George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1967 volume:
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A i t ' » lot ■ » hi 3 I H Ur Si 1. r . fyju , M-Or uLj J tJ Zeioe ' JUj-iJl 6X-0 ojU O A Cr-K U Q- JLJX in » ' T- C qV’ C d rz hjy jidjn. iix) n YuO f i AjU- Xh kx.A 3 jL i jy LAVC CV-pCI l; Vx ' CoA aSie o 67 Published by the students of GEORGE WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL Danville, Virginia Volume XXVIII tV ' V ' f ' - ■ ' ; Look LIFE Looks at Life AT GW Typical Days of Our Year 1-25 Setting the Stage 1-5 Student Timetable 6-15 Post Script CAVALIER ' 66 16-19 Summer 20-21 Homecoming 22-23 FaU 24 Winter 25 Academics 26-51 Administration 50 School Boa rd 51 Faculty and Curriculum 28-49 Staff Assistants 50-51 Organizations 52-93 Organizations, Clubs 54-67 Musical Groups 68-73 Publications 74-79 Honorary Groups 80-89 Cheering Squads 90-91 Outstanding Performers 92-93 Athletics 94-115 Football 96-115 Basketball 102-105 Wrestling 106 Golf 107 Baseball 108-109 Track 110-111 Tennis 112 Sports Accessories 113 Girls Intramurals 114-115 Class 116-189 Freshmen 118-129 Sophomores 130-143 Juniors 144-157 Seniors 158-189 Addenda 190-240 Senior Statistics 192-201 Faculty Statistics 202-203 Advertising 204-225 Index 226-237 Finis 238-240 Welcome Mat is out for the LIFE reporter at George Washington High School! The Look reporter spent the year observing and philosophi- cally commenting and making note of the people that make up our school. The LIFE reporter de- tailed noteworthy happenings that have made the 1966-67 session one that is memorable for the more than 2200 students who have spent the major part of their 24-hour day on the GW campus. Within these pages are reflected the student year from March 1966 to March 1967. Emphasis shifts from the people of the year to the events of the year, as the particular segment of stu- dent life and activity is being scrutinized and observed. Each GW-ite, as a result of a years’ work and study, and a full student program, is beginning to evaluate himself, his potentialities, and his oppor- tunities. This budding self-evaluation is an integral part of “growing up.” It can be a positive factor, the immediate predecessor of directional thinking. Since we are all a great part of all we have experienced, it becomes a natural step to let the evaluation process spill over into an evaluation of the physical plant — the day-by-day schedule of happenings — which has been a background for the maturing of the student. With this idea in mind, the CAVALIER depicts the year 1966-67 at GWHS, presenting the results of its year of regular work — and fun — with the firm belief that either of the two national maga- zines would be pleased with the journalistic ap- proach. Herein are used Look principles in view- ing our student body and LIFE principles in recording important events. THIS IS AN EXCITING STORY OF PEOPLE . . . PEOPLE IN THE SETTING THAT IS UNIQUELY GWHS, PEOPLE WHO HAVE LIVED, LEARNED, LAUGHED . . . PEOPLE WHO FORM THE STORY TODAY CAN BRING GLORY AND HONOR TO AN INSTITUTION THAT IS A GROWING, LIVING FORCE . . . T " o -v h i-c Q r s ir A r o. n . n c f 3 S.TH AT AND THIS IS GEORGE WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL . . .not just the buildings, the spacious campus, the technical equipment . . . not just the teeming mass of students, which is impressive as well as gigantic when viewed as a whole, challenging and warm when consid- eration is given to the individual who is a part of this imposing mass . . . but the elements, 7nyriad and varied, in combination as day-to-day happenings. These weave inexorably together to create the vital force which IS GW. tt!5 -a iYvjuserX i lUOU 1 Il’MIl ■ 7 y6 f yXZAy 2 . T ' - 8:25 AT 8;2.5 GW, no longer a mere building, is a school, overrun by masses of students . . . unload- ing from buses . . . roaring up on Hondas . . . feeling deep patriotism with a flag raising . . . rushing to lockers . . . running to homerooms . . . strolling down central hall in cozy groups . . . enjoying a breakfast of peanuts and coke in Senior Lounge . . . Yes, this is George Wash- ington High School as the school day begins. 7 AT 10:30, an indtistrial complex is born — busy students . . . delivering absentee sheets . . . thrilling to history lectures . . . copying home- work assignments on scrap sheets of paper . . . stuffing teachers boxes with library notices and picture schedules . . . doing push-ups . . . focus- ing microscopes in lab . . . enjoying a firedrill, since it’s not for real . . . counting the minutes ’til third period . . . as the clock ticks timelessly on. 2£lc1 - -ufV,Ct J o- t‘ , ,. -■ 1- ' - jT - s NOON AT NOON, the cafeteria opens its gaping doors — GW is now the school of hungry stu- dents . ' . . tossing hooks into already bulging lockers . . . forming endless lunch lines . . . spreading thick layers of mustard onto hot dogs and hamburgers . . . leaving (sad fate!) ice cream wrappers on the tables . . . cramming for that next period chemistry test . . . returning belatedly 11 ' V V f . -rwx . fTVv-vi. ri l- r ' SjL firne neflr.s tw GW, nou) fhe well-fed scholars, becomes sleepy students . . . translat- of the Gallic Wars . . . for afternoon announcements in proving the theory of Pythagoras tests on freshly mimeographed paper sketching the pine trees on Christopher Lane . . . snoozing in study hall . . . as the school day continues on the downstretch. i ’■Xrt ' - v Ut£ , ykcoC A. t V - . ' ' ' i Ji 0 ' U4i,t ‘ ■ - - f ( UkAM AcLi M . ' ' zJA tSiDA uaio •N ■ -•v - ' vr — - Q il, Ul -6 2Ji Cf fcJ ' iouM. sjl ' M ic c fo-a CIaoCU UMk4;. o- -6 jL. J. ) O ' - ' T ‘ Vr.C; W ' - € ■ C o ■• — C V cu -es ' ; ' ? -V -3 c fS- y y ZT, 3:25 AT 3:25, GW w nou; (t mob of students with varied reactions to the end of the day . . . scurrying down crowded halls . . . calculating the time needed for homework . . . hoping to avoid locker trouble . . . spilling out of doorways . . . stopping to talk with friends . . . piling into already crowded buses . . . searching for a ride home . . . the end of the day— GW, soon to be a building, rather than a school. JyOt d lyC iyK. £ky L y 15 i ■ ' I r 1 1% 1 1 Gladness of beginning and sadness of - ending is recorded pictorially as the Junior Marshals escorted the Seniors from their sec- tion and ushered the rising Seniors into the traditional, cherished seats. K%AVALIE ik967 4 5 , hBegms ' s U9p6 17 spring Springs On the Unsuspecting spring ’66 Spring has sprung — Spring ’66, that is! Since February deadlines make it impossible to include many memorable Spring events of 1966 in the CAVALIER, it is necessary to add a postscript to the 1967 edition. The first signs of Spring are reflected by Eddie Calderon who pauses for a drink of cool, cool water in a lazy, lazy mood (opposite page, top). Mary Ann Perkins (opposite, bottom) seemed to be quite happy with the idea of employing Frank Strickler to do her annual spring cleaning. The spring musical (opposite, top) “Check Your Worries” gave many CW stu- dents a chance to exhibit their talent on the stage. Spring also brought with it the Junior Variety Show which is presented in order to raise money for the Junior-Senior banquet. Dirk Lea’s unforgettable comedy rou- tine (left), which was presented for the second consecutive year, along with many other talent-filled pres- entations, gave a “money’s worth” satisfaction to a full-house audience. As the big day for last year’s Seniors drew nearer, it found the eleven Junior Marshals elected by the Sen- ior class preparing for graduation- day activities (opposite, bottom): A. B. Motley, Leslie Waugh, Jerry Marsella, Susan Wiseman, Lockie Roach, Gene Maurakis, Paul Siddle, Eddie Barrick, Nancy Jarvis, Nancy Fitzgerald and Martha Viccellio. ! 19 Summer School Activities Slow Greatly Heat Increases “School’s out, summer’s here!” So saying, GWites scat- tered in every direction. Summer was a time of varied activities, with many making their way to summer sehool. At 8:15 every morning (instead of 9:05, as customary), students — facing a hard day of studying — took their places in the already “scorching” classrooms and settled down to work. During lunch (left) the back campus was usually filled with students getting a few minutes of rest under the warm summer sun before resuming classes. While other students were enjoying a quiet lunch period, an enthusiastic game of tennis — being played on one of the four new GW tennis courts — caught Beverley Gosney’s attention (opposite page; top). For an unusual summer, Wayne Owen, Vickie Bowman, Eddie Barrick and Leslie Waugh (opposite page, bottom) were chosen to represent GW at Girls’ and Boys’ State. The boys spent a week at tbe Gollege of William and Mary, while the girls spent their week at Radford. A model government was set up on each campus. During her stay, Vickie was elected to Girls’ Nation, the first person from GW to win this honor, and journeyed to Washington, D. G., for a week to repre- sent Virginia. As summer drew to a close, members of the band and Kiltie Korps (top), Gheerleaders, and football players started back to school early. And so . . . summer progressed into fall. 20 21 MISS LESLIE WAUGH MISS ELIZABETH FARLEY BOB FELDMAN MISS REBECCA SCOTT JERRY MARSELD Court, Students, Alumni See Bonfire, Parade, Game, Dance I If KELLY FURGERSON MISS SUSAN WISEMAN JAMES RAY MISS PATRICIA PERRY JOHN BORDEN School Spirit Reaches Height for Homecoming Events Sparks of flame leaping into the air, sparks of enthusi- asm sweeping the crowd — and the bonfire for Home- coming ’66 kicked oflF festivities of the busy week-end (opposite page, center). At the end of the pep session, and in keeping with tradition. Senior football players threw their victory crosses into the fire with cheerleaders stirring the students to rousing shouts. Friday afternoon saw a special Homecoming parade, featuring white convertibles graced by the five Homecoming queen candidates. New to the parade was a special Honda unit (opposite page) with about forty riders. At 8 P.M., the big Homecoming game got under way as GW battled Newport News. Exhibiting one of the magnificant plays which led the GW Cardinals to victory, Maynard Reynolds (opposite, bottom left) snatched a flying pass from an opponent. Squeals of excite- ment cut the tense silence during half-time activities at the game as Leslie Waugh (Kelly Furgerson, escort) (center) was named Homecoming Queen XXLX. Her court was comprised of Susan Wiseman, (Jimmy Ray, escort) first attendant, Becky Scott, (Jerry Marsella, escort) second attendant, Beth Farley, (Bob Feldman, escort) first runner- up and Pat Perry, (John Borden, escort) second runner-up. Winding up the festive homecoming activities was the dance on Saturday night. Bobby Echols, Monogram Club president, crowned the queen and so began the gaiety of the dance, only to end too soon. 23 Doors open to new paths of learning as students re- turned for the 1966-1967 session and began their new courses. While the student body settled down to studying once again, Mrs. Celia Dishman (bottom left) was kept busy filling teachers’ bo.xes with seemingly endless notes, pamphlets, and other “useful” information connected with organizing for the new session. As leaves changed from green to gold, thoughts of pop- corn, candied apples and ferris wheels darted through the minds of GWites. Throngs of students milled along the massive midway of the Danville Fair, (top right) Seniors showed their talent as the performance of “The Man Who Came to Dinner” (bottom right) was presented. Pete Hilliard (as Sheridan WTiitside, the imposing visitor), Jerry Marsella and Janet Rowland displayed their talents as students “rolled in the aisles.” Winter White Christmas, Varied Joy, Student Proficiency Although announcement of his being named Valedicto- rian of the Class of ’67 didn’t come until spring, John Searcy (Top) exercises his tapping privileges as one of the National Honor Society “brains”. His presence in the audience of the special NHS assembly brought eonstemation and ela- tion, even a bit of humor. As Christmas approached, students became aware of door decorations, Christmas trees, and mistletoe slyly hung over doorways. As usual, homerooms held Christmas parties on the last day of school during sixth period. Lee Bingham couldn’t wait until time for the CAVALIER party to see what was in her package, (left) Unable to forget their high school days, Arthur Carter, Mike Dishman and Jay Dorman returned to GW during their Christmas vacation to enjoy alumnus status. Mrs. Evelyn Miller assured them that nothing had changed, not even the homework assignments! 25 ' 1 ..i - :m MS Look __ LIFE Looks at GW Life a THE STUDENT . . . working with the ' teacher . . . arranging for help with geom- etry proofs : , . a lulu of a pop quiz . . . reviewing verb conjugations for an exam . . . finally seeing education as a many- sided adventure with untold possibilities . . . Student and teacher work hand in hand for the progress of education. Tin THE STUDENTS . . . working with the teachers in the classroom and in valuable extra-curricula projects . . . bringing glory to their school through outstanding achievements on College Boards and NMSQT testings . . . These learners are j a part of an ever-changing, ever-progress- ing educational concept. Science, Key to Greater Tomorrow, Unlocks Doors Teacher and inventor, Mr. William Pergenson, Science department head, is in deep concentration. He tinkers with the vacuum tube volt meter which he constmcted, saving the school $40.00 and bringing honor to himself. “Science marches on!”, a familiar cliche, was the motto of the Science department this year. Because of college require- ments for background in science, the de- partment has expanded and geared its courses to include emphasis on experi- ments and laboratory work. The greatest change came to freshman science, which introduces the student to elementary laws of physics and fundamentals of chemistry. These classes, under the name of Quan- tative Physical Science, were set up in cooperation with sponsoring Duke Uni- versity. GW was one of thirty-five schools that tested this program, including ninety per cent laboratory work with class- room and text study. Materials and sup- plies were furnished by Duke. All the sciences beyond freshman level took up a new and more detailed cur- riculum, with chemistry, biology and physics making noticeable updating. The emphasis here was more experimentation and personal training. The students did an increased amount of laboratory work. They were encouraged to form their con- clusions on the basis of the material, reading and text and discussion in class. Thought provoking poster located in SlOl (physics class, Mr. William Pergerson teacher) never fails to evoke downhearted sighs from both classes which explore the intricacies of physics. They know with this advance warn- ing there’s no apple-polishing. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT GROUP Sittinp,: Miss Jeanne Ham, Miss Ann Ratcliffe, Miss Johnnie Fullerwinder. Standing: Mr. William Pergerson, Head; Mrs. Patricia Wilson, Mrs. Alice Pfirrmann, Miss Sharon Zipse. 28 Assisting Miss Ann Ratcliff e, science teacher, in a diabolical experi- ment is mad scientist Ray Smart. With an ever-advancing science curriculum, the mysteries of formulas and chemical elements take on new meaning. Slinkies Reveal Wave Motion to Beware! Mr. Marshall Pender and Mrs. Pa- tricia Wilson (biology specialist) are ap- proaching with an additional supply of microscopes for unsuspecting students who hoped they would have it easy. Physics Students Afraid of goofing up as he dissects his first sting ray, Rodger Cook carefully undertakes his biology experiment with the undivided attention of Miss Betty Lou Jefferson, his teacher. Practicing for their own TV Science program, Mr. George Fritzinger, Mrs. Joyce Lewis, and Mr. Charles Stephenson give the camera man a winning smile during their 5,232nd rehearsal. (Would you believe “second?”) Click it! 29 Student teachers (Miss ' ivian Parsons and Miss Donna Purdy) meet with Coach Sonny W ' all, Mrs. Joy Howard and Dr. Edgar Johnson, student super- isor from Duke Universits’, who seems well pleased with the work of the “new” teachers. Numerous Types of Math Offer Many Challenges M. THEM. TICS DEPARTMENT First Row: Mrs. Bonnie Lindsay, . nne Caraway. Third Row: Miss Evelvn Hair, Miss Vivian Parsons M iss Helen Sue Kent, Miss Jane Powell. Second Row: Mrs. Joy How- (student-teacher), Mrs. Eleanor Pender, Miss Ethel Forehand, Miss ard, Mr. David Hardin, Mr. Richard Bliss, Mr. William Hyler, Miss Nancy Crouse, Mrs. Marie Cilliam. “Hummm . . . perhaps these problems are a bit difficult,’” Mr. Rich- ard Bliss discovers as he tries working algebra problems. 30 to College-bound Student Pointing out an intricate facet of solid geometry to Linda Greason, Miss Ethel Forehand gives the technical facts, while Mr. Dave Har- din smiles his approval. Math, math, math! Up to his neck in geometry problems, Richard Greene ponders over a proof which has perturbed him a little. Adding and subtracting continued to take on new and clearer meaning as the Math Department forged ahead in all facets of the science. This year a new approach to the general math was tried, with the laboratory and experimental method being employed. Emphasis was placed on various measuring devices and on the use of the slide rule. In an effort to meet the needs of students in the advanced math program, a combination course in second-year algebra and trigonometry was included in the curriculum. With this addition, students can now have a full year of introductory mathe- matical analysis in their senior year. Increasing competence on the part of many students has resulted in the establishment of Math 9, a college level course, as a two-semester sub- ject. This flexible course takes full advantage of the remarkable ad- vances which have been made in the mathematics field in the last few years. f Two history teachers leave a classroom long enough to pose for the CAVALIER photographer. Mrs. Fonda Mae Boatwright (sociology and world history) backs up (literally) Mr. Richard Pruitt (freshman history). As Mr. Jesse Gusler points to the map, he seems to be saying in modern lingo, “This is the country that WAS, prior to World War I, that is.” Students Relive SOCIAL SCIENCES DEPARTMENT Front Row: Mr. Robert Mitch- ell. Second Row: Mr. William Olson, Mrs. Polly Temple. Third Row: Mr. Robert Magill, Mr. William Gooch. Fourth Row: Mr. Marion Ward, Mr. Jesse Gusler. Fifth Row: Mr. Vincent Oglesby, Mr. Son- ny Wall. Back Row: Mr. Douglas Shepherd, Mr. Herold Flynn. Tires had an unusual significance at GW in the fall of ’66, not only in the parking lots but even in the classroom. Appearance of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Gompany in the Danville area had an immediate im- pact on the Soeial Sciences department at GW. This nationwide firm made available to George Washington the News Screen Digest, a 20-minute monthly newsreel on current events. With the addition of Mr. Robert Magill and Mr. Herold Flynn, plus Mr. William Shep- herd (in Special Education, a division of this department), Social Studies courses at George Washington are being taught by twelve men and by only two women ... a far cry from yesteryear’s female predominance. Again this year te.xtbook adoption time came to the Social Science Department. To assist Mr. Stuart Wheatley in discharging his responsibilities to the State Te.xtbook Commission, members of the department evaluated texts this fall. Choosing from numbers of books, they selected texts to be used by GWites for the next six years. 32 While Class Day pictures were being taken, Mr. Marion Ward, Sen- ior sponsor, asks CAVALIER staff member Carol Davis “What is that girl’s name?” Mr. Ward had a major part in organizing and ef- fecting the all-day fall government field trip, a major history class project this year. Events of Bygone Years Does the break from his typewriter give Mr. Robert Mitchell time to plan questions for his history class or time for “pipe dreams”? Even department heads like a relief teacher now and then! Mr. Tom Houser, however, secures an unusual one for his summer school class. Tom, III, holds forth at the blackboard to illustrate delicate military techniques by way of precise drawings. Awaiting the inflow of students. Coach Bob Magill enjoys the serenity of early morning, realizing that history classes tax his brain while coaching taxes his brawn. 33 ■ fh Mrs. Mary Leigh Boisseau compliments Jonathan Kirby, John Clark and Yvonne Adams on their test scores, taking time to offer helpful comments and answer questions. With the door open to teachers and students, Mr. S. H. Perkinson, head of the English de- partment, had an endless supply of new ideas for his pupils and the teachers whom he su- pervises throughout the year. Literature, Grammar Absorb Thoughts of Students A multitude of English papers and hooks envelop Mrs. Barbara McMichaels’ desk. Ricky Burch looks in amazement as he wonders how she ever finds anything. Books, books everywhere, and many, many of them paperbacks! This might be said in the GW English de- partment this year in particular, since there was an un- usually wide use of them. It is a pervading philosophy in the department that the use of paperbacks has improved the reading program in quality and in thoroughness of reading. Realizing that the cost of “free education” is mounting, the teachers even helped in securing second- hand books or less e.xpensive substitutes. New to the English curriculum was an English 1 unit on the use of the library. Students were taught library skills related to card catalog, Reader’s Guide, and technical ref- erence works. They were required to draw a diagram of the library showing location of all tvpes of books and ma- terials. An additional element of the course was the teaching of the overall plan of the Dewey Decimal system of classi- fication and the required memorization of the numbers of the ten main divisions. Increased emphasis on audio-visual aids with the pur- chase of many materials in all English areas supplemented the English classwork this year. Most helpful to the English beginners were film strips of The lUiad and The Odyssey. Sophomores were able to hear recordings of two Shakespearian plays — Merchant of Venice and Julius Caesar. Junior English Classes had the ad ' antage of a new record in which Arthur Miller discusses character portrayal in his plays. Available to all English students, were addi- tional literary maps, illustrative pictures of writers and their works and numerous recording of outstanding literaiy pieces, as well as film strips. From the faculty standpoint, there were evaluation as well as teaching duties. The department was divided into thirteen committees for a detailed study and evaluation of more than thirty English series. Every six years the state adopts textbooks for specific areas, and next year will see a new line of English books in the classroom. 1 I 34 GW is not just an institution without home touches— and teachers are apt at skills in addition to teaching. Miss Jo- sephine Estes, Eng- lish teacher, also presides over the giant cofFee urn that graces the kitchenette in the faculty lounge. Second semester arrivals, Nancy and Steve Kem (right), are orientated in English literature by Mrs. Wortley Mathewson (left), English teacher. Betsy Craig comments from the sidelines. CTS staff member Mar- garet Hoffman chuckles knowingly as Mr. Ken- neth Miller, advisor and teacher, calmly urges, “N o w, Margaret, if you’ll just give me a hint as to where you hid my gradebook.” Correct posture at the podium and knowl- edge of his material give Gene Maurakis confidence, as he speaks to his Speech class. LANGUAGE ARTS DEPARTMENT Front Rote: Mr. S. H. Perkin- son, Head; Mrs. Caroline Doyle, Miss Mildred Burnett, Miss Josephine Estes, Miss Eileen Gordie, Mrs. Hazel Tennant, Mrs. Patricia Brach- man. Second Row: Mrs. Barbara McMichael, Miss Dorothy Fitzger- ald, Mr. Richard Hudson, Jr., Miss Shirley Ann Gunn, Mrs. Evelyn Miller. Third Row: Mrs. Mary Bacon, Miss Helen Stroud, Mrs. Per- nie Callahan, Mr. James Shields, Miss Joanna Headstream. Fourth Row: Mr. Kenneth Miller, Miss Betty Lou Giles, Mrs. Mary Leigh Boisseau. Latin teachers (Miss Ann Andrews, Mrs. Cheney Lea and Mrs. Mariellen Weakley) enjoy the maps in the new text books that they are evaluating as GW’s foreign language department joins in the state-wide project. Intent on fourth-year French, Lee Bingham recites while Mrs. Margaret Kushner listens intently, helping her polish her pronunciation. 36 Foreign Languages Foster Insights into Cultures Interest in foreign languages has grown to the point that about one-third of the student body is taking one or more of the courses oflFered in Ger- man, French, Spanish and Latin. Latin and French continue to be four-year courses, while German and Spanish are three-year courses. Modem languages — German, French and Spanish — afford the student more than a study of the lan- guage itself. The use of the language lab, tape re- corders and record players contribute to a knowl- edge of other peoples. Benefits include communica- tion in a language other than his own and a general knowledge of the background of the language. The four-year Latin course gives an opportunity to leam background of modern languages as well as an intensive study of the language itself. The culture, history and philosophy of ancient Rome plays an important part. To further their study an d interest in culture, each language department sponsors a club. Regular meet- ings mix fun with knowledge of the subject through the use of slides, plays, speakers and appropriate holiday celebrations. The Ghristmas season brings a holiday from school, and exciting activities for the foreign language clubs. The German Glub enables students to send Christ- mas cards to their friends by maintaining a mail- ing station. French and Spanish Club members enjoy carolling during the holidays, while the Latin Club prefers to combine the old with the new by celebrating Saturnalia with a Santa Claus clad in a Roman toga. Patiently (?) waiting for their cue to begin the Chariot Race in the Latin games (spring, ’66) are Lacy Lowe, Larry Jones, Randy Brooks, Tommy Dorr, Woody Aichner and Allen Pickeral. Modem Language teachers (Mrs. Margaret Kushner (head), Mr. Dewey L. Snider, Miss Barbara Tuggle, Mrs. Elizabeth Hodge and Mr. Maurice Cherry) conclude an informal meeting in Mrs. Kushner’s office. So many stu- dents have shown growing interest in languages that extra classes are being scheduled annually. 37 BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Miss Annie Mae Wil- Caroly-n Graham, Mrs. Alice Swigget, Mrs. Faye Gunn, Miss Linda liams (seated), Head; Mrs. Carolyn McCall, Mrs. Linda Cox, Mrs. Sutherland, Mr. W illiam Gabbel, Mrs. Ruth Blankenship. Business Students Keep Abreast of Modern Trends Business teacher Mr. Mat Nelson stops by the ofBce of Mrs. Judy Yeaman and gives her a brief reprieve from her filing. Money, money, who’s got the filthy lucre? Two depart- ments at GW, Distributive and Business Education, are “in the money”. Their students, that is, are in a position to earn e.xtra spending money while they learn. They are equipped to go into the business world with better paying jobs because of their training. In order to keep up with an ever-changing economy, these departments are adding new equipment and courses. There is a concerted effort to qualify students for per- formance as career businessmen and women, upon grad- uation from high school. These courses might be described as transitional. Their purpose is to prepare the high school student to develop within himself the ability to handle responsibilities of the business world during his school years. By working in con- junction with classroom work the student acquaints him- self with business affairs while under supervision of his teachers. The newest piece of equipment in the Business Educa- tion department is the EFI Shorthand Lab. This Lab has three recording stations. Students may tune in to three different speeds of dictation, depending on his own par- ticular skill. With the addition of another teacher to the DE staff, it continues to expand. An innovation this year is the tenth- grade preparatory course at the tenth grade level. This is planned with the idea of giving each student a background as a basis for building confidence. It also affords po- tential career objectives for distributive education fields. 38 “Schools out, schools out, teacher let the mules out.” Xot quite. Joe Davis and James Boles, D. E. students, now further their schoolinjf through work- ing e.xperience and are released from school early. Could Mrs. Carolyn McCall be concocting some new creation out of that wierd machine? Diana Henderson, business educational student, isn’t going to tell the secret! As Miss Annie Mae Williams shows Elaine Francisco how to mgpipulate an adding ma- chine, Mary Ann Perkins smiles. She fears she’ll never be able to learn. Making plans for upcoming events, D.E. teachers Mr. John Spangler and Miss Patsy Baker discuss several of their new ideas with D.E. co-ordinator, Mr. O. C. Britton. While Mr. William Gabbel (ofiBce busi- ness manager) is momentarily distracted, his student assistant, Lacy Van Allen, peeks at the adding machine as she plots sabotagel 39 The pleased look of Mr. Alger Pugh, head of Industrial Cooperative Training, results from a student’s good work. ICT gives an opportunity for organized training. All goggle-eyed, Danny Ferris rounds out a piece of wood, hoping it will someday be a bowl. The doubtful “Thomas” John Lanier, gleefully awaits the results. Before resuming another mechanical draw- ing class, Mr. Ceorge Hunt pauses in order to take a well-earned rest. Industrial Arts Intent on his work, Mr. Robert Boragine e.xplains the fundamentals of wiring a radio to Bob Tamson, who is pleased over his acquired knowledge and skill. Betters Skills, Good Craftsmanship A few “Bangs!” ’s and “Ow!” ’s (and unmentionable thoughts, an ' way!) are the order of the day in E-118, E-119, E-123 or E-125. Here are housed the equipment and teachers who introduce technical know-how at the high school level for prospective employees of Porter- Diston, Goodyear, Coming or Dan River Mills. And just as important in the Industrial Arts department are the courses that train in simple household jobs such as making lamps and bookshelves. For the future hobbyist, there is a course which fits him to build simple items of furni- ture or electronic devices, whether for remuneration or rela.xation. Products emanating from the shop building var ' from coffee tables or wardrobes to surf boards and skates. For three semesters the traditional woodworking and drafting courses have been augmented to include electronics. The boys learn basic principles and also make radios and duplicates of various electronic devices. In drafting courses students leam to design everything from gears and trans- missions to building stmctures. This lays a foundation for ultimate careers along architectural and engineering lines. Large and rather intricate machines challenge metal students to build or to repair. Along with the production of in- tricate machine parts, students make Honda parts and wrought-iron furniture. W ' iring a lamp is not as complicated as it looks but is an exciting operation. Mr. Roland Bacon, head of the Industrial Arts department, explains the intricacies to Ramah Lumpkin, Ricky Doss, and John Holcomb. 