easy for Cavalier Subscribers A Aaron, Bonnie 138,225 Aaron, Connie 138,225 Aaron, Michael 95,97,98,126 Abbott, Sandra 66,70,83,152,164 Abernathy, Brock 15,126 Abernathy, Tony 138 Adams, Brenda 152,163 Adams, Clarence 82,138 Adams, Edgar 138 Adams, Julius 82,138 Adams, Lewis 64,80,152,162 Adams, Sandra 1 14 Adams, Wanda 126 Adams, Wendy 1 14 Adams, William 126 Adams, Yvonne 126 Adkins, Allan Clark 126 Adkins, Dale 126 Adkins, Judy Carole 15,138,186 Adkins, Lelon Michael 126 Adkins, Linda 138,194 Adkins, Michael James 126 Adkins, Ray 152 Adkins, Wanda 114 Administration 28 Agee, Robert 7,53,152,159,173 Aichner, Woody 88.98,126,127 Akins, Steve 83 Albright, Daniel 114 Albright, Mike 152 Albright, Susan 91,126 Alderman, Clyde 126 Alderman, Janet 114 Alderson, David 114 AJderson, Donn a 152 Alderson. Douglas 126 Alderson, Randy 126 Aldridge, Lavenia 81,152 Aldridge, Mark 1 14 Alford, Katherine May 126 Allen, Judith 91,138 Allen, Karen 18,126 Allgood, Sidney 80,138 Altice, Walter 152 Alverson, Charles 78,97,138 Alvis, Linda 114 Anderson, Berley 83,152,170 Anderson, David 114 Anderson, Deborah 91,114 Anderson, Earl 82,138 Anderson, Mrs. Inez 29,42 Anderson, Ramona 1 14 Anderson, Robert 89,126 Anderson, Sandra 1 14 Anderson, Thomas 99,103,114 Andrews, Miss Ann 30 Andrews, Bonnie 68,152 Anholt, Peggy 55,138 Apple, Deborah 1 14 Apple, Glenn 83,152 Apple, Portia 79,114 Arey, Jimmy 78 Arey, Mary Anne 74, 1 14 Arnold, Janet 19,153 Arnold, Joey 106,107 Aron, Patricia 66,70,81,86,87,149,153,185 Arthur, Kathleen 53,74,163 Arthur, Wanda 153 Ashworth, David 153 Ashby, Jeff 99,114 Astin, Ceil 90,91,114 Astin, Peggy 126 CLOSE OF A SCHOOL day brings varied reac- tions. Note the self-satisfied grin of Sue Crawford (who has already settled herself for the ride home) Atkins, Scott 98,103,114 Austin, Joyce 1 14 B Bacon, Layton 138 Bacon, Mrs. Mary 30,40 Bacon, Mr. Roland 30 Bailey, John 83,138,139,186 Bailey, Robbie Lynn 10,67,114 Bakas, Betty 86,126,135 Baker, David 153 Baker, Mike 102,126 Baker, Pam 126 Baker, Vickie Dianna 1 14 Baker, Vikki 126 Ball, Ronnie 126,230 Ballard, Paul 114 Band 18-21 Barber, Peggie 1 14 Barber, Tommy 1 14 Barbour, Lou Ellen 1 14 Barbour, Nancye 15,138 Barker, Mrs. Ethel 30,53,81 Barker, Mrs. Evelyn 43 Barker, John 153 Barker, La Verne 99,114 Barker, Lisa 138 Barkley, Gayle 74,84,114 Barksdale, Beverly 6,63,64,65,72,76,79,87,88,- 104,107,152,153,155,159 Barksdale, Joyce 126 Barksdale, Roger 153 Barksdale, Ruth 76,79,126 Barnes, Nancy 55,127 Barrett, Barbara 68,87,153,159 Barrett, Thomas 64,77,86,138 Barrick, Eddie 65,76,88,100,139,186 Barts, Glenn 18,127 Barts, James 18,77,139 Baseball 106-107 Bass, Pam 80,147 ON AN OUTSIDE job are Carol Davis and Betty Martin as they gather informa- tion for the CAVELIER. Bass, Stephen 25,61,139,144 Bass, Virginia 153 Batton, Bonnie 1 14 Baugher, Nancy 84,127 Bauguess, Bobby 114 Baxa, Mr. Ernest 29 Beale, Mr. Jefferson 29 Beale, Miss Mattie 30 Beale, Robbie 127,194 Beamon, Danny 1 14 Beard, Dennis 103,114 Beaton, James 78,153 Beaver, Anthony 154,176 Beaver, Linda 75,127 Beaver, Richard 154 Beaver, Terry 83,154 Beavers, Mike 1 14 Beck, Roger 63,64,69,78,154,195 and the reflective stare of Corky Harris (who is NOW remembering the right answer to that math problem!). “WHY DOES! THOU GRIN so wide and squint thine eye?” June E. Love and Becky Toler, too, Do forego the books with glee — for sooth! Bedsaul, Ernest 139 Bedsole, Mrs. Beverly 30 Belcher, Gary 127 Bell, Deborah 114,124 Belton, Linda 139 Bendall, Bob 78,88,154,157 Bendall, Gordon 40,86,88,127 Bendall, Richard 64,65,76,88,102,111,126,127 Bennett, Judy 139 Berkley, Margaret 127 Bethel, James 99,103,114 Betterton, Rita 78,139 Beyer, Mr. Fred 30 Bingham, Lee 79,86,139,188 Bishop, Kathryn 17,62,74,84,114 Black, Edward 139 Blair, Anna 74, 1 14 Blair, Lavonne 91,115 Blair, Ricky 139 Blalock, John 127 Blalock, Karen 127 Blank, Rose Ann 74,115 Blank, Sara 7,68.76,79,84,85,154 Blankenship, Brenda 115 Blankenship, Mary 67,115 Bledsoe, Jeff 139 Bledsoe, Melvin 103,115 Blevins, Susan 139 Bliss. Mr. Richard 30,47 Boatwright, Mrs. Fonda 30 Boaze, Shelby 87,154 Boggs, James 154 Boggs, Lynn 1 15 Bohannon, Kenneth 139 Bohannon, Vickie 127 Boisseau, Mrs. Mary Leigh 30 Bolen, Mary 55,127,128 Boles, James 127,225 Boles, Julius 21,127,225 Bolick, William 82,139 Bolt, Fredia 127 Bolton, Mr. Ernest 8 Bonner, Mr. O. Trent 29 Booker, Jan 57,154,159 Booth, Billy 139 Booth, Edward 23,102,107,127 Booth, Jim 64 Booth, Patricia 139 Borden, John 25,64,79,89,139 Boragine, Mr. Robert 31,50 Botkin, Edward 99,115 Boulware, Susan 154 Bousman, Brenda 67,154 Bourne, Susan Louis 115 Bowers, Alma 62,115 Bowers, Richard 18,127 Bowles, Donna 79,127 Bowles, Steve 1 15 Bowling, Nancye 127 Bowling, Randall 115 Bowman, Linda 1 15 Bowman, Vickie 9,14,17,66,76,78,79,81,139 Box, Thomas 1 15 Boy, David 102,127 Boy, Diane 25,87,154,164,180 Boyd, Gaynell 127 Boyd, Linda 154 Boyer, Rosemary 62 Boykin, Ronald 154 Boyter, Ken 1 15 Boyter, Patricia 127 Brachman, Mrs. Patricia 31 Bradley, Margaret 67 Bradner, Doris 115 Brame, Gus 65,79,88,155,157,226 Branch, Janet 115 Brann, Mark 155 Brann, Paul 115 Branscone, Ann 83 Braswell, Frankie 127 Braswell, Oscar 83,155 Breedlove, George 127 Brewer, Shirley 115 Bridgen, Dawn 81,155 Bridges, Danny 139 Bridges, Sheryl 115 Bridgforth, Andy 127 Bridgforth, Richard 40,64,76,79,89,102,104,139 Britan, Mr. O. C. 31 Brooks, George 1 1 5 Brooks, Harry 155 Brooks, Joann 127 Brooks, Kay 39,48,77,78,81,123,139 Brooks, Linda 127 Brooks, Paul 19,139 Brooks, Paula 115 Brooks, Randy Lee 18,127 Brooks, Randolph 139 Brown, Beth 20,21,231 Brown, Mr. David 54 Brown, Donald 155 Brown, Ginger 127 Brown, John 1 15 Brown, Judy Carol 18,77,91,139,186,195 Brown, Judy Colleen 78,79,81,139,221 Brown, Patsy 155 Brown, Rachael 139 Brown, Sheryl 127 Brown, Tommy 127 Brown, Wayne 1 15 Brown, William T. 127 Brown, William 139 Brumfield, Kay 127 Brumfield, Larry 1 15 Bryant, Barry 18 Bryant, Betty 1 15 Bryant, Lester 83,155 Bryant, Patricia 55, 127 Bryant, Robert 106,107,155 Buck, Linda 139 Buck, Rita 1 15 Buckner, Danny 127 Buckner, Jerry 10,16,24,64,155 Bumgarner, Mary 18,127 Burch, David 19,127 Burch, James 1 15 Burch, Ronnie 115 Burchett Rebecca 127 Burchett Robert 67 Burgess, Bernard 115 AS A REPRESENTATIVE OF G.W. in the prose read- ings at forensic meets, Sally Warren gives Larry Leonard a sample of her repertroire. 