40 Are Home Ec. students, Martha Conner, Mary Jane Myers and Jo Ann Cudworth, preparing dinner following tea or vice- versa? (top, right) Home Ec. students learn all the requirements of being a good host- ess. A lesson in good posture, a part of the Home Ec curriculum, is the order of the day for Janet Thomas, (left) She takes time out from her studies to write invitations for the annual Christmas tea to which fac- ulty members are invited. Home Ec Student Today - Homemaker Tomorrow Delicious aromas, click of knitting needles and buzz of sewing machines are only a few of the activities that in- dicate the Home Economics classes are hard at work. The curriculum is de- signed to meet the needs of a career girl, a homemaker in an efficiency apartment, a college girl with one room in a dorm- itory, or a married couple in a small apartment, mobile home or house. It is impossible in the short time allotted to give the girls all the skills they need, but they can develop an appreciation of home and family living. GW offers five different classes in Home Economics. In addition to the cooking and sewing, courses are offered in food, nutrition and child care, and marriage and family relations. A special one-year course is offered to juniors and seniors, who have not previously had Home Economics, in order to teach them to be proficient homemakers. Occupational Home Economics gives training in skills that will help girls in an occupational field after high school graduation. They are also taught the personal qualities and qualifications that are essential for a job. Home Economics is not all work with no pleasant hours. There is a variety of program offerings. In the fall Miss Inez Knauf, professional home economist, spoke to all of the Home Economics classes in the auditorium. “To smile or not to smile?” That is the question proposed by Mrs. Elizabeth Mos- ley, head of the Home Economics depart- ment, as she pauses (right) in a routine good-grooming lecture. Livingroom tables must be set, food prepared and pictures straightened. Great preparations axe in progre.s.s for .spring home entertainment tips on the part of Miss Jean Still and Mrs. Laura Sayers. 41 One, two, three— one, two, three. Pam Floyd and Candace Waugh do a two step polka, one of the many dances taught in Physical Education in their freshman year. After a “Sorr ' not today” from a booster sho had already bought, Jackie Fitts reaches the home of Lee Currier, a devoted football fan. (Is she buying the membership card or the sticker?) Phys Ed, Health Classes Four new tennis courts improved the facilities of GW’s campus for the ’66-’67 session. Physical Education classes, as well as the tennis team, benefited from this addition. During the summer months, summer school students and City Recreation Department tennis hopefuls kept the courts busy. In previous years the physical fitness test program wasn’t set up according to state or international requirements. Be- ginning this past fall, however, it was placed on these two levels, meeting high standards. In line with national emphasis, GW stressed the principle of sound bodies in sound minds. Sophomore students were given a correlated program in civil defense, after a full semester course in first-aid. Certificates were issued to each individual upon comple- tion of the course. For the first time the Physical Education Department was placed on the Te.xtbook Rental System. Students re- ceived books which aided them in their studies and in classroom discussion. Huffing, puffing and going through wild contortions, Lee Carter tries to blow the volley ball over the net as fellow players. Bill Morgan, Wayne Jackson, Gary Hyler, Randy Alderson and Tommy Davis stare breathlessly. Promote, Instill Stamina Nonchalantly, Coach Harold Lakey catches up on the latest trampo- line tactics before going to class. Wonder if these tactics will benefit the baseball team? PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Mr. Dave Brown, Mr. Ben KendaU, Miss Patricia Wallace (Head Girls’ Physical Education department), Mr. George Carter, Mr. Harold Lakey (Head, Boys’ Physical Education department). Miss Carrie Wilson, Miss Mattie Beale, Mr. Bob Reed, Mrs. Clara Ripley, Mr. Don Rhea. Grateful to the Physical Education department for what he has learned during the semester, Ricky Weadon now has a way to release his feelings of joy at passing his e.xams. Taking leave from the busy schedule as head of the girls’ Physical Education department, Miss Patricia Wallace heads for her mailbox. 43 It appears that ’ickie Bowman’s weekend destination is Duke. Carole Mitchelle’s is ’irginia ... or maybe it’s vice-versa ... or Randolph- Macon? Westhampton? GW’s new visiting teacher, Mrs. Eugene Stryker, and a guidance counselor, Mr. Ivey Rogers, work with Melvin Price and his mother to plan a suitable program of study. Gatby Test, Conferences Help Pupils Face College Deep in concentration over intricate(?) math problems, these DTI hopefuls e.xperience the pains of the GATBY tests. Hardly reminiscing the good old days of easy math, Juanita Williams, Bonnie Snead, Kay Moorefield, and Bronwyn Sigmon rush for time. Leafing through guidance folders, counselors (Mr. Norman Sturdi- vant, Mrs. Ethel Barker, and Mrs. Frances Moore) help Garolyn Farlow determine a suitable college. 44 Explaining the details of admittance into the College of William and Falk avid hsteners. Guidance department head, Nfrs. Ethel Barker, Mary, Mr. Rex Tillotson (representative) finds Betty Bakas and Susan also is interested in the information presented. Guidance Helps Students Decide about the Future In guiding seniors, special emphasis was placed on the early decision College Admissions plan this year. Eligible juniors and their parents were called to the school during the summer for special counseling in this procedure. Department personnel helped to arrange and to ad- minister tests required for college entrance. Counselors helped to set up tentative four-year schedules and to process college applications. Conducted and planned by the Guidance faculty, fresh- man orientation included a new approach this year. With one complete period being given to explanation of pro- grams of study, extra-curricular activities and clubs (noting requirements for participation and school citizenship), stu- dents were orientated by homerooms. To determine whether Danville merchants would hire part-time and graduate students, the Job Placement Service made a survey last spring to see that each graduate could be given full employment. This year the service was en- larged and strengthened. Since Guidance Counselors are accustomed to interruptions, Mrs. Mabel Davis and Mr. Ivy Rogers pause graciously for the photographer as they check personal files. Concentrating on the thought of an exciting year at Longwood, seniors Doris Lee Chappel and Betty Ingram are inspired by the larrival of Long- wood student teachers. Welcome! 45 W ITH A BROAD VIEW OF NATURE BEFORE THEM, MISS LUCILLE WALTON’S ART STUDENTS EASILY DEPICT MOODS. Avid Participation in Fine Arts Brings Aesthetic It’s easy to watch the hands of an expert musician, as Mr. Harry Mamlin explains to the Freshman Band the importance of tone and quality in playing a musical instrument. Splat! Splat! Splat! Note the paint brush! Miss Lucille Walton, art in- structor, demonstrates every phase of painting from still life to the impres- sionistic school. 46 f And a new singing star is born — maybe one of Mr. William Snyder’s students will emerge from the chorus as the great vocalist of the age. At least this is what the chorus instructor hopes. Development and Skill Applause filled the air as the crowd emerged from the auditorium, bearing high praise for the annual Fine Arts Festival which had just been presented. The Art depart- ment, bands. Drama department, and choruses all “showed their suff” as they impressed the many patrons assembled. First place honors in the Danville Fair were won by art students from GW this year. The art classes are both developmental and constructive, dealing with aesthetic development. Students are afforded opportunity to in- crease their awareness and imagination. They observe art directly, sketch outdoor landscapes, and are encouraged and helped to make the most of their talents. Learning basic principles of scene design, functions of scenery, styling and the history of drama are offerings of the Drama department. As a special activity, a full length laboratory play was presented within the class after the individual groups had mastered their plays. With participation in the Band Festival, assemblies, public concerts and sports events, band students climbed toward their goal of attaining good musicianship. The band contributed to school spirit through parades, pep rallies and football games. A stage band class period was offered second semester with the purpose of delving into an extensive study of modem jazz. Music of all times was the concern of the choruses. The Christmas Concert, in which all classes participated, and the Spring Concert, for choirs only, were both pre- sented to the public. GW’s students displayed their talents to and offered en- tertainment for Danville audiences on a number of varied occasions. They afforded cultural enjoyment in all the fine arts fields for themselves and for their audiences. Past musical events come up for evaluation as Mr. William Snyder, chorus director, and Mr. Harry Mamlin agree that the concerts give n throughout the year were a lot of hard work, but were always worth it because of the successful results. « Taking notes on how drama students are performing, Miss Dorothy Fitzgerald, director of the GW plays, is thus able to give more helpful advice on advanced dramatic techniques. 47 For the cafeteria stafF the snack line never seemed so quiet! Mrs. Xelle Evans, Mrs. Jessie Rice, Mrs. Sara Pearson, (cafeteria manager) and Mrs. Louise Xeal pat- iently await the busy 0 lunch periods which be- ! gin daily at 11:50 A.M. Mystery arises again at GW — this time in the faculty’s lunch room. What did Mr. William Olson and Mrs. Pat Wil- son say to Principal J. T. Christopher to make him drop his glass in his bowl of potatoes? Does the gleam in Mr. Ken- neth Miller’s eyes indi- cate he stole Mr. Dave Hardin’s green peas? Work Proceeds A multitude of duties ranging from selling bus tickets to keeping com- plete school records of each student face the office staff each morning. The continued use of the sorter from McBee and Co. has made lighter one of their heaviest burdens — pro- gramming. Summer months brought textbook repairs and sorting of books. WTien school opened in September, Text- book Rental Office had 17,000 books ready for GW students. dth a library containing some 14,000 books, 762 reference books and 132 periodicals, the librarians work to keep books in order and to allow ' students conv ' enience in check- ing out and returning books. A variety of tasks ranging from replacing broken window panes to keeping GW’s grass confronts the custodial staff directed by Mr. Joe Ferrell. Keeping lunch lines moving and providing a variety of well- prepared meals are the goals of the cafeteria staff. Lunches were serv ' ed by the staff to summer school stu- dents. Iced tea instead of milk was available as a specialty of the house. Stacks and stacks of books (left) are a vital part of Mrs. Evelyn Barker’s day as she pre- pares for another year at GW. The Textbook Rental OfiBce conducts the rental and repairs of all books used by GWites. IBM needs the personal touch of ofiBce assistant Billy Wilkerson, who helps Mr. Guy Yeatts, assistant principal, in allo- cation of student program forms to home- room teachers. 48 Throughout Day and Long After School Day Ends Head custodian, Mr. Joe Ferrell, pauses in the front hall to ponder a problem. Keeping 100 rooms and 2975 feet of hall in shipshape presents count- less complications. While Ronald Lovelace and Lee Bingham look for their books, Betty Perkins loses no time in reading hers. Books on almost any subject can be found at the GW library. Ji - Singing while typing. Miss Elizabeth Copeland, head of the office staff at GW, goes merrily along with her myriad tasks. 49 Administration Guides Supervising the operation of all functions at GW, estab- lishing efficient work schedules, and striving to offer each student the best possible education — all these goals sparked the activities of the administration and the faculty. Excellent training characterized the facultv ' roster for the 1966-67 ses- sion. This year the percentage of teachers having master’s degrees is larger than ever before. Another important factor is the reduced faculty-student ratio, affording each teacher more opportunity to work with the individual student. The principal and his assistants attended various work- shops for administrating school affairs. Under the super- vision of these administrators the programming system used by GW has proved to be so successful that it has been reviewed by McBee and Company for advertising purposes. GW has attained another first! Selecting teachers for the various schools, carefully pondering the annual budget, repairing as well as planning school construction — these are some of the problems and big decisions which face the Danville School Board each year. These ten persons, representing various branches of business and professional life, provide the essential guidelines which are necessary for the successful manage- ment of a large progressive public school system. Students have little actual knowledge of the board members or their decisions. They are, however, frequent visitors in the school board office. Those desiring a work permit are required to secure them from School Board personnel at the School Board OflBce. Principal of George Washington High School, Mr. J. T. Christopher goes over the agenda of the October M Richmond evaluation committee meeting with his secretary, Ntiss Elizabeth Copeland. Mr. Christopher serves as chairman of the Virginia committee of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. Having just a few spare minutes from their busy schedule (prepar- ing some 12,000 report cards, checking out daily tardies and absen- tees for more that 2,300 students, answering business calls and, most of all, helping students and the over 100 teachers in countless ways) Mrs. Judy Yeamon, Mrs. Celia Dishman, and Miss Elizabeth Cope- land chat their time away, while Mrs. Mary Wells and Mrs. Inez Anderson continue to be hard working secretaries. I Students in the Pursuit of Wisdom and Knowledge O. T. Bonner Superintendent Danville Schools Ernest G. Baxa Administrative Assistant W. C. Overton General Supervisor W. Townes Lea School Board Ghairman Dr. Jefferson D. Beale Leonard M. Thompson Frank Talbott, III J. R. Denny, Jr. Earle Garrett Mrs. G. J. Schollenberger School Board Vice-chairman Good Humor prevails as Mr. Richard Harrold and Mr. Guy Yeatts, assistant prin- cipals, go over game sche- dules for the year. Mr. J. T. Christopher Principal Mr. Richard Harrold Assistant Principal (far left) Mr. Guy Yeatts Assistant Principal (left) 51 m V ' T ' -t ■ - r r -ri: I y •t ' V [C N y .Vi ' - X cti joks G IT . . . takT 5 1 R -1 ' ■ f rt in sc. , .ctivit . . f’= ounding o vital civic aes in nmi? meeting . . . pe istent- ly planning gran and pro; auditioning f-w amatpgi , major or ' r iiThe stud t gi s in mind a; body as KS Bierges mseif with his fellow o V3WI ) stud ts in a wide rair of acuities. V» •4?t m ■- ' ■? I r.. r ' f 3 ' v... Activities THE STUDENTS . . . taking part in and h-C h -f- 6, f arranging school functions . . . caroling at yo ' j cYc?Ay " the Faith Home on a snowv Christinas eve , , i . . . transforming the cafeteria into an exotic Paradise Isle . . . excitedly tapping new club members . . . School activities become an important adventure in meet- ing the needs and developing the capabil- ities of the students. I ii i 1 SCA OFFICERS Betty Martin, Treas.; Guy Johnson, Pres.; Jerry Marsella, V-pres.; Nancy Jarvis, Sec. Directories, Elections, Assemblies Rule SCA Activities Initiated by the SCA as a .service to GW students, these newly- purchased school pennants are admired (and quickly sold) by Marty Haynsworth and Patricia Ann Smith. SCA (SENIORS) Sitting: Jeriy- Haley, Bobby Echols, Beth Farley, Gale Love, Nancy Fitzgerald, Pat Perry, Wayne Owen. Standinfi: Bob Feldman, Rick Blair. “Jingle Bells” with a real lilt floated down the hall as a beautiful tree and dozens of unusually decorated boxes full of canned htods set the stage for the Christmas assembly sponsored by the Student Cooperative Association. Quite inspiring it was as the entire membership — nearly 2300 students — gathered in the gymnasium. A grateful Faith Home receiv ed gifts of money and food assembled by each homeroom. Every member of the SCA exhibited true Christmas spirit and the joy of giving in trying to share their own plenty. Rivalry, realism and representation characterized the year. Banners splattered with paint, campaign slogans and candidates’ names hung from every corner and hallway during the ’66 spring campaigns. The assembly prior to the actual voting was characterized by campaign promises and the throwing of bouquets. Functions of the SC. included selection of delegates to attend district and state meetings in Richmond, Roanoke and Stuart. .American Field Service conventions were also attended by several representatives and foreign exchange student Tony Toledo. As a new, popular and successful project, the homeroom representatives sold GWHS pen- nants in each homeroom. As in previous years, the SCA compiled and sold Student Directories to augment the treasury. .As an incentive for the students to save, the SCA also sold stamps which could later be traded in for sav- ing bonds. As a step toward broader and better representation, the office of secretary-treasurer was divided into two dis- tinct jobs. Thus the two elected officers had a broader scope of responsibilitv ' and could reflect the views of a more diversified group. SCA (JUNIORS) Sitting: Rodney Cole- man, Becky Waggoner, Ruby Huff, Pat Haley, Eddie Booth, Gail Law- ton, Martha Hudson. Standing: Jim Zahm, Jimmy Tompkins, Alex Vardavas. Dimples revealed in an understanding grin, Miss Betty Lou Jefferson, advisor to the SCA, enters a meeting room fortified with the all- important record books. SCA collections taken in the in- dividual home- rooms helped send AFS stu- dent, Jim Rap- er, on his trip to West Ger- many in the summer of ’66. Jim also visit- ed East Ger- many, bringing home a piece of the Berlin Wall as a souvenir. JUDICIARY Front Row: Susan Wiseman, Nancy Jarvis, Guy Johnson. Second Row: Mickey Dowdy, Jerry Marsella, Betty Martin. Third Row: John Borden, Slartha ’icceIio, Frannie Carter. Back Row: Mike Heldreth, Mary Wetzell, Rick Bendall, Ruby Huff. Recruited by the SCA during her study hall, Claudia Hancock pre- pares names, addresses, homeroom and telephone numbers for the Student Directories. Rearranging goodies for the children at the Faith Home, Freshman Ehzabeth Murray prepares to take her homeroom’s donation to the Christmas Assembly. Whew! A long, hard week of campaigning reached its glorious end. Posing in the cafeteria only moments after their victory announce- ments (note the “victory corsages”) were made last April ’66 are newly-elected SCA oflFicers: Guy Johnson, Pres.; Jerry Marsella, V- pres.; Nancy Jarvis, Sec.; and Betty Martin, Treas. pF.sc p.ve - ■ G” cKrt V AUSTIN ; Speeches, dinners, inter- views — when does AFS student, Guatemalan Tony Toledo, honorary SCA mem- ber, ever find time to go to SCA (FRESHMEN) Front Row: Susan Swartzel, Judy Modey, Kathy Gilbert, Debra Oakes, Pat Perkins. Second Row: Susan Bolen, Mary Beth Satterfield, Janice Thomas, Leigh Updike, Lisa Dixon, Linda Wiles, Glenda Barts. Third Row: Nancy Lea, Lynne Motley, Betty Mayhew, Linda Whitlock, Danny Price, Gary Grant. Back Row: Pete Gantsoudes, Steve Smoral, Philip Daly, David Savage, Kelly Barrett, Marvin Branch. Intent upon a map of the GW halls, Ann Pritchett and Leigh Updike (fresh- men!) are wondering which way to go next. Ah, September! As an SCA rep- resentative, one of Leigh’s duties is to be helpful, but in this case it is blind - lead - blind. (Since the map is really n o n-existant, but a tradi- tional joke, the photographer could not in- clude it. SCA (SOPHOMORES) Sitting: Vickie Fowlkes, Brenda Floyd, Karen Dorman, Lee Hoyer, Carol Motley, Frannie Carter, Nancy Lewis, Lee Currier, Nancy Leach, Kathleen Harris. Standing: Phillip Dislunan, The “spirit” of GWHS proudly regularly flut- ters near the goal post. Promoting and pro- tecting this spirit is a major SCA aim. George Brooks, Marc Newman, Jay Denny, Johnny Simpson, Howard Dunn, Steve Lester, Buddy Rawley, Phillip Brooks. J FRENCH CLUB (SENIORS) Front Row: May Carter, Pres.; Martha Viccellio, ’-pres.; Kathy Young, Sec.-Treas. Secoml Row: Cathy Calisch, Connie Hamlett, Donna Newton, Judy Collen Brown, Debbie Klaff, Naomi Hain, Lee Bingham, Tony Toledo, Beverlee Spangler, Beverly Gosney. Third Row: Alice Gilbert, Betty Perkins, Eddie Calderon, Claudia Carter, Becky Scott, Carole Mitchelle, Vickie Bow- man, Leslie Waugh, Nancy Fitzgerald, Anne Turner, Sally Warren. Fourth Row: Kathleen Martin, Madge Wiseman, Vera Womack, Betty Martin, Bill Payne, Katherine Hunter, Mary Martin, Margaret Hoff- man, Phyllis Tolbert. Back Row: Peyton Green, Mike Richardson, Kenny Stoner, John Landes, Gharles Taylor, Paul Shaip, Dennis Scearce. French songs on occasion glide softly under the door of the classroom as Miss Barbara Tuggle and her French Club members listen to records. Singing of another type offered pleasure at the annual Christmas caroling spree. GW ’s French Club took to the road in one of its special projects during February. Third-year French students took a bus trip to Randolph-Macon Woman’s College in Lynch- burg to see a French play presented by professional French actors. The students read part of the play before their trip and knew something about its plot and pertinent information. FRENGH CLUB (JUNIORS) Front Row: Gail Powell, Marie Freeze, Carolyn Hudgins, Ruby Huff, Cathy Jones, Mary Conner, Lynn Tavss, Sydney Sager, Ida Hall, Judy Clayton. Second Roic: Bonnie Kushner, Linda Purett, Margaret Berkley, Marsha Henderson, Susan Floyd, Lindy Koplen, Kathy Young, Mary Wetzell, Virginia Jones, Susan Gibbs, Katherine Garter, Beck - Waggoner. Third Row: Amy Elliott, Betsy Craig, Susan Falk, Barbara Hall, Ben Rippe, Gordon BendaU, Ruth Barksdale, Robbie Beale, Gail Lawton, Linda Wells, Ricky Drumwright. Back Roic: Bob Smith, Ricky Stoner, Steve Galos, Nancy Tipton, Bill Coggin, Miki Jones, Alan Payne. FRENCH CLUB (SOPHOMORES) Front Row: Phyllis Comer, Karen Pangle, Karen Shields, Susan Owen, Susan Dibrell, E lla Sue Shelton, Rose Ann Blank, Mary Morrow, Beverley Hurd. Second Row: Drake Myers, Travis Deloach, Pat Dalton, Mary Joyce Shumate, Mary Blankenship, Kaye Eanes, Susan McGowan, Beverley Turner, Naney Lewis. Third Row: Wilsie York, Peggy Roberts, Laura Thompson, Elaine Johnson, Susan Hain, Garol Carter, Lou Ellen Barbour, Mary Shinkle, Bonnie Saunders. Fourth Row: Dwight Compton, Wesley Hall, Wendy Adams, Jo Ann Glos.son, Cathy Hauser, Judy Clement, Mary Ann Arey. Fifth Row: Rosemary Boyer, Steve Tucker, Sally Jordon, Lavonne Blair, Kathleen Harris, Brenda Pinchback, Jacky Morris, Gary Davis, Debra James Martha Kossoff, Libby Hodges, Garol Silverman. SPANISH CLUB (SENIORS) First Rote: Philip Brooks, Sec-Treas., Nancy Jarvis, V -pres., Katherine Carter, Pres. Second Row: Mrs. Roy Hodge, Sponsor; Sallie Stratton, Kay Hull, Mary Lou Condon, Tony Toledo, Brenda Thomas, Judy Brown, Audrey Turpin. Third Row: Mr. Maurice Cherry, Sponsor; Betty Turner, Rita Greenspon, Penny Smith, Mary Jac Mills, Phyllis Murphy, Betty Grubbs, Woody Tray- lor. Fourth Row: Susan Southard, Beth Brown, W ' dliam Wooding, John Hall, John Lovelace. Fifth Rote: Ben Kushner, Robbie Fried- man, Mike Hogan, Steven Johnson. Students Become Proficient in Ye Foreign Lingos Spanish Club welcome mat was out as it began its activities with an enthusiastic reception for Antonio Toledo, exchange student from Guatemala. Tony spoke of his homeland and its customs. An interesting speaker, he also proved helpful during the year from the standpoint of pronunciation. Promoting an awareness of Spanish-speaking countries and their varied cultures, other speakers presented pro- grams. These included Mr. Maurice Cherry and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haynesworth, who told of their travels through Spain. Students of Averett College, who are natives of Puerto Rico, Guatemala and Costa Rica, were featured at subsequent meetings. Fiestas included Christmas caroling in Spanish, fol- lowed by the breaking of the pinata, which contained Christmas “goodies.” One program was a “Film Festival” at which several Spanish films were shown. A banquet, featuring a Spanish menu, closed the year’s work. SPANISH CLUB (JUNIORS) Front Row: Carol Stratton, Cathy Jones, Faye Morris, Nancy Drumwright, Carolyn Farlow, Anne Hughes, Faye Motley. Second Row: Pat Floyd, Nancy Hines, Sue Crawdord, Donna Bowles, Pat Adkins, Nancy Baugher, Janis Scott, Mike Murphy, Peggy Astin. Third Row: Becky Clark, Joan Gilbert. Melinda Gates, Diane Grawley, Sharon Winston, Pat Newman, Ghuck Rawley, Rodney Coleman, Larry Parker, David Patterson, Capsen Reynolds, Brenda Parrish, Nancy Bowling, Kaye Brumfield. Fourth Row: Nancy Isehower, Sue Glidewell, Cathy Smoral, Mike Kilgore, Bruce Mathews, Andy Bridgforth, Jimmy Tompkins, Barry Clifton. SPANISH CLUB (SOPHOMORES) (Below) Front Row: Susan Hen- derson, Pat Grant, Susan Fentress, Debbie Phillips, Deborah Reaves, Kay Davis, Debbie Tuck. Second Row: Gaye Barkley, Kathy White, Susan Keck, Karen Shields, Linda Williamson, Pia Kushner, Frankie Jones, Tommy Bo.x. Third Row: Philip Brooks, Kay Oliver, Becky Hall, Linda Greeson, Sandra Stegall, Garol Vasold, Jennifer Moore- fieid, Garol Motley, ' ickie Lynch, Beverly Hall, Vickie Fowlkes, Thomas Haislip, Bud Grover, Jimmy Galdwell. Back Row: Russell Davis, Lance Hardy, Tim Kernodle, Steve Bowles, Eddie Goving- ton, PNerett Stratton, Mark . ldrich, David Gross, Jim Burch. I i Guest Speakers, Cultural Studies Augment Interests Happily saving money by mailing Christmas cards through the German Club, Sheryl Anderson pays Kay Stevens the tremendous fee of two cents per card. GERMAN CLUB Front Row: Kay Stephens, Sec.-Treas.; Ellis Hodge, Jim Zahm, Gene Maurakis, Pam Hays, Jim Smith, V-Pres. Second Row: Helga Marienfeldt, Xfary Bumgarner, Sam Cox, Lou Prete, Mike Harville, Janice Sigmon. Third Row: Waldemar Kowitz, Jerry Marsella, Jerry Crowel, Carolyn Garrett, Mary Gatherine Chaney, Beverly Dillard, Sally Mahoney. Fourth Row: David Dar- chuck, Alan Johnson. Fifth Row: Jimmy Ray, Pete Hilliard, Mike Kelly, Pres.; Vhc Shiflett, Chuck Alverson. Back Roto: Buzz Vander- werff, York Pilson, Marc Newman, James Bethel, Kurt Cochrane, Tommy Anderson, John Douglas, Steve Gerringer. A birthday party in E-108? Nothing less, and that in honor of one who is truly “out of this world” in every sense of the word — Vergil! In one of two special social events during the year, the fourth-year members of the Latin Club gave a birthday party replete with cake, fruit punch and potato chips. The second more elaborate occasion, and one involving the entire Latin Club and many of the freshman and sophomore Latin students, was the annual banquet held in the cafeteria. Slaves served the “patricians” grape Kool- Aid and other Roman delicacies. At other meetings a Roman Santa Claus made his ap- pearance. Slides of Creece and Rome were shown for the Latin Club, and a play was enacted by the members. The Latin newspaper, as a special club project, added variety to the club agenda, as well as money to the treasury. Latin students had an opportunity to exhibit their skills at writing, especially in writing jokes only Latin students could understand. GW’s summer exchange student, Jim Raper, afforded a wealth of information for the German Club. His presen- tation of German customs and ideas gave a valuable side- light for several club meetings. This first-hand report added interest to the year’s general study of German customs and activities. Another featured speaker was Mr. Hanz Kienast of Switzerland, who told of politics and unusual customs. At Christmastime the club manned the mailing sta- tion again as a money-making project. Part of the pro- ceeds will go toward a German Club library. Happy Birthday celebrations (right) are a rarity in the class- room. May Carter, Betty Mar- tin, Sallie Stratton and Sally Warren sing to Vergil in ob- servance of his 2,036th (hor- rors!) birthday. (The decorat- ed cake was a result of Sal- lie ' s witchcraft!) This celebra- tion was a major social event of the fall in Miss Ann An- drews’ fourth-year Latin class. It was a long hard battle (far right) for the title of president of the Latin Club — too long in fact! These two mountains of strength were equal and shared the honor of being co- presidents for the ’66-’67 year. The gladiators are Clyde De- Loach and Vic Shiflett. These Latin scholars, Vic Shiflett and Clyde DeLoach, not on ly hold up the pic- ture in the background, but also hold the Latin Club together by being co-presidents. Three ingreditents for a successful Latin club are Beth Farley, V-pres.; Betty Mar- tin, Sec.; and Vickie Bowman, Treas. LATIN CLUB Front Row (sitting,): Richard Greene, Donna New- ton, Judy Colleen Brown, Kathleen Martin, Betty NIartin. Second Row: Bob Feldman, Alice Gilbert, Carolyn Hawkins, Kay Huff, Vickie Bowman. Third Row: Beth Farley, Eva Morris, Sallie Stratton, Clyde DeLoach, Vic Shiflett. Standing: Ellis Hodge, Kaye Brumfield, Steve Bass, May Carter, Sally Warren, Mary Martin, Linda Brooks, Carol Howerton, Brenda Lewis, Peggy Sowers, David Price, Mike Weadon, Steve Johnson, Allan Garrett, Betty Perkins, Beverley Gos- ney, Ronald Lovelace, Jerry Haley, Jim Raper, Rick Bendall, Mflce Browning, Bonnie Kushner, John Douglas, Bill Moore, Miss Ann Andrews, Sponsor. 61 DE Front Row: Joyce Purdy, Shirley Purdy, Nancy Phelps, Carolyn Mumford, Donna Moss, Cathie Cillespie, Diane Mitchell. Second Row: Mike Walker, Mildred Coleman, Lynne Bailey, Ester Hulin, Francis LaPrade, Kay Soyars, Sandra Pulliam, Susie Foster, Joyce Hudson, Dave Haskins, Jeff Ashby, Johnny Slayton. Third Row: Sam LaRue, Tom Jones, Marvin Sigmon, Billy Rust, Louis Thomas, Mickey Patterson, Nathan Talley, Harold Smith, Marlene Hamblen, David Hill, John Swanson, Darrell Evans, Gerald Moore, David Jefferson, William Salmon, James Boles. Back Row: James Dean, Mike Adkins, Mike Tunnan, Hershel Wann, Robert Brann, L. T. Eanes, Roger Minter, Curtis Turner, Steve Willis, Walter Yates, Bobby Kitchen. 1 VOT Front Row: Joan Ricketts, Pres.; Pat Gammon, Sec. Second Row: Donna Crowder, Nancy Barbour, Pat Johnson, Beverley Talley. Third Row: Jerry Pritchett, Donna Rigney, Bronwyn Sig- mon, Susan Griffith, Donnie Herndon, Miss Annie Mae Williams, Sponsor. Back Row: Bon nie Snead, Bobbi Mc- Cubbins. I- C SilL OTVJl.), els ' i % 62 DE Front Row: John Bailey, Pres.; John Gibson, V- pres.; Kay Cassada, Sec.; Danny Lloyd, Treas.; Junie Walton, Parliamentarian; J. D. Elliott, Reporter. Second Rmv: Miss Patsy Baker, Advisor; Brenda Jones, Sally Hoke, Dina Ryan, Jean Walker, Betty Warren, Joan Warner, Mr. O. C. Britton, Advisor. Third Roic: Diane Motley, Marie Hardy, Debbie Gibson, Ann Harville, Ann Saunders, Janice Stallings, Dana Turner, Linda Richardson, Martha Hayden. Fourth Row: Mr. John Spangler, Advisor; ’ickie Lewis, Robert Lindsay, Carolyn Jefferies, Joan Myers, Marie Murphy, Kathy McDowell. Fifth Row: Harvie Astin, Rodney Gillie, Linwood Barber, Carlton Oakes. Sixth Row: Sydney All- good, Larry Weadon, Carroll Setliff, Mickey Rigney, Frankie Gunnell. Back Row: Jerry Carter, Phillip Stanley, Mike Taylor. Anthony Wilson. ICT Front Row: Letty Owen, Pam Taylor, Brenda Brown, Trudy Ramon Massie, Steven Giles, Thomas Grogan, Ray Carson, Pres. Worley, Rep. Second Rou): Randy Thomas, Bnice Perdue, Thomas Fourth Row: Earl Prc.sley, Ronnie Clay, Steve Sigmon, Ken Sher- Hall, John English, Mike Hawkins, Sec. Third Row: Ray Berkley, ril, Paul Heffinger, Shirley Rigney, Treas.; Mr. Alger Pugh, Sponsor. Clubs Provide First-rate Experience With Business Demonstrating that experience is the best teacher, the DE, VOT and ICT programs enable students to hold jobs and still obtain an education. Guest speakers and tours of local industries familiarized them with industrial proce- dures. District meetings and contests were held each month. Familiar to Danville offices are the Vocational Office Training students. Specializing in stenography, they ac- quire a “boost” in their occupations. Retailing and clerical work highlight the daily lives of students in the Distributive Education Club. Essentials in a well-rounded employer-employee relationship were introduced and furthered. Industrial occupations while in school are concerns in Industrial Co-operative Training. After studying the mechanics of their occupations, students practice skills on- the-job with trained workmen. Student secretaries are assigned to teachers. They per- form innumerable tasks such as typing, filing, duplicating materials, and taking dictation. VOT Phyllis Dodson, V-pres.; Gale Moore, Cynthia Wilbome, Miss Annie Mae Williams, Sponsor; Nancy Spencer. STUDENT SEC- RETARIES Front Row: Jo Ann Mc- Kinney, Terry Shore, Mrs. Caro- lyn McCall, Spon- sor; Lacy Van Al- len, Doris Chap- pell, Linda Smith. Second Row: Janet Yarbrough, Cheryl M u s t a i n, Marie Spencer, Linda Ad- kins, Libby Farth- ing, Carolyn Gos- ney. ICT First Row: Irvin Hall, Carolyn Hamm, Jo Ann Gibson, Sandra Has- kins, Sandra Mumford, Carrie Farmer, Mr. Alger Pugh, Sponsor. Second Row: Ray McDowell, Jimmy Payne, Joe Davis, Ernie DeSera, John HefF- eman. Third Row: Sonny Bolick, Robert Head, Mike Hughes, Mike Tea- gue, Jerry Matherly, Ron- nie Clay. Fourth Row: Mike Harris, Jerry Dil- lard, Wilson Hankins. 63 FTA (SENIORS) Front Row: Walde- mal Kowitz, Gale Love, Sec.; Carole Mitchelle, Treas. Second Row: Mary Jane Myers, Betty Martin, V-pres.; Judy Colleen Brown. Third Row: Rita Grenspon, Debbie Klaff, Linda English, Phyllis Murphy. Fourth Row: Beverlee Spangler, Barbara Smith, Donna New- ton, Naomi Hain. Fifth Row: Carolyn Hawkins, Debbie Holley, Kay Huff. Sixth Row: Cheryl Hardy, Linda Dance, Judy Carol Brown. Seventh Row: Sheryl Anderson, Anne Turner, Nancy Jarvis, Pres.; Carol Davis, Mary Jac Mills. Back Row: Helen LeFevers, Ruth Leonard, Alice Gilbert, Brenda Thomas. Pupil’s Studies Help Prepare for Future Professions With an eye toward demonstrating school spirit as well as an interest in those future careers (or people who aren’t feeling top-notch) FNA stu- dents get in shape for their Home- coming parade entry. Busy are: Shawn Spiegelberg, Brenda Dameron, Gayle Crane, Betty Robertson and Linda Beaver. I FTA (SOPHOMORES AND JUNIORS) Front Row: Margaret Berk- ley, Lee Currier, Patricia Dalton, Ruth Barksdale, Brenda Eloyd, Carolyn Carter. Second Row: Carolyn Gosney, Cheryl Brown, Penny Campbell, Polly Byrd, Ceil Astin, Robbie Beale. Third Row: Betsy Craig, Betty Bakas, Linda Brooks, Diane Crawley, Catherine Carter, Susan Albright, Linda Greeson. 64 FTA (SOPHOMORES AND JUNIORS) Front Roiv: Anne Hughes, Susan Floyd, Lynn Tavss, Mary Shinkle. Second Row: Kathy Young, Linda Wells, Nancy Hines, Donna LeFevers, Virginia Jones, Beverly Turner. Third Rote: Ellis Hodge, Lindy Koplen, Linda Wells, Peggj- Roberts, Mary Joyce Shumate. Fourth Row: Barbara Hall, Maureen Love, Kay Stephens, Deborah Moore, Kathy Smoral, Martha KossofT, Bonnie Kushner, Vickie Lynch. Members of FTA, FNA Learn Through Field Trips A man, red-suited at that, in the ranks of Future Teachers of America? Yes, Saint Nick, Woody Traylor zoomed down the halls of GW close behind the FTA members en route on a special mission to the Richard Smith School. This climaxed a fall brimful of interest. Miss Barbara Tuggle, new to GW and also to the pro- fession of teaching, spoke to the club recounting her ex- periments and experiences during her first year of teach- ing. Delegates from GW were sent to the fall State Gon- vention in Roanoke, at which time the new officers were elected. At the finale of each school year the members of the FTA always hold a tea for the installment of officers for the coming year. Also honored are the sponsors, Mrs. Ethel Barker and Mr. James Shields. “Ugh, I think Fm going to be sick!” exclaimed one or th( less experienced members of the Future Nurses of America while observing a tracheotomy from one of the observation towers at Duke University Hospital. This was only one of the many highlights of the trip to Duke made by the Future Nurses in early fall. The Ghristmas season brought with it new opportunities for community service. The club assisted the Red Gross witli “Voice from Home” recordings. Later in December the girls carolled in many neighborhoods of the city. Highlighting second semester, members enjoyed another medical college tour. Interesting speakers and films for pro- grams and co-operation with the Speech and Hearing Glinic in varied endeavors concluded a year of teaching, training, and touring. FNA Front Row: Betty Robertson, Pres.; Linda Beaver, V-pres.; Sandra Maynard, Sec.; Barbara Hyde, Treas.; Gayle Crane, Parlimentarian. Second Row: Mrs. Mary Leigh Boisseau, Ad- visor; Donna Childress, Susie Murphy, Janice Atkins, Mrs. Martha Fitzgerald, Advisor. Third Row: Karen Newhouse, Linda Reynolds, Laura Southard, Jan- ice MaCaha, Patty Hall. Fourth Row: Sharon Speigeliburg, Sally Camm, Phy- llis Murphy, Mary NIaskery. Fifth Row: Donna McBride, Kathy Kenerly, Janice Sigmon, Regenia Lavender. Sixth Row: Lynn English, Nancy Fitzgerald, Nancy Watlington, Connie Carter. Seventh Row: Susan Swortzel, Pam Batterman, Susan Haraway, NIary Ann Arey. Eighth Row: Judy Hughes, Linda Calos, Anita Andrews, Patricia Beaver. 65 1 CI " ICS CLUB Front Row: Jern- Marsella, Treas.; Gale Love, Sec.; Vickie Bowman, " -pres.; A. B. Motley, Pres. Second Row: May Carter, Nancy Williams, Martha ' iccellio, Susan Southard, Claudia Carter, Becky Scott, Mary Martin, Ida Hall, Lindy Koplen, Chuck Rawley. Third Row: Carole Mitchelle, Tony Toledo, Susan Wise- man, Eddie Barrick, Kathy Young, Jim Zahrn, Kathleen Martin, SaU) ' Warren, Nancy Fitzgerald, Kelly Furgurson, Susan Dibrell. Back Row: Mr. Marion M ' ard, Sponsor; John Borden, Rodney Coleman, Cail Lawton, Ruth Barksdale, Rick Bendall, Mary Wetzell, Sydney Sager, Gene Maurakis, Frannie Carter, Libby Hodges, Beth Farley. Hot Dogs, Hamburgers, Hospitality Afford Variety Civics Club members participated in and were helpful in the suc- cessful city-wide government trip in the fall. A lunch break at the Water Plant found Judy Brown, Carolyn Hawkins, Cathy Calisch and Kenny Bohannon resting weary feet before proceeding to Win- slow Hospital — as visitors, of course! 66 Except for the fact that the Civics Club has earned and still deserves a reputation for stimulating the intellect, it might seem that eating takes a fair share of the club’s in- terest. Beginning the club year with a welcoming picnic for new members. Civics and IRC united for a concluding picnic. Monthly meetings in the homes of the members were more simple social hours highlighted by outstanding pro- grams. The meetings were correlated in such a way as to make each student more aware of his government and of his owm responsibility to and part in it. Typical of the high quality program offerings were lec- tures by Mr. Anthony Pollard from Hughes Memorial School and Mr. Robert Jones, Danville businessman who dis- cussed his recent trip to Russia. A film entitled “Dynamic Danville” vividly portrayed the interrelationship of Danville business interests. Dependability, service, lead- ership and patriotism charac- terized this year’s DAR win- ner, Martha Viccellio. Gazing on the world with a look of disbelief, Martha said, “I couldn’t believe it.” IRC Front Row: Mr. Kenneth Miller, Spon- sor; Mrs. Evelyn Miller, Sponsor; Beth Farley, Tony Toledo, Ida Hall. Second Row: Sydney Sager, Gail Lawton, Lindy Koplen, Kather- ine Hunter. Third Row: Nancy Newlin, Martha Viccellio. Back Row: Bill Coggin, Steve Bass. Civics, IRC Institute Citizenship, Worldwide Study IRC Front Row: Jerry Marsella, Sally Warren, V-pres.; Vickie Bow- man, Sec.; Gale Love, Treas.; A. B. Motley, Pres. Second Row: Maureen Love, May Carter, Rodney Coleman. Third Row: Vic Shiflett, Jim Zahrn, Mike Kelly. Back Row: Arthur Hilliard, Rick Bendall, Jim Raper. International relations took on a new meaning for the members of GW ’s International Relations Club as they voted to join with the American Field Service in sponsoring a “stu- dent abroad” summer program. This meant financial as well as mor al backing this year, so various projects were under- taken in order that all the members might have a part in earning the necessary money. The usual interest in national and international affairs was reflected in the scheduled programs. Dr. and Mrs. Thom- as J. Moran spoke on their trip to Japan; Mr. Kerr Linkous talked on his e.xperiences in Russia; and Jim Raper, member of the club, told of his summer in Rerlin as an AFS repre- sentative. With its usual picnic meeting, and social hours at the conclusion of each meeting, IRC members had an important part in making AFS student Antonio Toledo feel at ease in his new setting. This exchange of fellowship helped Tony adjust to and enjoy his new surroundings. Watch out girls! Beware of the teachers roaming the halls — with this attire, you might wind up in the office! How- ever, if you do win in the competition for AFS, one of IRC’s projects, you may be wearing a German lederhosen (modeled by Ellis Hodge) or a Mex- ican poncho (tried by Katherine Car- ter). Varsity majorettes, Judy Clayton, Kaye Jones, Pat Gammon, head; Dana Mabe, and Dianne Led- ford display their all- time smiles as they pre- pare for u p-c o m i n g events. The girls “spiced up” half-time activities and parades throughout the year. Varsity Band Sparks School Pride During Games, Parades They may be smil- ing novv ' , but after the march down Main Street for the Shrine Parade Debra Stanley and Diane Crawley will probably be a little tired. Members of the band and Kil- tie Korps practiced many, many hours to please their va- ried audiences. Picture a beautiful G, a stately W, a charming H, a pulchritudinous S — and what do you have? Lettergirls on the football field at halftime! As soon as they appear, the Majorettes are sure to follow with their batons twirling and spinning in the air. Next come the Kilties immediately recognizable with their Scotch-plaid outfits and flashy pom-poms. Then the band marches onto the center of the field playing their own kind of rousing music. Spectators watch with eyes wide open as the girls’ groups march into formations designed to correlate with the music of the band. The exactness of their movements reveal that the key words for these groups are practice, practice, practice! Add to this a skilled director whose touch is showing in this gala performance and there is a musical eye-full. With cooperation, imagination, and hard work, the Let- tergirls, Majorettes and Kiltie Korps have attained spectacu- lar success. This success has reflected glory on the partici- pants, the faculty in charge, and the school. KILTIE KORPS Front Row: Judy Ingram, Carol Alderson, Leigh Updike, Vicky Hardy, Pam Davis, Pam Hoskins, Peggy Sowers, Susan Henderson, Donna Williams, Debbie Apple, Brenda Wiles, Kitty Durham, Nancy Corn, Helen LeFevers. Second Row: Lee Cur- rier, Donna LeFevers, Brenda Floyd, Trudy Worley, Carolyn King, Susan Green, Carol Vasold, Pia Kushner, Gayle Arnn, Linda Astin, Pam Owen, Bonnie Walker, Margaret Carpenter. Third Row: Brenda Thomas, Beverlee Spangler, Debbie Gibson, Donna Hancock, Peggy Roberts, Mary Jac Mills, Charline McFarling, Sheryl Scearce, Cindy McCarter, Nancy Baugher. Fourth Row: Laura Davis, Betsy Craig, Sandra Woodall, Diane Crawley, Vera Womack, Susan Haynesworth, Sandra Sparks, Sandra Maynard. GWHS is represented pictorially — and photogenically — by letter- practice their talents while planning their part of half-time activities, girls. Leslie Waugh, Beth Brown, Pat Perry and Nancy Jarvis Beat, beat, beat in spite of the heat! Summer ’66 instituted pre-school prac- tices for hard working members of the band. Kil- tie Korps and Majorettes. VARSITY BAND Front Row: Glenn Barts, John Duncan, Robert Conley, Barry Sides, Mike Washington, Jim Easley, Mike McNeeley, Dana Mabe, Debra Stanley, Jean Emerson. Second Row: Ricky Marilla, Lee Chandler, Lee Kirby, Jimmy Barts, Alan Johnson, Rod Coleman, James Deaton, Ronnie Warren, Andy Newman, Janet Alderman. Third Row: Brad Sparks, Jimmy Matthews, Johnny Snead, Louis Covington, Tommy Worsham, Pat Newman, Billy Payne, Ken Reece, Billy Joyce. Fourth Row: Bruce Hudson, Mike Godfrey, Kenny Wiles, David Smith, David Fitzgerald, Ricky Dill, Micky Petty, Randy Gerrell, Reid Tanksley, Bill Garbee, Jeanne Hol- combe. Back Row: Randy Brooks, Tommy Jones, Tommy Door, Denny Hulson, Bernard Burgess, Paul Brooks, Roger Williams, James Lynch, Edgar Adams. 69 PEP BA D Front Roxc: Jim Easley, Janet Alderman, Jean Emerson, Billy Joyce, Roger Boykin, Ricky Marilla, Director. Second Row: Brad Sparks, Robert Conley, Andy Xewman, Lee Chandler, Jimmy Barts, Billy Payne, Bill Carbee. Third Row: Jimmy Matthews, Paul Brooks, Bernard Burgess, Johnny Snead, David Eitzgerald, David Smith, Ronnie Warren. Fourth Row: Tommy Jones, Michael Petty, Ken Reece. BAND OFFICERS: Ricky Marilla, Pres.; Jimmy Matthews, Sec.; Bill Carbee, V-pres.; Billy Payne, Librarian. “Number five, boys!” Mr. Harry Mamlin, band instructor, may have to hold up this sign a little longer, since most of the boys have their attention on the football game at the moment. A view of a Danville street in a BIG town in a BIG state with repre sentatives from a BIG school that has a BIG band — and a BIG football team, as the record indicatedi With the starting of the Shrine parade im- minent, varsity majorette Diane Ledford and drummer BiUy Joyce wait for last- minute instructions. 70 Smiling broadly are alternate GW majorettes, Debra Stanley and Kitty Fuller, as they spend long hours practicing the difficult art of baton-twirling. Band Takes on New Spirit Under New Direction There’s the beat of the drum, the blare of the trumpet and the flash of the brass, and here comes that spirit pro- moting red-coated GW band again. Whether it be a football parade, a half-time show for the spectators, a special pro- gram in the school auditorium or a Homecoming event, the presence of the highly trained GW musicians always added pep and enjoyment to the occasion. Eight members of the GW band were honored in being selected as members of the All-District band. This band was featured in week-end activities in February, with GW serv- ing as the host school. Some 207 student musicians and 33 faculty instructors assembled in Danville and presented for the public a special Sunday concert. In the spring the usual spring Festival was presented. GW’s musicians at the freshman level attended the district spring festival in Gretna, while the Varsity band journeyed to Roanoke for the district gathering. Tooting boms is the order of the day as Mike Godfrey leads the varsity band members back to the classroom from a practice session on the football field. Modern-day Pied Piper! Following him are (front) Randy Ferrell, Louis Covington, James Lynch, Mike Washing- ton, Robert Conley, Johnny Snead, Edgar Adams; (back) Tommy Worsham, Gary Davis, Dennis Hudson, David Fitzgerald, James Barts, Barney Burgess, John Duncan, Jimmy Matthews. FRESHMAN CONCERT BAND Front Row: Britt Hart, Dwight Wil- lis, John Baxa, Jimmy Heffinger, Layton Lester, Scott McNeeley, Richard Dorr, Doug Lester, Danny Isom, Rita Hill, Rebecca Shel- ton, Linda Astin, Debra Abbott. Second Row: Jimmy Coleman, Jimmy Ford, Douglas Mills, Mike Mullis, Lee Yancy, Steve Mea- dows, Pam Singleton, Gayle Amn, Brenda Mills. Third Row: Steve Young, Mike Edmunds, Arthur Land, Larry Kidd, Roger Boykin, Jeff Williams, George McCormick, Bill Jennings, Harold Clayton, Gary Heady, Marsha Tuck, Frances Hutcherson, Shawn Spiegelburg, Debra Bell. Fourth Row: Kurt Kueng, David Dameron, Kelly Bar- rett, David Evans, Donald Whittaker. Fifth Row: David Fuquay, John Champion, Mike Stanfield, Sterling Marilla, David O’Neal, Danny Fuquay, David Martin, Jesse Farthing, William Parsell, Larry Davis. Sixth Row: Glenn Long, James Cox, Dale Dameron, Brak Stovall, James Ross, Mike Martin. 71 “Glorious sounds come from the mouths of babes.” These babes (above) are Bonnie Owen, Mar ' Wetzell and Nancy Fitzgerald, members of Girls’ Chorus and Concert Choir. Singing for school programs and city functions, these choral groups entertained and delighted many people. Everyone knows (right) that flelen Grubbs’ head should be up in the trees with the delight of her acceptance in the All Student Band USA. But, really, does she have to grow a tree of her own? Melodious Notes Permeate East Corridors Annually Do, re, mi, fa, sol, la, ti, do . . . These ancient Italian words are continuously vocalized by the three classes of GW singers. These classes are both taught and directed by Mr. William Snyder, new to the faculty this year. The Ii.xed Choir, made up of boys and girls who enjoy singing, and the Girls Chorus are open for all. Prerequisites for the highly select Concert Choir, however, are membership in either or both of the above as well as successful competition in a special audition before Mr. Snyder. Presently there are approximately one hundred students participating in the various singing groups. Both music and band teachers are busily and hopefully working towards music appreciation, an academic course designed to supple- ment the non-musician’s knowledge of music. This course will deal with fundamental principles which are necessary to the understanding of music, with a special emphasis on its history. A Christmas Concert was presented by the Concert Choir. In a second event, the Fine Arts Festival included vorks from the better choral literature, while the Spring Concert featured all of the choruses in light, popular music. The future offers hopeful plans for a smash Broadway musical production to begin next year. It will involve the best performers of each group, as well as select band mem- bers who will provide the music. GIRLS’ CHORUS Front Row: Patricia Cook, Cynthia Casper, . n- gela Pegrem, Pat Xeatheiy ' , Ann Fanner, Lynda Jeflerson, Janet W’right. Second Row: . nnie Thomas, Rosemary Bigelow, Mabel Giles, Paulette Martin, Nancy Chapman, Nancy Fitzgerald, Lyn Bailey, Bonnie Jackson, Donna Hunley, Nancy Stratton. Back Row: Norma Schroeter, Bonnie Saunders, Shirley Cruz, Laura Southard, Bonnie Owen, Linda Taylor, Sylvia Newman, Rebecca Hart, Lydia Head, Bettie Coke. 72 MIXED CHORUS Front Row: Rhonda Martin, Ann Farmer, Bar- bara Johns, Diane Turner, Cvnthia Reynolds, Sandra Coruin. Second Row: Ruth Francis, Lou Ellen Barbour, Linda Sparrow, Deborah Moore, Judy Fitzgerald, Sue Luther, Janet Myrick. Back Row: Ed Denson, Donnie Farmer, Henry Talbott, James Stratton, Sue Craw- ford, Bevill Searcey, Bohby Short, Billy Chumley. Choristers Provide Stimula for Yuletide Assembly CONCERT CHOIR Front Row: Susan Cox, Shirley Jarrett, Vickie Perkins, Donna Lewis, Nancy Corn, Kathy Hilliard, Peggy Roberts. Second Row: Nancy Watlington, Linda Marshall, Linda Holley, Judy Adkins, Darlene NlcCuire, Ilelen Cnd bs. Third Row: Patty Hall, Mary Chaney, Patricia Smith, Mary Morrow, Starlette Reed, Mary Blankenship, Jean Gravett, Darlene Yeatts. Fottrth Row: Linda Mot- ley, Kathy Crawford, Mary Wetzell, Sue Wyatt, Sandra Sparks, Diane Baker, Jay Lane, Faye Kirks, Joe Dykes, Bevill Searcey, Wesley Hall. Back Row: Alvin Collins, Clyde Jenkins, Brock Aber- nathy, Dale Davis, James Simpson, Mike Comer, Bobby Baugers. 73 CAVALIER room reflects much excitement as Senior Business Staff members, Nancy Williams, A. B. Motley, Sheryl Davis, Mary Ann Perkins, Jim Smith and Shirley Compton go over last minute reports and file cards. And the moving finger writes on . . . this time as Carol Davis, Senior Statistics editor, “gets the shakes,” as deadlines loom. Anne Turner, Layout editor, points out to Kay Huff, Index editor, and Betty Perkins, Student Life editor, an amusing picture (of a harassed yearbook advisor?!). Loyalty and Cooperation Produce ’67 CAVALIER Smiling on the outside, hut knowing all the time the hard work ahead, CAVALIER .staff members Eddie Calderon, Elaine Francisco and Betty Martin prepare to .spend a weekend working on their respective sections for the yearbook. Distress, woe, delight and or anticipation fill the CAVA- LIER room as the busy workers fill si.x class periods with accomplishment. The ten editors spent not one but two peri- ods hard at work each day. So great was the task of putting out a yearbook which consistently rates tops in journalistic circles, with the rating services and with the students. CAVALIER ' 67 finds a record-breaking percentage of portraits in the class section— 95 percent of the seniors (last year, 93 percent), 77 percent of the juniors (last year, 70 percent), 78 percent of the sophomores last year and this year, and a whopping 87 percent of the freshman (last year 72 percent) answered the photography editor’s call! When the administration, group and informal pictures are consid- ered, the coverage hits well over 90 percent. This year’s edition is set for seventeen hundred. The aim of the CAVALIER staff is to place a CAVALIER, which will be read over and over again, in the hands of every student, whether he be underclassman or upperclass- man, who will be able to find himself pictured both formally and informally in as many day-to-day situations as the CAVALIER photographer could cover. As a compliment for the CAVALIER reputation for the past four years and again this year the printers chose it as one of the six books for which they would run extra copies to be given out to their salesmen for samples of good yearbook journalism. I 74 Another deadline! Martha Viccellio (business manager) just knows that calendar can’t be right! It seems only yesterday that she and Gale Love (assistant business manager) started a new phase in the production of the CAVALIER. And now it’s time to have it com- pleted! (They won’t worry, since they can always stay up nights working until it is finished— ho! ho!) “Now where can that boy be?” Beth Farley, CAVALIER’s Chairman of the Board of Editors, smilingly wonders. “Actually I don’t think we’ve got a picture of him,” Carole Mitchelle, Managing editor, admits. On their toes at all times, the duo and the eighth editors keep excellent tab on the progress of the 240-page book. Working hard to pro- duce their individual sections of the CAV- ALIER are Connie Hamlett, Technical editor; Beverley Gos- ney. Faculty editor; Lacy Lowe, Sports editor; and Lee Bing- h a m. Composition editor. Funny thing, everybody but Lacy is aware that the photographer has made another sud- den appearance with his (or is it her?) camera. 75 Aha! Killer Miller (Mr. Kenneth Miller, Advisor), and his notorious gang, headed by Slick Sally (Sally Warren) and Mike the Knife (Mike Kelly), begin another fiendish plan to capture the interest of the good guys (GWites) for their next edition of the CTS. A “twenty- per cent fewer cav- ity” smile makes CTS work go by smoother for May Carter, staff artist. A very attractive fall cover was the result of May’s work. CTS Staff Demonstrates Linguistic Achievement “One for you, and two for me.” Is this the way Katherine Hunter (business manager) is planning to distribute the CTS money? Not as long as Susan Southard, Carolyn Garrett and Pete Hilliard (busi- ness staff) are on guard against this unequal (but pleasant) dis- tribution. Avid GW’ readers have long turned to the Cardinal Tal- ent Scout for enjoyment and reading pleasure. Other schools repeatedly turn to it for inspiration and e.xample, for it con- tinually cops top honors with CSPA and SIPA judges. Achieving high standards is the constant goal of this hard- working talented group. And they do, regularly! Thirteen an unlucky number? Not so say the Cardinal Talent Scout staff members. And, ev ' en more loudly perhaps, the “nay” comes from subscribers to the literary magazine, sporting a new format this year. This willingness to e.xperi- ment and to set, rather than always follow, new lines of journalistic activity is characteristic of CTS. In its thirteenth year of publication the ’66-’67 staff pre- sented two issues with good variety in its poems, essays, book reviews and cartoon features. In taste and flavor the content ranges from ultra-abstract to the height of simplicity. Of special interest was a book review of Danville’s Ralph Low- enstien’s Bring My Sons From Far. Contributors were not just staff members. Selections were made by the staff from original writings of the English classes and other interested student writers. 76 I Busy at work (pondering “Peanuts” posters 1 for promoting subscriptions) are artists Lar- i ' ! ry Parker, May Carter and Becky Scott. “Ohhh! They got me!” Mike Kelly, co-editor of the CTS, lies prostrate in his death (?) throes; but, even in the agonies of death, he must read copy! Sharp Sal (Sally Warren) keeps her eagle eye pinned on GW territory for anything that will make a good story in CTS (Sally is co-editor.) CTS Front Row: Billy Moore, Katherine Hunter, Mike Kelly, Sally Becky Scott, Larry Parker, Margaret Hoffman, Vic Shiflet. Back Warren, May Carter, Susan Southard. Second Row: Mr. Kenneth Row: Clyde DeLoach. Miller, Advisor; Carolyn Garrett, Ellen Henderson, Pete Hilliard, Mystery occurs again . . . this time in the Chatterbox Room! What do Mr. Guy Yeatts, business advisor, and Mary Martin, associate editor, find so ' outstandingly funny on their copy sheets? Does the blank expression on the face of Kathleen Martin, associate editor, in- dicate that she drew a “blank”? What private joke do Sallie Strat- ton, editor-in-chief, and Miss Eileen Cordle, editorial advisor, share? (The answers will only be supplied by asking these Chatterbox staff members — if you can figure out which Martin is which.) Modernized Chatterbox Unveils School Activities High praises filled the halls of GW for the all-new Chatterbox, which put in its appearance as a tabloid-size newspaper of eight “really big” pages. The publication schedule was changed from twelve to sixteen issues, thus affording more and better up-to-the minute coverage. Enjoying the new freedom of the layout, the ’66-’67 staff aimed at more thorough coverage of underclassmen and a greater variety in its features. Outstanding students in un- usual fields were used as subjects for stories. Instead of high- lighting a senior in every issue, the new Chatterbox gave recognition to a student in general who was deemed worthy of the spotlight. Sports coverage increased as the focus changed to in- clude those hard-working behind-the-scene individuals often overlooked. Much more coverage was afforded wrestling and spring sports. Always a pace-setter and always accorded honors by Columbia University and SIPA ratings, the Chatterbox with its new look gives food for thought and reason for praise to professional journalists. Subscription money brings forth varied smiles and expressions from conscientious Chatterbox business staffers. Seated are Debbie Klaff, Cynthia Muse, Debbie Holley and Mike Owen. Standing are Rita Greenspon, Cathy Calish, Betty Turner, Janet Rowland and Susan Blevins. 78 It can’t be that funny! Have these Chatterbox columnists, Nancy Newlin and Lo ckie Roach (seated) and John Borden, Pam Hays and Jim Raper sent the entire staff to the Senior Lounge for the rest of the day? If so. Miss Eileen Cordle, advisor, may take away their “green duck.” A brilliant idea. Gene? Layout editor Gene Maurakis eagerly relates his discovery to photographers Jimmy Tompkins and Wayne Owen. The race is on — which photographer will get there first? Chatterbox staff members have their own Gamelot, from whence (kneeling), Leslie Waugh, Helen LeFevers, Naomi Hain, Phyllis they derive inspiration for producing a top-notch (judging by their Murphy and Lynda Hardy (back row) are dreaming up ideas, medals!) newspaper. Betty Grubbs (kneeling, left), Judy Garol Brown 79 FHA Front Row: Judy Adkins, Colleen Davis, Nancy Baugher, Ava Ireson, Janet Yarbrough, Jo Ann McKinney, Frances Howell, Faye Motley, Mrs. Annie Laura Sayers, Sponsor. Second Row: Betty Law- rence, Linda English, Phyllis Murphy, Bonnie Merricks, Pam Sater, Becky Huffman, Nancy Phelps, Linda Sue Satterfield, Peggy Astin, Sandra Davis, Miss Jean Still, Sponsor. Third Row: Linda Motley, Judy Carol Brown, Linda Buck, Melinda Cates, Joan Ledford, Nancy Drumwright, Carolyn Mayhew, Donna Strobush, Sue Luther, Judy Carter, Mrs. Elizabeth Mosley, Sponsor. FHA OFFICERS Sitting: Faye Motley, Reporter; Janet Yarbrough, Pres.; Ann Farmer, Song Leader. Standing: Mrs. Annie Laura Say- ers, Sponsor; Jo Ann McKinney, ’-Pres.; Colleen Davis, Sec.; Nancy Baugher, Treas.; Ava Ireson, Historian. Pay your dollar (above) and put your name on the roster of the FHA. Early birds after the worm (worms in the Home Ec department?) are Susan Black, Ann Slayton and Paula Starnes. The first lady of GW (below), Mrs. J. T. Christopher, is welcomed by hostesses Doris Eanes and Joyce Walker, FHA mem- bers, to the Christmas Tea which is an- nually given for faculty by the Home Eco- nomics department. 