219 “WHO ME. WHAT did I do?” inquires Pat Neatherly while Pam Taylor and Waldermar Kowitz get a ringside stand for the show. Burkett, Charles 155 Burks, Thomas 64,89,94,97,155,157,178 Burnett, Miss Mildred 31 Burnette, Sandra 115 Burrell, Robin 77,81,85,155 Burton, Carolyn 155 Burton, Forrest 1 15 Burton, Larry 155 Butler, Austin 1 15 Butts, Frederick 127,130,149 Byrd, Henrietta 24,79,127 Byrd, Penny 115 C Cahill. David 115 Calderon, Edward 139 Caldwell, James 115 Calisch, Cathy 79,139 Callahan, Maureen 1 15 Callahan, Virginia 155 Calos, Anna 19,156,173 Calos, Steve 79,128 Calvert, Cynthia 40,128 Camm, Sally 75,128 Camp, Steve 128 Campbell, Allethia 139 Campbell, Margie 75,115 Campbell, Penny 128 Campbell, Stanley 128 Cannon, Barbara 128 Cannon, Joyce 140 Capitol Hi-Y 89 Caraway, Mrs. Anne 3 1 Cardinal, Hi-Y 88 Cardinal Talent Scout 72,73 Carey, Roy 99, 1 15 Carmichael, Sandra 52,128 Carmichael, Sylvia 83 Carpenter, Margaret 1 15 Carrick, Donna 115 Carson, Raymond 82,140 Carson, Roger 116 Carsons, Yvonne 74 Carswell, David 156 Carter, Arthur 11,63,66,76,78,156,224 Carter, Carolyn 116 Carter, Catherine 77 Carter, Claudia 79,140 Carter, Cynthia 75,76,156 Carter, Elaine 1 16 Carter, Fran 1 16 Carter, Frank 156,179 Carter, Mr. George 31,111 Carter, Glenda 67,86,156 Carter, Jack 116 Carter, Jessie 128 Carter, Joan 52,140 Carter, Judy Carol 67,84,116 Carter, Katharine 16,79,128 Carter, Katherine 63,128 Carter, Larry 10,116 Carter, Lloyd 83 Carter, Lee 98,1 16 Carter, May 66,72,73,76,78,79,140 Carter, Raymond 140 Carter, Robert 116 Carter, Treva 116 Case, Charles 1 16 Casey, Barry 128 Casper, Cynthia 128 Cassada, Cheryl 81,91,156 Cassada, Kay 55,80,140 Cassada, Melvin 51 Cassada, Mike 1 16 Cassada, Susan 156 CAVALIER 70,71 Cavalier Hi-Y 89 Chambers, Gwynn 6,63,66,71,76,79,81,87,90, 91,156,189 Chandler, Patsy 128 Chandler, Lee 1 16 Chaney, Donald 83,156 Chaney, Mary 1 16 Chapman, Nancy 116 Chappel, Doris 74,78 Chappel, Lee 140 Chappel, Steve 156 Chatterbox 68,69 Chavis, William 128 Chenault. Martha 82 Cherry, Mr. Maurice 31,48,77 Childress, Donna 1 16 Christopher, Mr. J. T. 6,8.28,175 Circle, Linda 83,156 Civics Club 76 Clare, Bob 12,46.64,88,156 Clark, John 63,98,128 Clark, Rebecca 77,81,128 Clark, Steve 116 Clark, Susan 157 Clark, Susan 55,128 Clark, Zandra 157 Clay, Billy 157,179 Clay, Ronnie 82,140 Clayton, Judy 20,127,128,134 Clayton, Ronnie 6,157 Clements, Hugh 157 Clement, James 83,140 Clement, Judith 74,116,125 Cleveland, William 77,140 Clifton, Barry 128 Clifton, Betty 157 Clifton, Dan 89,97,109,157 Clifton, Kenneth 1 16 Cobb, Eunice 83,157 Cockran, Delores 116 Coggins, Robert 116 Coggins, Sharon 7,14.35,68,77,81,90,91,157 Coggin, William 79,128 Coleman, Cathy 9,12,17,35,60,66,69,76,81,87, 90,91,152,155,157,159,175,185 Coleman, Ira 103,116 Coleman, Rodney 19,20,65,77,88,128 Collins, Alvin 116,225 Collins, Elvin 116,225 Comer, Michael 67,116 Comer, Phyllis 1 16 Compton, Dwight 99,116 Compton, Jeanne 157 Compton, Shirley 140 Condon, Mary 77,140 Confederate Hi-Y 89 Conley, Robert 116 Conley, Ronald 157 Conrad, Miss Brenda 31 Conner, Mary 79 Conner, Myra 77,128 Content 3 Cook, Mrs. Barbara 31,78 Cook, Herman 104,157 Cook, Linda 128 Cook, Jack 1 16 Cook, Jeanie 1 16 Cook, Pat 84,158 Cook, Rodger 115,116 Cook, Wayne 64,101,107,157 Copeland, Catherine 128 Copeland, Miss Elizabeth 8,29,42 Cordle, Miss Eileen 31,69 Corn, Nancy 19,140 Corum, Sandra 128 Courtney, Alice 116 Covington, Edward 1 16 Cowan, Vem 88,158,226 Cox, Nathaniel 116 Cox, Nellie 84,158 Cox. Phyllis 83,158 Cox, Sammy 78,128 Cox, Susan 15,128 Craddock, David 158 Craig, Betsy 19,79,90,127,128 Craig, George 158 Craig, Patsy 52,87,140 Craig, Vickie 116,125 Crane, Donnie 88 Crane, Gayle 18,75,128 Crawford, Kathy 15,128 Crawford, Sue 128,218 Crawley. Dianne 19,128 Cross, David 116 Crouse, Miss Nancy 32 Crowder, David 128 Crowder, Donna 140 Crowder, Edward 1 1 6 Crowder, Vickie 1 16 Crowell, Jerry 98,128 Crumpton, Danny 140 Crumpton, Judith 158 Cruz, Shirley 116,221 Cudworth, Jo Ann 128 Cumbo, Dale 83,158 Cundiff, Richard 158 Currier, Tommy 7,65,89,95,97,158 Currier, Jean 116 Curtis, Miss Dean 32 Cuttle, Bob 140 D Dabbs, Kathy 1 16 Dalton, Albert 116 Dalton, Betty 83,158 Dalton, Carol 117 Dalton, David 45,117 Dalton, Donnie 140 Dalton, Mike 128 “ONCE UPON A time there were three bears, see, and this blonde came to see’m one day . . . Chris Nufer relates his twisted Dalton, Patricia 67,74,117 Dalton, Vickie 117 Dalton, Vivian E. 140 Dalton, Vivian G. 158 Dameron, Brenda 75,129 Dance, Linda 79,81,140,141 Dance, Michael 140 Daniel, Virginia 77,80,158 Daniels, Doug 82,158 Daniels, Pauline 83 Darchuk, David 117 Darnell, Linda 117 Darnell, Vickie 140 Daughrity, Ruth Ann 7,56,67,80 Davis, Barbara 81,84,158 Davis, Carol 140,218 Davis, Colleen 84,140,143 Davis, Dale 15,129 Davis, Dyanne 84,159 Davis, George 117 Davis, Kaye 84,117 Davis, Joe 82,129 Davis, Laura 117 Davis, Mrs. Mabel 10,32 Davis, Ray 159 Davis, Rebecca 1 17 Davis, Ruben 159 Davis, Russell 1 1 7 Davis, Sallie 1 17 Davis, Sandra 117 Davis, Sheryl 140 Davis, Thomas 129 Davis, Wayne 159 Dawson, Ernest 129 Dawson, Sheryl 129 Deal, Bruce 140 Deal, David 129 Deaton, Barbara 129 Deaton, James 62,117 Debate Club 74 DeBoes, Carleen 52 Dee, Patrick 98,129 DeHart, Donald 10 DeHaven, Mary 15,22,159 DeLoach, Clyde 25,66,78,141,145 fairy tale to unbelieving audience Jerry Neal and Shirley Cruz. DeLoach, Travis 1 17 Denny, Mr. J. R. 29 Denny, Jay 99,1 17 Denson, Edwin 117 DeSera, Ernest 141,146 Dewberry, Linda 83,159 Dibrell, Alice 71,76,85,87,159,190 Dibrell, Susan 17,79,117 Dickens, Ernie 159 Dickens, Tommy 66,78.89.107,159 Dickerson, Kenneth 129 Dickinson, Pam 129 Dill, Brenda 1 17 Dill, Eugene 117 Dillard, Barry 1 17 Dillard, Jerry 82,141 Dillard, Kenneth 1 17 Dilliard, Beverly 74,117 Dishman, Mrs. Celia 28,42 Dishman, Mike 6,13,60,63,64,65,76,78,81,89,94, 95,97,109,155,159,175 Dishman, Phillip 103,117 Distributive Education 83 Dix, Bedford 1 17 Dix, Lee 159 Dix, Tony 129 Dixon, Danny 117 Dodd, Barry 1 17 Dodson, Diane 117 Dodson, Manual 67,117 Dodson, Phyllis 91,141 Donahoe, Harper 98,117 Donaldson, Richard 1 17 Donelson, Willis 119,159 Dooley, James 82,160 Dooley, Judy 60,77,153,160 Dorman, Jay 6,60,63,64,65,66,76,87,89,94,96, 97,107,160,166,174,186 Dorman, Karen 17,117,124 Dorr, Thomas 19,79,141,195 Dorsett, Victor 160 Doss, Joan 83,160 Doss, Joyce 141 