80 Such a large book might well be a listing of the goals and accomplishments of the Fu- ture Homemakers of America, (left) But, in reality, FHA members Jackie Jackson, Lin- da Gail NIotley and Judy Ad- kins are inspecting a carol book at the annual Home Ec Christmas tea for the GW faculty. Easily recognized by the “George Washington bow” in her hair, Lisa Barker (right) poses as the winner of the 1967 Betty Crocker Homema- ker of Tomorrow Award. She made the highest score in ap- proximately fifty entries. FHA, Model T’s Create Aura of Greater Learning Homemaking as a career and as the dream of every starry-eyed girl was the area of interest for the Future Home- makers of America, as it carried through its usual hne of activities with several innovations. Because of its outstand- ing record, the local chapter received both district and state recognition, affording officer material. A variety of projects made it possible for each member to be a working unit in this large club. There was the usual participation in the Danville Fair, adoption of a child at Christmas to be the recipient of gifts, Mother-Daughter ban- quet, swimming party and formal programs for meetings. As incentives for “going the extra mile” in FHA areas of ac- tivity, several awards were offered in May. “Let’s sit gracefully now.” “Hair styles with a little less fullness would look better with your shape face.” These were suggestions offered by speakers for the Model T Club. Mrs. Ann Siddle talked about poise and charm. Mrs. Dor- othy Kidd demonstrated sausy Christmas hairdos. Model T programs also included an interesting panel dis- cussion which featured several G. W. boys. They expressed their opinions of girls and dating. Other pertinent questions were fired at the guests by their eager listeners. Fifteen bright-eyed members with red faces met together the week before Christmas. Money from the treasury made it possible to buy candy, games and clothing for needy children. A mother-daughter banquet at the Charcoal House con- cluded the year. New members were invited to be present. MODEL T’.s Front Row: Katherine Hunter, Pre.s.; Martha Viccellio, V- pres.; Leslie Waugh, Treas.; Susan Wiseman, Sec.; Betty Martin, Re- porter; Beth Farley. Second Row: Pat Perry, Lockie Roach, Becky Scott, Bobbi McGubbins. Third Row: Vickie Bowman, Maureen Love, Gail Lawton, Ruth Barksdale, Nancy Wil- liams, Kathy Young, 81 CAVALIER HI-Y Front r- u;: Chuck Rawley, Jerry Marsella, Rodney Cole- man, Rick Bendall. Sec- ond Row: Pat Newman, Bob Feldman. Third Row: Kelly Furgurson, Jackie Fitts. Fourth Row: Pete Clifton, Donnie Les- ter. Back Row: Carl Wil- lis, G. W. Willis, Ray Jackson. I HI-Y OFFICERS Kneeling’: Robbie Friedman, Treas. Confederate; Jim Smith, Sec. Confederate; Woody Traylor, Pres. Confederate; Danny Saunders, Treas. Capitol; Peyton Green, Sec. Capitol. Sit- ting; Jimmy Ray, Sec. Confederate. Standing: Rick Bendall, Pres. Cavalier; Rodney Coleman, V-pres. Cavalier; Bobby Echols, Pres. Cardinal; Jerry Marsella, Sec. Cavalier; Sammy Thomas, Sec. Cardi- nal; Chuck Rawley, Treas. Cavalier; Eddie Barrick, Pres. Capitol; Paul Siddle, V-pres. Capitol. CONFEDERATE HI-Y Front Row: Robbie Friedman, Jimmy Ray, Jim Smith, Woody Traylor. Second Row: John Lovelace, Gerald Wrenn, Michael Richardson, Ray Smart, Billy Harris, Jim Zahrn. Third Row: Jimmy Roscoe, Gene Maurakis, Pete Viccellio, Marc Newman, Jim Tompkins, Pete Gantsoudes. Fourth Row: Jay Denny, Richard Bridgforth, Mickey Dow- dy, Bob Cuttle, Allen Pickeral, John Borden, Buzzy Vanderwerff, Jimmy Parks, Jim Burch, Wayne Owen. 82 CARDINAL HI Y Front Row: Julius Parris, Sammy Thomas, Bobby Jim Norton, Tommy Powers, Mike Godfrey, Marion SetlifF, Steve Echols. Second Row: Mike Aaron, Mike Heldreth, Mike Scearce, Lester. Hampton Wilkins, Jerry Quesenberry, LaVern Barker. Third Row: Hi-Y’s Inculcate Fealty, Leadership, Sportsmanship Varied and worthwhile projects sparked GW’s four Hi-Y’s, while the Cavalier, Cardinal, Capitol and Confederate groups joined ranks for fun and constructive programs. Offi- cers and sponsors of all four clubs coordinated the activi- ties with Woody Traylor bringing statewide recognition to the group. Woody ran for and was elected Journal Clerk of the House of Delegates to the 1967 Model General Assembly. He was the first person from Danville to hold an office at the assembly, which is a Richmond spring gathering of two delegates from all Hi-Y’s in the state. This special or- ganization of delegates leams government by carrying out its functions as would a regular assembly of politicians. On the local level, basketball leagues were formed cre- ating renewed, intense competition between clubs. A num- ber of individual projects were undertaken, either for money- raising or for affording an opportunity to contribute to the welfare of the Danville community. During the year there were a number of social events. Thus a well-rounded program of fellowship along varied lines was promoted. Sponsorship was held as follows: Mr. Hanis Gooch, Cardinal; Mr. James Shields, Capitol; Mr. William Bryant, Cavalier; and Mr. Richard Harrold, Confederate. CAPITOL H-Y Front Row: Peyton Green, Paul Sidclle, Eddie Barrick. Second Row: Ben R i p p e, John Shanks, Tommy An- derson, Austin But- ler, Tim Maurakis. Third Row: Randy Willis, Jack Huff, Mike Ward, Scott Atkins. Back Roto: John Douglas, Dan- ny McFarling, Mike McNeely, Howard Dunn, Richard Greene. 83 SENIOR Y-TEENS Front Row: Donna Newton, Audrey Turpin, Carolyn Hawkins, Phyllis Murphy, Linda English, Judy Colleen Lee Bingham, 1st V-pres.; Eva Morris, Pres.; Connie Hamlett, Sec.; Brown, Carol Davis, Phyllis Tolbert, Linda Spangler. Alice Gilbert, 2nd V-pres.; Mary Jane Myers, Treas. Back Row: Y-Teens Serve Community With Various Projects “Come one! Come all!” This is the chant of the new Y- Teen director. Miss Ann Gerish, as Roll Call Week began for the 1966-67 Y-Teen year. Highlighting the week was the Roll Call Supper as regular members pr ovided entertainment such as skits, song-and-dance acts and comedy routines. Y-Teen membership is comprised of girls from the seventh to the twelfth grades of three schools— Robert E. Lee, Wood- row Wilson, and George W ' ashington High School. The main goal of all the clubs is to encourage new members to join th YWCA and to create close friendships. This year an addition to the Y-Teen program has been noted. Every Thursday a pre-teen club which includes girls in the fifth and sixth grades from the Danville area meets. Each of the pre-teen clubs has two or three girls from the eleventh grade club to advise them and to see that the meet- ings run smoothly. Out of these clubs will come the future Y-Teens of Danville. December fills Y-Teens with community Christmas spirit and bubbling ideas. A highlight was the annual Christmas dance in the YW ' CA gymnasium on December 16. Canned food was collected and clothing was given to needy families. Also Y-Teens gathered together for the beautiful, traditional Hanging of the Greens ceremony. JUNIOR Y-TEENS Front Row: Miss Niki Fallis, Sponsor; Carolyn Farlow, El- lis Hodge, Sec.; Amy Elliott, Pres.; Susan Albright, 2nd V- pres.; Sandra Rober- son, 1st V-Pres. Sec- ond Row: Sharon Winston, Betsy Craig, Pat Haley, Brenda Parrish, Bec- ky Clark, Sue Clide- well, Mary Bolen. Third Roiv: Nancy Hines, Diana Har- vey, Deborah Moore, Cathy Jones, Mary Ann Bumgartner. 84 FRESHMAN Y- TEENS Front Row: Kaye Hardy, Pres.; Susan Bolen, 1st V-pres.; Lee Lewis, Sec.; Bonnie Worley, Treas. Second Row: Cherry Wilson, Janice Thomas, Wy- ona Paxton, ICC Rep.; Ruth Prior, Lisa Dixon, Marty Haynsworth, Anne Slayton. Third Row: Elizabeth Murray, Mona Henderson, Kirk Bid- good, Carol Anderson, Gloria Swiger, Jeanette Love, Cathy Blair, Beth Bacon, Mary Beth Satterfield, Kathy Shanks. Back Row: Suzie Davis, 2nd V-pres.; Margaret Parker, Kathy Rogers, Susan Haraway, Kay Mullins, Paula Starnes, Susan Dyer, Mary Coffey, Martha Ward, Julia Hayden. SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS Front Row: Debra Henderson, Pres.; Alma Bowler, Sec.; Jo Ann Glo,s.son, V-pres.; Carolyn Gillispie, Treas. Second Row: Jackie Morris, Mary Morrow, Kathleen Harris, Judy Scearce. Third Row: Lavonne Blair, Judy Clemett, Debra James, Susan Owen, Ann Thompson, Laura Thompson, Nancy Leach. Fourth Row: Debbie Anderson, Bunny McFarling, Cecil Astin, Sandra Herndon, Vickie Weatherford, Sandra Davis, Lynn Wade, Sylvia Newmanj Connie Vicks. Y-TEEN INTERCLUB COUNCIL Front Row: Phyllis Murphy, Susan Owen, Cecil Astin, Publicity; Judy Scearce, Social; Ruby Huff. Second Row: Amy Elliott, Ellis Hodge, Sec.; Betsy Craig, 2nd V-pres.; Carolyn Hawkins, 1st V-pres.; Phyllis Tolbert, Pres. 85 JUNIOR ROTARIANS Front Row: Jerry Haley, Tony Toledo, Jerry Mar- sella, John Gibson, Wal- demar Kowitz, Mr. J. T. Christopher. Second Row: Gene Maurakis, A. B. Motley, John Searcy, Steve Bass, Ray Smart, Tommy Dorr. Back Row: Richard Bridgforth, Pey- ton Green, Bobby Echols, Hampton Wilkins, Guy Johnson, Don Griffith. Rotarians, AAUW Recognize Outstanding GW-ites Recognition for outstanding seniors came not only from local school clubs, but also from local and state organiza- tions honoring them! W’hether a football star, or a publica- tions editor, eighteen senior boys were honored by being named as Junior Rotarians. The AAU ' also chose junior members. A Rotar - committee, chairmanned by Principal J. T. Christopher, made the choices in the areas of athletics, mu- sic, journalism and scholarship. Along with this year’s A.F.S. student, each attended Rotary Club luncbeons ever ’ montb. But the girls weren’t slighted! Honors went to ten senior girls who were selected as Junior Uni ersity Women. Scho- lastic as well as extracurricular acti ities were considered as the local American .Association of Uni ersity ’omen com- mittee named their protegees. Crumpled candy wrappers, paper cups and other trash command the time and talents of Monogram Club and Key Club members. During football season, Saturday mornings for the Monogram Club members included sleeping (?), cleaning up the football field and helping the cheerleaders paint ships, string crepe paper or do any other odd jobs that demand a masculine hand. Painting for fun and for mer- cenarx’ reasons also inx ob ed the Key Club, when as a spe- cial project the members painted house numbers on curbs. Peanut brittle just happens to remind GW’-ites of hard- working boys disguised as door to door salesmen. Who? Key- Clubbers! Donating SlOO for tuition at VPI and attending state Key Club conx ' entions were other actix ' ities which brought enjoyment as well as satisfaction. JUNIOR UNIVER- SITY WOMEN Front Row: Sally Stratton, Beth Far- ley, Nancy Fitzger- ald, May Carter, Miss Mattie Beale. Back Row: Carolyn Hawkins, Sally War- ren, Martha Viccel- lio, Vickie Bowman, Gale Love. 86 KEY CLUB Front Row: Kelly Furguson, Pres.; Rick Bendall, Treas.; Rodney Coleman, Sec.; Jerry Marsella, V ' -pres. Second Row: Mr. Kenneth Miller, Sponsor; Richard Johns, Donnie Lester, Chuck Rawley, Eddie Barrick, Mike McNeely, Jim Easley. Back Row: Bob Feldman, Peyton Green, Jimmy Ray, Andy Bridgforth, Richard Bridgforth, Richard Greene, Jackie Fitts. An important coordination between the Monogram Club and the varsity cheerlead- ers occurred this year with the end result being the successful football and basketball banquets, and the highly popular Home- coming weekend. Monogram Club presi- dent, Bobby Echols, and head cheerleaders, Nancy Fitzgerald and Gale Love, knew that it wouldn’t take long to sell those tickets 1 MONOGRAM CLUB Front Row: Bobby Echols, Pres.; Kelly Fur- gurson, V-pres.; Jerry Marsella, Sec. -Treas. Second Row: Chuck Rawley, Ricky Marilla, Waldemar Kowitz, Paul Siddle, George Mor- ris, Mike Kelly, Charles Taylor, John Lovelace, Steve Tucker, Jimmy Ray, Ray Smart, Bob Wells. Third Row: John Meadows, Ricky Kinn, Kenny Stoner, Richard Bridgforth, Billy Jeffress, Bob Feld- man, Mike Scearce, Harry WTiitt, Eddie Booth, Gerald Woodrum, Gerald Wrenn, Mike Kilgore. Back Row: Wayne Owen, John Bor- den, Hampton Wilkins, Rick Bendall, Guy Johnson, Harold Emerson, Tom Barrett, Tommy Powers, Jim Norton. QUILL AND SCROLL Front Rove: Sallie Stratton, Eileen Kilgore, Lee Bingham, Elaine Francisco, Connie Hamlett, Beverly Gosney, ' irginia Jones, Beth Farley, Debbie Holley, Kay Huff, Mar ' Bolen, Judy Carol Brown, Shirley Compton. Second Row: Carole NIitchelle, Linda Dance, Mary Ann Perkins, Betty Perkins, Katherine Hunter, Janet Rowland, Ellis Hodge, Susan Floyd, Gale Love, Naomi Hain, Becky Scott. Third Row: Madge Wiseman, Sally Warren, Mary Martin, Kathleen Martin, Nancy Newlin, Martha Viccellio, May Carter, Margaret Hoffman, Susan Blevins, Rita Greenspon, Brenda Mullins, Susan Southard. Fourth Row: Lacy Lowe, Betty Martin, Mike Kelley, Eddie Calderon, Pete Hilliard, Cathy Calisch, Gene Maurakis, Iiss Eileen Cordle, Advisor; Carolyn Garrett, Debbie Klaft, Wayne Owen, Jim Raper, Mike Owen. John Cicero Searcy Valedictorian That math problem doesn’t have a chance with these two minds tackling it. Salutatorian, Carolyn Hawkins has maintained an outstand- ing 97.0 overall average. Not far behind is Wil- liam Garbee with a 96.6 average entitling him to be ranked as third in the Senior Class. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: Eileen Kilgore, Doris Chappell, Sallie Stratton, Lee Bingham, Beth Farley, Beverley Cos- ney, Judy Colleen Brown, Margaret Earle, Debbie Klaff, Becky W ' ag- goner, Naomi Hain, Rita Greenspon, Carolyn Garrett. Second Row: Brenda Lewis, Betty Martin, Becky Griffith, Mar ' Ann Perkins, May Carter, Nancy Fitzgerald, Diane Ledford, Brenda Mullins, Gail Lawton, Lindy Koplen, Becky Scott. Third Row: Gale Love, Carolyn Hawkins, Katherine Hunter, Mary Martin, Pam Hays, Sally Warren, Vickie Bowman, Brenda Parrish, Janet Rowland, Carole Mitchelle. Fourth Row: Allen Wiles, John Searcy, Ronald Lovelace, Woody Traylor, Waldemar Kowitz, Linda Beaver, Martha Viccellio, Jerry Mar.sella, Bill Garbee. Fifth Row: Jerry Haley, Jimmy Barts, Kath- erine E. Carter, A. B. Motley, Clyde DeLoach, Eddie Calderon, Wayne Owen. Sixth Row: Bill Cleveland, Mike Fitzpatrick, David Price, Steve Bass, Jim Smith, John Borden, Mike Kelly, Carl Ma- nasco, Jim Raper. Adding a feminine note to this chorus of boys, Sally Warren Oeft) joins John Searcy, Jim Smith, Mike Kelly, Pete Hilliard (back row), George Morris and Clyde DeLoach for a picture recognizing the NMSQT winners. The National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test is a yearly nationwide search for talented students, giving them sufficient financial aid for college. NHS OFFICERS Miss Lucille Walton, Advisor; Vickie Bowman, Sec.; John Borden, Pres.; Carole Mitchelle, Treas.; Beverley Gosney, V-pres. NHS, Quill and Scroll Induct Scholars, Journalists Character, leadership, scholarship and service ... If one looks for any or all of the above qualities in a student, GW offers two organizations, the National Honor Society and the Quill and Scroll, known and respected for their members who have these outstanding attributes. For juniors and seniors excelling in the maintenance of an average of 91 or higher, the NIIS is the culmination of hard work and determination. Acceptapce into this highly selective organization entrusts a great emphasis on the ideals of honor and integrity on the part of the student in his every- day activities. Such a society proves to be helpful in giving the student a glimpse into the academic future of college work, which will be extremely challenging compared to high school work. In short, the NHS is the beacon which guides the student’s path toward honesty and conscientious interest in school work. Parallelling the National Honor Society is the Quill and Scroll, also an honor society demanding high standards from its members. Eligibility for Quill and Scroll lies in an earnest show of exceptionally fine work in journalism on any of the school’s publications: Cardinal Talent Scout, Chatterbox and CAVALIER, as well as an academic position in the upper third of the class. Membership is a reward for service to the school. Q. and S. inspires students to appreciate the heritage of an education through recorded pictures of school activi- ties, semi-monthly accounts of school news and literature written by creative students. CHARACTER, LEADERSHIP, SCHOLARSHIP AND SERVICE - THESE IDEALS WERE EXEMPLIFIED IN THE NHS TAPPING. 89 Cold nights and sore throats couldn’t keep school-spirited cheerleaders from showing up on the nights for a big game. Randy Brooks and Ida Hall yell on the front line cheering the GW cards to another victory. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS Bonnie Worley, Anne Slayton, Candance Waugh, Jeannette Love, Co-head, Pam Floyd, Kirk Bid- good, Co-head, Janice Thomas, Lisa Dixon. Cheerleaders Create Stamina at Pep Rallies, Games A ball of energy, a bulwark of strength, a breath of beauty — that is the GW’ cheerleader. And the cheerleading squads have a unique component— boys! Even though the groups of girls, with three boys on the varsity squad, func- tion as several separate units— Varsity, Junior Varsity and Freshman— when the name or the duty of “cheerleader” is mentioned, the particular identity is lost. There is a realiza- tion that it is only in unity that these loyal, enthusiasts can achieve. Enthusiasm was the element which inspired students themselves to feel that they, too, were necessary for the overall success of their teams. Pep rallies, posters, and ban- ners were evidences of only a few of the responsibilities of the cheerleaders. Selling ribbons and tickets, making an- nouncements and continuously signing up students for bus trips added to the burden which was hard but pleasant to carry. This ability to inspire and to lead was the quality which set a GW’ cheerleader apart. W’hether cheering at the side of a basketball court, or at a football game, or putting up bulletin boards in the central hall display case, the cheer- leader is the symbol of GW HS. Good sportsmanship, citi- zenship, and leadership — these are the inherent qualities of the cheerleaders and of the school they represent. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Sitting: Sydney Sager, Lindy Koplen, Gail Lawton, Susan Gibbs. Standing: Beth Farley, Gale Love, Co- head, Randy Brooks, Nancy Williams, Susan Wiseman, Ray Smart, Nancy Fitzgerald, Co-head, Joe Gillie, Vickie Bowman, Debbie Holley. I, The many duties of Varsity cheerleaders include decorating hall showcases with news of upcoming games. Left to right are Miss Linda Sutherland, sponsor, Susan Gibbs, Joe Gillie, Beth Farley, Debbie Holley and Vickie Bowman. Riding through town (above) with the greatest of ease. Varsity cheerleaders Nancy Williams (front .seat), Vickie Bowman, Susan Wiseman, Ray Smart and Nancy Fitzgerald are chauff cured by Richard Bridgforth. Safety conscious, he manages to keep his eyes on the road throughout the entire Shrine parade! Shouts echoed (right) from Varsity cheerleaders on a warm night in August as they promoted school spirit at the season’s first pep rally, sponsored by radio station WBTM at their Grove Street studio. Front row shouters include Gail Lawton, Pam Walkter, Ray Smart, Nancy Fitzgerald, Gale Love, Lindy Koplen, Susan Wiseman, Sydney Sager and Nancy Williams. JV CHEERLEAD- ERS Front Raw: Carolyn Gillespie, Ella Sue Shelton, Marie Lester, Nancy Lewis. Back Raw: Jackie Morris, Bon- nie Elliott, Head, Karen Dorman, Bev- erly Turner. 91 THESPIANS Front Row: Carolyn Garrett, Sec.; Katherine Hunter, V- pres.; Sally Warren, Pres.; Mike Kelly, Treas. Second Row: Lee Bingham, Pete Hilliard, Audrey Turpin, Brenda Mullins, Ronnie Glass. Back Row: Cathy Calisch, Charles Taylor, Doug Starnes, Allen Meadows, Tim Lewis. I Thespians, Debaters Make Future Actors, Politicians “No, we can’t do that! If we did, we’d go into isolation!” . . . “We’d lose our world respect!” . . . “We have to uphold the democracies of the World!” No, this is not a meeting of the President’s council on foreign affairs. This is a verbal spar typical of any meeting of the debaters. This year’s proposition is: “Resolved: that the foreign aid program of the United States should be limited to non- militan, ' assistance.” For competition in the Western District Forensics Con- test in April, four students (representing two affirmative and two negative teams) were selected by the debate coach, Mr. T. P. Houser. Major basis for the choice lay in the individ- ual’s abiliW to set forth arguments effectively. Successful participants debated on a state level at the State Forensics Contest. Debaters are judged by the content and deliver} of their speeches, by cross questioning and by DEB.ATERS Waldmar Kowitz, Pete Viccellio, Bonnie Kushner, Al- len Garrett, Mr. Tom Houser, Sponsor; Lee Hammack, Jimmy Hunt, Ted Hudson, Jay Denny. rebuttals. Debating at GW is a good example of an organized form of arguing, the e.xpression of opinion, and a battle of the brains. Thespians and Debaters are important to the intellectual and cultural life of GW-ites. Both groups have brought honors to the school because of outstanding performances. Make-up principles are neither limited to girls nor to the FHA programs. In their varied agenda, GW’s Thespians learn these along with voice projection, portrayal of characters and stage techniques. Putting to work their knowledge of tech- niques for building and equipping stages, these students also serve as stage hands for all Anne Boyer presentations. Students who exhibit outstanding acting ability or who contribute significantly to the drama program are selected for membership in the National Thespian Dramatic Honor Society. A little known fact is the GW chapter has distinc- tion of being the oldest one in Virginia. Advisory Councils Train “Taxation without Representation”— never! The advisory councils see to that. These organizations of students repre- sent the homerooms of each class and as a group, they are responsible for the activities, finances and projects of their respective classes. The freshmen proved once again that an election can be held quietly and democratically. Though this was their only big project, the freshman advisory council strengthened and centralized the government of GW’s largest class. Starting this school’s first tutorial program and electing sophomore waiters and waitresses highlighted the sophomore advisory council’s year. The members also worked closely with the A.F.S. Program. As growth continues the responsibility increases. This truism is borne out by the activities of the junior advisory council. The juniors had on their hands a Variety Show and Junior-Senior banquet to plan. All-important was the selec- tion of students to serve as representatives to Boys’ and Girls’ State. Students for Future Roles FRESHMAN ADVISORY COUNCIL Front Row: Bonnie Worley, Layton Lester, Glenda Barts. Back Row; Steve Smoral, Pam Floyd, Lois Holsveig, John Bailey. SOPHOMORE ADVISORY COUNCIL First Row: Buddy Rawley, Frannie Carter, Jackie Fitts. Second Row: Judy Scearce, Margaret Carpenter, Nancy Lewis, Susan Dibrell. Third Row: Beverley Hurd, Clare McMann, Carolyn Ward, Peggy Robert, Carolyn Keene, Linda Motley, Ceil Astin. Fourth Row: Travis DeLoach, Eddie Guill, Jeff Tilghman, Jimmy Parks, Buzzy Vanderwerff, Robert Coggins, Rick Donaldson, Stuart Martin, Mr. William Olson. JUNIOR ADVISORY COUNCIL Front Row: Ellen Henderson, Stephens, Margaret Berkley, Lindy Koplen. Back Row: Robert Ander- Kathy Jones, Kathy Young, Chuck Rawley, Sydney Sager, Carolyn son, Jim Zahm, Albert Payne, Janet Whittaker, Bonnie Knshner, Bob Hudgins, Brenda Lewis. Second Row: Billv lovce, Joey Edwards, Kay Smith. 93 ■ - II ' Look 5 LIFE Looks at GW Life THE STUDENT . . . participating in athletics . . . reporting for August drills or early-moming practice . . . buttressing skill and character . . . hitting paydirt on a smoothly executed play . . . The individ- ual discovers the triumph of victory, the discouragement of defeat — a lesson and a challenge not only in athletics but also in life. s Tm THE STUDENTS . . . participating in athletics . . . gloriously shattering Glass for the first time in twelve years , . . sweating out long drill sessions in the gym . . . promoting season ticket sales and sparking attendance throughout the school year . . . Rigid regulations in phys- ical education activities afford testing for. physical capacities. After receiving a pass from quarter- back Bobby Echols, Bob Tate (32) rushes on for a touchdown to boost a win over the E. C. Glass Hdltoppers (13-7). Hampton Wilkins (75) and Ricky Marilla (51) assist with the play. Blocked from the tackle were Peter Ramsey (34), Mike Morris (21) and Frank Burnett (26). Cardinals Surge for First Winning Season in Four Years Typical of GW’s enthusiasm, the usual male cheering section (almost all male, that is!) gathered to help cheer the Cards to victory. At home the Cardinals won two, lost two, tied two, with these boosters a valuable asset. Marion Setliff (22) returns a punt against Patrick Henry (Roanoke), while James Bethel (20) throws a block against Keith Dodson (63). GW defeated Patrick Henry 13-7 in the annual game for the benefit of Shriners’ chil- dren’s hospitals. Ricky Harris, Cardinal workhorse for the first five games, receives a knee injury at the Glass conflict, which resulted in a benching for the rest of the season. He is accompanied off the field by Coach Alger Pugh. Team manager, Charles Taylor (at Ricky’s left, and Mr. Charles (“Smitty”) Smith, beloved Danville physicial therapist and a staunch GW fan, offer assistance. Cardinals are instructed about “flying” and warned to fly high before each game. Last-minute instructions before facing the Typhoons of Newport News contributed to a stirring victory. The oflBcial (eaves dropper!) and markerboy (Ronald Lovelace) wait patiently for the huddle to break. Filled with Tears Highflying Hamp- ton Wilkins (left) and aggressive Bobby Echols (right) were recipi- ents of the 1966 football awards at the annual GW Football Fan Club banquet. Hampton received the Jack Sauerbeck Memo- rial Trophy for the outstanding line- man, and Bobby received the Jim Crawford Memori- al Trophy for the outstanding back. “Time out, Bassett!” The score was 7 to 7, third down and ten to go. GW went in to score, and the final outcome of the game was GW 14, Bassett 14. Although the scene portrays the memorable September 2nd contest, it is typical of any GW home game with huddles, officials and eager fans almost on the field. 97 Coach Robert E. Magill checks with Joe Giles (12) about the opposition’s defense and instnicts Joe on the situation. This was Coach Magill’s first year at GW as a coach and teacher. Full Schedule Satisfies GW, 14 — Bassett, 14 In the opening game of the 1966 Varsity Football season, GW scored a tie against the Bassett Bengals. High- lights included recovery of a lost pitchout into the end zone by a lineman, Mike Aaron, an extended trip by Wayne Gayton, and extra points by Sammy Thomas. The game listed costly mistakes for both teams. GW, 0 — Andrew Lewis, 41 GW succumbed to the onslaught of the powerful Wolverines of Andrew Lewis, but let the bite prove bene- ficial. After this humilation, the Gards were sparked to a state of awareness of their lack of defense. GW, 2 -Jefferson, 13 Jefferson Senior’s Magicians recorded a victory rather than a defeat in what was a game of revenge (GW trying to avenge ’65’s loss of 3-0 to the Magicians). The loss of quarterback Bobby Echols and a bad pass from center were two misfortunes helping to bring on GW’s second defeat. GW, 19 -Halifax, 0 In the Gardinals’ first victory, excitement ran amuck dur- ing the fourth quarter, with touchdowns by Mike Scearce, Bob Tate and Joe Giles. The extra point was booted by Sammy Thomas. The Gomets were dimmed by GW’s rugged defense and by Giles’ tricky maneuvers. Ricky Harris gained 149 yards and had a 6-point average for 22 carries. This proved a fitting swansong since Harris’ injuries limited him in subsequent contests. 1966 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM First Row: Bobby Echols, Albert Payne, Scott Atkins, Harry Whitt, Maynard Reynolds, Andy Bridgforth, Carl W ' illis, David Deal, Jimmy Parks, Pat Dee, Ed Pratt, Guy Johnson. Second Row: Freddie Vicks, Rick Donelson, Allen Pickeral, Wayne Gayton, Julius Parris, Larry Walters, Jackie Fitts, Ricky Harris, Micky Dowdy, Kenny Wiles. Third Row: Glyde Jenkins, Nlike Heldreth, Mike Scearce, Joe Giles, Gerald Wrenn, Ricky Marilla, Mike Aaron, Gordon Neal, Steve Lester, Tony Nolan. Fourth Row: Nelson Moore, Billy Jefferies, Harper Donahoe, Marion Setliff, Sammy Thomas, Barry Rising, James Bethel, Andrew Lewis, LaVerne Barker, Harold Emerson. Fifth Row: George Brooks, Bobby Willeford, Paul Siddle, Luther Griffin, Kenny Scearce, Jerry Quesen- berry, Lee Garter, Hampton Wilkins, Gurtis Nolan, Tommy Powers. GW, 13 — Martinsville, 13 Martinsville’s Bulldogs tied GW in the final quarter, after a disputed first-half touchdown. Bob Tate was over and either dropped or threw the ball down. Touchdowns were made by veterans Mike Scearce and Bob Tate. The kick was converted by Sammy Thomas. 98 GW, 13 -E. C. Glass, 6 After twelve years of dreaming and striving, GW’s Cardinals smothered the E. C. Glass Hilltoppers in a 13-6 defeat. Touchdowns were scored by these combinations: Bob Echols to Bob Willeford, Echols to Bob Tate, with the PAT by Harry Whitt. GW, 13 — Patrick Henry, 7 Shrine games traditionally bring excitement, and in ’66 the Cardinals set back the powerful Patriots of Patrick Henry, 13 to 7. Scoring was by Mike Scearce, and a new- comer, James Bethel, with PAT by Harry Whitt. GW, 13 — Newport News, 7 Visiting alumni joined students, faculty and Danville rooters for the last home game of the season. The homecom- ing spirit was climaxed as the 1966 Homecoming Queen, Leslie Waugh, was crowned by Mr. J. T. Christopher. GW interrupted a passing attack by the Typhoons to defeat them 13 to 7. Scoring starred Mike Scearce and James Bethel, with PAT by Sammy Thomas. GW, 12 — William Fleming, 13 GW Cards lost to the Colonels of William Fleming by a one-point margin, since GW’s extra point was blocked. Another disputed touchdown (which could have won the game!) involved action by Bobby Echols, who later scored, along with Wayne Gayton. GW, 12 -Warwick, 6 Warwick’s Farmers were shown that East Coast teams, always powerful, could be defeated — Cardinals won, 12 to 6. Mike Scearce and Wayne Gayton again showed their talents, as each tromped for a solo touchdown. A note of nostalgia was the order of the day as spectators and players realized team seniors were playing their final game of high school football: Bobby Echols, quarterback; Gerald Wrenn, punter; halfbacks; Luther Griffin, Paul Siddle, Wayne Gayton, Bob Tate; ends, Andrew Lewis, Jerry Quesenberry, Bob Willeford; centers, Ricky Marilla, Barry Rising; guards, Curtis Nolan, Ken Wiles, Sammy Thomas; tackles, Guy Johnson, Hampton Wilkins, Billy Jefferies, Tommy Powers. Halfback Harry Whitt (27) evades one tackier. Bill Green (83), only to be confronted with Danny Cobb (51) of Andrew Lewis who finally stops him. Whitt is only a sophomore and one of many young- sters who played important roles. Mike Scearce (23) scur- ries toward the outside in an attempt to break through the defense of Halifax County’s Buck Saunders (40) and Skip Seabolt (11). GW won (19-0) their first game of the season at Hali- fax. Scearce, scoring along with Joe Giles and Bob Tate, gave a good account of him- self, as usual. Patrick Henry’s Dee Copen- haven (64) almost succeeded blocking Bobby Echol’s (11) pass. In this game, Echols’ strong passing attack was limited by the unusually strong opposition. The Pa- triots had wind of Bob’s prowess (he was named to the All-Western District sec- ond team), and were on guard. GW went for 13-7. Behind the scenes and important for morale are the loyal boosters who go on the chartered buses “where the boys are.” Onward, Danville! 99 1 :!!1I % 1966 JV FOOTBALL Front Row: Larry Slade, Bob Wooding, Sylvester Carey, Randy Richardson, Freddy Vicks, Jerry Austin, All ert Payne, Dwight Comp ton, Buddy Rawley, Steve Gaddy, Allen Pickeral. Second Row: Gary Hyler, Ed Pratt, Charles Botkin, Nelson Moore, Gordon Neal, Tim Maurakis, Calvin Warner, Jim Parks, Skippy Templeton, Butch Henderson. Third Row: David Garrison, Larry Campbell, Steve Cox, Whitcomb Scott, Frank Grogan, Clyde Jenkins, Bob Wells, Ira Coleman, Jackie Fitts. Fourth Row: James Bethel, Mickey Dowdy, Donald Baines, Pat Dee, Charles Hyott, Ricky Donalson, Scott Atkins, Andy Bridgforth. Junior Varsity Cardinals Achieve Goal, Top-Notch JV FOOTBALL Under the supervision and leadership of Coach David Brown and assistant Coach Bob Beed, the JV Cardinals achieved their self-imposed goal of an undefeated season (7 wins— no losses— no ties). Opening with the toughest game of their schedule, the JV’s polled a successful drive against Bartlett Yancey (7-6). The rest of the season rolled by quickly as impressive vic- tories were piled up over Patrick Henry (18-0), E. C. Glass (20-6), William Fleming (14-0), Mt. Tabor (18-0), VES (28-6) and Reidsville (24-0). Standouts and stars included backs: Mickey Dowdy, Albert Payne, James Bethel and Buddy Rawley; ends: Scott Adkins and Randy Richardson; and linemen: Ed Pratt, Alan Pickeral, Jim Parks and Jackie Fitts. Later in the season Bethel, Pickeral and Dowdy joined the Varsity squad. After the JV football boys round a perfect season. Coach David Brown (right front) and Coach Bob Reed (left) give these boys a hand. They include Nelson Moore, Jim Parks, Jackie Fitts, Scot Adkins and Alan Pickeral. JV OFFENSIVE Andy Bridgeforth, Rick Donelson, Buddy Rawley, Freddie Vicks, Albert Payne, Mickey Dowdy, Ed Pratt, Robert Wooding, James Bettel, Alan Pickeral, Scot Adkins. y Halifax Draw Spoils Redbird’s Model Season Key note of the beginning of GW’s Freshman football season was the ability of the offense to move the ball. While limiting the opposition to 13 points, GW scored 115 points in 6 games. Opening the season with a 21-0 defeat of Sandusky, the Gards crushed the opposition in the following three games. Wins included 20-6 over Linkhorne, an offensive array of 41-7 over William Fleming and a hard-fought 7-0 over Moorehead. In the conclusion of their season, the young Cards battled a determined Halifax to a 0-0 deadlock. Rating stellar roles for Coach Don Rhea and Assistant Coach Richard Pruitt were Mike Mullis, Don Haraway, Rrock Stovall, Harvey W’illis, Rernard Roberts, Charles Tal- bott, Gary Heady, Steve Echols, Marvin Rranch, Randy Lav- inder, Sammy Davis and Sterling Marilla. Perhaps winning tactics were achieved, however, not because of individual performances, but because of teamwork. End Mike Mullis eludes his pursuer to score. The fresh- man players scored a total of 115 points in six games. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Front Row: Ricky Jones, George Mc- Cormick, Don Haraway, Mike Mullis, Randy Lavinder, Brack Stovall, Coach Donald Rhea. Second Row: Kirt Nlerchant, Ray Reed, Gary Heady, Sam Davis, Dan Evans, Hal Maskery. Third Row: Ed Han- kins, Bernard Roberts, Sonny Willis, David Savage, Garnie Walker, Sterling Marilla. Fourth Row: Bill Di.xon, Steve Smoral, Steve Echols, Steve W ' ilson, Paul Reynolds, Jake Burrell. Back Row: Roger Boykin, Craig Brown, John Jordan, Jeff Williams, James Glasgow, Clas ' Pierson. 101 Struggling Cardinals Persist Despite Many Losses Beginning the ’66-’67 basketball season, the Cardinals appeared bleak to both fans and squad. Under the experi- enced coaching of Ben Kendall,. the Cards began their season by traveling to Lynchburg to face their number one rival, E. C. Glass. This game ended in a 44-38 defeat for the Red- birds, but the Cards pro ed themselves by 100% team effort. •Although “down in the dumps” about their first game, the Cards rallied to a 56-42 victory over Fieldale-Collinsville. Even though the team is not in district competition this win boosted the morale of the Cardinal squad. Eddie Barrick lighted the fuse that sparked the Redbirds to a 54-43 upset over the Jefferson Senior Magicians. One of the most e.xciting games of the season was the home game against Patrick Uenr ' , which required a three-minute over- time. To the dismay of the GW fans, the Patriots claimed the 55-54 victory. Injuries hurt the Redbirds tremendously this year. Ray- mond Carson broke his finger, and Eddie Barrick dislocated his shoulder. The biggest injury scare of all came when Bob- by Wdlleford sprained his ankle, just two days before the return game with Patrick Henry. Leading scorer and rebounder for the Cardinals was Bob- by Mdlleford, senior, who along with Paul Siddle, Eddie Barrick, Bob Tate, A. B. Motley, Raymond Carson, and Don Griffin, played in his last game for George Washington. 1967 V.ARSm’ B. SKETB. ' LL Front Row: Rick Bendall, Ray Jackson, Bob Tate, Paul Siddle, A. B. Motley. Second Roiv: Mike JeUerson, C. W ' . W ' illis, Don Griffin, Bobby Willeford, Raymond Carson, Harry Whitt, Coach Ben KendaU. Soaring senior Don Griffin (24) out-rebounds two Patriots from Patrick Henry ' . Paul Siddle waits to determine how to control the rebound. 102 Mainstay of GW’s defense, Bobby Willeford tries to control the tap against Emberson (41) of theFieldale- Collinsville Cava- liers. Ray Carson and Cavalier Thomasson (43) anxiously await the results. From the concession stand a loyal huddle of GW fans is able to see not only the excit- ing action but even the score (against More- head) and even the time (left). VARSITY BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD GW 38 E. C. Glass 46 56 Fieldale-Collinsville 42 54 Jefferson Senior 43 54 Patrick Henry 55 42 William Fleming 45 40 F ieldale-Collinsville 39 63 Morehead 65 64 Halifax County 61 45 Martinsville 56 54 Andrew Lewis 79 43 E. C. Glass 53 64 Morehead 48 69 Patrick Henry 54 54 Andrew Lewis 69 44 Jefferson Senior 57 55 William Fleming 78 51 Martinsville 55 59 Halifax 60 In the wrong is a Patrick Henry Pa- triot, as three Car- dinals move in for the kill. Attackers are Raymond Car- son (22), Don Grif- fin (24) and Bobby Willeford (right). Big wigs (Coach Ben Ken- dall, far left. Coach Harold Lakey, assistant principal Guy Yeatts, principal J. T. Christopher, (far right) watch the Patriots battle the Cards. Raymond Carson (22), Bushh- kan (41), Cassell (45), Don Griffin (24), Bobby WiUeford (52), Wiseman (53), Dodson (25), Quigley (31), and Paul Siddle (12) vie for the ball. 103 1967 JV BASKETBALL Front Rote: Tommy Anderson, Mickey Rote: Howard Dunn, Scott Atkins, Ned Wiseman, Johnny Dowdy, Buzzy ' anderwerfF, Phil Dishman. Second Row: Ron- Simpson, aid Watkins, Steve Smoral, Buddy Rawley, Steve Lester. Third Jay-Vee Cardinal Roundballs JV BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD GW 45 E. C. Glass 38 33 F ieldale-Collinsville 32 43 Jefferson Senior 59 50 Patrick Henry 51 46 William Fleming 56 49 F ieldale-Collinsville 22 63 Morehead 39 48 Halifax County 41 54 Martinsville 53 44 Andrew Lewis 46 36 E. C. Glass 29 64 Morehead 49 39 Patrick Henly 41 44 Andrew Lewis 46 62 Jefferson Senior 40 58 William Fleming 71 54 Martinsville 53 46 Halifax 38 Try Hard to Step Forward 104 1967 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front Row: Steve Echols, Phil lis, Allen Herndon, Richard Adams, Butch McDaniel, Don Dillard, Daly, Ricky Wells, Bill Hickson, Sammy Davis, Jake Burrell, Rickie Harte Whittle, Bobby Jones, Calvin Henderson — manager. Weadon. Second Row: George Edmiston, Gary Heady, Harvey Wil- Coach Wall Instills Basic Fundamentals Into Freshmen Led by a well-balanced attack in all three important categories— rebounding, shooting, and ball handling— the ’66- ’S7 J. V. Cards, under the able leadership of coach Dave Brown, showed great potential in winning exciting contests. This year’s J. V. basketball team was well described by Coach Brown when he said, “This is the best material we’ve had for the last three years.” They are certainly a better team than their moderate record indicates, and are expected to near the heights reached by Ken Talley Company back in 1965. With tall men Howard Dunn and Ned Wiseman, shooters Maynard Reynolds, Steve Smoral, and Buzzy Vanderwerf, and ball handlers Tommy Anderson and Mickey Dowdy, the J. V. Cardinals have a bright future. Inspired by the leadership of Coach Sonny Wall, the freshman basketball team chalked up a record of 8 wins to only 3 losses this season. Coach M all commented on the fledgling Cards’ winning season by saying the team had “a lot of enthusiasm, they all showed up regularly and enthusiastically for practice.” It was his opinion that many of the boys will make outstand- ing basketball players in the years to come. All of the Cards’ victories were by decisive scores. The few games which they lost were good, close scraps. High scorer was Harv ' ey W illis with a 9.1 average. The starting lineup for most of the season was Allen Herndon, Ricky Wells, Harvey Willis and Phil Daly with Bobby Adams and Harte Whittle alternating. Offense moves swiftly as Mickey Dowdy brings the ball close to its goal with the aid of Buz Vanderweff and Ned Wiseman. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD GW 45 Bartlett Yancey 16 32 Halifax 45 48 Franklin County 25 50 Bartlett Yancey 23 51 Dan River 32 47 Virginia Episcopal School 27 45 Halifax 48 40 Roxboro 51 51 Dan River 28 40 Linkhome 38 66 Virginial Episcopal School 46 27 Roxboro 43 105 On hands and knees, Mr. Frank Ger ’, referee, observes closely as Sylvester Carey (103 weight class) puts a Jefferson Senior wrestler on his back for a near-pin, which is worth three points in individual scoring. GW ' went on to win the home match, 34-18. All students have a break from classes to enjoy the annual wrestling match between Hargrave Military Academy and GW. However, ex- periencing a different type of entertainment other than watching, Richard Bridgforth (14o weight class) moves against his opponent as Mr. Frank Gery, referee, carefully watches. Injury, Grades Link to Hamper Cardinal Grapplers GW 16 VARSITY WRESTLING SCOREBOARD Pulaski 34 40 Wilbam Fleming 18 18 Reklsvalle 37 29 Andrew Lewis 21 10 Hargrave 42 29 Madison-Mayodan 26 28 Jefferson Senior 28 39 Amherst 15 19 Patrick Henry 31 34 Jefferson Senior 18 28 William Fleming 26 18 Hargrave 31 0 Northside 50 1967 VARSITY WRESTLERS Front Row: Sylvester Carey, Chuck Rawley, Tony Toledo, Robert Anderson, Bob Wells, George Mc- Connick. Back Rote: Richard Bridgforth, Julius Parris, George Brooks, Lou Prete, Alan Pickeral, Coach Bob Reed. Starting with the smallest response in recent years, Coach Bob Reed built a respectable GW wrestling team. Losses caused by illness and exams brought on complications. The team finish stood 6-5-1 (4-1-1). Highlights of the season included an eight-man pin to raise a 40-18 win over William Fleming; an outstanding 39-15 victory against Amherst; and a 34-18 roll over Jefferson Sen- ior. Wrestlers Julius Parris (154 class weight) and Chuck Rawley (112 class weight) achieved high honors as they won their way through the Regional Wrestling Tournament as champions of their class weight. Defeat and victory will be remembered by seniors Richard Bridgforth, Waldemar Kowitz, Jerry Marsella, Tony Toledo, and Lacy Lowe, who will be missed in the ’68 season. Returning, however, will be e.xperienced wrestlers Julius Parris, Chuck Rawley and Bob Wells. 106 Outlook for Linksters Stellar as ’66 Team Returns Golf prospects never looked brighter as ’67 saw seasoned players ready for the links. Coach George Carter is rightly proud of the four returning lettermen who boast an out- standing ’66 season and begin the current schedule with confidence that GW ’s “swinging four” will have an even better season this year. Last year the golf team racked up an 8-1 record, copped first place honors in the Western District and finished fourth in state competition. Outstanding wins included 17-1 over William Fleming; 15-3 over E. C. Glass; and against Martinsville. The only district loss was to E. C. Glass by a score of 13 2-4 2. The lowest score of anyone at the state meet was a 74 claimed by Steve Tucker, who as a sophomore has three seasons to play. Bob Feldman, a senior, carded a 77. Juniors Rick Bendall and Mike Kilgore turned in scores of 79 and 85, respectively. ’66 GOLF SCOREBOARD GW 1334 Oak Ridge 434 1134 Patrick Henry 634 17 William Fleming 1 15 E. C. Glass 3 1434 Patrick Henry 334 1634 Martinsville 134 434 E. C. Glass 1334 1434 William Fleming 334 15 Martinsville 3 April 4 ’67 AGENDA Patrick Henry 25 Patrick Henry 11 Andrew Lewis 27 Martinsville 14 William Fleming 28 William Fleming 19 Martinsville May 2 E. C. Glass 21 E. C. Glass 4 Andrew Lewis Golfers Steve Tucker, Mike Kilgore, Rick Bendall and Bob Feldman (below) prepare to embark on a trip to Chantilly, Virginia for the ’66 state golfers tournament. Golf team hopefuls (above) gather round for pointers as they face the weeks of practice which will entitle them to be considered for membership on the golf team. Left to right are Steve Martin, Steve Tucker, Richard Johns, Rodney Coleman, Mike Kilgore and Rick Bendall. In full swing. Bob Feldman (right) plays his last year of golf at GW during the ’67 season. 107 GW students once again are given the privilege of attending an diamond. This student game was May 4 (1967) against Andrew Lewis afternoon baseball game and look anxious to invade the baseball of Salem. Cardinal Glovemen End with -7 Seasonal Record Strike! Letterman Eddie Booth shows anguish and skill as he executes another winning pitch for the GW baseball team. Second place ’estem District honors again were be- stowed on GW’s baseball team in ’66 spring. Beaten in the finals by Halifax, the Cards made a valiant effort for that first place berth. Early competition gave no conclusive eW- dence about the outcome of the ’67 season. After starting out the ’66 season as losers, the team rallied to a 9-7 season. Led by an outstanding pitcher, Eddie Booth, the boys couldn’t help but win the team members like Reid Taylor, George Morris and Larry Isom. Ricky Harris, freshman, proved to be an asset to the first string. Other members of last year’s team were Jay Dorman, Danny Rust, Don Pratt, Ronald Freeze, M’avme Cook, Dennis Gilley, Tommy Dickens, Danny Saunders, Mike Jefferson, Eddie Gunnell, Luther Griffin, Eddie Turner, Ray Jackson, Ken Foster, Johnny Hamlin, Bob Bryant, Richard Evans, Tommy Currier, Jack Huff, G. W. M’illis and Carl W’illis. Coach Lakey worked exceptionally hard to get the boys ready for the 1967 baseball season. He remarked for the benefit of advance press notices that prospects are bright. He c-x-pects a highly successful season after some of the pitchers gain experience. The coach also spoke of an out- standing outfield. Great power from the plate will be ex- hibited. The overall feeling before the beginning of the 1967 season was one of optimism. Time will tell. 108 ’66 BASEBALL SCOREBOARD GW 10 2 2-8 4 4-2 4 4-17 6 1 Martinsville 0 Martinsville 5 William Fleming 3-9 Halifax 9 Jefferson Senior 0-4 E. C. Glass 3 Patrick Henry 2-8 E. C. Glass 5 Halifax 6 ’67 AGENDA March 30 Martinsville 31 Martinsville April 7 William Fleming 15 E. C. Glass 18 Halifax 21 Jefferson Senior 25 E. C. Glass 28 Patrick Henry May 2 Halifax 4 Andrew Lewis 9 Bartlett Yancey 12 Dan River 16 Bartlett Yancey With a powerful swing by one of the Mickey Mantle’s of the GW baseball team, that ball has been knocked out of the ole ball game. This home run hit is typical of the team. “Ball two!’’ cries the umpire (below right). Patrick Henry Patriot checks his swing while catcher Wayne Cook receives. Putting some swing into things, Reid Taylor (below left) lets that poor ball have it in a game against E. C. Glass. • f Di stance, Time Kindle Runners, Hurlers, Jumpers Able to leap tall buildings at a single bound, Superboy Robert Anderson, weak by exposure to kryptonite, is barely able to make it over the bar. Record-breaking ’66 cindermen finished the season with five wins and three losses. Three of the more memorable victories were scored against Patrick Henry (7332- 57 2), Jefferson Senior (98-33) and William Fleming (104-27). For the 67 season few of the stellars were returning. Boasting a leap of 5 feet eleven inches, Gene Price broke the school record for the high jump. David Womack set a new record in the 100 yard dash (in 9.9 seconds) and the two mile relay. Bob Tate and Jimmy Ray broke school records in the triple jump (of 41 feet, 3 inches) and the two miler, (in ten minutes 57.3 seconds) respectively. A hard working team of boys consisting of Mike Heldreth, Harold Emerson, Dan Clifton, and David Womack, set a new school record of 1:34.7 in the 880 relay. Mike Dishman, Dan Clifton, Don Pratt and Gene Price teamed up to set a mile relay record of 3:35.4. Jogging around the track GW runners (Harry Whitt, James Bethel, Mike Sceare, and Steve Lester) stay in shape for the track sea.son. Daily practice sessions are held under the supervision of Coach Dave Brown. ’66 TRACK SCOREBOARD GW 51 Hargrave 70 29 E. C. Glass 102 73 % Patrick Henry 57 % 66 Andrew Lewis 65 72 Reidsville 46 98 Jefferson Senior 33 27 William Fleming 104 59 % Halifax 713 April 7 Hargrave Military Academy 12 E. C. Glass 14 Jefferson Senior 18 Halifax County 21 Patrick Henry Patrick Henry Andrew Lewis May 2 Jefferson Senior 5 William Fleming Halifax County Tri-meet About to cross the finish line, (below) track stars David Womack and Dan Clifton are uell ahead of the nearest Reidsville runner at a track meet held here, spring, ’66. Determination and skill are evident as high-hurdler Mike Scearce overcomes his obstructions. Mike returns to be a major asset to Coach Dave Brown in the ’67 events. “Get on your mark, get set, go!’’ These words are all that are needed to start David Womack (above) on his speedy trip around the track trying to set another record. Victory for the track team is almost in the bag. With Gerald Wrenn (below) in tlie lead and Gene Price receiv- ing the baton, the odds are mighty good. Sprinters Dan Clifton (second from left) and David Womack led in the first heat. Womack was winner. Racketmen Display Peerless Skill in Spring Finals If the expression on Kelly Furgurson’s face is any indication of the difficulties encountered while playing tennis, all GWites should give the tennis team an extra round of applause. They do extremely well against apparently stiff competition. GW 0 7 5 5 0 5 0 8 0 0 0 ’66 TENNIS SCOREBOARD Patrick Henry Martinsville Halifax William Fleming Patrick Henry Halifax E. C. Glass Martinsville Andrew Lewis Andrew Lewis E. C. Glass ' 67 AGENDA March 31 Martinsville April 3 Patrick Henry 7 E. C. Glass 11 E. C. Glass 13 Andrew Lewis 14 Jefferson Senior 19 Martinsville 20 Patrick Henry 25 Halifax 26 Andrew Lewis May 2 Halifax 4 Andrew Lewis 9 Jefferson Senior 7 2 4 4 9 4 9 1 9 9 9 Led by Coach Ben Kendall, GW’s tennis team carried on in competition against racketmen from other schools. Los- ing the first match to Patrick Henry, 0-7, only served to stir up the Cardinal racketmen. Going on the offensive, they downed Martinsville, 7-2, and Halifax, 5-4. William Fleming also fell before the inspired, furious attack, but at the second Patrick Henry match, the drive was stopped and the winning streak broken by a Patrick Henry 0-9 win. Snapping back, the G.W. racketmen felled Halifax, 5-4, before losing to E. C. Glass, 0-9. With one last mighty effort, the valiant team overcame Martinsville, 8-1. Following that, the Cards lost to Andrew Lewis twice with a 0-9 score, ancl also to E. C. Glass by the same talley. The team ended the ’66 season with a 5-6 record. At the conclusion of the season, John Bordon was presented with the Tennis Award as outstanding player. Returning intact, the ’66 team of Kelly Furgurson, John Bordon, Ken Stoner, Wayne Owen and Mike Kelley faces a tough, busy ’67 season. Thus far thirteen matches have been scheduled. But the players are looking forward to the season and to playing on the new tennis eourts recently completed on the GW campus. That little ball hasn’t got anything on Wayne Owen. As a member of the tennis team, Wayne has had a lot of experience in sending the ball back across the net. Kenny arrives on the scene to challenge his teammate. 112 Shown in an anay of emotions (a scene common to the GW football field during game time) are: Ralph Insminger, manager; Buzzy Vanderwerff; Randy Richardson; Charles Taylor, manager; Ronald Lovelace; Jim Norton, manager. Managers, Informers Combine, Promote GW Sports Truly the man of the season must be Mr. Tom Houser (right). His hard work and extra effort have meant much to the basketball games that he broadcasted for radio station WBTM. Doubling as GW cameraman during football season is Business Education teacher Mr. Matt Nelson. His films are used to help Coach Pugh analyze the mistakes of his team. Home games find GW teachers using their valuable time as time-keepers, score keeper or even announcer. Shown at work are: score keeper from Patrick Henry; Mr. Matt Nelson; Coach Bob Reed; Mr. Bill Saunders, basketball official; and Coach George Carter, announcing. Girls’ Sports Generate Enthusiasm and Excitement Hockey sticks and “tennie pumps” are only a few of the prerequisites in a well rounded physical education program. Girls learn to folk dance, to dribble a basketball and to apply a bandage correctly. As a means of strengthening the department, emphasis is placed on exposing the student to first aid, health and driver’s education. Amid all this variet ' is a cord of programming which adds purpose and direction as well as provides a young lady with an opportunitx’ to strengthen and tune her body through exercise and acthiU’. Since healthy bodies prove to be an asset to healthy and well-developed minds, physical educa- tion makes an important general contribution to the educa- tion program. Skills and sports are learned which can help fill leisure time and offer social opportunities in late life. At the same time, true meaning and understanding are given to the idea of sportsmanship and fair play. Basketball skills are taught to a group of sophomores: Ann Slaughter, Lou Ellen Barbour, Sandra Davis, Pamala Pitwell, Jackie Morris and Starlett Reed. This and other sports such as volley ball, softball, and tumbling are learned in the first two years of physical education. “This is the way we dance at school” chant Kathy Hodges, Joan Feibehnan, and Pam Floyd as they practice intricate choreographical steps taught as a part of the Phys. Ed. Department curriculum. “One, two three go!” Phyllis Hollie and Pat Dalton seem ready to practice their hockey skills as Carolyn Gillespie, Susan Harvey, Tara Elliott and Ruby Myers wait their turn. With arms braced and eyes aimed straight ahead, amateur archers Sandra Stegall, Donna Childress, and Diane Turner give their un- divided attention to an unsuspecting target. Zooming in for a landing, Jacky Morris exhibits real enthusiasm while supported by Mary Catherine Chaney and spotted by Ella Sue Shelton who watches intently. Gazing with amazement are Ruby Myers, Jo Ann Glosson, Patsy Wells and Wanda Adkins as Vickie Weatherford moves quickly (very quick- ly) to save a lost volleyball. LIFE Looks at GW Life THE STUDENT . . . barely passing a test in first period government ... ex- changing a greeting with a casual ac- quaintance . . . whispering a secret in the lunchroom at noon . . . making a date for the next home football game . . . The individual is all-important as he pro- gresses from a frolicking freshman to a stately senior. Classes THE STUDENTS . . . forming research committees in sociology . . . swarming in the endless halls between classes . . . settling Saturday’s big game with Mar- tinsville between bites of tasty meat loaf . . . discussing the merits of a new paper- back . . . Class activities make for whole- some, constructive fun with a full calen- dar year of projects. Freshman Abb-Cam Pranks Provoke Smiles Not Frowns from Freshmen Debra Abbott Larry Abbott Richard Adams Robert Adams Terry Adam s Janice Adkins Linda Adkins Sarah Adkins Carol Nderson Donald Allmond Kent Alverson Jeny Anderson Nancy Anderso n Anita Andrews Marion Andrew s Bobby Apple Gale Amn Pat Arnold Rodney Ashl Linda Astin Larry Atkins Richard Atkin s Tony Atkin s Beth Bacon John Bailey Pen ny Baile y Eyelyn Baka s Eay Baker Debbie Baker Janice Barber Sharon Barber Johnny Barbour 118 Kelly Barrett David Bartee Glenda Barts Glenn Bates Mildred Bates Pam Batterman John R andall Bayne s Patricia Beave r D onald Belche r R onald Belcher Kav Benne tt Sue Bennett P hilin Berge r Pamela Bernard Kirk Bidgood Susan Black Cathy Blair Allan Bledso e S usan ttole n B ill Booke r Mike Bosw ell Steve Bowles Sheila Boyd Roger Boykin Joan Bradshaw Kris Bram e Brenda Bray Bo nnie Brim Brenda Brooks Davis Brooks Neophytes Seek Level With the first phase of growing up educationally be- hind them — buying maps and tickets to the Freshman lounge, the swimming pool and the elevators — the Fresh- men became more familiar with their environment by late September. They undertook a completely new way of life, as they wandered in the halls studying their bewil- dering surroundings. The Frosh were assisted by understanding guidance counselors, the administration and faculty in facing the battery of intelligence and aptitude tests in the fall, mid- term exams, and — in the spring — selection of courses of study for the remaining three years. Ten-dollar words befuddle Kathy Martin and Layton Lester (right) as they look at their spelling books during a brief class break. Jim Dix and Butch McDaniel are sure they will never be able to learn the correct definitions. Eddie Brooks Gerald Brooks B etty Brow n Diane Brown Kathy Brown T rigg Brown R obert Brown St eve Brownin g Marlon Buckn er Ricky Burch Ba rbara Burke tt Richard Burnett Susan Burnett Ellen Bums T ake Burrel l Terri Burrell William Burton T erry Butl er Jimmy Butts Penny Byrd Ruth Ann Cain T.inda Gain s Joan Camm 119 Freshman Car-Gre Waviifi Carev Ja n Carte r Lalrry Carter Cheryl Cassada Ronald Cassell Dfibhie-Ca-ve Tohn Champion Te anie Chand ler To hn Chand ler R obin Chris tian Billy Chumley Peggy Chumley P hillip Dal y. D ale Damero n, Da vid Damero n. Pat Daniel D ennis Darne ll. Larrv Davis. P am Davis . Peggy Davis. Suzanne Davis, Chris Desilets. B eth Clar k C arolyn Cla rk Sandra Clark Zane Clark Ch in Clavt or Pa ula Clevela nd Carol Cocke Mary Anne Coffey ] i mmv Colem an W alter Cole man Karen Collins Margaret Collins Pa tty Coo k T erry Coo k Edna Cox Jaine.s Cn.x Da vid Cra ne Da nny Cra ver David Dalton Patricia Detwiller Steve Dillard Sandra Dillon Ji m Dix L isa Dixo n Brenda Dodson Sy lvia Dougl as R obert Dy e S iis.in Dver R uth Arm Kan es RyJand East S teve Ech ols Ge orge Edm iston Mi fliael Edm unds Joe Elliott Tara Elliott D ebbie Elli s Kathy Englano L vnn Engl ish To vce Estl ow R ill Evan s Connie Evans Dan Evan s 120 David Evans Mike Evans Jimmy Farlow Darrell Farthing Jesse Farthing Da nny Fea rs J pa n Feibelm an Bre nda Fergu son V er ne Fergu son Janet Ferrell M alcolm Fe rris L. A. Fields Jo hn Flor a LeRoy flora Pafli_Elayd Wayne Floyd Jimmy t ' ord Steve Foust , Richard Fowlkes Rickie Fox Gloria Francisc o Gayle Franklin Ka thy Freez e T ommy Freeze Eli zabeth Fulle r Betty Fulton Ti mmy Fulton Da niel Fuqiia y David Fuquay Jokes are better when shared, even when found in an English classic. Margaret Parker will brighten the day for Rhonda Martin when she tells of her hi- larious discovery’. S t even Gamhre ll Danny Gammon Pet e Gantsoud es Peggy Gauldin Leon Gamer Roy Garner M artin Garr ett Mi ke Garret t Delores Gat es Donnie Gibson K athy Gilber t M aurice Gil es R ichard Gile s LaVeme Gilley Barry Gillispie Ja mes Glasgo w Linda Glenn J ohn Gourle v Le wis Gra ham G ary Gra nt Jo nny Gr ay R andy Gre en D avid Gre ene Vickie Gregory o cL _ V c o VsyrNA ' 121 Freshman Gri-Lar Ke rry Crib ble Larry Griffith Sharon Griffith Ga rolvn Grub bs Tu ne Gruh bs Sandr a Gu ill Diane Gunn Carolyn Gwynn Janice Hagood Trudy Hairston T ed TTaisli p Sharon Haley Dixie Hankins Ed ankms’ Nelda Hankins Carl Hanvey Don Ha rawa y Su sanTJaraw av Kaye Hardy Vickie Hjydy Bi Harris Darr T Harris Garry Harris Kenneth Harris Britt Hart Linda Hartsell Robyn Harvey Jill Haskins Keith Haskins Brenda Hawkins Shelia Hawkins Tiih a Hayde n Danny Haymore IDreama Haymore Debby Haynes Marcus H aynes Lydia Head G ary Head y James Heffinger B onnie Henderso n Calvin Hender n Drat, there is another one of those blasted cobwebs!” There’s no place for them in these school halls, says Mr. Davis Setlilf of tlie custodial staff. The next job for his trusts ' broom will be to sweep the student cluttered halls of GW. Gene Henderson Mona Henderson Allen Herndon R ob Hick s Rita Hill Dale HOliard At GW campus models exhibit the stylists’ windblown look: Kay Bennett, Patsy Journigan and Dottie Reynolds. Ricky HiMS GaOIoSges Kathy Hodges Susan Holland Gene jdollar Deborahjlolley Steve Holley Tony Holloway Lois Holsveig Henry Hopicins KathieenJUoobler F r anl Ho me Pa m Hoski ns Ted Hudson Ste Huff D ave Hug hes Freshmen Seek Insight Into Future Years Judy Hughes Linda Hulin D onna Hun ley Ga roTfo H usketh F r ces Hutche rson Ric ky Hutche rson Harrison Hyatt William Hyatt Gary Hyler Vicki e ri es lud Ingr am Hanyjifison Pat Ireson Danny Isom Bonn ie Ja ckson Patricia Jennings While Ruth Ann Cain, Brenda Brooks, Kathy Sourback and Terri Burrell are supposedly busy studying their spelling words, Steve Jennings sneaks up on them and hears the latest gossip. ■St eve Tennin gs William Jennings K aren Johns Bobby Top es Sue Ellen Jones Je nnifer Jon es P amela Ton es B oETon ie-s Rickyjones Susan Jones Wayne Jones J ohn Jordan Fay Jordan Patsy Joumigan Lawrence Kidd TiirTKilgore Louis Klaff Phyllis Klein Lillie Knick Linda Korman Kurt Kueng JaJene Lane Stdson Land JohnJ anier John Laramore 123 Freshman Lav-Pie Randy Lav ind er Nancy Eea Jc n Lcmly bougTas Lester L ton ster AnntTTIeeXewis Be rnard Lewis Jay Lewis Lind a Litt le AM n Lon g Betty Long Richard Glenn Long Je anette Lov e R ay Lumpk in Geo rge McCorm ick William McGraw David McDaniel James McDaniel Roger McDaniel Greg McDonald Patricia NJcGee Ronnie McGuire Donna McKinney Sherry McKinney Horticulture experts — Steve Long and Winford Weaver — inspect a specimen of GW’s thriving plant Me. The aphids haven’t gotten it yet! Glory be! Suzanne Martin Harold Maskery Debbie Matherly Greg M aura kis Betty Mayhevv Garry Mayhew Lany Mayhew V icTcm Mayhew Mike Meadows Steve Meadows Kurt Merchant Brelid a TUTs Scott McNeely Darrell Mahan Donald Mahan Sterling_Marilla Dann y Marsh all Be tsy Mart in Carol Martin Da Mart in Kathy Martin Mic hael Ma rtin Rhonda Martin Susan Martin Well-fed and apparently well-prepared for the demands of the fifth-period class, Marvin Perkins, Mrs. Wortley Mathewson (Eng- lish mentor) and Betty Long take a short cut across back campus from the lunchroom to the East wing. 124 D oug Mil ls Jerry Mills Thomas Mimms Joy Mitchell E llen Moo re Joan Moore Jo Ann Moor e La erne Moore Vi cky Moo re Annette Morris R o er Mos s Su n Moss Ja nis Motle y Judy lotley T.ynne Motle y Patricia Motley K gy XtiQ lins M ike Mull is S usan Murp hy El izabeth Mur ray Linda Myers Steye Myers Da vid Nlyrick Lynn Nalcdimei Ro nald New Danny Nevyman Kay NewTnan Joannie Newton Vicky Nuckols D eborah Oake s Kathy Oakes Judy Oakes T homas Oak es Mary Oakley Money, money, who’s got the money? Too old to play thimble, boys search their pockets for money after go- ing through the snack line during lunch. On the front line of action are Steye Dil- lard, Layton Lester and Gary Smith, with Jimmy Matthews, Bill Brown and Donnie Jackson bringing up the rear. Dayid O’Neil Bo nnie Ow en Randolph Owen William Parcell Pattie Parham T.y n Parris h Wa nda Parso ns Mary Pascucci Charles Patterson Wypna— Pavton Clay Pearson Angela Pegram Br enda Perk ins Donna PefkTns Patricia Perkins Janice Perrow Top Phelps Pa tty Pierc e DavidPiercy Ru ssell Pierc y 125 Freshman Pip-Tho While Mr. Robert Boragine, Industrial Arts instructor, is deeply involved in helping Henr ' Hopkins with his fascinating project — completely unaware of a “situation” — Allen Hunt exclaims to “Dr.” Jesse Turner, “You’re not going to stick me with that needle!” Actually, Mr. Boragine is teaching the beginners how to file a straight line. Be nny Pipp in Trent Poteat Ricky Powell Ed Prat t D anny Pric e Tr iidy Pi Tor A nn Pri ett V ickie Pritchett C arolyn Pru itt Linda Pruitt Patricia Pruitt Ronald Pruitt Shirley Pruitt Ruth Pryor Walter Pugh Carol Reid Dottie Reynolds F re ddie Reyno ldc Henley Reynolds Lar ry Reynol ds Nancy Reynolds P aul Reynol ds Brenda Rhames Vibrant Frosh Learn of New Responsibilities Ir yin Richardso n S tjye Richard son D anease Rid dle S hirley Rigg ins La rry Rign ey Ricky Rigney St eve Rign ey A1 Rile v Be rnard Robert s Su san Robinet te K athy Rodge rs James Poss W ' ade Rowland Libby Rudder David Russell Mary Beth Satterfield Cat