Doss, Richard 1 17 Doss, Thomas 160 “IT COULDN’T BE. NO. We’re seeing things!” Bill Lewis and Judy Brown try to laugh away the white rabbit they just saw scurry by — holding a big pocket watch, and muttering “I’m late! I’m late! For a very important date!” Douglas, John 78,141,223 Douglas, William 129 Dowdy, Michael 62,99,103,117 Doyle, Mrs. Caroline 32 Doyle, Tommy 117 Drew, Bill 54,98,129 Drumwright, Nancy 129 Dryden, James 129 Drye, Dawn 160 Dryman, Toni 17,117 Dubose, Carleen 141 Dudley, Jerry 82 Duncan, Carroll 82,141 Duncan, John 117 Dunn, Ann 63 Dunn, Howard 103,117 Dunn, Susan Ann 129 Dunnevant, William 141 Duquette, Patsy 62,117 Durham, Barry 1 17 Durham, Judy 141 Durham, Kitty 19,129 Dykes, Joseph 67,141 E Eanes, David 83,141 Eanes, Henry 82,160,187 Eanes, Johnny F. 141 Eanes, Kaye 84, 1 1 7 Eanes, Larry 129 Earle, Helen 160 Earle, Margaret 77,141 Earles, Pamela 1 17 Easley, James 1 17 East, Bertha 141 East, Roger 19,21,129 East, Susan 129 Eastridge, Gene 64,95,97,160,166 Echols, Robert 61,89,97,141 Edmonds, Brenda K. 160 Edwards, Artie 160 Edwards, Joey 18,21 Elkins, Fredrick 1 1 7 221 Elliott, Amy 79,90,127,129 Elliott, Bonnie 17,117 Elliott, Carter 78,88,109,159,160,176 Elliott, Danny 1 16 Ellis, Carol 117 Emerson, Harold 95,97,129 Emerson, Jean 117 Emerson, John 98 Emerson, Nancy 29 England, Thomas 21,141 English, John 129 English, Linda G. 56,74,81,136,141 Estes, Miss Josephine 32,43 Evans, Anna 160 Evans, Dale 141 Evans, George 83,161 Evans, Kaye 74 Evans, Joan 129 Evans, Mrs. Nelle 38,43 Evans, Richard 12,49,64,65,68,88,157,161,192 Everett, Jane 14,84,161 Everett, Patricia 161,194 t: Faculty Formals 30-39 Falk, Susan 79,129 Farley, Beth 9,16,25,61,81,141,226 Farlow, Carolyn 129 Farmer, Ann 67,141 Farmer, Carrie 141 Farmer, Donald 117 Farmer, James 117 Farmer, Judy 161 Farmer, Paige 1 18 Farmer, Susan 82 Farthing, Charlene 118,119 Farthing, Harvey 161 Farthing, Libby 62,129 Farthing, Sandra 129 Feibleman, Frankie 66,78,131,161,176 Feldman, Bob 61,64,65,111,141 Fentress, Susan 1 18 Ferguson, David 129 Ferguson, Donna 67,84,161 Ferguson, Mr. Lawrence 32 Ferguson, Lisa 161,162 Ferrell, Mr. Joe 14,41,42 Ferrell, Karen 127,129 Ferrell, Patricia 83,161 Ferrell, Randy 19,118 Ferris, Michael 141 Fike, Terry 161 Finch, Judy 118 Fiske, Jeff 161 Fitts, Jack 62,99,118 Fitzgerald, Miss Dorothy 32,45 Fitzgerald, David 118 Fitzgerald, Nancy 17,76,141 Fitzpatrick, Mike 129 Fleming, Cleo 18,19,154,161 Fleming, Mark 23,161 Flinchum, Iris 118 Floria, Mr. William 32 Floyd, Brenda 19,62,118,119 Floyd, Carol 77,161 Floyd, Patricia 55,129 Floyd, Susan 86,129 Forbes, Sandra 141 Forehand, Miss Ethel 32 Foster, Beverly 66,71,78,87,161,194 Foster, Kenneth 161 Foust, Tony 1 18 Fowler, Cheryl 129 Fowler, Connie 55,83,162 Fowlkes, Nancy 162 Fowlkes, Vicky 84,118 Fox, Mike 82,141,150 Fralin, Vickie 1 18 Francis, Ruth 56,129 Francisco, Elaine 121,142 Freeze, Marie 129 Freeze, Ronald 162 Freeze, Tom 130 French Club 79 Freshmen Cheerleaders 17 “WE’RE JUST RESTING in the fresh air,” smiles Susan Hall sitting with Nancy Hughes and Sylvia Phillips. Friedman, Robert 77,89,142,145 Fuller, Janice 77,142 Fuller, Joel 162 Fuller, Katherine 19,129 Fulton, Truxton, 118 Fultz, Antonia 118 Fuquay, James 162 Furgurson, Allen 18.19,65,88,162 Furgurson, Kelly 61,64,65,78,88,110,142 Future Homemakers of America 84 Future Nurses of America 75 Future Teachers of America 81 G Gabbell, Mr. William 32 Gaddy, Gary 1 18 Gaddy, Steve 12,63,64,65,88,100,159,162,175 Gambrell, Cathy 130 Gammon, Patricia 20,142 Garbee, Bill 18,142 Gardner, Rachel 142 Gamer, Leon 118 Garrett. Allen 86,130 Garrett, Carolyn 19,24,72,74,78,138,142,188 Garrett. Charles 22,78,137,142,227 Garrett, David 51,142 Garrett, Mr. Earle 29 Garrett, Joan 9,12,14,17,35,63,66,72,73,76,87,- 90,91,162,174 Garrett, Martin 1 18 Garrison, Johnny 130 Gates, Melinda 77,130 Gatewood, Jo Ann 86,162 Gauldin, Joe 25 Gayton, Wayne 95,97 Gentry, Paul 1 18 German Club 79 Gerringer, Stephen 130 Gibbs, Susan 16,130,228 Gibson, Deborah 19,142 Gibson, Donald 1 18 Gibson, Jo Ann 142 Gibson, John 82 Gibson, Lewis 83,142 Gibson, Miss Peggy 42 Gilbert, Alice 79,81,142 Gilbert, Joan 130 Gilbert, Kay 162 Gilbert, Linda 78, 162 Gilbert, Robert 118 Giles, Miss Betty 33 Giles, Elizabeth 83, 162 Giles, Joe 62,95,97,102,118 Gill, Ervin 82,163 Gillespie, Carolyn 1 18 Gillespie, Cheryl 74,79,118,122 Gilley, Dennis 64,88,94,97,104,107,163 Gillie, Joe 1 18 Gillie, Rodney 130 Gillispie, Carolyn 91 Gillispie, Cathy 142 Girls’ Athletic Association 75 Glass, Frank 87,163 Glass, Ronnie 142 Glidewell, Frances 163 Glidewell, Sue 77,130,194 Glosson, Jo Ann 1 18 Goad, Richard 142 Godfrey, Michael 130 Godsey, Mary 163 Goins, Glen 118 Gooch, Mr. Harris 33 Goodson, Gayle 79,118 Gosney, Beverley 78,79,142,223 Gosney, Carolyn 130 Gosney, Judy 78,118 Goss, Dale 18,19,116,159,163,192 Gourley, Alan 24 Gourley, Kent 130 Gover, Bonnie 130 Gover, Lee 118 Graham, Mrs. Carolyn 33,52 Graham, Gayle 118 Graham, Michael 142 Grant, Carroll 60,163 Grant, Patricia 74,118 Grantham, Janice 1 18 Graven, Jean 67, 1 18 Graven, Rebecca 15,66,163 Gravely, Arch 1 18 Gravely, Carol 130 Gravely, Joan 142 Green, Sam 118 Greene, Julie 6,71,77,78,81,86,87,180,163,171 Greene, Peyton 65,88,142 Greene, Richard 63,130,194 Greene, Susan 118 Greenspon, Rita 77,81,142,188,190 Greeson, Linda 1 19 Gregg, Mrs. Joyce 33 Gregory, Phyllis 119 Gregory, Nelia 163 Grier, Candy 74,118,119 Griffin, Mr. Bennie 33,47 Griffin, Luther 7 Griffith, Becky 142 Griffith. Donald 97, 100, 142 Grogan, Thomas F. 99,119 Grogan, Thomas L. 130 Grubbs, Betty 142 Grubbs, Helen 56,67,118,119,123 Grubbs, Nancy 9,13,16,46,63,66,69,76,78,163 Grubbs, Susan 119 Guidance 52 Gum, Edwin 49,119 Guill, Sandra 163,178 Gunn, Miss Shirley Ann 33 Gunnell, Eddie 61,142 HOW COULD THEY ever have gotten tangled in the one and only tree on cam- pus? Beverly Gosney and John Douglas will have some fancy explaining to do! CHEATING AT BLINDMAN’S Bluff, Nancy Jarvis peeps, but good trouper Kay Huff is blind to the whole situation. Gunnell, Emma 119 Gunnell, Frankie 142 Gunnell, Roger 119 Gusler, Mr. Jesse 33 Guthrie, Linda 83,163 H Hagemes, Ervin 1 19 Hain, Naomi 79,81,142 Hain, Susan 119 Hair, Miss Evelyn 33 Haislip, Thomas 1 19 Haley, Bill 83,163 Haley, Jerry 61,66,78,142 Haley, Pat 130 Haley, Sandra 119 Hall, Barbara 127,130 Hall, Beverly 1 19 Hall, Buddy 19 Hall. Harold 