hy Sauerbec k " David Saunders David- Savage Donald Scearce Donna Scott Beth Seay Willie Seay Ka thy Shan ks 126 Anticipation of crashing in- to a protruding telephone pole plagues Chris Salmon who faces driver training class soon. But does acci- dent insurance cover pulver- ized telephone poles? Beverly Shelton Lester Shelton X ancv Shel ton Re becca Sh elton Ruth Shelton Charles Shiflett Debbie Shore Vickig Sigmop Ke ith Silverm an Marion Simpson Pam Singleton Richard Slade A nne Slayt on Donnie Slayton Vicki Slayton Carla Smith D avid Sm ith Deborah " Smith Eddie Smith Gary Smith Susie Smith Trisha Smith St eve Smora l De bbie Snea d James_Snead Danny Solomon M i chael Solo mon Laura Southard Ca rolyn Spar ks Michael Stanfield Johnny Starkey P aula Starn es Ro semary Stdlw ell Br ack Stov all Nancy Stratton Steve Swan Tommy Swarm Gl oria Swie er Snsai Swnrtz el Charl es Talb ott Jo yce Tayl or Li nda Tay lor Jan ice Thom as Question: What’s the number of branches on this tree? “Five,” answers Marvin Branch. “Wrong,” scorns Mr. Perguson, “there are only 4.” “But Tm a Branch,” retorts Marvin defensively. Hampton Thomasson Kenneth Thompson Evans ihompson Tim Thomp.so n Larry Thompson Mike Thompson 127 mi; Freshman Tho—You I I J. C. Thornton Janice Thornton George Tickle Pat Tilley Janic e To_w ler Marsha Tuck Judy Tucker Ja ke Turm an A llen Tu rner Dale Tumer Je an Turn er Joyce l umer Jes se Turn er Karen Tumer Frankie Turner Lawrence Turpin I Ronald Turpin L eigh Updi ke D ouglas Va ss Rita A ' assar Bill Vasser Deborah Walker Denise Walker Francine Walker G arnie Wal ker MikF lker Ernest Walters Don Walton M ary Ann Wal ton M artha Wa rd Je ff Warn er I I Frosh Contemplate on Experience Gained I I Girl from U.N.C.L.E. on campus? Debbie Comper undertakes another secret mission! Sketching an endless line of trees on the Dan sends her out of the classroom at least temporarily. Johnny Warren Janet Watlington ■Sh e rrv Watling tnn Candace Waugh Ri ckie Wead on Carolyn Webb R ickey We lls Frankie West Martha White Linda Whitlock Bill Whitney Richard Whitt D on Whitta ker H arte Whi ttle Joyce Wiggins Linda Wiles David Wilkinson B arry WOlia ms Larry Wilhams Ruth Williams Ahah! The photographer caught Roger Gunnell and Jeanette Love as they were about to talk with their friends through the classroom window. Election of Officers, Preparation for Future Brenda Williamson Fr edrick W illis H arvey Will is C herry Wils on J ane Wils on J ack Wilso n S teve WTT son Tyrone Wimbush Clark Winstead Bill Wise E dward Wisem an BarharaTVood Danny Woodall Bo nnie Wor lev Deborah Wo rley Carter Wrenn Teresh Wright Larry Wy att Lee Yancey Carolyn Yeaman Edward Yeatts Derek You ng Louise Young Ol ivia Yo ung Steve Young 129 Sophomores Ada-Car Sophomores Sport Sophistication as “Oldsters” No longer on the bottom of the ladder but up one step on the hard and slow climb, the Sophomores left their “wetness behind the ears” to another unlucky and lovely class. Although now wiser and more experienced — after a year of learning and introduction to secondary school e.xperiences — the second-year students found studies as challenging as before, though not quite so strange. The Sophomores gave promise of giving a satis- factory account of themselves in every way. Ath- letic prowess exhibited in both basketball and football was outstanding, with the Junior Varsity team sparked by many talented sophomores. No longer faced with TV science, the intrica- cies of Latin grammar or algebra, they swapped these disciplines for biology, a journey into Gaul with Caesar, and the mysteries of geometry. Stillness and quietness characterize any GW parking lot from 8:45 a.m. to 3:20 p.m. What a contrast to 8:30 or 3:301 Sandra Adams Wendy Ada ms Wanda Adkins Danny Albright Janet Alderman David Alderson Randy Alderson M ark Aldri dge Linda Alvis David Anderson Tommy Anderson Deborah Apple P ortia Ann ie Man,- Annp Arpv CeuA in S cott Atk ins Lynn Bailey Donnie Baines Tommy Barber Lou Ellen Barbo ur (La Verne Bar ker Gaye Barkley’ " Bonnie Batton Dennis Beard 130 Gary Belcher Deborah Bell Mary Kate Bell Ta mes Beth el A nna Bla ir Lavonne Blair Ro se Ann Bla nV Mary Blankenship Melvin Bledsoe Lynn Boggs Julius Boles Eddie Botkin A lma Bowe rs Randy Bowling Tom Box Rosemary Boyer Ke nneth Bov ter Janet Branch Paul Brann George Breedlove George Brooks Paula Brooks Phillip Brooks Tommy Brown Wayne Brown Larry Brumfield Betty Bryant Rita Buck Jim Burch Bernard Burgess Pat Burnett David Burroughs Forrest Burton David Gahill Jimmy Caldwell Ste ve Cam p Margie Campbell Margaret Carpenter Carolyn Carter MESSY MAYONNAISE AND MUSTARD! Sophomores Car-Dun Connie Carter F rannie Cart er Jack Carter Judy Carter Lee Carter Robert Carter Treva Carter Charles ase CA. B (Jassada) Marilyn Cassada M ike Cassa da Lee Chandler Mary Catherine Chaney D onna Child ress Ju H v Cleme nt Kenneth Clifton Robert Coggin Ira Coleman Alvin Coll ins Elvin Collins Mike Comer Phyllis Comer Dwight Compt on R obert Conle y To tie a showlace is simple for Donnie Slayton, Jeff Ensminger and Randy Alderson, relaxing in the sun. Leon Camer practices tile challenging art on the plaid model with Mark Reynolds and Butch Thompson observing behind the door. Jack Cook Rodger Cook Thomas Cosgrove Alice Courtney Eddie Coving ton Elbert Creasey Davis C ross Edward Crowder 132 Lee Currier Carol Dalton Patricia Dalton Vickie Dalton David Darchuk Geary Davis George Davi s I kaye JL vis ) Laura Davis Some animals lead a dogs life, but not the regular class visitor, Clyde the Bassett hound! He drops in E108, on one of his daily fall rounds, and draws the atten- tion of Latin scholars Bob Gilbert and Herman White, who are un- able to coax him from his book of knowledge (a Latin book??). Bud- dy Giles, the amused observer in the background, admires Clyde’s power of concentration! Russell Davis Sandra Davis Jimmy Deaton Joy DeBoe Donnie DeHart Travis DeLoach Jay Denny F rank Devi ne S usan Dibr ell Brenda IJili Ricky Dill Barry Dillard Beverly Dillard Kenneth Dillard Phillip Dishman Buddy Dix Danny Dixon Diane Dodson Tommy Dodson H arper Donah oe Richard Donaldson Karen Dorman iV[jp|fv L)owdv7 Martin Doyle J im Dryde n Toni Dr an John Duncan Howard Dunn 133 Sophomores Dur-Har Barry Durham Kaye Eanes James Easley Freddy Elkins Bonnie Elliott Carol Ellis Harold Emerson Jean Emerson J efF Ensmin ger Dnnnie Farmer David Fanner Paige Farmer Charlene Farthing Susan Fentriss Bob Ferrell Jackie Fitt s ' Pommy Fitts David Fitzgerald Melvin Fitzgera ld Iris Flinchum Brenda Floyd Vickie Fowlkes Vickie Fralin Thomas Freeze Gary Friedman Betty Fulp T ruxton Fult on Gary Caddy Roseanna Garcia Jerry Gayle Either this is an optical illusion or Karen Dorman has grown considerably in the last year! 134 Carolyn Gillespie Joe Gill ie T o Ann Glosso n Gayle Goodson Steve Goodson Judy Gosney Bud Cover Pat Grant Arch Grave ly Jean Gravett Sam Green Susan Greene Linda Greeson Phyllis Gregory Candy Grier Thomas-Giogan Helen Grubbs Eddie Guill R oger Gunn ell Susan Hain Thomas Haislip Becky Hall Beverly Hall Cathy Hall Patty Hall Wesley Hall William Hamer Lee Hammack Roy Hammock L ance Hard y J oan Harold Kathleen Harris Richard Harris Vickie Harris Becky Hart Susan Harvey Employing cover sheets, pencils and paper, Mrs. Cheney Lea’s first year Latin class frantically recalls its Roman knowledge. Another test! ■ 135 Sophomores Hau-Leo Kathy Hauser RnViprt Havf en Doug Hayes Grover Haymore Butch Henderson D avid Henderso n James Henderson Susan Henderson Charlotte-Hill Terri Hines Barbara Hodges Libby Hodges I ' Jeanne Holcombe James Holland Patricia H olland Peggy Holley Phyllis Hollie CM argaret Hovel Lee Hoyer V Villiarn Pndcnn RiT )ccca Huffman Andy Huffstetler Patricia Hughey Ester Hulin Warm weather brings the desire for fresh air during the daily lunch break. This motley crew, inspected by Leslie Whitaker (back to camera) consists of First Row: Drake Myers, David Cross, Billy Harris; Second Row; Randy Brooks, Mark Alderige, Pete Viccellio, Phillip Brooks, Jay Denny. Phillip Hundley James Hunt Beverly Hurd Doug Hyler Ann Ingram Deborahjames Jov cp Tarre tt T. vuda Teff erson Mike Jefferson Ronnie Jefferson Clyde Jenkins Betty Johnson Debbie Johnson Deborah Johnson Elaine Johnson Tommy Jones F rankie Ton es L arry I one s Richard Jones S ally Jordan Jo hnny loiimiga n Susan_Keck Carolyn Keen Hugh Kelly Bill Kelton Butch Kenrick Kathy Kenerley Sophs No Longer Bug-eyed but Worldly Beings Richard Kilgore Jonathan Kirby Faye Kirks Jean Knick Danny Knight Dayid Knowles Martha KossofiF Pia Kushner Donna Lakey Jay Lane Esther Langford Frances LaPrade George Lawson Nancy Leach Michael Leonard M ichael Leonha rdt On a warm spring day, Shirley Riggans, Melvin Bledsoe and Francis Berger venture outdoors to admire their CAVALIERS which have just arrived. 137 Sophomores Les-Owe Marie Lester ■S teve T. est er D onna Lew is Nancy Lewis Robin Lewis Debbie Ligon Steve Littlejohn Joyce Logwood Delores Long Vickie Lynch Donna McBride Sarah McCall B unny McFarl ing Ja nice McCa ha Su san McCow an Alan McGregor Carroll McGregor Clare McMann L ee McNee lv Mike McNeely Bonnie MacLau chlan k Sally Mahonev ' J Mike Major Harold Nlanasco T erry Marsha ll Nlark Martin Paulette Martin Stuart Martin Mary Maskery Eddie Matthews Tim Maurakis Walter Mays Some English teachers (note the scene in E-102) believe in separating boys and girls. Surprisingly enough, the .students don’t seem to mind, judging by Nancy Reynold’s smile. To the right are David Greene, Randy Green. Steve Swan, David Savage, Jeff Warner and Jeff Williams. I t ‘i Oh, No! “O-Le” Matador Junior Mays isn’t going to let a Honda bully him. Qpi-rv- Meadoi J ohn Mead ors James Meetz Bonnie Merricks Mike Mitchell Danny Moon Marlene Moore Nelson Moore Patricia Moore Dale Moore Jennifer Moorefield Sally Moran Wanda Moran Ja ckie Morr is Mary Morro w Elaine Moss Carol Motley Linda Motley V ickie Mullin s D rake Mye rs V irginia Nash Gordon Nea l Jerry Neal Jimmie New S usan Newe ll Bonnie Newman Marc Newm an Sylvia Newman Shelley Nichols Paula Nunn Carolyn Oakes Kathy Oakes Kay Oliver Gary Owen Susan Owen 139 Sophomores Pan-Tal Karen Pang le Timmv hark s Yvonne Parsons Walter Pattisall Carolyn Payne Mike Payne Morris Payn e Larry Peele Marvin Perkin s Shirley Perkins Joe Perry Michael Petty Debbie Phillip s Allen Pickeral Sharion Piercy Brenda Pinchback Pamela Pittrell Pat Porter Peggy Powell Randy Powell Jill Pryor Sandra Pulliam Michael Rainers Buddy Raw lev Debbie Reaves Walter Reaves Ken Re ece Starlette IVeed C ynthia Reynol ds M ark A. Reynolds Nancy Reynolds Mary Richardson R andy Richardso n Mike Roberts Peggy Roberts Diane Ross Could it be Batman? Or is it the Green Hor- net? No, Suzanne Martin and Alice Courtney come face to face with Mrs. Cheney Lea, CAVALIER advisor, zooming around with camera in hand during lunch. 140 Cynthia Rowland Dell Sasser Bonnie Saunders Deborah Saunders Riekie Saunders Cheryl Scearce Dennis Scearce l udv Scearc e Vickie Scearce Randy Scott Gary Seymore Ella Sue Shelton Lee Shelton Karen Shields Mary Shinkle Mary Joyce Shumate Barry Sides J anice Sigm on C arol Silverm an J ohnny Simp son Carol m Slade Larry Slade Anne Slaughter Dennis Smith Linda Smith B illy Smoo t B arry Sn a d‘ (2o ' g.y C or Charles Snead Alice Sowers Vic Soyars Brad Sparks Linda Sparrow Shawn Spiegelberg Sandra Stegall Michael Stow e Rena Swain Wi1)iam Swanson Henry Talbott “Which one of those vehicles shall I use to skip? Anything to get me away from that math test!” — quoth the lonely figure in the background. 141 Sophomores Tal-Yor Lois Talbott Jimmy Tate Pat Taylor Anne Tbompson Mike Thompson Jeff Tilghman Debbie Tuck Patsy Tucker Steve Tucker Beverly Turner Diane Turner Danny Vaden Extensive Planning of Entertainment for Banquet Buzz Vanderwerff Pam VanTassell Carol Vasold Kay Vernon Pete Viccell io Connie V icTcs Freddy Vicks Linda Wade Pamela Walker Martha Wall Kent Waller Carolyne Ward Sandra Ware Calvin Warner » I « I Taking their five-minute break in-between classes, Frankie Tur- ner, Paul Warner, Donnie Jackson, Johnny Journigan and David Knowles are interrupted by the CAVALIER camera. Out on campus during lunch, Tyrone Wimbush and Linda Myers sit on the lawn and read their CAVALIERS. 142 Linda Warren R onnie Warr en Steve Warren Vickie Weatherford Jo Ann Wells Patsy Wells Robert Wells Norman Wesley Herman Whit e Mike White C athy Whi te L awrence Whit ney James Widner Danny Wilkerson Proves Fun for Hard-Working Soph Waiters, Waitresses Do nna William s O’Harold Williams Linda Williamson N ancv Wilma rth Garrett Wilson Tim Wilson F r ank Wisean an Mary Ann Wiseman Robert Wooding Larry Worley Tommy Worsham David Wyatt Faye Wyat t iT aihv Yates Darlene Yeatts So intent on helping Allen Hunt is Mr. Boragine, industrial arts instructor, that he fails to see James Stratton reading a Mad magazine. Steyen Rigney and Henry Hopkins await their turn (for Mr. B. or the MAD?) Pat Yeatts Wilsie York 143 Junior Aar-Bru JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Charles Rawley (Treas.), Sydney Sager (Sec.), Lindy Koplen (V-pres.), Robert Anderson (Pres.) DANVILLE CIVIC GROUPS ENJOY THE MODERN FACILITIES OF THE AUDITORIUM. Michael Aaron Brock Abernathy Bill Adam s Yvonne Adams Dale Adkins Michael J. Adkins Michael L. Adkins Susan Albright Dazzling Juniors Show Off New Sophistication Karen Allen Robert Anderson Peggy Astin Betty Bakas V ikki Bak er Ronnie Ball Joyce Barksdale Ruth Barksdale Nancy Barnes Glenn Barts Nancy Baugher R obbie Bea le 144 Jr. Varsity 1967 Exhibits Magical, Musical Talents Ring, ring, ring ... to the Juniors this meant not the beginning of another class (with the ringing of ye olde bell!) but the purchasing of the long-anticipated class ring. With two years of high school life now just a page in the Book of Memories, Juniors eagerly (and yet a little hesitantly) looked forward to their Senior year . . . the ice cream and apple pie of the educa- tional world from the student viewpoint. As the year progressed, Juniors confidently proceeded with election of Junior Advisory Council and class of- ficers. Academic talents were recognized with induction of a limited number into the National Honor Society. Athletic achievements were noted at the Awards As- sembly in the spring. The end of the year marked selection of Junior Marshals and plan for the traditional Junior-Senior banquet, planned by Juniors in honor of the Seniors. Along with the June joy at a successful close of the Junior year, the class felt keenly the sadness over de- parture of the Seniors, as a sister class and as in- dividuals who had demonstrated three years of friendship. Books, books and more books! Mrs. Evelyn Barker is surely thinking that she is only having a bad dream and doesn’ t really have to count all these books. Linda Beaver Gordon Bendall Richard Bendall Margaret Berkley Dennis Blalock Karen Blalock Vickie Bohannon Mary Bolen James Boles Eddie Booth Donna Bowles Nancye Bowling David Boy Gaynell Boyd Charles Branch Frankie Braswell Lynn Brewer Andrew Bridgforth Linda Brooks R.indy K Rrnnlfc Ginger Brown Sheryl Brown William Brown Kaye Brumfield 145 Junior Bum-Dru Mary Bumgarner Joan Burchett Fredrick Butts Polly rd Steve Calos Cynthia Calvert Sally Camm Penny Campbell Barbara Cannon Elaine Carter Katherine D. Carter Katherine E. Carter Barry Casey Carol Casey Cynthia Casper Patsy Chandler Cynthia Chaney William Chavis Becky Clark John Clark Susan Clark Judy Clayton Barry Cltfton Bill Coggin In the rush to finish signing their CAVALIERS, Susan Gibbs and Danny Saunders put aside studying for a few minutes. Mark Spangler and Kathleen Harris review a few last-minute pointers for that test. This pastoral scene is typical of the back cam- pus during lunch period on a spring day. 146 Sandra Corum Sam Cox Betsy Craig Gayle Crane Kathy Crawfor d Sue Crawford Rodney Coleman Martha Conner Mary Conner Myra Conner Cathy Copeland Marshals Escort Seniors for Graduation Exercises Diane Crawley Jamie Creech Jerry Crowell Mike Dalton B renda Dam eron Vicky Darnell Inspecting with ardour new blocking dummies are Sammy Thomas, Mike Aaron and Ken Wiles. Juhus Parrish (back- grotmd) dreams only of football season. Dale Davis Joe Davis Patrick Dee Ed Denson Kenneth Dickerson Sheryl Dawson Eugene Drew Barbara Deaton Nancy Drumwright Ricky Drumwright 147 Junior Dur-Hor K ittve Durha m John F. Eanes Amy Elliott John English Darrell Evans Joan Evans Susan Falk Carolyn Farlow Libby Farthing Sandra Farthing Karen Ferrell Randy Ferrell Judy Fitzgerald Mike Fitzpatrick Pat Floyd Susan Floyd Cheryl Fowler Ruth Francis GW-ites Reflect Progress After Year of Maturing Judging from the happy grins of David Marshall and Marvin Sigmon, they passed the CAVALIER “tie inspection” for pictures. Evidently Womack Yates failed! Marie Freeze Kitty (Katherine) Fuller Cathy Gambrell Allan Garrett Tohn Garrison Melinda Gates 148 Stephen Gerringer S usan Gib bs Joan Gilbert Sue B. Glidewell Mike Godfrey Garolyn Gosney Kent Gourley Carol Gravely Richard Greene What could be so interesting that it catches the eyes of Sheryl Mustain and Jane Queen as Debra Bell unknow- ingly hastens to the scene? T homas Grog an Pat Haley Barbara Kay Hall Ida Hall Michael Hancock Diana Harvey Brenda Hayes Norma Haymore Susan Haynsworth Paul Heffinger Michael Heldreth Ellen Henderson Marsha Henderson Jonathan Hicks n High C ucv Hi ll Nancy Hines Brenda Hite Ellis Hodge John Holcombe Kathy Holder Bill Hoover Cindy Horsley 149 Junior How-Lin CW’s trophy case located near the g Tn draws the attention of female admirers Becky W’aggoner, Ellis Hodge and Kathy Young as Rodney Coleman wonders, “W ' ill I ever have a crowd of girls impressed with me and my trophies?” Kenneth Howard Thomas Howard Francis Howell Carol Howerton I Third-Year GW-ites Campaign for ' 67-68 SCA Offices C arolyn Hudg ins Martha Hudson Jack Hult Ruby Huff Anne Hughes Clarence Humphrey Frank Hundley Joyce Hutson Barbara Hyde Barbara Ireson Nancy Isenhour Ray Jackson Harvey Jacobs Gary Jefferso n Barbara Johns Ri chard Joh ns Al an lohnsd n CShy Jones David Jones Joanna Jones 150 Michelle Jones Kaye Jones Xpm Jones Virginia Jones Bonnie Jordon Bill Joyce Alice Faye Julian Jimmy Kellam Mike Kilgore Sherry King Kathy Kirby Lindy Koplen Bonnie Kushner Samuel LaRue Regina Lavinder Juniors Prepare for Early Decision, College Boards Betty Lawrence Gail Lawton Joan Ledford Marcia Lemly Anne Lewis Brenda Lewis Mike Lewis Michael Lindsay It’s no wonder the notice about the broken locker, found in Mr. Robert Boragine’s mail box, sounded so urgent! Tommy Hall needs an explanation for Mr. Boragine, who has the responsibility for keeping the school lockers in working order. 151 Junior Lon-Pru Linda Long Maureen Love Carol Lucki Sue Luther James Lynch Carolyn McCune Sue McGhee Linda McHaney Milton Mabe Janet Marlow David Marshall Herman Marshall Bruce L. Mathews Linda May Carolyn May hew Donnie Mayhew Larry Mills F. arl f infe r Vickie Dianne Mitchell Bill Moore Deborah Moore Vickie Moorefield Jiidy Morg an Faye Morris Variety Show Exhibits In the msh of changing classes, Sheryl Brown, loaded down with books, takes a short-cut to her next class. David Moss Various Talent Donna Moss Faye Motley Vickie Mullis Michael Murphy T Uchard Mver s K!aren Newhouse Andy Newman David Newma n Ed Newnman Michael Newonan Pat Newman Jim Norton Brenda K. Oakes Letty Owen Peggy Owen Larry Parker Julius Parri s Brenda Parrish What interest in the fire-extinguisher case in the front hall! Would anyone care to guess how many candy, fniit chewy and gum wrappers Katherine Carter has hidden behind this door? Ann Patterson David Patterson Albert Payne A llen Pavn e Bruce Perdue Diane Perkins Rank Challenges Juniors Tommy Petty Nancy Phelps York Pilson Hank Pinekenstein Donald Pollard Gail Powell Nancye Powell Lou Prete David Price Linda Dale Pruett Phyllis Pruitt 153 Junior Rad-Tur T er Radford Melanie Raper ChuckRawJey Caspen Reynolds Nancy Reynolds Shirley Rigney Ben Rippe Sandra Roberson Edward Ross Nadara Rust Sydney Sager Pamela Sater Danny Saunders Julene Saunders Brenda Scearce Steve Scearce Kenny Scearce Linda Scearce To cut campus is understandable for this trio hurrying to be first in line: Nancye Bowling, Marsha Henderson, and Pat Smith. Dazed Sophomores Conquer GW’s 1 Michael Scearce Ralph Scearce Bevil Scearc y Janis Scott M arion Setl iff V ' ickie S etliff Paula Shelton Bobby Short Marvin Sigmon Loretta Simpson Bob Smith Harold Smith 154 Patricia Anne Smith Cathy Smoral Johnny Snead Peggy Sowers Marie Spencer Debra Stanley Vickie Staples Kay Stephens Shirley Stone Ricky Stoner Carol Stratton Donna Strobush Beverly Swartz Bob Tamson Reid Tanksley Lvnn Tavss " Pain Taylor Audrey Testerman Out-of-doors voluntary study halls are the vogue at exam time for Kent Walker, Drake Myers, David Cross, Billy Harris, Michael Leonheardt, Randy Brooks, Mark Alderidge, Pete Viccellio, Phillips Brooks and Jay Denny. It’s September again, and it’s been a long time since Ernest Lynch, Jane Queen and Cheryl Mustain have roamed these halls (3 months to be exact), so Sandra Farthing refreshes their memories concerning directions. Annie Thomas Sammy Thomas Carroll Thurman Nancy Tipton Romell Tolbert II Jim Tompkins Mike Turman Eddie Turner Karen Turner Phyllis Turner 155 Junior Van-Zah Lacy Van Allen Alex Vardavas Curtis Vaughn Becky Waggoner Bonnie Walker Cathy Wampler Larry Warren Phyllis Warren Robert Watkins Michael Weadon Nervously struggling to pick the lock with a hairpin after having locked his only set of keys inside the car, Mike Godfrey is super- vised by “experts,” Mike Dance and Dale Davis. Linda Joyce Wells Linda Marie Wells Mary Wetzell Janet Whittaker ( I And the hand writes on as Carol Davis works on vital statistics for the faculty section. Drew Whit tle James Widner Brenda Wiles Gary Williams James Williams Ro g er William s 156 Carl Willis G. W. Willis Dorothy Wilson Ellen Wilson Martha Wilson Sharon Winston Wayne Womble Sandra Woodall Sue Wyatt Vickie Yates Womack Yates Becky Young Kathy Young Mike Young Jto Zahm Anxious Juniors Await Oncoming Year, New Title; Senior Snack lines move fast, giving Linda Motley, Linda Dale Pruitt, Becky Hulette and Beverley Talley a chance to finish lunch quickly to have time for homework — or for dessert? Senior Aar-Bla Illustrious Seniors Govern Well for Glorious Year At long last there is a gleam in the eyes of GWs illustrious Senior class. Yes, the Seniors have struggled through four difficult years, excelling in both academic and athletic qualities. In general, the class members had major roles in several innovations during their four-year tenure at GW. Display- ing their talent, they helped make traditional the funior Variety Show, Spring Musical, and Stage Band Concert. Activities for ’66-’67 began with the election of officers. Subsequent months brought the Senior play. The Man Who Came to Dinner, and College Boards. All the hard work on the testing proved to be worth the eflPort when many Seniors received news of their acceptance into the colleges of their choice. What a thrill, too, when cap and gown rental was announced. As graduation loomed only a few weeks away, the illustrious Seniors became involved in many activities lead- ing to the Big Day. The “awards” assemblies brought recognition of academic and athletic excellence. Tlie Junior-Senior picnic provided entertainment of the upper- classmen, with traditional Class Day and Senior Prom on the agenda. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Top Row: Jerry Haley (left), Vice-President; Leslie Waugh . Secretary. Bottom Row: Pat Perr y (left), ireas- urer; Gene Maurakis, President. I Bonnie Lee Aaron Connie Lee Aaron Anthony Anson Clarence Earl Adams Julius Emanuel Abernathy Adams Judith Carole Adkins Linda Faye Adkins Judith Elaine Allen WilHam Sidney Allgood 158 Charles Henry Alverson Sheryl Lorraine Anderson Peggy Lee Anholt Harvie Dodson Astin Robert Wayne Atkins Lynwood Lee Nancye Yvonne Layton Percy Bacon John Alex Bailey Barbour Barbour Thomas Perry Barrett William Edward James Preston Barts Pamela Jean Bass Barrick Agnes Lisa Barker Stephen Garland Bass Terry James Beaver Ernest Lee Bedsaul Judy Evelyn Bennett Jamie Lee Bingham Edward Lee Black (Ki ' Senior Bla-Car SENIOR ADVISORY COUNCIL Standins: Jerry Marsella, Chuck Alverson, Eddie Barrick, John Douglas, Kelly Furgurson, Dennis Scearce, Tim Lewis, Gene Maurakis. Sitting: Nancy Williams, May Carter, Margaret Earle, Judy Allen, Bertha East, Diane Ledford, Shirley Compton, Mrs. Annie Laura Sayers, chief Senior sponsor. Manuel Jefferson Bledsoe Bonnie Susan Blevins Kenneth Lee William Arthur Bolick Bohannon Richard Thomas Blair Billy Lane Booth John Lockhart Borden Vickie Darlene Bowman Richard Baskerville Bridgforth Paul Nathan Brooks 160 Randy Lee Brooks Judith Carol Brown Judy Colleen Brown Mary Elizabeth Brown Rachel Elizabeth Brown William Stanley Brown What? Modern-day Tarzans? Or are Shirley Compton, Mary Jac Mills, Phyllis Murphy, Dennis Fitzgerald, Alvin Petty and Bill Cleveland trying to hide from GW’s all-seeing principal, Mr. J. T. Christopher, who is sure to divine, with his customary wisdom, that this is really their Senior Lounge period! Seniors Aid Perplexed Frosh Trying to Adjust Michael William Browning Linda Faye Buck Edward Anthony Calderon Cathryn Gloria Calisch Allethia Yvonne Campbell Sandra Leigh Carmichael Raymond Eugene May Talbott Carter Carson Raymond Norris Claudia Lee Carter Carter 161 Senior Cas-Dou ,1 Kay Cassada Doris Leigh Chappell Billy Wayne Clay Ronnie Eugene Clay Elizabeth Ann Clements Donna Marie Crowder Danny Ray Crumpton Charles Robert Cuttle Vivian Elaine Dalton Before leaving school on an important CAVA- LIER mission, Gale Love and Mary Ann Perkins, CAVALIER staff, pause for a quick smile. 162 Linda Gail Dance Michael Louis Dance Brenda Sheryl Davis Carol Lee Davis Colleen Howell Davis DeCarlo Yvonne Davis Bruce Wayne Deal Brenda Anne DeBoe Clyde Monroe DeLoach Pamela Earlene Dickerson Jerry Wayne Dillard PhylUs Gayle Dodson John Leslie Douglas Thomas Melton Dorr Joyce Ann Doss “No, Judy, it’s knit one and purl two,” exclaims Mrs. Annie Laurie Sayers, instruc- tor, to Judy Atkins in Home Economic class. Brenda De- Boe ’s knowing smile indi- cates she has mastered the new stitch. And Linda Motley (rear) is absorbed in her own special project. 163 Senior DuB-Fel Carleen Phyllis DuBose David Shane Dudley Wniiam Preston Dunevant Judy Kaye Durham Joseph Tindell Dykes Doris Ann Eanes Jimmie Davis Eanes Margaret Randolph Earle End of the school day doesn’t mean the end of carrying books. Allethia Campbell, Gail Surgeon and Cynthia Muse still have a little further to carry theirs before reaching home. Bertha Marie East Ro bert Eugene Ech ols Brenda Hawker Elliott James Daniel Elliott 164 Janice Shelton Essick Dale Ann Evans Shovel in hand, Susan Sparks (back row,’ right) does all the work! The lazy likes of Mary Jane Myers (back row), Darlene Scott (front row, left), Pat Shelton, Ava Ireson and Sandra Forbes assume the roles of sidewalk superintendents. Elizabeth Alice Farley Ann Judson Farmer Carrie Mae Fanner Robert Emmett Feldman Seniors, Seniors, Seniors! Early autumn brings this study pow-wow to GW’s front steps. Who are they? Vera Womack and Cheryl Hardy (seated); Elizabeth Slaughter, John Lovelace, Diane Ledford, Claudia Carter, Jimmy Roscoe, Ruth Leonard, Eddie Barrick, Judy Adkins, Gerald Wrenn. 165 Senior Fer-Gre Dennis Neal Fitzgerald Nancy Susan Fitzgerald Jo Ann Flora Sandra Gayle Forbes James Michael Ferris Carolyn Jane Gammon Patricia Lee Gammon William Hundley Garbee Carolyn Coleman Garrett Sewing and cooking aided these girls in winning prizes at the Danville Fair this year: Janet Yarborough (2nd — slacks); Linda Richardson (3rd — biscuits); Starlett McGuire (1st — suit); Diane Brown (2nd — apron); Colleen Davis (1st— wool dress); Frances Howell (2nd — rolls); Ava Ireson (2nd — shorts); Melinda Gates (2nd — shorts); Bertha East (2nd — open class, smocked pillow). 166 Charles William Taylor Garrett Deborah Kaye Gibson Jo Ann Gibson Winners of the Greater Dan- ville Fair art exhibit discuss the merits of one of their skillfully drawn pictures. Re- ceiving honors were: Pam Parham, first-prize winner, received a $12 award; Wayne Carey, third-prize winner, received a $6 award; and Eddie Smith, another talented prize winner, re- ceived a $5 award. During the busy CAVA- LIER picture-taking, though the staff hardly has time to look up, Madge Wiseman listens to excuses. Randy Thomas is thinking up a good one! John Neal Gibson Cora Alice Gilbert Ronald Neil Glass Richard Terry Goad Beverley Ruth Gosney Robert Michael Graham Joan Garolyn Gravely Howard Peyton Green 167 Senior Sre-Hen Rita Barbara Greenspon James Luther Griffin Donald Paige Griffith Rebecca Faye Griffith Susan Gray Griffith Betty Lou Grubbs Seniors Emphasize Garroll Edward Frankie Wayne Gunnell Gunnell Frances Garolyn Hamm Naomi Ruth Hain Irvin Lee Hall John Bruce Hall Sandra Leigh Hall Glaudia Marie Larry Norman Hall Gonnie Marie Hamlett Hancock Dovie Delores Hancock Arlene Marie Hankins KK ■■■ rrrr ■■■■ With the dawning of a new day, Vera Womack and Mike Richardson look on- ward and upward as another day looms forward . . . Wilson Hankins Cheryl Elaine Hardy Study As Exams Bring Close of Another Year Lynda Faye Hardy Marie Ann Hardy Michael Jerome Harris Nancy Lynne Harris Elizabeth Ann Harville Michael Wayne V Harville ✓ Sandra Dianne Haskins James Thomas Hasty Carolyn Virginia Ilawkins Michael Julian Hawkins Martha Jo Hayden Pamela Augusta Hays Robert Wesley Head John Boston Heffernan Diana Lee Henderson Senior Her-Jef I. Donnie Bruce Herndon Kathy Dianne Hilliard Wayne Everett Hodges Margaret May HoflFman Michael Ohver Hogan Sarah Elizabeth Hoke Deborah Kaye Holley Jerry Wayne Hopkins Bruce Lynn Hudson Sharon Kay HufiF Michael Lee Hughes “Merrily, we go to school ... go to school . . . early in the morning!” Shirley Compton and Bertha East chant happily as they enter grand ole GW for a day’s activity. 170 Brenda Joyce Humble Katherine Hill Hunter Frank Wallace Huppert Teresa Anne Hyler ’Tis a Friday, if proper in- terpretation is made for the happy expressions of Raymond Carter, Linda Dance, Barry Rising and Anne Turner. These Senior- loungers bask in the noon- day sun. Seniors Now - Freshmen Once Again Next Year Betty Lee Ingram Ava Marie Ireson Angela Yvonne Isom Larry Gene Isom Emma Dale Jarrett N ancy Jime Jar vis Carolyn Mae JeflFries William Earl Jeffress 171 Senior ]ohn-Leo A group of wacky students can play havoc wath a good photographer’s work. Could this be tlie sentiment of the beloved staff photographer of five years (Mr. V. F. Cuddington) as he inspects CAVALIER ’66 during a break in Senior photography hectic schedule? Guy Carson Johnson Patricia Carol Johnson Steve Alynn Johnson Darroll Keith Tones Waiting and waiting and still waiting for their rides home are these summer school students: Roger Purgason, Ronnie Ball, Janet Yarbrough, Ellen Owen and LaVonne Moore. Gary Wesley Jones Jimmie Price Jones Dorsey Hughes Jordan Michael Thome Kelly Eileen Theresa Kilgore Richard Zane Kinn 172 Back campus sunshine proves pleasing to Eddie Calderon and puzzling to quizzical Connie Hamlett, as they survey the premises for picture background for CAVALIER groups. Deborah Faye KlafiF Waldemar Kowitz Ben Fox Kushner John Lightner Landes Shirley Louise LaPrade Linda Anderson Lea Thomas Dirksen Lea Judith Diane Ledford Helen Janette LeFevers Ruth Sonora Leonard Carrot-top cutie checks classroom absences (CTC answers to the name of Eileen Kilgore.) 