119 Hall, Ida 16,63,79,126,127,130 Hall, Irvin 15,143 Hall, James 164 Hall, John 143 Hall, Kay Greer 143,195 Hall, Larry 82,164 Hall, Page 186,195 Hall, Patricia 67,119 Hall, Sandra 143 Hall, Susan 67,84,164,222 Hall, Thomas 143 Hall. Wesley 67,119 Halperin, Susan 68,79,81,87 Ham, Miss Jeanie 33 Hamer, William, Jr. 119 Hamilton, Bucky 19,130 Hamlett, Connie 121,143 Hamlett, Kenneth 164 Hamlin. Johnny 12.54,64,65,88,100,152,159,164, 178,192 Hamm, Carolyn 83,143,147 Hamm, Miss Jeanne 33 Hammack, Lee 49,62,119 Hammock, Roy 99 Hamrick, Mr. Scott 34 Hancock, Claudia 143 Hancock, Donna 19,143 Hancock, Dovie 143 Hancock, Kay 164 Hancock, Michael 130 Hankins, Hershal 119 Hankins, Patricia 1 19 Hankins, Robert 130 Hankins, Ronnie 1 19 Hankins, Wilson 143 Hanks, Janice 60,164 Hanvey, Carl 119 Hardin, Mr. Dave 34,47 Hardy, Betty Jo 60,83,164 Hardy, Beverly 15,91,164 Hardy, Cheryl 143 Hardy, Lynda 143 Hardy, Lance 119 Hardy, Marie 143 Harlow, Richard 130 Harmon, Ray 164 Harris, Betsy 20, 164 Harris, Brenda 55,83,164,187 Harris, Carolyn 84,165 Harris, Charles 9,16,165 Harris, Mr. James 34 Harris, Kathleen 67,91,119 Harris, Margaret 19,143,165,218 Harris, Michael 82 Harris, Richard 98,119 Harris, Vickie 119 Harold, Joan 74,119 Harrold, Mr. Richard 28,40,76 Harvey, Dianna 55,130 Hart, Becky 1 19 Harville, Ann 77,143 HarviUe, Michael 78,143 Harvey, Susan 119 Haskins, Sandra D. 87,143 Hasty, Doug 119 Hasty, James 143 Hatcher, Jo Ann 1 19 223 UNCLE AGENT Arthur Carter completes his report on June Love, the spy with the short skirt. Hausek, Kathy 62,119 Hawkins, Carolyn 33,66,78.81,90,91,143 Hawkins, Michael 143 Hayden, Barbara 130 224 Hayden, Robert 79.119 Hayes, Brenda 52,130 Haymore, Grover 1 19 Haymore, Norma 55,130 Haynes, Stephen 165 Haynesworth, Susan 19,130 Hays, Barbara 79,80,81,165 Hays, Pam 61,74,75,78,86,143 Hazelwood, Dorothy 165 Head, Robert 82 Heffeman, John 165 Heldreth, Larry 159,165 Heldreth, Mike 89,97,102,109,130 Henderson, Butch 99,103,119 Henderson, David 119 Henderson, Deborah 119 Henderson, Diane 143 Henderson, Ellen 86,130 Henderson, James C. 95,97,165,178 Henderson, James E. 122 Henderson, Marsha 79,86,127,130 Henderson, Susan 10,119 Herndon, Donnie 143 Herndon, Sandra 1 19 Hiett, Carol 67,119 High, Ann 130 High. Ricky 130 Highfill, Rebecca 165 Highfill. Rhonda 143 Hill, Carolyn 91,165,225 Hill, Charlott 1 19 Hilliard, Kathy 15 Hilliard, Pete 72,78,143 Hines, Nancy 130 Hines, Teresa 49,62,1 19 History 44 Hodge, Barbara 1 19 Hodge, Mrs. Elizabeth 34,77 Hodge, Ellis 78,90,130 Hodges, Elizabeth 17,62,119 Hodges, Wayne 83, 143 Hoffman, Margaret 143 Hogan, Mike 77,88,144,187 Hoke, Sally 144 Holcombe, Jeanne 49,119 Holcombe. John 24,98,130 Holder, Mary 84,130 Holland, James Jay 79,119 Holland, Jo Anne 70,78,164,165 Holland, Patricia 1 19 Holland, Susan 67,130 Holley, Cheryl 165 Holley, Debbie 9,13,17,81,144 Holley, Peggy 119 Holley, William 149 Holliday, Carl 14,64,77,82,165 Hollie, Phyllis 120 Hoskins, David 120 Holt, Johnny 165 Holt, Libbo 67,130 Homecoming 12-13 Home Economics 50 Hoover, Bill 98,131 Hopkins, Jeanette 77,91,166 Hopkins. Jerry 144 Hopkins, Patricia 74,166 Homaday, John 19,64,94,96,97,166 Horsley, Beverly 83,166 Horsley, Cynthia 131 Horsley, Donnie 166 Hoskins, Karen 66,166 Hoskins, Linda 166 Houser, Mr. Thomas 34,41,86 Howard, Mrs. Joy 34 Howard, Kenneth 131 Howard, Leon 82,166 Howard, Thomas 19 Howe, Donald 120 Howell, Francis 131 Howerton, Carol 131 Hoye, Margaret 120 Hudgins, Buddy 64,109,166,227 Hudgins, Carolyn 19,131 Hudson, Bruce 144 Hudson, Dean 120 Hudson, George 120 Hudson, Glenn 120 Hudson, Martha 63,131 Hudson, Ted 120 Hudson, William 120 Huff, Frances 90,91,166 Huff, Jack 102,131 Huff, Kay 39,77,78,81,123,142,144,222 Huff, Ruby 16,63,90,126,127,131 Huffstetler, Andrew 97,98,131 Hughes, Ann 63,131 Hughes, Michael 64,94,97,98,144 Hughes, Nancy 15,84,166,222 Hughey, Patricia 120 Hulin, Esther 120,129 Hulin, Lewis 129 Hulette, Thomas 166 Humble, Brenda 144 Humphrey, Margaret 83,166,173 Hundley, Frank 102,131 Hundley, Faye 120 Hundley, Phillip 120 Hundt, Mr. Victor 34 Hunt, James 120 Hunter, Katherine 72,79,85,141,144,229 Huppert, Frank 166 Hurd, Beverly 120 Hutcherson. Donna 167 Hutchinson, Arlene 189 Hutchinson, Margaret 167 Hutson, Joyce 167 Hutson, Roger 83,131 Hyde, Barbara 75,127,131 Hyler, Ann 75,144 Hyler, Gary 120 Hylton, Gloria 120 Hylton, Henry 131 1 Industrial Cooperative Training 82 Ingram, Ann 120 Ingram, Betty 144 Ingram, David 83,167 Ingram, David W. 163,167 Inter-Club Council 63 International Relations Club 76 Ireson, Ava 84,144,186 Ireson, Barbara 131 Isenhour, Nancy 15,77,131 Isom, Angela 82,144 Isom, Larry 64 Isom. Pamala 15,167 J Jackson, Myra 167 Jackson, Nolan 167 Jackson, Raymond 102,131 Jackson, Robert 167 Jackson, Wayne 24 James, Deborah 17,120 Jarrett, Dale 144 Jarrett, Joyce 120 Jarrett, Shirley 55,131 Jarvis, Nancy 21,77,81,134,144,194,222 Jarvis, Odell 18,167 Jefferson, Miss Betty Lou 34,41 Jefferson, David 131 Jefferson, Lynda 67,120 Jefferson, Ronnie 120 Jeffress, Billy 144 Jeffries, Patsy 131 Jeffries, William 97 Jenkins, Clyde 67,98,120 Jennings, Donald 18 Johns, Richard 65,131 Johnson, Alan 18,128,131 Johnson, Anna 144 Johnson, Betty 120 Johnson, Daniel 144 r LOOKS AS IF Carolyn Hill is too busy ramming (knowledge? or food?) in the rnior lounge to notice the photographer. Johnson, David 167 Johnson, Debbie 74,84,126 Johnson, Diane 120 Johnson, Guy 6,54,61,64,65,78,95,97,100,144, 164,166 Johnson, Linda 120 Johnson. Mary Ellen 144 Johnson, Nora 120 Johnson, Pamela 120 Johnson, Patricia 82 Johnson, Ruby 120 Johnson, Steve 77,144 Johnson, Wanda 120 Johnson, Yolanda 120 Jones, Brenda 60,68,167 Jones, Cathy 131 Jones, Danny 120 Jones, Darroll 144 Jones, David 131 Jones, Dennis 167 Jones, Frankie 120 Jones, Gary 145 Jones, Joanna 131 Jones, Jimmie 145 Jones, Kay 145 Jones, Kaye 20,131 Jones, Mike 167 Jones, Larry 120,124 Jones, Michelle 79,131 Jones, Richard 120 Jones, Suzanne 120 Jones, Tommy 98,99,131 Jones, Virginia 131 Jordan, Bonnie 131 Jordan, Clarence M. 167 Jordan, Mike 83 Jordan, Sally 120 Joyce, William 98,131 Joumigan, Johnny 120 Judiciary 61 Julian, Alice 131 Junior Rotarians 64 Junior University Women 217 LOOKS LIKE THE duplicating machine did a full day’s work — (the twins, stupid!). FIRST ROW: Bonnie Aaron, Brenda Scearce, Eva Kitchen, Susan Snead, Julius Boles, Ervin Col- J.V. Cheerleaders 17 J.V. Football 98 K Keatts, Linda 83,167 Keck, Susan 120 Keeling, Beverly 71,87,168 Keen, Carolyn 12,19,120,132 Kellis, George 133 Kelly, Clark 82,168 Kelly, Hugh 10,120 Kelly, Michael 72,78 Kendall, Mr. Ben 34,54 Kendrick, Becky 50,168 Kendrick, Vincent 120 Kenerley, Kathy 120 Kent, Miss Helen Sue 34 Key Club 65 Kilgore, Cecelia 83,168 Kilgore, Eileen 145 Kilgore, Michael 131 Kilgore, Richard 120 Kilgore, Shirley 67,79,168 Kiltie, Korps 19 King, Sherry 131 Kinn, Richard 64,78,109,140,145 Kirby, Johnathan 117,120 Kirby, Kathy 131 Kirks, Fay 67 Kirks, Kathryn 120 Kitchen. Eva 50,168,225 Kitchen, Robert 120,225 Klaff. Deborah 79,81,145,188,190 Klien, Danny 132,133 Knick. Jean 120 Knight, Danny 120 Knowles, David 121 Knowles, Linda 84,168 Koplen, Lindy 16,40,79,131 Kossoff, Jean 66,68,78,81,87,168 Kossoff, Martha 74,79,121 Kowitz, Waldemar 78,86,131,220 Kropf, Use 55,76,78,79,80,85,160,168 Kushner. Ben 77,86,109,145,160 lins, Kathleen Martin. SECOND ROW: Connie Aaron, Linda Scearce, Bobby Kitchen. Barbara Snead, James Boles, Alvin Collins, Mary Martin. 226 Kushner, Bonnie 79,131 Kushner, Mrs. Margaret 34,78 Kushner, Pia 84,119,121 L Lakey, Donna 121 Lakey, Mr. Harold 34,107 Lambert, Melodie 6,85,87,159,164.166,168,175 Lancaster, Vincent 57,168 Land, Michael 169 Lane, Jay 67,121 Lane, Jimmy 64,82,169 Lane, Tommy 121 Langford, Esther 132 LaPrade. Frances 133 LaPrade, Louise 49,145 Laramore, Bob 63,65,76,169,178 Large, Patricia 77,169 Latin Club 78 Lavinder, Regina 75,132 Lavinder, Scotty 82,140,169 Lawrence, Betty 84,132 Lawson, Esther 10,121 Lawson, Rachael 83,169 Lawton, Gail 16,76,79,132 Layne, Ronald 169 Lea, Mrs. Cheney 35,43 Lea. Dirk 79,86, 137, 145 Lea, Mr. Townes 29 Ledford, Dianne 19,231 Ledford, Joan 74,132 Ledford, Tony 82,169,170 LeFevers, Donna 19,132 LeFevers, Helen 19,145 Lemly, Marcia 63,90,132,231 Leonard. George 155,169 Leonard, Larry 82,169,219 Leonard, Ruth 25,55,145,194 Leonhardt Michael 117,118,121 Lester, Donald 65,88,145 Lester, Marie 62,121 Lester, Steve 99,121 Lester, Vickie 19,169 Lewis, Andrew 11,100,105,145 Lewis, Anne 90,132 Lewis. Bob 106,107 Lewis, Brenda 55,132 Lewis, Donna 67,74,121 Lewis, Jewel 15 Lewis, Judy C. 83,169 Lewis, Judy K. 169 Lewis, Julian Clifton 121 Lewis, Nancy 62,121 Lewis, Patsy 66,68,78,81,87,155,169 Lewis, Robyn 121 Lewis, Tim 80 Lewis, William 21,221,230 Ligon, Debbie 121 Lindsay, Mrs. Bonnie 35 Lindsey, Brenda 121 Link, Annette 74,121 Little, John Steven 103,117,121 Lloyd, Danny 82 Lloyd, John 145 Logwood, Joyce 121 Long, Alvin 121 Long, Brenda 67,81,84,90,91,170 Long, Dalores 132 Long, Delores 121 Long, Linda 132 Long, Thomas 132 Long, Tony 121 Love, Gale 9,17,76,79,145,164 Love, June 71,78,79,81,85,87,170,219,224 Love, Maureen 132 Lovelace, John 109,145 Lowe, Lacy 98,105,145,186 Lucki, Carol 75,132 Ludwick, Kenneth 82,140,170 Luther, Sue 132 Lynch, Ernest 51,97,104,145 Lynch, James 18 Lynch, Vickie 121 M MacLauchlan, Bonnie 121 MacLauchlan, Dick 170 McBrayer, Ann 6,22,60,63,68,77,81,90,159,170, 178 McBride, Donna 121 McCall, Mrs. Carolyn 35 McCall, Sarah 121 McCarter, Cynthia 121 McCarter, Leon 170 McCauley, Elizabeth 121 McCormick, Jerry 83,170 McCormick, Linda 83,170 McCraw, Landon 170 McCraw, William 99,121,122,131 McCubbins, Bobbie 48,61,144,145 McCune, Carolyn 132 McDaniel, Frank 51,132 McDaniel, Linda 19,79,81,170,181,183 McDowell. Allen 132 McDowell, Gale 67 McDowell. Kathy 83 McDowell, Michael 170 McDowell, Ray 82 McFarling, Danny 132 McFarling, Kay 62,121 McFarling, Sandra 82,170 McGhee, Daryl 170 McGhee, Sue 55,132 McGowan. Mike 22,66,79,170,178,185,217 McGowan, Susan 79,121 McGregor, Alan 121 McGregor, Dwain 171 McGregor, Jo Ann 145 McGregor, Ralph 121 McGregor, Thomas 171 McGuire, Danny 132 McGuire, Darlene 15,75,145 McGuire, David 107 McGuire, Judy 145 McGuire, Starlette 82,145 McHaney, Linda 132 Mclvor, Peggy 121 Mclvor, Ruth 132 McKinney, James 83,145 SINCE CIVIL AIR Patrol is one of his varied activities. Cadet Frank Strictler entertains Beth Farley with stories of his flighty excrusions. McKinney, Jo Ann 145 McMann, Calvin 64,65,88,171 McMann, Clare 62,74,79,121 McNeely, Mr. Eugene 35,56 McNeely, Lee 121 McNeely, Mike 121 McTregon, Thomas 83 Mabe, Dana 19,132,134 Mabe, Milton 132 Major, Michael 121 Majorettes 20 Manasco, Carl 145 Manasco, Harold 121 Marienfeldt, Helga 78,145 Manila, Ricky 19,97,145 Marlow, Janet 67,79,132 Marlow, John 171 Marley, Willis 121 Marr, Bonnie 121 Marsella, Jerry 12,61,62,64,65,76,88,104,145 Marsella, Judy 9,12,17,76,85,159,171,173,192 Marsh, Henry 121 Marshall, David 132 Marshall, Diane 121 Marshall, Herman 132 Marshall, Jerry 121 Martin, Betty 25,78,79,81,123,146,218 Martin, Edward 39,78,171 Martin, Kathleen 78,79,146,225 Martin, Mark 99,121 Martin, Mary 78,79,144,146,225 Martin, Paulette 121 Martin, Sammy 146,151 Martin, Shirley 67,84,153,171 Martin, Steven 132 Martin, Stuart 121 Martin, Vickie 67,171 Maskery, Mary 74,121 Mason, Melvin 11,94,97,109,171 Massie, Ramon 133 Matherly, Jerry 19,146 Mathews, Bruce 133 Mathews, Edwin 121 Mathews, Peggy 133 Matkins, Linda 77,81,171 Matthews, Jimmy 19,78,146 Matthews, Kim 60.77,81,171,191 Maurakis, Andy 79,171 Maurakis, Gene 61,78,89,146 Maurakis, Tim 88,121 May, Linda 133 Mayhew, Carolyn 133 Mayhew, Donnie 98,133 Mayhew, Joan 55,80 Maynard, Sandra 75,146 May, Mr. Calvin 22 Mays, Walter 121 Meadors, Don 146 Meadors, Jerry 62,121 Meadors, John 62,103 Meadows, Allen 80 Meadows, Ralph 83,146 Meeks, Kim 171 Meetz, James 121 Merchant, Joe 78,171 Merricks, Bonnie 121 Merricks, Harold 19,172 Milam, Nancy 121 Miller, Mrs. Evelyn 35 Miller, Mr. Kenneth 35,65,72,76 Mills, Jerry 122 Mills, Larry A. 146 Mills, Larry D. 133 Mills, Mary Jac 19,77,146 Mimms, William 122 Minter, Earl 133 Minter, Terry 122 Mitchell, Dianne 55,133 Mitchell, Edward 122 Mitchell, Mike 122 Mitchell, Ricky Lee 122 Mitchell, Mr. Robert 35,41,44 Mitchelle, Anne 23,66,68,76,77,87,172,178 Mitchelle, Carole 61,76,81,86,121,131,146 Mixed Chorus 67 Model T’s 85 Monogram Club 64 Moon, Danny 122 Moore, Anne 9,12,16,66,72,73,76,85,87,157,172, 175,189 Moore, Barbara 172 Moore, Bill 86,98, 109, 133 Moore, Dale 99 Moore, Deborah 81,133 Moore, Mrs. Frances 35 Moore, Gale 146 Moore, Linda 83,172 Moore, Marlene 122 Moore, Martha 133 Moore, Nelson 99,122 Moore, Patricia 122 Moore, Ronald 172 Moore, William 122 Moorefield, Jenifer 122 Moorefield, Jo Anne 77 Moorefield, Kay 