173 Senior Les-Mar ♦ A self-satisfied smirk makes it appear that Lacy Lowe is taking Wayne Hodge’s name for . . . would you believe CAVALIER photography? So, rules are made to be broken on occasion! At least that’s what Ava Ireson, Wallace Wade and Les Young hope as they cool off in the shade of a tree on a warm spring day. Timothy Gant Lewis Vicky Wyatt Lewis William Randolph Lewis John Da niel Ll oyd Rosalynn Gale Love Ronald Wayne John David Lovelace Lovelace Lacy Forrest Lowe Barbara Kaye McCubbins Carolyn Dix McDaniel Kathy Jean McDowell Daryl Wayne McGee Jo Ann McGregor Darlene Rita McGuire Starlette Brown McGuire Jo Ann McKinney Garl Eugene Manasco Helga Lily V Marienieldt Richard Jesse Marilla With head in clouds, Don Griffith hits the top of the ladder and almost gets cut out of the picture. Aspirants climbing steathily behind are Eddie Gunnell, Jimmy Hasty, Mike Richardson, Ricky Marilla and Steve Johnson. Lucky dreamers! OflF to the nearest drag race. Dermis Scearce opens the door of his 1931 Model A Ford, giving one last tip to the betters on the side. (Why a deserted parking lot? It’s 3:45 p.m.l) Senior Mar-New Mary Elizabeth Martin Watson Jerry Matherly Jimmy David Matthews Sandra Lee Maynard Don Daniel Meadors Mary Jacqueline Mills Gwendolynn Hill Mitchell Carole James Mitchelle Doyle McKirmey Moore Margaret Gale Moore “Wow!” It’s story time, as Steve Bass enchants his listeners — Carol Davis, Mary Ann Perkins and Judy Adkins — with a seemingly amusing anecdote during their lunch break. Regina Kay Eva Carol Morris Moorefield George Dallas Morris Anderson Ber nard Motley Joan Diane Motley Linda Gail Motley Brenda Carol Mullins Audrey Marie Murphy Phyllis Carol Murphy Cynthia Anita Muse Serving a unique purpose, back issues of the CTS keep the sun off of staff member Clyde Deloach. Is everybody ready? Senior CAVALIER photography assistants practice what to do when troops of students come marching in. Standing: Claudia Carter, Dianne Ledford, Elizabeth Slaughter, Lisa Barker; Seated: Leslie Whitaker, Ruth Leonard, Madge Wiseman. Click the shutter! Joan Ellen Myers Mary Jane Myers Michael Lewis Myers Janet Ann Myrick Nancy Louise Newlin Larry James Newman Donna Leigh Newton 177 Senior Oak-Ric Looking up pages of Ger- man is easy for Mike Kelly who uses spare time in school to complete home- work, daylight hours after school on the tennis court. Carlton Earl Oakes Duane Grayson Owen Second-period bell brings relief to Linda Dance. She can now laugh about die big government test that she passed with flying colors. Pamela Sue Owen Richard Michael Owen Wayne Allen Owen William Harvey Payne Elizabeth Cole Perkins Linda Faye Perkins Mary Ann Perkins Vickie Rae Perkins During a Senior Lounge period, stu- dents sit before the television, but few watch the programs exclusively. Linda English is quite content with knitting, but Phyllis Tolbert’s interests are centered on her fellow students, as are Ann Farmer’s. Only Mike Hogan and Danny Lloyd show real concern for their favorite soap opera. Powers , Outside the prison fence, a group of “inmates” of GW congregates for one last breather before they are led into the “cells” again by the threat of the tardy bell. (Only joking — it’s really a plain ole’ lunch period.) Jerry Wayne Pritchett Jerry Devain Quesenberry Lyi m Arden Range ley James Crawford Raper Summertime, and the living is easy (and fun)! ' The end of the school year marks the receiving of CAVALIERS. As they are leaving school, Richard Jones, Richard Swann, Willie Seay and Edna Cox stop to admire theirs. Camera shy, Lisa Barker, avid staff member, peeks de- murely over the CAVALIER official photography score- board. Lucky Seniors with a free period get in choral form for kicks on the front campus. Oswell Taylor and Camilla Robinson (seated), Ernest Bedsaul, Billy Payne, Buddy Holley, Claudia Carter and Diane Ledford. 179 Senior Ric-She Joan Kathryn Ricketts Dallas Hampton Riggan Dennis Michael Rigney Donna Anne Rigney Record Number of Seniors Accepted in Various Colleges Joseph Fran klin Roane Betty Maude Robertson Camilla Robinson James Edward Roscoe Holding up the wall while studying, Kay Jones, Ava Ireson and Donna Crowder get a kick out of their inter- esting textbook as the lunch break comes to a close. 180 Janet Terry Rowland David Madison Sage Jo Ann Samuels Due to Excellent Achievements Pleasantly, Nancye Barbour invades the male world with a side saddle pose on a borrowed Honda. Now the question is, “Where to go?” Ruby Anne Saunders Dennis Cordell Scearce Priscilla Darlene Scott Rebecca Page Scott John Reese Shanks Patricia Cheryl Shelton John Cicero Searcy Carroll Wayne Setliff P aul Nassib Sha ip Seniors take to the out-of-doors during balmy fall days. Behind Ray Smart’s clipboard does not lie notes but a joke book which delights Beth Brown, Penny Smith and Mary Martin. Rick Blair has a “funny” book of his own which he shares with Bob Cuttle and Wayne Gay ton. Senior Sho-Sta Elizabeth Maur ' Sidney Sanford Howard Lenwood William Ray Smart Barbara Ellen Smith Slaughter Slaughter Smart Commencement Exercises; Alpha and Omega for Seniors SENIOR LOUNGE MONITORS Standing: Peyton Green, Jimmy Ray, Kelly Furgurson, Rertha East, Tim Lewis, Ricky Kinn, Barry Rising. Kneeling: Ghuck Alverson, Ray Smart, Bob Feldman, Richard Bridgforth. David Adams Smith James Ralph Smith Linda Lou Smith Penny Lee Smith Getting some “outside” tutoring, Kenny Stoner, Nancy Newlin, Eddie Calderon and Linda Smith relax under a shady tree, absorb- ing both knowledge and sunshine quite happily until — x ® ! — (The figure approaching ominously from the rear is Ronald Lovelace — message from Garcia!) Bonnie Sue Snead Clifton Berle Sommer Roy Franklin Sowers Beverlee Clare Spangler Linda Joyce Spangler Mark Alan Spangler Susan Dean Sparks Alfred Lawrence Spencer Nancy Lee Spencer Janice Leigh Stallings Betty Carol Stanfield Phillip Kent S tanle y 183 Senior Sta-Tur Susan Starkey Do uglas I I nyH Stamps George Pete Stevenson Smiling indulgently and admiringly at the eager beavers, Mrs. Cheney Lea wonders how so few can do so much for so many! It takes a lot of hard work from these Senior assistants to produce a good CAVALIER. Caught at work are: Sitting: (right front): Eileen Kilgore; Standing (left front): Judy Allen; Seated at table: Bobbie McCubbins, John Douglas; Second row: Bertha East, Nancy Jarvis, Dennis Scearce, Nancye Barbour, Brenda Mullins, Vickie Bowman; Back row: Linda Dance, Phyllis Tolbert, Dale Jarrett, Mrs. Lea. No, it isn’t a sewing machine that holds the atten- tion of Industrial Arts students (Ernest DeSera and Tony Atkins), but a handsaw, whose job is to make intricate curve cuts in metal. Kenneth Edward Stoner Sallie Ann Stratton ' I Gail Ruth Surgeon Johnny Burgess Swann Beverly Jean Talley Robert Lee Tate 184 Charles Taylor Oswell Edward Taylor Michael Neal Teague Barber-shop quartet stance makes the seniors “on leave” from the Senior Lounge appear as practicing Christmas carolers! Carrying the male section are Jimmy Barts, Ronnie Glass, Dallas Riggan and Mike Myers. Joyce Walker, Becky Thompson and Judy Colleen Brown are the lucky sopranos. Theodore Edward Temple Brenda Kaye Thomas Rebecca Ann Thompson Richard Anderson Thompson Phyllis Ann Tolbert Manuel Antonio vJEoledOw " Brenda Marlene Tolley Robert Woodrow Traylor Heyward Joseph yTumhn Anne Sheryl Turner Betty Jean Turner Dana Sue Turner 185 Dance Affords Blithe Memories Juding from the broad smiles on the faces of Jimmy Weis and Carl Hanvey, they found at long last the im- portant piece of information which they were seeking. (And was it both amusing and surprising! Just ask the two the next time you meet them in the hall.) Michael Francis Ward Joan Elizabeth Warner Betty Marie Warren Audrey Reva Turpin Who says that married kids don’t stay courteous and smart? Vicky Lewis seems happy that her husband, Jerry, has picked her up and that he still opens the door for her! Charles Alan Walker Gloria Jean Walker Joyce Ann Walker Determinedly, Clyde DeLoach runs to catch up with Louise LaPrade, Sherry King and Linda Holley (foreground), as Becky Thompson and Ryland East (front, right) rush to get a front seat on the bus. Martha McMann Viccellio 186 Sarah Timberlake Warren Nancy Carol Watlington Larry Wayne Weadon Donald Loy Whisnant Leslie Carol Whitaker Cynthia Gayle Wilbome Allen Lee Wiles Melvin Kenneth Wiles Patsy Craig Wilkerson Climbing up a closed ladder is a hard thing to do, but Janice McGaha helps Pat Yeatts reach the top. Someday before too long, to they’ll climb from the rank of sophomores to the rank of SENIOR! Not experts at playing hide and seek, Keith Shelton (center) and Fred Elkins (right) will be easy to find when Eddie Hyler completes his counting. (The trio are not skipping class this time but are on a lunch break. Senior Wil-You Hampton Lee Wilkins Charles Robert Willeford J u anita Fave Willia ms Nancy Street Williams Crossing the campus together to go see the Senior class play, The Man Who Came to Dinner, a major fall event, are Debra ' alker, Betty Fulton, Sharon Core, Ramona Anderson, Cindy Rowland and Tara Elliott. The ayes have it! Lunch break turns into a test review, with one book for the four: Mike Teague, Kenny Bohan- non, Allen Meadows and Pete Hilliard. Anthony Lee Wilson Madge McFall Wisman Susan Whitelaw Wiseman Vera Ruth Womack Gerald Philip Woodnim Trudy Carol Worley Gerald Wayne Wrenn Janet Ella Yarbrough Walter DeVoe Yates Leslie Bennett Young 188 College, Future Plans Challenge Hopeful Graduates For whom the bell tolls — no longer will the Seniors of ’67 react with dismay at the 8:50 A.M. shrill call to class, with glee as the 3:20 P.M. tone signals the end of the day. 189 LIFE Looks at GW Life THE STUDENT . . . noting statistical aid and being mindful of the close rela- tionship between GW and Danville . . .a counting to see if the staff sold enough ads to pay for those wanted “extras” for the amiual . . . The student’s scope of interest widens as he sees himself as a blossoming citizen of Danville. IMCi moi »T. CWi ,GVj A Addenda THE STUDENTS . . . noting statisti- cal aid and being mindful of the close relationship between GW and Danville , . . reminiscing in the Senior Statistics . . . finding names in the index with a momentous listing of fifteen page num-.- . bers . . . The student body feels pride in GW as a real force in the community.. Senior Statistics AARON, Bonnie Lee Spanish 1; GAA 1; Circus Capers 1,2. ABERNATHY, Anthony Anson Wrestl- ing 2,3,4; Baseball 4; Band 1. ADAMS, Clarence Earl ICT 3,4; German 2; Football 1. ADAMS, Linda Carole Student Sec. ADKINS, Judith Carole SCA Rep. 1; FHA 4; G. Chorus pianist 1,2,3; Con. Choir pianist 3,4; Circus Capers 1,2. ADKINS, Linda Faye Y-Teens 1,2; G. Chorus 1,2,3,4; Student Sec. 3,4. AKERS, Stephen Devonne DE 3; Science 1,2. ALLEN, Judith Elaine Advisory C. 3,4; FHA 1; Y-Teens 1, Treas. 2, Sec. 3,4; Circus Capers 1; CAV- ALIER 4; Jr. Variety; YFC 1; Quill and Scroll 4. ALLGOOD, William Sidney Library 2; DE 3; Audio Vis. 1,2; Basket- ball Mgr. 1; Mxd. Chorus 1.2,3,4; Band 1,2. ALVERSON, Charles Henry Advisory C. 4; German 3,4; Football 1,2; Sr. Monitor; Jr. Variety. ANDERSON, Cheiyl Lorraine FTA 4; transferred from Marion High School 4. ASTIN, Har ie Dodson DE 4. BACON, Layton Percy Transferred from Hargrave Military Academy 2 . BAILEY, John Alex DE 3, Pres. 4; Confederate Hi-Y 2; Basketball 1 . BARBOUR, Lynwood Lee DE 3. B.4RBOUR, Nancye Yvonne VOT 4; FHA 1; Y-Teens 1,2; CAVALIER 3,4. A breath of fresh air between classes attracts Paul Brooks, Wayne Hodges, Dennis Scearce and Buddy Bacon who relax in the warm sunlight. Enjoying a few moments of glory, Roger Minter pretends this fast Yamaha is his. Unfortunately for Roger, the lucky owner is Danny Lloyd. BARKER, Agnes Lisa French 2,3; CAVALIER 4. BARRETT, Thomas Perry Spanish 3; Football Mgr. 1,2; Monogram 1.2,3,4. BARRICK, William Edward Advisory C. 1,2,3,4; V-Pres. class 2; Civics 2,3,4; Key 2,3,4; Capital Hi-Y 2,3, Pres. 4; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 3; B. State 3; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshal; Judiciary 4. BARTS, James Preston Spanish 3; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; NHS 4. BASS, Pamela Jean SCA Alt. 1; DE 4; FHA 2,3; French 1. BASS, Stephen Garland SCA Rep. 1, 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; IRC 4; The Man Who Came To Dinner 4; Chatterbox 3; NHS 4. BEAVER, Terry James Audio Vis. 1; DE 3, Sec. 4; Mxd. Chorus 4. BEDSAUL, Ernest Lee Transferred From Tunstall High School 2. BENNETT, Judy Evelyn Y-Teens 1,2; G. Chorus 1; OfBce Ass’t. 4. BINGHAM, Jamie Lee SCA Alt. 1; French 3,4; Cinderella 3; Thes- pians 3,4; Circus Capers 1; CAV- ALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Y- Teens 3, V-pres. 4; NHS 4; Quill and Scroll 4. BLACK, Edward Lee SCA Alt. 2,3,4. BLAIR, Richard Thomas SCA Rep. 4; Football 1; Jr. Variety. BLEDSOE, Manuel Jefferson SCA Alt. 2; DE 3,4; Public Speaking 1,2; French 1,3; CTS 3; FootbaU 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 1. BLEVINS, Boimie Susan SCA Alt. 3; Rep. 4; Advisory C. 3; GAA 1; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. BOHANNON, Kenneth Lee SCA Rep. 1,2; Circus Capers 1. BOLICK, William Arthur ICT 3.4. BOOTH, Billy Lane Band 1,2. BORDEN. John Lockhart SCA Del. 3; Judiciary 3,4; Advisory C. 3; Civics 4; French 3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; NHS 3, Pres. 4; Chatter- box 3; Basketball 1,2; Tennis 2,3,4; AHS 3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. 192 BOWMAN, Vickie Darlene SCA Del. 1,2; SCA Rep. 1,2; Civics 2, Sec. 3, V-pres. 4; FTA 2,3; French 2,3,4; Latin 3, Treas. 4; IRC 3, Sec. 4; Model T’s 4; NHS 3, Sec. 4; CAVALIER 3; Cheerleading 2,3, 4; G. State 3; Soph. Waiter; State Latin Toum. 1; G. Nation 3. BRANN, Mark Band 1; Pep Band 1. BRIDGEFORTH, Richard Baskerville SCA Alt. 2; Civics 4; French 2,3; Key 4; IRC 3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 2,3,4; The Man Who Came to Din- ner 4; Football 1; Wrestling 1,2,3, 4; AHS 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3,1; Sr. Monitor. BROOKS, Kathryn Lindsay FHA 1; FTA 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; Spanish 3,4; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 1; Quill and Scroll 4; CAVALIER 3,4. BROOKS, Paul Nathan Band 1,2, 3,4 Pep Band 2,3,4; Stage Band 1, 2,3,4 Check Your Worries 3; Football 2 Jr. Variety. BROOKS, Randy Lee Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Stage Band 1,2,3, 4; Check Your Worries 3; Football 2; Wrestling 2. BROWN, JUDITH Carol SCA Alt. 1; SCA Rep. 2; FTA 4; FHA 4; French 2,3; Spanish 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Chatterbox 3,4; GAA 1,2; Quill and Scroll 4. BROWN, Judy Colleen SCA Alt. 1 FTA 2,3,4; French 3,4; Latin 3,4 Y-Teens 3,4; Circus Capers 1,2 NHS 4; Library Ass’t. 3,4. BROWN, Mary Elizabeth Spanish 4; Kiltie Korps 2; Lettergirl 3,4; JV Majorette 1; G. Chorus 1. BROWN, Rachel Elizabeth Student Sec. 3; Y-Teens 1; GAA 3. BROWNING, Michael William LaUn 4; transferred from Saint John Vianney 4. BUCK, Linda Faye FHA 2. c CALDERON, Edward Anthony Ad- visory C. 2; French 3; CAVALIER 4; Quill and Scroll 4; NHS 4. CALISCH, Cathryn Gloria SCA Rep. 1; FNA 1,2,3, 4; French 1,2,3,4; Cinderella 3; Thespians 4; Chatter- box 3,4; Sr. Monitor; Press 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. CAMPBELL, Allethia Yvonne Y- Teens 1,2; G. Chorus 2. CARMICHAEL, Sandra Leigh Circus Capers 1. CARSON, Raymond Eugene ICT 3, Pres. 4; Basketball 1,2,4. CARTER, Claudia Lee SCA Alt. 1, 4; Civics 4; FNA 3; French 1,2,3,4; CAVALIER 4. CARTER, David Jerry DE 3; trans- ferred from Dan River High School 3. CARTER, May Talbott Advisory C. 4; Civics 3,4; French 2, V-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; IRC 4; NHS 3,4; CTS 3, Managing Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4. CARTER, Raymond Norris Foreign Language Exam 3. CASS ADA, Kay DE Sec. 4; Circus Capers 2; transferred from Dan River High School 1. CHAPPELL, Doris Leigh German 2, 3,4; Student Sec. 4; Spelling 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; Tennis 3; NHS 4. CLAY, Billy Wayne DE 4. CLAY, Ronald Eugene DE 3; ICT 4. CLEMENTS, Elizabeth Ann Circus Capers 1; FTA 2; Y-Teens 1; Con. Choir 2. CLEVELAND, William Comog Spanish 1,3; NHS 4. COKE, Bettie Jane Transferred from Tunstall High School 4. COMPTON, Shirley Jean SCA Alt. 1; Advisory C. 4; CAVALIER 4; Pep 1; Quill and Scroll 4; Circus Capers 1. CONDON, Mary Lou Spanish 3,4; Office Ass’t. 4; transferred from Ridgeway Area High School 2. CORN, Nancy Carolyn SCA Rep. 1; Circus Capers 2; Kiltie Korps 3,4; G. Chorus 1,2,3; Con. Choir 4. CRANE, Donald Wayne ICT 3; Capital Hi-Y V-pres. 3,4; Band 1,2. CROWDER, Donna Marie VOT 4. CRUMPTON, Danny Ray FootbaU 2. CUMBO, Ernest Dale DE 3,4. CUTTLE, Charles Robert Circus Capers 1; French 3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 4; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4. D DALTON, Vivian Elaine SCA Alt. 3; GAA 1,2; NHS 4; Office Ass’t. 4. DANCE, Linda GaU SCA Alt. 3; Pep 1; FTA 3,4; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1; French 2,3; Quill and ScroU 4. DAVIS. Brenda Sheryl FNA 4; French 3; Circus Capers 1; CAVA- LIER 4. DAVIS, Carol Lee FTA 4; Y-Teens 4; G. Chorus 1; Mxd. Chorus 2; Pep 1; Circus Capers 1; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; GAA 1. DAVIS, CoUeen HoweU FHA 3, Sec. 4. DAVIS, DeCarlo Yvonne DE 3; Y- Teens 2,3,4; GAA 2; transferred from Langston High School 2. Junior as.sistants of the CAV ' ALIER staff have a lot of studying to do before they take over the duties of the Seniors next fall. Foreground: Allan Garrett, Polly Byrd, Sheryl Lawson, Kenny Dickerson, Richard Greene. Second Row: Brenda Lewis, Nancy Powell, Garol Howerton, Diana Harvey, Katherine Garter, Ruby Huff, Garolyn Hudgins. Back Row: Susan Albright, Linda Beaver, Sue Glidewell, Linda Pmitt, Bonnie Kushner, Marie Freeze, Joan Gilbert, Susan Gibbs, Jim Zahrn, David Price, Margaret Berkley. 193 Office assistants — Penny Campbell, ' ivian Dalton, Joyce Doss, Brenda Dameron, and Kay Moorefield — make the new report card system mn smoother by helping the office personnel keep the more than eleven thousand individual report cards straight. DAVIS, Joe Carroll ICT 3, Pres. 4. DAVIS, Wayne Royshel DE 4; Foot- ball 3; Track 3; transferred from Langston High School 2. DEAL, Bruce Wayne Football 2. DeBOE, Brenda Anne DE 3 Spanish 1. DeLOACH, Clyde Monroe Latin 3 Pres. 4; State Latin Toum. 3,4 NHS 3,4; Chatterbox 3; CTS 4 Football 2; NMSQT 4. DeSERA, Ernest Paul ICT 3,4. DICKINSON, Pamela Earlene GAA 4. DILLARD, Jerry Wayne ICT. 3. DODSON. Phyllis Gayle VOT V- Pres. 4; Y-Teens 1,2, Treas. 3; GAA 1,2; Spanish 1. DORR, Thomas Melton Band 1,2,3, 4; Pep Band 2; Stage Band 3; French 3; Library Ass’t. 4. DOSS, Joyce Ann Student Sec. 3,4; GAA 1.2; FBLA 2; Office Ass’t. 4. DOUGLAS, John Leslie Advisory C. 4; German 3,4; Latin V-pres. 3,4; Key 4; Capital Hi-Y 4; CAVALIER 4; Jr. Variety; SCA Alt. 1. DuBOSE, Carleen Phyllis F BLA 2; Y-Teens 2. DUDLEY, David Shane Audio Vis. 1,2; ICT 3,4. DURHAM, Judy Kaye Y-Teens 2; Circus Capers 1; CAVALIER 4. DYKES, Joseph Tindell Con. Choir 3,4. E EANES, Doris Ann Circus Capers 1. EARLE, Margaret Randolph SCA Alt. 3,4; Advisory C. 4; Spanish 3; NHS 4; transferred from George Washington High School, Alex- andria, Virginia 1. EAST, Bertha Marie Advisory C. 4; French 1; CAVALIER 4; Sr. Moni- tor; Circus Capers 1; Pep 1. ECHOLS, Robert Eugene SCA Rep. 3,4; Advisory C. 3; Cardinal Hi-Y 2,3, Pres. 4; CAVALIER 3,4; Foot- ball 2,3, Co-Capt. 4; Basketball 2; Monogram 3, Pres. 4; transferred from Douglas Freeman High School 2 . ELLIOTT, Brenda Hawker DE 3,4; transferred from Dan River High School 4. ELLIOTT, James Daniel Band 1,2,3; Basketball 2; DE 3,4. ENGLISH, Linda Gail FHA 4; FTA 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4; GAA 2,3; Circus Cai ers 2. ESSICK, Janice Shelton SCA Alt. 2; Y-Teens 2; Kiltie Korps 3; Circus Capers 2. EVANS, Dale Ann Y-Teens 1,4; GAA 2; Science 1; Office Ass’t. 3,4. F FARLEY, Elizabeth Alice SCA Alt. 1,2; SCA Rep. 3,4; Civics 4; FTA 3; Latin V-Pres. 4; State Latin Toum. Circus 2,3; IRC 4; Model- T’s 4; NHS 3.4; CAVALIER 3, Chairman of Board of Editors 4; Circus Capers 1; SIPA ,3; CSPA 3; Pep 1; GAA 1; Cheerleading 2,3,4; Homecoming Runner-up; Quill and Scroll 4. FARMER, Ann Judson FHA 1, 2,3,4; French 4; Y-Teens Pres. 1,2,3,4, ICC Treas. 1; CAVALIER 4; The Messiah 4; Check Your Worries 3; G. Chorus 1,2,3; Mxd. Chorus 3,4. FARMER, Elva Carrie Mae ICT 4; DE 3; transferred from Gretna High School 3. FELDMAN, Robert Emmett SCA Rep. 3,4; Advisory C. 1,2; Latin 4; Key 2,3,4; Cavalier Hi-Y 4; Basketball 1,2; Golf 1,2,3,4; Mono- gram 3,4; Sr. Monitor. FERRIS, James Michael SCA Alt. 1 . FITZGERALD, Dennis Neal Trans- ferred from Warwick High School 4. FITZGERALD, Nancy Susan SCA Rep. 4; Civics 3,4; French 4; FNA 4; NHS 3,4; Pep 1; G. Chorus 4; GAA 1,2; Cheerleading Co-Head 1, 2,3, Head 4; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshal; Jr. Variety. FLORA, Jo Ann G. Chorus 3,4. Unless Linda Buck and Colleen Davis are on an errand for their teacher, they’re just plain goofing off during lunch, enjoying the campus breezes. 194 FORBES, Sandra Gayle Circus Cap- ers 1; Y-Teens 3,4; Cinderella 3. FOSTER, Kenneth Allen Football 3, 4; Baseball 3,4. FOX, Michael Jerome SCA Alt. 2; ICT 3. FRANCISCO, Carolyn Elaine QuiU and Scroll 4; Spanish 1; CAVALIER 3,4. FRIEDMAN, Robert Neal SCA Alt. 4; Spanish 3,4; Wrestling 1,2; Confederate Hi-Y 2, Treas. 3, Treas. 4. FULLER, Janice Ann Spanish 3. FURGURSON, Laurence Kelly SCA Del. 3,4; Advisory C. 3,4; Civics 4; Latin 3,4; Key 2,3, Pres. 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 1,2, 3, 4; MCA rep. 1,2, 3,4; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Wrestling 4; Basketball 1,2; Tennis 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3; Sr. Monitor. G GAMMON, Carolyn Jane Transfer- red from Tunstall High School 4. GAMMON, Patricia Lee VOT 4; Foreign Language Exam 1,2; Kiltie Korps 2; JV Majorette 1; Major- ette 3,4. GARBEE, William Hundley NHS 4; Band 3, V-Pres. 4; Pep Band 3,4; SCA Alt. 4; transferred from E. C. Glass High School 3. GARRETT, Carolyn Coleman FTA 2,3; German 2,3,4; Cinderella 3, The Romancers 3, The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Thespians 3,4; Kiltie Korps 3; Pep 1; Chatterbox 1; CTS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4; NHS 4. GARRETT, Charles William Taylor German 2,3; Band 1. GIBSON, Deborah Kaye DE 4; Kil- tie Korps 2,3,4. GIBSON, Jo Ann ICT 4; GAA 2; Ubrary Ass’t. 1,2; CAVALIER 3; Advisory C. 2. GIBSON, John Neal DE 3, V-pres. 4. GILBERT, Cora Alice Advisory C. 3; FTA 2,3,4; French 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3, V-pres. 4; Circus Capers 1. GLASS, Ronald Neil The Messiah 3,4; French 4; The Romancers 3, Cinderella 3, The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Thespians 3,4. GOSNEY, Beverley Ruth French 2,3, 4; Latin 3,4; State Latin Toum. 1; NHS 3, V-Pres. 4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; GAA 1,2; Circus Capers 1; Pep 1; Quill and Scroll 4. GRAVELY, Joan Carolyn GAA 1,2. GREEN, Howard Peyton French 1; Key 3,4; Capital Hi-Y 2,3, Sec. 4; Sr. Monitor; Football 1; Bas- ketbaU 1. GREENSPON, Rita Barbara FTA 3,4; Spanish 3,4; Chatterbox 4; Circus Capers 1; Foreign Language Exam 2; Press. 4; NHS 4. GRIFFIN, James Luther Cardinal Hi-Y 1; Football 1,2,3; Baseball 1. GRIFFITH, Donald Paige Football 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4. GRIFFITH, Rebecca Faye Thespians 4; CAVALIER 4, NHS 4. GRIFFITH, Susan Gray VQT 4. GRUBS, Betty Lou Circus Capers 1,2; Spanish 3,4; GAA 1,2; Chatter- box 3,4. GUNNELL, Carroll Edward SCA Rep. 3; Football 2; Baseball 3. GUNNELL, Frankie Wayne SCA Rep. 1; DE 3,4; SCA Alt. 1,2. H HAIN, Naomi Ruth FTA 2,3,4; French 3,4; Spelling 1,2; Chatter- box 4; NHS 3,4. HALEY, Jerry Lee SCA Rep. 2,3,4; Advisory C. 3; V-Pres. class 4; Latin 3,4; NHS 3,4. HALL, Irvin Lee The Messiah 2; Check Your Worries 3; Mxd. Chorus 1; Con. Choir 2,3. HALL, John Bruce Spanish 3; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Football 2. HALL, Larry Norman ICT 4. HALL, Sandra Leigh DE 4; Trtns- ferred from Park View High School 3. HAMLETT, Connie Marie French 3,4; Y-Teens 3, Sec. 4; Circus Capers 1; CAVALIER 3; Board of Editors 4; Quill and Scroll 4. HAMM, Frances Carolyn ICT 4; DE 3; GAA 1,2; Pep 1. HANCOCK, Claudia Marie FHA 2; Kiltie Korps 2,3; G. Chorus 4; Circus Capers 1,2. HANCOCK, Dovie Delores DE 3,4; FHA 2.3. HANKINS, Arlene Marie G. Chorus 1; Mxd. Chorus 2. HANKINS, Wilson Transferred from Drewry Mason High School 2, HARDY, Cheryl Elaine FHA 1; FTA 2,3,4; French 2,3; Y-Teens 3. HARDY, Linda Faye FNA 1,2, 3,4; HARDY, Marie Ann DE 4; Y-Teens 1, Sec. 2, ICC 1,2; Circus Capers 1; GAA 1; G. Chorus 3. HARRIS, Michael Jerome ICT 3,4. HARVILLE, Elizabeth Ann DE 4; Spanish 3,4; Circus Capers 1,2. Scene in E-108 third period — no, it’s not an excellerated Latin class! Sheryl Davison, Carolyn Hudgins and Bonnie Kushner dis- cuss the latest procedure for keeping busy in study hall. Viewing the results of hours of hard work, Susan Black, Carol Casey, Cynthia Calvert, and Shirley Perkins admire Christmas tree ornaments made by Mrs. Annie Laura Sayers’ Home Economics class. The tree, decorated gaily, was the center of attention at the faculty tea sponsored jointly by the FHA and Home Economics Department. Aesop’s Fables or Pilgrims Progress are the vogue in this campus lunch break, with Linda Perkins, Jerry Haley, Pam Hays, Mike Ferris and Becky Griffith. HARVILLE, Michael Wayne German 2,3,4. HASKIN ' S, Sandra Dianne ICT 3; Student Sec. 3,4; Y-Teens 1,2.3; Circus Capers 2. HASTY, James Thomas Confederate Hi-Y 2; Check Your Worries 3; Mxd. Chorus 3. HAWKINS, Carolyn Virginia Circus Capers 1; Y-Teens 3,4, ICC 3, V-pres. 4; FTA 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; NHS 3,4. HAWKINS, Michael Julian ICT 3; Stage Band 1,2. HAYDEN, Martha Jo DE 3,4. HAYS, Pamela Augusta SCA Rep. 3; FNA 2,3,4; German 2,3,4; Band 1; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Circus Capers 1,2; Chatterbox 1,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Cheerleading 1,2; Jr. Variety; NHS 4. HEAD, Robert Wesley DE 3. HEFFERNAN, John Roston ICT 3,4. HENDERSON, Diana Lee Y-Teens 1,2; CAVALIER 4; GAA 2. HERNDON, Donnie Bruce FBLA 2; VOT 4; Mxd. Chorus. HILLIARD, Arthur Lee SCA Rep. 1; Poetry 3; German 2,3,4; IRC 3,4; Macbeth 1, The Romancers 3, Cinderella 3, The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Thespians 4; Districts Forensics 3; CTS 3,4; SIPA 3; Foot- ball 1; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Variety; NMSQT 4; Quill and Scroll 4. HILLIARD, Kathy Dianne Check Your Worries 3; G. Chorus 1,2; Mxd. Chorus 3,4; Con. Choir 3,4. HODGES, Wayne Everett DE 3. HOFFMAN, Margaret May Y-Teens 1,3; Circus Capers 1; Tennis 2,3,4; SCA Alt. 2; French 2,3; CTS 4. HOGAN, Michael Oliver Advisory C. 3; French 1,2; Spanish 1,3,4; Capital Hi-Y 3,4; Circus Capers 1 , 2 . HOKE, Sarah Elizabeth Circus Ca- pers 1; DE 4. HOLLEY, Deborah Kaye SCA Rep. 2; FTA 3,4; Rep. 1; G. Chorus 1; Chatterbox 4; Cheerleading 1, Head 2,3,4; Soph. Waiter; French HUDGINS, Buddy Nathaniel Mono- gram 2,3,4; Track 2,3. HUDSON, Bruce Lynn Circus Capers 1; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3. HUFF, Sharon Kay FHA 1; FTA 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; Spanish 3,4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 1; Quill and Scroll 4. HUGHES, Michael Lee FootbaU 3. HUGHES, Michael Stevenson ICT 3; Cardinal Hi-Y 1,2; Football 1,2,3, 4; Monogram 3,4. HUMBLE, Brenda Joyce Y-Teens 3. HUNTER, Katherine Hill SCA Rep. 1; Advisory C. 3; French 1,2,3,4; IRC 4; Cinderella 3, The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Model-T’s 3, Pres. 4; CTS 3, Business Mgr. 4; eSPA 3; Pep 1; NHS 4; Quill and Scroll 4. HUPPERT, Frank Wallace Trans- ferred from Danville High School, Danville, Illinois 2. HYLER, Teresa Ann FHA 1,2; FNA 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3; Circus Capers 2; Latin 4; Office Ass’t. 4. IRESON, Ava Marie FHA 2,3,4; Y- Teens 2,3. I ISOM, Angela Yvonne ICT Sec. 3; Y-Teens Treas. 1; Kiltie Korps 4. ISOM, Larry Gene Confederate Hi-Y 1,2,3; Football 1,2; BasebaU 2,3,4; Track 1; Monogram 3,4. J JARRETT, Emma Dale Student Sec. 4; CAVALIER 4. JARVIS, Nancy June SCA Del 4; SCA Alt. 1; SCA Sec. 4; Advisory C. 1; Judiciary Sec. 4; FTA 2,3, Pres. 4; Spanish 3, V-Pres. 4; Lettergirl 3,4; CAVALIER 3; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshal. JEFFRIES, Carolyn Mae DE 4. JEFFRESS, wniiam Earl Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 4; Monogram 4. JOHNSON, Guy Carson SCA Del. 2,3,4; SCA Rep. 1,2,3, Pres. 4; Advisory C. 2,3; Pres, class 2,3; Latin 3,4; Key 2,3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 1, Mxd. Chorus 1; CAVA- LIER 3; Football 1,2,3, Co-capt. 4; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 3,4; Mono- gram 2,3,4; Soph. Waiter; Head Jr. Marshal. JOHNSON, Patricia Carol VOT 4; DE 3,4; FHA 1; Circus Capers 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; G. Chorus 1; Jr. Variety. JOHNSON, Steve Alynn Latin 3; Spanish 1,3.4. JONES, Jimmie Price Football 2; Basketball 1,2. K KELLY, Michael Thome Public Speaking 3; German 1,2,3, Pres. 4; IRC 4; Macbeth 2, The Romancers 3, Cinderella 3, The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Thespians 2,3,4; District Forensics 3; SIPA 3; CTS 3, Co-editor 4; Tennis 3; AHS 4; Monogram 4; NMSQT 4; Quill and Scroll 4; NHS 4. KILGORE, Eileen Theresa State Latin Toura. 3; NHS 3,4; CAVALIER 4; GAA 2; Circus Capers 2; QuiU and Scroll 4. KINN, Richard Zane German 3; Wrestling 1,2; Track 3; Mono- gram 2,3,4; Sr. Monitor. KLAFF, Faye Deborah FTA 2,3,4; French 2,3,4; Spelling 3,4; NHS 3,4; Chatterbox 4; Press 4. KOWITZ, Waldemar Science 1; FTA 4; German 2,4; Debating 2; Mono- gram 2,3; Wrestling 1,2,4; NHS 4. Properly attired, Rodney Coleman is pointed out to his fellow classmates (Wayne Campbell, Julius Parris, Tommy Te.sterman and Donny Davis) by his English teacher. Miss Shirley Ann Cunn. A scene like this is typical at any time during CAVALIER photography. 196 KUSHNER, Ben Fox Debating 1,2, 3,4; Spanish 1,3,4; Confederate Hi- Y 4; Golf 3,4; Track 2,3. L LANDES, John Lightner French 4; Confederate Hi-Y 4; transferred from Mercersburg Academy 4. LaPRADE, Shirley Louise FHA 1; FNA 1; Circus Capers 1. LEA, Thomas Dirksen SCA Alt. 1; SCA Rep. 2; Debating 1,2,4; French 3; Tennis 2; Jr. Variety 2,3,4; Advisory Council 2. LEA, Linda Anderson FNA 2; Y- Teens 2; Mxd. Chorus 2,3. LEDFORD, Judith Diane SCA Alt. 1; Advisory C. 4; Foreign Language Exam 1,2; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; NHS 3,4; Kiltie Korps 2; JV Majorette 1; Majorette 3,4; CAVALIER 4; GAA V-pres. 3; Jr. Variety. LeFEVERS, Helen Janette Press 3,4; Pep 1; Circus Capers 1; FTA 4; Y-Teens 1; Thespians 4; Kiltie Korps 1,2, Co-Head 3, Head 4; Chatterbox 3,4. LEONARD, Ruth Senora FHA 1,2 FTA 2,3,4; French 2,3,4; GAA 1,3 Cheerleading 2; Soph. Waiter Jr. Variety; Circus Capers 1,2 CAVALIER 4. LESTER, Donald Harley Advisory C. 3; Cavalier Hi-Y 3,4; Wrestling 2; Golf 3,4. LEWIS, Eugene Andrew Football 4; Basketball 3; Transferred from Langston High School 3. LEWIS, Timothy Gant Advisory C. 4; Audio Vis. 1; Stage 1,2,3,4; Macbeth 2; Witness For the Prose- cution 2; Taming of the Shrew 3; The Romancers 3; The Man Who Came To Dinner 4; Thespians 3,4; Sr. Monitor; Mxd. Chorus 4. LEWIS, Vicky Wyatt DE 4; FHA 1; Circus Capers 1; GAA 2. LEWIS, Waiiam Randolph Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3. LLOYD, John Daniel DE 3, Treas. 4; Circus Capers 1,2; CAVALIER 4; Chatterbox 4; Track 1. LOVE, Rosalyn Gale SCA Alt. 3; Judiciary 1; SCA Rep. 2,4; Civics 3, Sec. 4; FTA 2,3, Sec. 4; French 3; IRC 3, Treas. 