146,151 Moorefield, Vickie 133 Moran, Sally 122 Moran, Thomas 76,78,172,176 Moran, Wanda 122 Morgan, Bonne 35,68,81,90,91,172,228 Morgan, Judy 133 Morgan, William 133 Morris, Beverly 91,122 Morris, Eva 78,79,146 Morris, Faye 81,127,133 Morris, George 64,89,107,146 Morris, Jacqueline 17,74,122 Morrow, Mary 56,67,91,122 Moseley, Mrs. Elizabeth 36,84 Moss, David 67,133 Moss, Donna 133 Motley, A. B. 24,65,76,100,146,164 Motley, Carol 74,84,122 Modey, Dianne 146,230 Modey, Faye 55,133 Modey, Hodges 60,78,88,97,166,172,190 Modey, Linda G. 56,67,146,151 “MISS MARY SUNSHINE” (Bonne Morgan) and associate Chip Garrett are caught by the picture box on an afternoon airing. Modey, Linda 122 Mullins, Arthur 64,109,172 Mullins. Brenda 78,146 Mullins, Vickie 122 Mullis, Vickie 133 Mumpower, Linda 67,122 Munford, Samuel 82,146 Munford, Sandra 83,172 Murphy, Michael 133 Murphy, Phyllis 55,77,88,91,146 Muse, Cynthia 79,146 Mustain, Cheryl 77,133 Mustain, Donald 88,95,97,104,172 Mustain, Robin 66,68,76,78,172 Myers, Drake 122 Myers, Jane 56,78,146 Myers, Mike 146 Myrick, Janet 67,147 N Nakdimen, Steve 49,69,172 National Honor Society 66 Nash, Virginia 122 Neal, David 98 Neal, Duane 172 Neal, Gordon 99,122 Neal, Jerry 99,122,221 Neal, Mrs. Louise 43 Neathery, Patricia 74,133,220 Nelson, Mr. Matthew 36 Nester, Richard 122 New, Jimmie 122 Newall, Susan 67,122 Newlin, Nancy 74,77,145,147 Newman, Andy 18 Newman, Brenda 77,172 Newman, David 133 Newman, Larry 147 Newman, Michael 133 Newman, Patrick 18,133 Newman, Richard 133 Newman, Sylvia 122 Newton, Donna 78,79,81,147 Newton, Elizabeth 173 Nolan, Curtis 94 Nolan. Tony 97 Northington, Mr. Robert 36 Norton, James 18,62,133 Nufer, William 122,221 Nunn, John 122 Nunn, Paula 122 O Oakes, Brenda 133 Oakes, Carlton 82 Oakes, Carolyn 122 Oakes, Kathy 122 Oakes, Linda 7,9,13,14,16,60,66,72,85,173 Oakes, Maurice 60,173 Oakes, Thomas 122 Ogden, Mike 122 Oglesby, Mr. Vincent 36 Oliver, Kay 74,122 Olson, Mr. William 36 Osborne, Richard 173 Osborne, Salene 173 Overby, Susan 15,173 Overton, Aline 6,66,70,76,85,173 Overton, Mr. W. C. 29 Owen, Barbara Nell 84,173 Owen, Brenda 147 Owen, Duane 147 Owen, Ellen 147 Owen, Gary 122 Owen, Letty Ann 122 Owen, Mike 147 Owen, Pamela 19,147 Owen, Peggy L. 133 Owen, Peggy M. 122 Owen, Ricky 133 Owen, Susan 90,91,122 Owen, Wayne 61,79,89,147 P Pangle, Karen 62,122 Parker, Larry 86,133 Parker, Pamela 122 Parks, James 99,118,122,131 Parris, Julius 89,97,98,133 Parrish, Brenda 77,133 Parrish, John 173 Parsons, Yvonne 122 Pastoor, Wilhelmus 173 Patterson, Anne 133 Patterson, David 133 Pattisall, Walter 122 Patton, Dennis 134 G.W.’S OWN BARBER SHOP trio (choke) pauses to tune up. (Don’t sue the CAVALIER boys!) David Yeaman, Ray Robinson, and Buddy Hudgins form the line-up! 227 “CHESHIRE CAT, WOULD you tell me, please, which way I ought to go from here?” asked Alice (in Wonderland). “That depends a Patton, William, Jr. 122 Paul, Jim 18,153,157,173,189 Paul, Joyce 19,77,81,173,192 Pauley, Peggy 82 Payne, Albert 63,98,134 Payne, Allen 98,134 Payne, Carolyn 122 Payne, Gayle 83,173 Payne, Jimmy 147 Payne, Larry 173 Payne, Michael 10,122 Payne, Morris 122 Payne, William H. 147,19 Pearson, Mrs. Sara 43 Peele, Larry 122 Pender, Mr. Marshall 36 Perdue, Bruce 134 Perdue, Ronald 122 Pergerson, Mr. William 37,40,46 228 Perkins, David 82,147 Perkins, Diane 134 Perkins, Elizabeth 39,78,123,147 Perkins, Elsie 163,174 Perkins, Linda 147 Perkins, Mary 61,147,164 Perkins, Perry 134,230 Perkins, Romayne 83,174 Perkins, Shirley 122 Perkins, Vickie 67,147 Perkinson, Mr. S. H. 37,45 Perry, Charles 13,64,76,89,94,95,96,97,174 Perry, Pat 20,21,77,147 Petty, Alvin 147 Petty, Michael 122 Petty, Rose 91,174 Petty, Tommy 134 Phelps, Mary Anne 68,174 Phelps, Nancy 134 good deal in where you want to get to,” said the Cat . . . Susan Gibbs. Phillips, Deborah 122 Phillips, Ronnie 24 Phillips, Sylvia 174,222 Photography Club 87 Physical Education 54-55 Pickeral, Allen 98,123,231 Pickeral, Glenda 174 Pickeral, Sandra 147 Pierce, Bruce 147 Piercy, Sharien 123 Pinchback, Brenda 123 Pinchback, Eddie 18,104,174 Pinchback, Larry 64,147 Pinekenstein, Henry 134 Pinion, Miss Dorothy 37 Pinion, Miss Mildred 37 Pittrell, Pamela 123 Pollard, Donald 15,134 Ponds, Miss Annie 37 Porter, Larry 134 Porter, Patricia 123 Pouley, Peggy 147 Powell, Gail 10,79,134 Powell, Nancye 134 Powell, Peggy 123 Powell, Randy 123 Powell, Steven 174 Powers, Thomas 94,95,97,147 Pratt, Don 6,60,63,64,65,76,89,94,95,97,107,155,- 159,164,174,178 Presley, Earl 134 Pressley, Cynthia 55,134 Price, David 86,134 Price, Eugene (Sr.) 174 Price, Gene 100 FYice, Gail 123 Pritchett. Jerry 147 Pritchett, Vickie 123 Pruett, Charles 174 Pruett, Linda 134 Pruitt, Phyllis 134 Pruitt, Mr. Richard 37 Pruitt, Ronald 123 Pruitt. Shirley 123 Pryor, Jill 123 Pugh. Mr. Alger 13.37,82,95,105,109 Pugh, Fred 19,107,109 Pulliam, Sandra 18 Purcell, Jeanne 175,181 Purdy, Shirley 67,147 Purguson, Kenneth 123 Q Queen, Jane 55,134 Queen. Tommy 175 Quill Scroll 67 Quesenberry, Jerry 51,97,109,147 R Radford, Jerry 134 Ragsdale, Tommy 134 Raines, Johnny 78,159,175 Raines, Michael 123 Raines, Neal (Ronnie) 123 Raines, Ralph 64,94,97,175 Raines, Sandra 123 Raper, Jim 78 Raper, Melanie 63,77,127,134 Rasnick, Glenda 83,175 Rawley, Albert 62,99,103,123 Rawley, Charles 63,64,88,104,134 Rawley, Jane 175 Ray, Jerry 175 Ray, Jimmy 64,89,109,148 Reaves, Debbie 74,123 Reeves, Walter 134 Reece, Kenneth 99,123 Reed, Mr. Robert 37,109 Reed, Starlette 56,67,123 Reed, Susan 175 Reynolds, Capsen 134 Reynolds, Cynthia 67,123 Reynolds, Joseph 78,175 Reynolds, Linda F. 148 Reynolds, Mark Anthony 123 Reynolds, Mark Rigney 123 Reynolds, Maynard Lewis 118,103,123 Reynolds. Murle 79 Reynolds, Nancy L. 33,134 IT LOOKS AS though Gus Brame has finally found that long awaited answer as he points out his discovery to Jerry Snead and Verne Cowan. Reynolds, Nancy Y. 123 Rhea, Mr. Donald 37 Richardson, Elizabeth 123 Richardson, Linda 148 Richardson, Michael 148 Richardson, Randolph 123 Ricketts, Joan 19,139,148 Riddle, Gerald 134 Riddle, Keith 15,175,192 Riddle, Steve 175 Ridgeway, Neva 123 Riggan. Dallas 148 Rigney, Donna 148 Rigney, Michael 175 Rigney, Ricky 123 Rippe, Ben 40,86,98,134 Ripley, Mrs. Clara 37 Rising, Barry 78,148 Roach, Archie 123 Roach, Lockie 61,79,148 Roane, Joe 82,148 Roberts, Jerry 134 Roberts, John 15,175 Roberts, Michael 123 Roberts, Peggy 74,91,123 Robertson, Betty 67, 148 Robertson, Ellen 148 Robertson, Fran 67,176 Robertson, Lindsay 7,12,60,84,85,169,175,192 Robertson, Mrs. Lorraine 43 Robertson, Nancy 52,83,156 Robertson, Sandra 127,134 Robertson, Wayne 97 Robinson, Camellia 55 Robinson, Joyce 67, 123 Robinson, Linda 83,176 Robinson, Ray 176,227 Rogers, Bernice 123 Rogers, Clarice 123 Rogers, Mr. Ivey 37,53 Roscoe, James 89,148 Rowland, Cynthia 134 Rowland, Janet 77,148 Rowland, Patsy 134 Rumney, Janet 81,134 Rush, Bracken 15,163,176 Rust, Danny 107,176 Rust, Nadara 134 Rust, William 134 Rutledge, Dewey 176 S Sage, David 148 Sager, Sydney 16,79,134 Salmon, William 25,148 Salzman, Charles 120,123 Salzman, Freddie 134 Samuels, Jenny 78,176 Samuels, Jo Ann 148 Samuels, Richard 135 Sassar, Dell 67,123,131 Sater, Pamela 55 Satterfield, Anne 163,176 Satterfield, Linda 123 Saunders, Anne 148 Saunders, Bonnie 67,123 Saunders, Danny 135,230 Saunders, Deborah 123 Saunders, Julene 135 Saunders, Nancy 84,176 Saunders, Richard 123 Saunders, Ruby 148 Sayers, Mrs. Annie Laurie 38,85 Scarboro, Alison 67,176,190 Scarboro, Helen 67,148 Scearce, Brenda 135,225 Scearce, Cheryl 135,231 “ISN’T HE JUST the most ridiculous boy you ever did see?” Katherine Hunter giggles de- Scearce, Dennis C. 141,148 Scearce, Harold 135 Scearce, Judy 123 Scearce, Joyce 81,84,176 Scearce, Kenneth 98,118,135 Scearce, Linda 148 Scearce, Linda 135,225 Scearce, Michael 63,77,97,135,194 Scearce, Nancye 19,20,60,81,90,91,171,177,181, 192 Scearce, Pete 123 Scearce, Ralph 97,98,135 Scearce, Ray 130,179 Scearce, Robert 123 Scearce, Steve 9 Scearce, Thomas 177 Scearce, Vickie 123 Schollenberger, Mrs. C. J. 29 Schrooter, Sheela 135 Scott, Becky 72,73,76,79,85,146,148 Scott, Darlene 148 Scott, Janice 55,135 Scott, Randolph 123 Scott, Virginia 135 Scruggs, Becky 177 Searcey, Bevill 15,135 Searcy, John 66,148 Seeley, Bill 15,78,177 Senior Monitors 178 Senior Y-Teens 90 Setliff, Bill 107,177 Setliff, Carroll 83,148 SetlifT, Marion 98,135 Setlifif, Vickie 135 Seymore, Gary 123 Shaip, Paul 135 Shanks, John 65,88,149 lightedly, but the object of her derision, Doug Starnes doesn’t take kindly to the coquetry. Shelhorse, Marty 159,177 Shelton, Betty 75,177,183 Shelton, Ella Sue 123 Shelton, Lester 124 Shelton, Michael 149 Shelton, Patricia 87,149 Shelton, Paul 124 Shelton, Paula 135 Sheperd, Charles 170,177 Sherrill. Kenneth 82,149 Shields, Mr. James 38 Shields, Karen 79,124 Shinkle. Mary 79,124 Shore, Terry 149 Short, Bobby 135 Shumate, Allen 149 Shumate, Mary 74,84,124 Siddle, Paul 76,77,88,95,97,100,149,186 Siddle, Susan 83,177 Sides, Barry 62,124 Sigman, Carol 149 Sigmon, Bronwyn 149 Sigmon, Janice 124 Sigmon, Julie 122,131 Sigmon, Marvin 135 Silverman, Carol 74,124 Simmons, Steve 18,177 Simpson, James 67,124 Simpson. Johnny 124 Simpson, Loretta 135 Slade, David 124 Slade. Sandra 83,84,177 Slaughter, Anne 124 Slaughter, Elizabeth 56,136,149 Slayton, Donnie 124 Slone, Wayne 177 229 230 Smart, Howard 149 Smart, Ray 16,89,149 Smart, Richard 83,178 Smiley, Benjamin 51,178 Smith, Arnold 80,178 Smith, Barbara 49,55,81,130,149 Smith, Becky 23,69,178 Smith, Calvin 149 Smith, Mr. Charles 13 Smith, Dania 178 Smith, David A. 19,149 Smith, Dennis W. 124 Smith, Harold 18,135 Smith, James 78,149 Smith, Jerry 66,178 Smith, John, Sr. 145,178 Smith, John 191 Smith, Faye 124 Smith, Linda L. 135 Smith, Patricia 135 Smith, Penny 77 Smith, Phillip 64,65,97,155,178,183 Smith, Robert 98,135 Smith, Ronnie 66,71,87,89,98,178,186 Smith, Thomas 178 Smoot, William 124 Smoral, Catherine 135 Smoral, Vince 78,89,94,95,97,178 Smyth, Mr. Charles 38 Snead, Barbara 63,75,84,178,225 Snead, Barry 124 Snead. Bonnie 149 Snead, Charles 124 Snead, Jerrie 157,179,226 Snead, Johnny 19,135 Snead, Rod 57,179 Snead, Richard 124 Snead, Susan 75,84,121,179,225 Snow, Steve 151 Solomon. Michael 83,179 Somay, Bettie 135 Sommer, Cliff 149 Sours, Shelby 83,179 Southard, Susan 72,77 WAITING TO BE posed for a picture and doing a little smile practice are Ronnie Ball, Danny Saunders, Perry Perkins, John Swanson, Mike Sowers, Beth 57,81,91,179,225 Sowers, Dorothy 124 Sowers, Peggy 19,135 Sowers, Ray 149 Sowers, Robert 83,119,179 Soyars, Kay 55 Soyars, Vic 124 Spangler, Mark 149 Spanish Club 77 Sparks, Brad 99,117,124 Sparks, Patsy 179 Sparks, Sandra 135 Sparks, Susan 162,194 Sparrow, Linda 124 Spencer, Alfred 149 Spencer, Judy 149 Spencer, Nancy 149,188,190 Sprinkle, Jerry 135 Squires, Janice 149 Stallings, Janice 84 Stanfield, Betty 42,84,144,149 Stanley, Debra 135 Stanley, David 124 Stanley, Francine 83,179 Stanley, Philip 82, 149 Stanley, William 179 Staples, Vickie 135 Starkey, Susan 52,149 Starnes, Doug 78,141,149,229 Stegall, Sandra 67,124 Stephens, Kay 16,78,127,135 Stephenson, Mr. Charles 33,38 Stevens, Freddy 97,179 Stewart, Ann 67,124 Stewart, Linda 135 Still, Miss Jean 38 Still, Mary 135 Stone, Shirley 136 Stoner, Kenny 64,149 Stoner, Richard 136 Stovall, Beverly 179 Stowe, Michael 118,124 Stowe, Tommy 82 Strader, Judith 179 Teague, Diane Motley, Anthony Wilson and Bill Lewis. Strader, Linda 136 Stratton, Carol 136 Stratton, Everett 124 Stratton, Martha 179 Stratton, Sallie 66,77,78,123,149 Strickler, Frank 64,80,159,164,179,226 Strobush, Donna 75,136 Stryker, Mr. Eugene 38,134 Stryker, Sam 15,19,64,80,180 Student Council 60,61,62,63 Student Secretaries 86 Stump, Sylvia 124 Sturdivant, Mr. Norman 38 Sutherland, Miss Linda 38,40 Swain, Rena 124 Swann, Johnny 82,149 Swann, Richard 124 Swanson, John 230 Swanson, William 124 Swartz, Beverly 23,136 Swicegood, Susan 67,136 T Talbott, Mr. Frank 29 Talbott, Henry 124 Talbott, Lois 124 Talley, Beverly 150 Talley, Carroll 83,180 Talley, Raymond 136 Talley, Teresa 124, 125 Tamson, Elizabeth 66,180 Tamson, Robert 136 Tanksley, Reid 18,136 Tate, Carmen 55 Tate, Ernest 180 Tate, Jimmy 124 Tate, Oliver 124 Tate, Robert 100,150 Tatum, Laurie 124 Tavass, Lynn 79,81,127,136 Taylor, Charles 11,64,80,150 Taylor, Joseph 22,180 Taylor, Oswell 150 Taylor, Pam 136,220 Taylor, Patricia 124 Taylor, Reid 7,22,54,64,89,95,97, 100, 10 1, 106, 107,180 Taylor, Sandra 83,180 Taylor, Sandy 157,180 Taylor, Steve 150 Teague, Harry 107 Teague, Michael 82,150,230 Temple, Ed 95,97,150 Temple, Mrs. Polly 38 Templeton, Larry 99 Tennant, Mrs. Hazel 38 Tennis 110 Terry, Roslyn 81,84,153,180 Terry, William 180 Testerman, Audrey 55,124 Testerman, David 124 Thespians 74 Thigpen, Dianne 180,15 Thomas, Annie 136 Thomas, Brenda 19,150 Thomas, Randy 82,150 Thomas, Ronald 180 Thomas, Sammy 136 Thompson, Anne 124 Thompson, Carol 148,150 Thompson, Mrs. Dolly 42 Thompson, Janet 180 Thompson, Laura 84, 124 Thompson, Mr. Leonard 29 Thompson, Michael 99,124 Thompson, Richard 89,150 Thomson, Richard 150 Tilgham, Jeff 124 Tipton, Nancy 136 Todd, Wanda 124 Tolbert, Phyllis 79,90,91,150 Tolbert, Romell 19,20 Toler, Becky 60,63,71,76,78,81,87,90,159,161, 180,194,219 Tolley, Brenda 67 Tompkins, James 63,136 Totten, Joseph 124 Touchstone, Danny 181 Towler, Janice 124 Track 108,109 Traylor, Woody 89,150 Trent, Brenda 74,124 Tuck, Debbie 124 Tucker, Patsy 124 Tucker, Stephen 125,231 Turman, Mike 18 Turner, Anne 42,81,144,150,186,191 Turner, Betty 67,77,150,188 Turner, Beverly 125 Turner, Bill 11,23,65,88,95,96,97,104,181 Turner, Brenda 67,125 Turner, Dana 52,150 Turner, Densie 130,149 Turner, Donald 83,181 Turner, Eddie 136 Turner, Karen 136 Turner, Linda 136 Turner, Michael 125 Turner, Nancy 194 Turner, Phyllis 136 Turner, Rod 64,22,181 Turpin, Audrey 75,150,186 Turpin, Melva 181 Turpin, Ralph 181 Turpin, Sandra 125 Tuttle, Bob 79 Tveiteraas, Anne- Lise 78,150 V Vaden, Danny 125 Vaden, Patricia 181 Van Allen, Lacy 136 Vanderwerff, Buzz 103,125 Van Tassal, Pam 125 Vandavas, Alex 63,86,136 Varsity Basketball 100,101 Varsity Football 94,95,96,97 Vasold, Carol 125 Vasold, Robert 19,181 Vaughn, Brenda 181 Vaughn, Curtis 18 Vaughn, James 7 Vaughn, Kathy 125 Vernon, Kay 125 Vernon, Miller 39,64,66,181,184,185,217 Viccellio, Asa 125 Viccello, Martha 66,76,79,85,137,150,164,188 Vicks, Connie 91,125 Vicks, Freddy 99, 125 Vocational Office Training 82 W Waddell, Dorothy 125 Wade, Linda 125 Wade, WaUace 89,150 Waggoner, Rebecca 63,79,127,136 Waid, Linda 181 Walker, Barbara 125 Walker, Bonnie 19,136 Walker, Jean 55,150 Walker, Joyce A. 150 Walker, Joyce M. 181 Walker, Mike 125 Walker, Pam 83,181 Walker, Phyllis 136 Walker, Vickie 125 Wall, Martha 125 Wall, Mr. Ralph 8,36,39,44,95,103,151 Wallace, Miss Patricia 39,55 Waller, Elizabeth 50 Walters, Earnest 99,125 Walters, Larry 99,125 Walton, Judy 181 Walton, Junnie 83 Walton, Miss Lucille 36,39,41 Wampler, Cathy 77,136 Wann, Hersel 136 Wann, Leroy 125 Wann, Sheron 83,182 Ward, Carolyn 125 Ward, Jennifer 136 Ward, John 182 Ward, Mr. Marion 39,159,180 Ward, Susan 77,163,182,14 Ware, Sandra 125 Warner, Calvin 99,125 Warner, Joan 150 Warner, Paul 125 Warren, Betty 150,194 Warren, Larry 136 Warren, Linda 125 Warren, Mrs. Page 39,79,81 Warren, Phyllis 136 Warren, Ronnie 125 Warren, Sally 25,72,73,76,78,79,80,144,150,219 Washington, Mary 151 Washington, Michael 125 Watlington, Nancy 15,75,151 Waugh, Leslie 20,21,56,61,85,151,231 Weadon, Mike 136 Weadon, Larry 151 Weakley, Mrs. Mariellen 39 Weatherford, Vickie 125 Webb, Mrs. Lindley 39 Webb, Robert 136 Weber, Paul 131,136 Weber, Steven 78,182 Wells, David 182 Wells, Jim 125 Wells, Jo Ann 125 Wells, Linda J. 16,49,90,136 WeUs, Linda M. 127,136 Wells, Mrs. Mary Lee 28,42 Wells, Patsy 56,67,125 Wells, Robert 99,104,125 Wentz, Bill 7,9,16,22,63,64,68,157,182 Wentz, Thomas 125 Wertz, Ruth 136 Wesley, Norman 10,125 Wetzell, Mary 15,16,79,136 White, Catherine 125 White, Herman 99,103 White, Joseph 125 White, Kenneth 125 Whitehurst, Anne 6,63,66,70,76,78,79,87,163, 168,182,184 Whitt, Harry 97,99,102 Whitney, Lawrence 125 Whittaker, Janet 77,136 Whittaker, Leshe 151 Whittle, Drew 136 Wilborne, Cynthia 151 Wiles, Allen 151 Wiles, Brenda 19,139 Wiles, Jane 151 Wiles, Kenneth 11,19,89,95,97,151 Wilkerson, Danny 125 Wilkerson, Gladys 125 Wilkerson, Jerry 82,182 Wilkins, Hampton 97,151 Willeford, Robert 89,95,100,101 Williams, Miss Annie Mae 39,40,52,83 Wilhams, Donna 125 Williams, Gary 137 Williams, Mrs. Jane 39 Williams, Judy 6,66,70,76,78,87,152,159,182 Williams, Lawrence 82,109,151 Williams, Nancy 85,151,188 Williams, Harold 137 Williams, Mr. Harper 190 Williams, Ray 182 Williams, Roger 18,137 Williams, Suzanne 151 Williamson, Linda 125 Willis, Carl 102,109,137 Willis, Carol 83,182 Willis, David 182 Willis, Grady 102,137 Willis, Jackie 182 Willis, Jo Ann 67,84,182 Willis, Larry 182 Willis, Randall 137 Wilmarth, Nancy 81,125 Wilson, Anthony 151,230 Wilson, Brenda 77,183 Wilson, Miss Carrie 39 Wilson, Dorothy 137 Wilson, Ellen 137 Wilson, Garrett 125 Wilson, Martha 137 Wilson, Nancy 66,68,77,78,87,183 Wilson, Phyllis 22,80,183 Wilson, Mrs. Patricia 39 Wilson, Steve 130,149 Wilson, Tim 125 Winston, Sharon 137 Wiseman, Frank 125 Wiseman, Madge 79,151 Wiseman, Mary 125 Wiseman, Susan 9,17,61,66,76,151 Wiseman, William 10,72,78,183 Womack, David 60,64,72,88,183 Womack, Vera 74,79,151 Womble, Wayne 137,194 Woodall, Sandra 19,137 Woodrum, Gerald 151 Worley, Larry 125 Worley, Nancy 183 Worley, Trudy 82,151 Worsham, Thomas 99,125 Wrenn, Clyde 125 Wrenn, Gerald 89,95,97,100,151 Wright, Miss Carolyn 39 Wyatt, Glenn 137 Wyatt, Susan 15,137 Wyatt, Ronald 183 Wyatt, Vicky 55 Y Yarbrough, Janet 84,151 Yates, Kathryn 125 Yates, Vickie 18,137,231 Yates, Walter 151 Yates, Womack 137 Yeaman, David 51,183,227 Yeaman, Mrs. Judith 28,42 Yeatts, Darlene 67,125 Yeatts, Mr. Guy 6,28,69 Yeatts, Patricia 35 Yelton, Stephen 125 York, Wilsie 74,79, 125 Young, Carol 183 Young, David 82,183 Young, Kathy 76,137 Young, Leslie 98,140,151 Young, Michael 137 Young, Rebecca 137 Young, Sara 15,84,183 Y-Teens 90,91 Z Zahm, Jim 63,78,127,137 Zufall, Charles 18,183 232 “When Robert E. Lee rode old Traveller over the dusty roads into Lexington that autumn day, he was to do more for the South than had his shimmering sword that had lighted her sons to victory; for there he was making men — the kind of men that have led the Southland to her renaissance . . . And there he sleeps, the recumbent figure on the monument, like the man, facing always toward the stars.” — Claude Bowers One can be easily inspired, but it is a test of charac- ter as to whether one accepts the challenge which inspiration brings ... or merely inclines his head. The window is closed, the bench empty, and the story ended. Just as Robert E. Lee turned what might have been a dead end into a great beginning, so may the conclusion of a course of study at George Washington High School be but the beginning of a rewarding life for the graduates who go forth in June, 1966, as proud graduates of a proud school.
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