4; CAVALIER 3, Ass’t. Business Mgr. 4; NHS 4; QuRl and Scroll 4; Cheerleading 2,3, Co-head 4; Soph. Waiter. LOVELACE, John David Confeder- ate Hi-Y 4; Track 2,3,4; Monogram 3,4; Spanish 4. LOVELACE, Ronald Wayne Latin 3,4; State Latin Toum. 1,2; Con- federate Hi-Y 4; CAVALIER 4; Football 2; Track 1,2,3; NHS 4. LOWE, Lacy Forrest Band 1; CAV- ALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Foot- ball 1,2, Mgr. 3; WresUing 3,4; Track 2,3; Circus Capers 1; Quill and Scroll 4. LYNCH, Ernest Edgar Football 2,3, 4; Wrestling 2,3,4. M MANASCO, Carl Eugene NHS 4; transferred from Haleyville High School 3. MARIENFELDT, Helga Lily SCA Rep. 4; German 3,4; Y-Teens 3; Office Ass’t. 4. MARILLA, Richard Jesse Advisory C. 2; Band 1,2,3, Pres. 4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Stage Band 2,3; Check Your Worries 3; Football 1,3,4; Monogram 4. MARSELLA, John Jerry SCA Del. 2,3,4; Judiciary 1,2,3,4; Advisory C. 4; Pres, class 1; Civics 2,3, Treas. 4; Key 2,3, V-pres. 4; IRC 3,4; The Man Who Came to Din- ner 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 1,2, Sec. 3, Sec. 4; Wrestling 1, 2,3,4; AHS 2,3,4; Monogram 1,2, Sec.-Treas. 4; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshal; Circus Capers 2; German 4; NHS 4. After receiving their senior pictures, Sheryl Davis, Chippy Garrett and Linda Buck take a break to look at them, while Doug Starnes and Wayne Owen impatiently wait for a peek. MARSHALL, Linda Belton G. Chorus 1,2; Con. Choir 4. MARTIN, Betty Jane SCA Del. 4; SCA Rep. 1,2,3, Treas. 4; Judiciary 4; FTA 2,3, V-pres. 4; French 3,4; Latin 3, Sec. 4; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 1; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; GAA 1; Model-T’s 3,4. MARTIN, Kathleen Anne Civics 4; French 3,4; Latin 3,4; Cinderella 3; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; CSPA 3; Chatterbox 3, Associate Editor 4; Cheerleading 1; Press 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. MARTIN, Mary Elizabeth Civics 4; French 3,4; Latin 3,4; Cinderella 3, The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Chatterbox 3, Associate Editor 4; SIPA 3; Cheerleading 1; NHS 4; Quill and Scroll 4. MATHERLY, Watson Jerry ICT 3; Band 1,2,3. MATTHEWS, Jimmy David Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1.2, 3,4; Stage Band 2,3,4; Football 1,2; German 2,3,4; Jr. Variety. MAURAKIS, Eugene George SCA Del. 4; SCA Alt. 4; SCA Rep. 1,3; Advisory C. 4; Pres, class 4; Press Pres. 4; Civics 4; German 1,2; Key 4; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; CSPA 3; Football 2; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshal; Quill and Scroll 4. MAYNARD, Sandra Lee FNA 2,3, Sec. 4; Kiltie Korps 4. McCUBBINSV, Barbara Faye SCA Rep. 3; VOT 4; Y-Teens 1; Model- T’s 4; CAVALIER 3; GAA 1,2; Pep 1; FBLA 2; Circus Capers 1,2. McDANIEL, Carolyn Dix DE 4; GAA 3. McDOWELL, Kathy Jean DE 3,4. McGEE, Daryl Wayne Band 1,2,3, 4; Pep Band 2,3; Stage Band 4; Circus Capers 1,2. McGregor, Jo Ann Y-Teens 2,3,4; GAA 1. McGUIRE, Darlene Rita D E 4; FNA 1, Treas. 2,3; G. Ghorus 1; Mxd. Chorus 2; Con. Choir 3,4. McGUIRE, Starlette Brown DE 3; G. Chorus 1,4. McKINNEY, Jo Ann Student Sec. 3,4; FHA 4; GAA 1. MEADORS, Don Daniel Advisory C. 3. 197 Sunshine brightens the day for Kay Scearce and David Henderson, while it’s just a little too bright to suit Marlene Hamblen. MEADOWS, James Allen Audio Vis. 1,2; Spanish 1; The Romancers 3, The Man Who Came To Dinner 4; Thespians 3,4. MILLS, Mary Jacqueline FTA 4; Spanish Sec.-Treas. 3,4; Y-Teens 2; G.A.A 1; Kiltie Korps 3,4. MITCHELL, Gwendolynn Hill SCA Rep. 1; DE 3. MITCHELLE, Carole James SCA Del. 3; SCA Alt. 1.2; SCA Alt. 1,2; SCA Rep. 3; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 1; FTA 2,3, Treas. 4 XHS 3, Treas. 4; G. Chorus 1; CAV’ALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Civics 3,4; French 4; Quill and Scroll 4. MOORE. Doyle McKinney ICT 4; transferred from Rustburg High School 4. MORE, Margaret Gale Circus Ca- pers 1; Spanish 1; VOT 4. MOOREFIELD, O. Regina Kay GAA 1,2; Circus Capers 2; Office Ass’t. 4. MORRIS, Eva Carol FTA 4; French 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; Y-Tcens 2, V-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; GAA 2. MORRIS, George Dallas SCA Rep. 4; Confederate Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Base- ball 2,3,4; AHS 3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; NMSQT 4; Spanish 3; Band 1. MOTLEY, .Anderson Bernard SC.A Rep. 1,2; Civics 3, Pres. 4; Key 3,4; IRC 3, Pres. 4; XHS 3,4; CAVALIER 3.4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 3. MOTLEY, Joan Diane GAA 1,2. MOTLEY. Linda GaU FHA 4; Check Your Worries 3; Mizd. Chorus 3; Con. Choir 4. MULLIXS, Brenda Carol SCA Alt. 4; Latin 3,4; Cinderella 3; Thes- pians 3,4; C.AV.ALIER 4; Circus Capers 1; G.AA 1,2; FTA 2; XHS 4; Quill and Scroll 4. MUXFORD, Sandra Fay DE 3,4. MURPHY. Audrey Marie SCA Alt. 2; Advisory C. 3; Y-Teens 1,2; DE 4. MURPHY, Phyllis Carol Y-Teens 1. V-pres. 2, V-pres. 3,4; ICC 4; FTA 2,3,4; Foreign Language Exam 2; Circus Capers 1; Press 4; Chatterbox 4; FHA 4; Spanish 3,4. MUSE, C Tithia Anita Circus Capers 1; French 3; Y-Teens 1.2,3,4; Chatterbox 4. MYERS, Joan Ellen Circus Capers 2,3; DE 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3; GAA 2. .MYERS, .Mary Jane SCA Alt. 3; FTA 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; Y-Teens 2, Treas. 3,4; Circus Capers 2. KfYERS, Michael Lewis Band 1. MYRICK, Janet Ann Mxd. Chorus 1,2. N X ' EWLIX, Xancy Louise SC.A .Alt. 1; Advisory C. 1; Spanish 3,4; IRC 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; GA.A 1, Sec. 2; Cheerleading 1,2; Jr. Variety; Pep 1; Circus Capers 1; Press 3, V-pres. 4; Quill and Scroll 4. XEWM.AN, Larry James Mxd. Chor- us 1. XEVVTOX’, Donna Leigh SCA Alt. 2; FT.A 2,3,4; French 3,4; Latin 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4; Circus Capers 1,2. o OAKES, Carlton Earl DE 3,4; Band 1. OWEX ' , Pamela Sue SC.A Alt 4; Kiltie Korps 3,4. OWEX ' , Richard Michael Chatter- box 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. OWEX, Wayne Allen SC.A Rep. 3,4; Advisory C. 1,2; Press 4; French 1,2,3; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; Chatterbox 4; Tennis 3,4; AHS 3,4; Monogram 4; B. State 3; X ' HS 4. P PAYXE, William Harvey Advisory C. 3; French 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2; Track 1,2. PERKIX’S, Elizabeth Cole French 4; Latin 3.4; C.AV.ALIER 3. Board of Editors 4; Quill and Scroll 4. PERKIXS, Linda Faye FHA 1. PERKIXS, Mary Ann SCA Rep. 2,3; XHS 3,4; Circus Capers 1; CAV- ALIER 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. PERKINS, Vickie Rae SCA Alt. 1; FHA 1; FXA 1; Y-Teens 1; G. Chorus 1,2,3; Mxd. Chorus 2,3; Con. Choir 3,4. PERRY, Patricia Dianne SC.A Rep. 1,2,4; Advisory C. 4; Treas. class 4; Y-Teens 2; Model-T’s 4; Kiltie Korps 2; Lettergirl 3,4; Homecom- ing Runner-up; Spanish 3. PETTY, Richard Alvin Band 1, 2,3,4; Pep Band 1, 2,3,4. POWERS, Thomas William Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Football 1,3,4; Monogram 3. PRITCHETT, Jerry Wayne VOT 4. .Art student Mary Jane Myers checks to see whether or not she has centered her victure phecisely. 198 Q QUESENBERRY, Jerry Devain V- pres. class 3; Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Football 1,2, 3,4; Basketball 2; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Variety. R RANGELEY, Lynn Arden Trans- ferred from Marquette Senior High School 3. RARER, James Crawford SCA Rep. 1,2; Latin 3,4; IRC 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Football 2; Basketball 2; NHS 4; Quill and Scroll 4. RAY, James Lester SCA Alt. 1,4; Advisory C. 3; German 2,3,4; Key 4; Confederate Hi-Y Sec. 1, Pres. 2, Sec. 3,4, MGA Rep. 1,2,3,4; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Band 1; Football 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4; AHS 3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; Soph. Waiter; Sr. Monitor; Jr. Va- riety; Pep 1 . RICHARDSON, Linda Carol DE 4; Y-Teens 2; Circus Capers 1; Liter- ary 2; GAA 1. RICHARDSON, Michael Edward Confederate Hi-Y 4; Basketball 2; CAVALIER 4. RICKETTS, Joan Kathryn Advisory C. 2; Sec.-Treas. CTass 2; VOT 4; Kiltie Korps 2,3. RIGGAN, Dallas Hampton Cinderella 3; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; District Forensics 3; State For- ensics 3; Band 1,2; Pep Band 1,2; Stage Band 1,2; Thespians 3,4. RIGNEY, Dennis Michael DE 3,4; Circus Capers 2. RIGNEY, Donna Anne VOT 4; Stu- dent Sec. 3; FTA 2; Y-Teens 1,2. RISING, Lynn Barry SGA Alt. 3; German 3; Football 2,4; Sr. Moni- tor. ROACH, Alyce Lockard SCA Del. 3; SCA Alt. 2; SCA Rep. 1,3; French 2,3,4; Model-T’s 4; Circus Capers 2; Kiltie Korps 2; Chatterbox 3,4; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshal. ROACH, Charles Gray DE 3; Gir- cus Capers 2. RO. NE, Joseph Franklin ICT 3. ROBERTSON, Betty Maude FNA 1,2,3, Pres. 4; Science 1,2; Check Your Worries 3; Mxd. Chorus 3; GAA 1,2,3. ROBINSON, Camilla Transferred from Langston High School 3. ROSCOE, James Edward Confeder- ate Hi-Y 3,4; MGA Rep. 3,4; Jr. Variety. ROWLAND, Janet Terry Advisory G. 2; Spanish 3; Foreign Language Exam 2; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Pep 1; Chatterbox 3,4; GAA 1;NHS 4; QuiU and ScroU 4. RYAN, Dina DE 4; transferred from Fleming-Neon High School 4. S SAGE, David Madison Football 2. SAMUELS, Jo Ann DE 4; Y-Teens 1,2; G. Ghorus 1,2. SAUNDERS. Ruby Anne DE 4. SCEARCE, Dennis Cordell Advisory C. 4; French 4; CAVALIER 4; Circus Capers 1,2; Pep 1. SCOTT, Rebecca Page SCA Rep. 2; Advisory C. 1,3; V-pres. class 1, Treas. class 3; Civics 3,4; French 2,3,4; Model-T’s 3,4; CTS 3,4; Soph. Waiter, Head; Homecoming Attendant 4; Pep Club 1; NHS 4; Quill and Scroll 4. SEARCY, John Cicero NHS 3,4; NMSQT 4. SETLIFF, Carroll Wayne DE 3,4. SHAIP, Paul Nassib SCA Rep. 4; French 3,4. SHANKS, John Reese Key 3,4; Capi- tal Hi-Y 3.4. SHELTON, Patricia Cheryl Circus Capers 1; Student Sec. 3. SHIFLETT, Henry Viccellio German 4; Latin 3, Pres. 4; IRC 4; CTS 4. SHORE, Terry Jean Student Sec. 4; Spanish 3. SIDDLE, Paul Fitzgerald Civics 3,4; Spanish 3; Capital Hi-Y 3, V-pres. 4; Football 1, 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2, 3, 4; Track 3; Monogram 4; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshal. SIGMON, Betty Carol FBLA 2. SIGMON, Bronwyn Aim VOT 4; FHA 4. SLAUGHTER, Elizabeth Maury French 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2; Circus Capers 1; Pep 1; Mxd. Chorus 3; CAV ' ALIER 4; Tennis 2,3; Quill and Scroll 4. SLAUGHTER, Sidney Sanford DE 3,4. SMART, William Ray Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; Merchant of Venice 1; Macbeth 2; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Cheerleading 3,4; Mono- gram 4; Circus Capers 2; Pep 2; Pep 1; Sr. Monitor. Since the bell has tolled and two more minutes before getting to the next class, Lockie Roach and Mike Ward pose for the birdie as Dana Turner, Ronnie Smith and Bill Brown hurry by. Check that spelling one more time before the test! John Gibson makes himself at home in Miss Josephine Estes’ English class. 199 SMITH. Barbara Ellen FTA 3, ' 4; Y-Teens 2,3; CAVALIER 4. SMITH, James Ralph German 2,3, V- pres. 4; Confederate Hi-Y 1, Treas. 2,3, V-pres. 4; Band 1; CAVALIER 4; NMSQT 4; NHS 4. SMITH, Linda Lou Student Sec. 4; FHA 4; GAA 3. SMITH, Penny Lee SCA Alt. 1,4; Advisory C. 3; Pep 1; French 1,2; Spanish 3,4; GAA 1. SMITH, Ronald Wayne Con. Choir 4. SNEAD, Bonnie Sue Spanish 1; Cir- cus Capers 1; VOT 4. SOMMER, Clifton Berle Transferred from Abraham Lincoln High School 1 . SOUTHARD, Susan Gray Civics 4; FHA 1; Spanish 3,4; CTS 3,4; Quill and Scroll 4. SOWERS, Roy Franklin SCA Alt. 2,3; German 2,3,4; Band 1; Foot- baU 2. SPANGLER, Beverlee Clare SCA Alt. 1,2; FTA 4; French 2,4; KUtie Korps 3,4. SPANGLER, Linda Joyce SCA Rep. 1; Spanish 3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. SPANGLER, Mark Alan Advisory C. 3; Cinderella 3; The Romancers 3; Thespians 3; Wrestling 1; Jr. Var- iety. SPARKS, Susan Dean Pep 1; Thes- pians 4; GAA 1. SPENCER, Alfred Lawrence Trans- ferred from Misa High School 3. SPENCER, Nancy Lee Circus Capers 1,2; VOT 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3. STALLINGS, Janice Leigh DE 4; Student Sec. 3; FHA 1,2.3.4; GAA 2; Circus Capers 2. STANFIELD, Betty Carol CAVA- LIER 3; FHA 3. STANLEY, PhiUip Kent DE 3,4. I aKC i)CLKJO( Spread a little love like the sign on the door of C-205 says but just don’t get caught by assistant principal, Mr. Guy Yeatts, ■ whn knows there’s a place and a time for everything! STARKEY. Susan Y-Teens 1,2; G. Chorus 3,4. STARNES, Douglas Lloyd SCA Rep. 1; German 2,3; Football 1; Jr. Variety; Macbeth 2; The Roman- cers 3; Cinderella 3; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Thespians 2,3,4. STEVENSON, George Pete Trans- ferred from Tunstall High School 4. STONER, Kenneth Edward SCA Rep. 1; French 1,2, 3, 4; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Basketball 1; Tennis 1,2,3; AHS 3,4; Mono- gram 3,4. STRATTON, Sallie Ann SCA Alt. 3,4; Advisory C. 2; Latin 3,4; Spanish 3,4; Spelling 2; NHS 3,4; Circus Capers 1; GAA 2; Chatter- box 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; SIPA 3; State Latin Toum. 1,3. SURGEON, GaU Ruth Y-Teens 4; Con. Choir 4; transferred from Langston High School 3. SWANN, Johnny Burgess ICT 3. T TALLEY, Beverley Jean VOT 4. TATE, Robert Lee Football 4; Basketball 3; Track 3; Monogram 4; transferred from Langston High School 3. TAYLOR, Charles MacLellan French 2,3,4; Macbeth 3; Cinderella 3; The Romancers 3; Thespians 3,4; Football Mgr. 2,3,4; AHS 3,4; Monogram 3,4. TEAGUE. Michael NeU ICT 3,4; Circus Capers 2. TEMPLE, Theodore Edward Con- federate Hi-Y 3; Football 1,2,3; Monogram 3. TESSITORE, Gary DE 3; transferred from General Douglas . MacArthur High School. THOMAS. Brenda Kaye FTA 4; Spanish 4; Kiltie Korps 1,3,4; Majorette 2. THOMPSON. Rebecca Ann FHA 1. THOMPSON, Richard Anderson Cardinal Hi-Y 1,2,3.4. TOLBERT, Phyllis Ann French 3,4 Y-Teens V-pres. 1, Pres. 2,3,4 Pres. Y-Teen ICC 4; Chorus I CAVALIER 4; GAA 2. 200 TOLEDO, Manuel Antonio SCA Del. 4; Civics 4; Key 4; French 4; Spanish 4; Cavalier Hi-Y 4; For- eign Exchange Student 4. TOLLEY, Brenda Marlene DE 3; Mxd. Chorus 3,4; transferred from Jefferson Senior High School 3. TRAYLOR, Robert Woodrow SCA Alt. 1; Advisory C. 1,2,3; Spanish 3,4; Foreign Language Exam 2; Confederate Hi-Y Pres. 1,2,3,4; Hi- Y MCA Rep. 1,2,3,4; NHS 3,4; Football 1; Journal Clerk of House of Delegates, Hi-Y MCA 4. TUMLIN, Heyward Joseph ICT 3,4. TURNER, Anne Sheryl SCA Alt. 4; Circus Capers 1; Pep 1; French 1,4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Edi- tors 4; FTA 3,4. TURNER, Betty Jean Spanish 3,4; Thespians 4; G. Chorus 3; Chatter- box 4. TURNER, Dana Sue DE 4; Y-Teens 2,3; Circus Capers 1. TURNER, Donald Ray DE 3,4. TURPIN, Audrey Reva FHA 3; FNA 3,4; Spanish 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4; Circus Capers 1; Cinderella 3; Thespians 3,4. V VICCCELLIO, Martha McMann SCA Del 1,4; SCA Rep. 1,2; SCA Alt. 3,4; Judiciary 3,4; Civics 3,4; French 2, Sec. 3, V-pres. 4; IRC 4; State Latin Toum. 1; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; Model T’s 3, V-pres. 4; Pep 1; Circus Capers 1; NHS 3,4; CAVALIER 3, Busi- ness Mgr. 4; SIPA 3; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshall; Quill and Scroll 4. w WALKER, Charles Alan Transferred from Hargrave 3. WALKER, Gloria Jean DE 4. WARD, Michael Francis Circus Capers 2; Soph. Waiter; Capital Hi-Y 4. WARNER, Joan Elizabeth DE 3,4; GAA 1,2. WARREN, Betty Marie DE 4; G. Chorus 1,2. WARREN, Sarah Timberlake Civics 3,4; Poetry 3; Prose 2; French 2,3, 4; Latin 3,4; State Latin Tourn. 1; IRC 3,4; Macbeth 1; Imaginary Invalid 2; Cinderella 3; The Man Who Came to Dinner 4; NHS 3,4; Thespians 3,4; District Forensics 2,3; CTS 3, Editor 4; CSPA 3; NMSQT 4; Quill and Scroll 4. WATLINGTON, Nancy Carol FNA 2,3,4; Check Your Worries 3; G. Chorus 1,2; Con Choir 3,4. WAUGH, Leslie Anne SCA Rep. 1, 2,3; Advisory C. Sec. 3,4; Sec. Class 3,4; French 2,3,4; Model-T’s 3, Sec. 4; Kiltie Korps 2; Letter- girl 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; G. State 3; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshall; Home- coming Queen. WEADON, Larry Wayne DE 4. WHISNANT, Donald Loy Trans- ferred from Jefferson Senior High School 4. WHITAKER, Leslie Carol Circus Capers 1; Y-Teens 1, Sec. 2,3,4; GAA 1; CAVALIER 4. WILBORNE, Cynthia Gayle VOT 4; Circus Capers 1. WILES, Allen Lee NHS 4. WILES, Melvin Kenneth Foreign Language Exam 2,3; Cardinal Hi- Y 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2; Stage Band 1,2,3; Football 1,2,3,4; Monogram 3,4. WILKERSON, Patsy Craig Student Sec. 3; G. Chorus 1,3. WILKINS, Hampton Lee Band 1,2, 3,4; Pep Band 1,2, 3, 4; Stage Band 3,4; Football 3,4; Monogram 3,4. WILLEFORD, Charles Robert Soph. Waiter; Football 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Tennis 3,4; Monogram 3,4; Cardinal Hi-Y 3,4. WILLIAMS, Juanita Faye GAA 1. WILLIAMS, Nancy Street SGA Rep. 1; Advisory C. 3,4; Civics 4; Model T’s 3,4; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1; Cheerleading 1,2,4; Soph. Waiter. WISEMAN, Madge McFall Pep 1; French 3,4; Circus Capers 2; SCA Alt. 3; CAVALIER 4; Quill and Scroll 4. WISEMAN, Susan Whitelaw SCA Rep. 1; Judiciary 2,3,4; Advisory C. 1; Civics 2,3,4; Public Speaking 4; Merchant of Venice 1; CAVA- LIER 3; Cheerleading 1,2, 3, 4; Soph. Waiter; Chief Jr. Marshall; Model T’s Sec. 4; Homecoming Attendant; Sec.-Treas. Class 1; Cir- cus Capers 1. WOMACK, Vera Ruth French 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2; Cinderella 3; Thes- pians 4; Kiltie Korps 4; GAA 1,2; Circus Capers 1. WOODRUM, Gerald Philip Basket- ball Mgr. 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3,4. WORLEY, Trudy Carol DE 3; ICT 4; Circus Capers 1; Cheerleading 1; Kiltie Korps 4. WRENN, Gerald Wayne Pep 1; French 1; Confederate Hi-Y 2,3,4; Chatterbox 3; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 2,3; Mono- gram 3,4; Soph. Waiter. WRIGHT, Janet Arlene Transferred from Tunstall High School 4. Y YARBROUGH, Janet Ella Student Sec. 3,4; FHA 1, 2,3, Pres. 4; French 1; Y-Teens 1; GAA 1; Jr. Variety. YATES, Walter Devoe German 2,3,4. YOUNG, Leslie Bennett Football Mgr. 3. Happy smiles from Carol Thompson, Linda Dance and Arlene Hankins show that spring is just around the comer. To wait ’til the last minute to study for a test makes for a dangerous situation. Not looking where they’re going, Anne Lewis, Carolyn Hudgins and Pat Moore walk up the front steps with books in hand. 201 Faculty Statistics ANDREWS, Miss Ann Stuart; 621 Holbrook Ave., Apt. 4; Foreign Lan- guage and Social Studies; A.B., Ran- dolph-Macon Woman’s College; M.A.T., Duke; Sponsors Latin Club. BACON, Mrs. Mar ' H.; 102 Fenton Place; Language Arts; B.S., Madison. BACON, Mr. Roland; Route 1, Danville, Va.; Industrial Arts; B.S., State College of Iowa; M.Ed., N. C. State. BAKER, Miss Patsy Ancarrow; 619 Holbrook Ave.; Apt. 4; Distributive Ed.; B.S., Madison; Sponsor D.E.C.A. BARKER, Mrs. Ethel S.; 2025 North Main St.; Guidance; B.A., U.N.C.-G.; Graduate work at U. Va.; Co-sponsor of FT A. BEALE, Miss Mattie Glenn; Potecasi, N. C.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., East Caro- lina; Sponsor GAA. BLANKENSHIP, Mrs. Ruth S.; 145 W’ildhurst Lane; Business Ed.; B.S., Longwood; Graduate work at George Washington University. BLISS, Mr. John Richard; 660 Jeffer- son St.; Mathematics; B.S.; V.P.I.; M.A.T., Duke. BOATWRIGHT, Mrs. Fonda Mae; 120 Clarendon Circle; Social Studies; B.A., Lenoir-Rhyne; M.A.T., Duke; GW committee of American Field Service. BOISSEAU, Mrs. Mary Leigh; 138 Sunset Dr.; Language Arts; B.A., Longwood; Sponsors FNA. BORAGINE, Mr. Robert; 621 Hol- brook Ave.; Industrial Arts; B.S. and M.A., East Tenn. State. BRACHMAN, Mrs. Patricia M.; 122 Beverley Road; Language Arts; B.A., Western Maryland. BRITTON, Mr. O. C.; 138 Conway Road; D.E.; B.A., Duke; Graduate work at U. Va. and R.P.I.; Sponsors D.E.C.A. BROWN, Mr. David Charles; 456 Brooke Dr.; Phys. Ed. and Social Studies; B.S., West Va. Wesleyan; M.Ed., U.N.C.; Sponsors Monogram Club; Head track coach; JV football and basketball coach. BURNETT, Miss Mildred May; 4501 Kensington Ave., Richmond, Va.; Language Arts; B.A., Westhampton; M.A.T., Duke. CALLAHAN, Mrs. Pernie W.; 437 Hawthorne Dr.; Language Arts; A.B., William and Mary. CARAWAY, Mrs. Anne B.; 500 Ox- ford Place; Mathematics; B.S., Ap- palachian State Teachers College. CARTER, Mr. George C., Jr.; 720 Norfolk Place; Phys. Ed. and Mathe- matics; M.A., Appalachian State Teachers College; Co-sponsor of Mono- gram Club. CHERRY, Mr. Charles Maurice; 3451 Coleman St., Columbia, S. C.; Foreign Language; B.A., Furman; GW com- mittee of American Field Service; Sponsors Spanish Club. CHRISTOPHER, Mr. J. T.; 445 Avon- dale Drive; M.A., Columbia University; B.S., William and Mary; Graduate work at U. Va. and Duke. CORDLE, Miss Eileen; 4803 Burtfield Dr., Richmond, Va.; Language Arts; B.A., Westhampton; Graduate work at University of Richmond; Sponsors Press Club, Quill and Scroll; Advisor for the Chatterbox. COX, Mrs. Linda Harper; Box 41, Dry Fork, Va.; Business Ed.; B.S., Madison. CROUSE, Miss Nancy Jerrylean; 1509 S. Hawthorne Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C.; Mathematics; B.S., Florida State University. DAVIS, Mrs. Mabel Bradner; 497 West Main St.; Guidance; B.A. West- hampton; Graduate work at U. Va. and George Washington University. DOYLE, Mrs. Caroline Lynn; 201 Downey Lane; Language Arts; B.A., Westhampton; Graduate work at U. Va. and William and Mary. ESTES, Miss Josephine Sneed; 112 Beverley Road; Language Arts; A.B., Randolph-Macon Woman’s College; Graduate work at U.Va., U.N.C. and Duke; Sponsors Forensics; Advisor for business staff of CAVALIER. FITZGERALD, Miss Dorothy; R.F.D. jSfl, Box 23, Blackstone, Va.; Lan- guage Arts; A.B., Randolph-Macon Woman’s College; Graduate work at U.Va.; Sponsors Dramatics Club and Thespians. FLYNN, Mr. Herold M.; 265 Gray St.; Social Studies; B.S., Concord Col- lege; Sponsors band and senior class. FOREHAND, Miss Ethel Mae; 12 Brown Lane; Mathematics; B.S., Long- wood; M.A., Columbia University. FRITZINGER, Mr. George O.; 190 Wharton Lane, Bethlehem, Pa.; Natural Science; A.B., Gettysburg College; Graduate work at Duke. FULLERWINDER, Mrs. Johnnie M.; 821 Valley St., Apt. 1; Natural Science; B.S., Livingston College; Graduate work at N. C. College and S. C. College. GABBEL, Mr. William M.; 245 Sham- rock Dr.; Business Ed.; B.S., East Tenn. State; M.Ed., U.Va.; Gradu- ate work at William and Mary; Manager of school store and business manager for school. GILES, Miss Betty Lou; 109 Primrose Place; Language Arts; B.A., West- hampton; M.A.T., U.N.C. ; Sponsors JV cheerleaders; Sponsor for Junior Class. GILLIAM, Mrs. Marie Davis; 180 Nelson Ave.; Mathematics; B.A., U.N.C.-G. GOOCH, Mr. William Harris; Rouge- mont, N. C.; Social Studies; A.B., U.N.C.; M.A.T., U.N.C.; Sponsors Hi- Y. GRAHAM, Mrs. Carolyn P.; 134 Wildhurst Lane; Business Ed.; B.S., U.N.C.-G. GUNN, Mrs. Faye S.; 534 Cleve- land St.; Business Ed.; B.S., Va. State College; Graduate work at Va. State College. GUNN, Miss Shirley Ann; Route 2, Box 89, Scottsville, Va.; Language Arts; B.A., Longwood. GUSLER, Mr. Jesse J.; 134 Allison Dr.; Social Studies; B.A., High Point College; M.Ed., U.Va. HAIR, Miss Doris Evelyn; 146 Mon- tague St., Mathematics; B.A., Long- wood; M.Ed., U.Va.; M.T.S., William and Mary. HAM, Miss Eleanor Jeannie; Austin- ville, Va.; Natural Science; B.A., Winthrop College; Sponsors Freshman cheerleaders. HARDIN, Mr. David H.S.; 224 Briar- wood Dr.; Mathematics; A.B., Guil- ford College; M.A.T., Duke. HARROLD, Mr. Richard; 224 West Main Street; A.B., Marshall Univer- sity; M.A.T., Duke; Sponsors Hi-Y; Athletic Director. HEADSTREAM, Miss Joanna; Walnut Dr., New Iberia, Louisiana; Language Arts; B.A., Smith College; M.A.T., Duke. HODGE, Mrs. Elizabeth Bowman; 157 Marshall Terrace; Foreign Language; A.B., Bridgewater College; Sponsors Spanish Club. HOUSER, Mr. Thomas P., Jr.; Route )Sfl, Box 76, Keeling, Va.; Social Studies; B.A., U.N.C.; M.A., U.N.C.; Graduate work at Duke; Sponsors Debaters. HOWARD, Mrs. Joy H.; 425 South- land Dr.; Mathematics; B.S., New Mexico Highlands College; Graduate work at University of New Mexico. HUDSON, Mr. Richard D., Jr.; 122 Lipton Lane; Language Arts; B.A., Park Gollege. HUNT, Mr. George C.; 136 Hayes Ct.; Industrial Arts; B.S., East Tenn. State. HYLER, Mr. William Earl; Route 1, Box CM-10, Providence, N. C.; Mathematics; B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College; Sponsor for Junior class. JEFFERSON, Miss Betty Lou; 114 Primrose Court; Natural Science; B.A., Longwood College; M.T.S., William and Mary; Graduate work at U.N.C.- G.; Advisor S.C.A. and Judiciary. KENDALL, Mr. Benjamin C.; 208 Lansbury Dr.; Phys. Ed.; A.B., Elon College; Coaches basketball and ten- nis. KENT, Miss Helen Sue; 1 Hemlock Ave.; Mathematics; B.A., Radford. KUSHNER, Mrs. Margaret B.; 163 Hawthorne Dr.; Foreign Language; B.A., U.N.C.-G.; Sponsors German Club. 202 LAKEY, Mr. Harold D.; 480 Bright- well Dr.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College; M.A. Ap- palachian State Teachers College; Sponsors Athletic Honor Society; Coaches baseball and football. LEA, Mrs. Cheney Walker; 314 Haw- thorne Dr.; Foreign Language; A.B., Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College; Graduate work at U.Va.; Advisor for CAVALIER. LEWIS, Mrs. Joyce L.; 408 West- view Dr.; Natural Science; B.S., R.P.I. LINDSAY, Mrs. Bonnie Wright; 110 Edgewood Dr.; Mathematics; B.A., Lynchburg College; Graduate Work at Mary Washington. MAGILL, Mr. Robert E.; 3337 Ken- sington Ave.; Richmond, Va.; Social Studies; B.A., Emor - and Henry; Sponsors Hi-Y. MAMLIN, Mr. Harry R.; 207 Afton Road; Fine Arts; B.S., M.A., Ap- palachian State Teachers College; Sponsors Kiltie Korps. MATHEWSON, Mrs. Wortley Davis; 147 Clarendon Circle; Language Arts; A.B., Mary Baldwin. MCCALL, Mrs. Carolyn W.; Route 1, Avalon Dr., Danville, Va.; Busi- ness Ed.; B.S., Longwood; Advisor for Student Secretaries. MCMICHAEL, Mrs. Jule; 137 Broad St.; Language Arts; A.B., U.N.C. MILLER, Mrs. Evelyn E.; 216 Arnett Blvd.; Language Arts; B.A., Fur- man; Sponsors I.R.C. MILLER, Mr. Kenneth M.; 216 Ar- nett Blvd.; Language Arts; A.B., M.A.T., Duke; Advisor for CTS; Sponsors I.R.C. and Key Club. MITCHELL, Mr. Robert; 29 Brown Lane; Social Studies; B.S., East Tenn. State. MOORE, Mrs. Frances Houghton; 142 Sutherlin Ave.; Guidance; B.A., M.A., Longwood. MOSELEY, Mrs. Elizabeth Gatewood; 182 Marshall Terrace; Home Ec.; B.S.; Madison; Graduate work at U.N.C., U.Va., V.P.I.; Sponsors F.H.A. NELSON, Mr. Matthew O.; 175 Virginia . ve.; Business Ed.; B.S., V.P.I.; Head of Audio Visual Aids. OGLESBY, Mr. Vincent Boyce; 742 Westover Dr.; Social Studies; B.S., M.A., East Carolina. OLSON, Mr. William C.; 431 West Main St.; Social Studies; B.A., Duke; Graduate work at Duke; Sponsor for Sophomore class. PENDER, Mrs. Eleanor H.; 159 Ash- wood PI.; Mathematics; B.S., East Tenn. State. PENDER, Mr. Marshall W.; 159 Ash- wood Place; Natural Science; B.A., Mary Washington; Graduate work at Elon College and Duke. PERGERSON, Mr. William Bryant; Route 7, Box 260, Reidsville, N. C.; Natural Science; B.S., M.A., East Carolina. PERKINSON, Mr. Sterling H.; 117 Manchester Ave.; Language Arts; B.S., M.A., U.Va.; Graduate work at U.Va. PFIRRMANN, Mrs. Alice C.; 322 Melrose Dr.; Natural Science; A.B., Catawba College. POWELL, Mrs. Jane S.; Providence, N. C.; Mathematics; B.A., U.N.C.-G. PRUITT, Mr. Richard B.; Route 1, Box 323, Pelham, N. C.; Social Studies; A.B., Elon College; Sponsors Hi-Y. PUGH, Mr. William Alger; 151 Lon- don Bridge Dr.; I.C.T.; B.S., V.P.I.; Head football coach, Sponsors I.C.T. RATCLIFFE, Miss Anne Elizabeth; 334 Westwood Dr., Beckley, W, Va.; Natural Science; A.B., Randolph- Macon Woman’s College; Sponsors Photography Club. REED, Robert C.; 135 Clarendon Circle; Phys. Ed.; A.B., Marshall Uni- versity. RHEA, Mr. Donald W.; 337 Hermi- tage Dr.; Phys. Ed.; B.A., Emory and Henry. RIPLEY, Mrs. Clara Lee; 423 Wor- sham St.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., Longwood; Graduate work at U.Va.; Co-sponsor of GAA. ROGERS, Mr. Ivey Gray; 621 Hol- brook Ave., Apt. 3; Guidance; B.S., U.N.C. ; Graduate work at East Caro- lina. SAYERS, Mrs. Annie Laura; 305 Han- ley Circle; Home Ec.; B.S., Radford; Graduate work at V.P.I.; Sponsors FHA, Senior class and Model-T’s. SHIELDS, Mr. James; 124 East Thomas St.; Language Arts; Foreign Language; B.A., Randolph-Macon; Sponsors FTA and Hi-Y. SHEPHERD, Mr. W. Douglas; 836 Main St., South Boston, Va.; Special Ed.; B.A., Elon College; Graduate work at U.Va. SNIDER, Mr, Dewey Lowe; Route 1, Box 37, Denton, N. C.; Foreign Language; B.A., Wake Forest. SNYDER, Mr. William G.; 1002 Main St.; Fine Arts; A.B., Marshall University. SPANGLER, Mr. John B.; 619 Hol- brook Ave.; Distributive Ed.; B.S., V.P.I.; Sponsor for D.E.C.A. STEPHENSON, Mr. Charles Ray- mond; 621 Holbrook Ave.; Natural Science; B.S., East Carolina. STILL, Miss Jean Nell; Route 1, Box 213, Cascade, Va.; Home Ec.; B.S., Longwood; Graduate work at V.P.L; Co-sponsor of FHA. STROUD, Miss Helen Orene; Great Falls, S. C.; Language Arts; B.A., Winthrop College; Sponsors Model T’s. STURDIVANT, Norman; 1002 Main St.; Guidance; A.B., U.N.C.; Gradu- ate work at U.N.C., U.Va., William and Mary, Lynchburg College. SUTHERLAND, Miss Linda LaVon; Route 2, Elk Creek, Va.; Business Ed.; B.S., Radford; Sponsors Varsity Cheer- leaders. SWIGGETT, Mrs. Alice; 402 Melrose Dr.; Business Ed.; B.S., U.N.C.-G. TEMPLE, Mrs. Polly D.; 304 Linden Dr.; Social Studies; B.S., Mary Wash- ington. TENNANT, Mrs. Hazel H.; 237 Vir- ginia Ave.; Language Arts; A.B., Davis-Elkins College; Graduate work at West Virginia University. TUGGLE, Miss Barbara; 505 Brown St., Hopkinsville, Kentucky; Foreign Language; A.B., Smith College; Graduate work at Duke; Sponsors French Club. WALL, Mr. Ralph C.; 501 Lansbury Dr.; Social Studies; B.A., Emory and Henry; M.Ed., William and Mary; Coaches Varsity football. Freshman basketball and track. WALLACE, Miss Louise Patricia; Tazewell, Va.; Phys. Ed.; B.A., Lynch- burg College; Graduate work at U.Va.; Sponsors GAA and Intramurals. WALTON, Miss Lucile; 1116 Rich- mond Blvd.; Fine Arts; B.S., Long- wood; M.A., U.Va.; Advisor for National Honor Society; Supervises scholarships. WARD, Mr. Marion W., Jr.; 107 E. Prospect St., Covington, Va.; Social Studies; B.A., University of Richmond; Graduate work at U.Va.; Sponsors Civics Club. WARREN, Mrs. Page J.; 305 Ran- dolph St.; Foreign Language; A.B., William and Mary; Sponsors French Club. WEAKLEY, Mrs. Mariellen H.; 402 Randolph St.; Foreign Language; A.B., Denison University; Co-ordinator for AFS. WILLIAMS, Miss Annie Mae; 508 Piney Forest Road; Business Ed.; B.S., Longwood; M.Ed., V.P.L; Sponsors VOT. WILSON, Miss Carrie Lee; 2893 Westover Dr.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., Long- wood; Graduate work at U.Va.; Sponsors GAA. WILSON, Mrs. Patricia S.; 218 Engle- wood Lane; Natural Science; B.S., Madison; Sponsor for Junior Class. YEATTS, Mr. Guy; 430 Clarkston Drive; B.S., R.P.I.; M.Ed., Duke; Ac- tivities Director. ZIPSE, Miss Sharon Ann; 208 E. Franklin, Mount Sterling, Illinois; Natural Science; B.A., Monmouth Col- lege; M.A.T., Duke. 203 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1967 FUQUAY PONTIAC, INC. Daniel and David Fuquay 706 Wilson Street 793-3022 204 WHO IS AN AVERETT GIRL? SHE IS INTELLIGENT, ATTRACTIVE, POISED, LEARNED AND SHARED A SET OF VALUES WITH SHE MEETS CHALLENGES WITH DIGNITY AND WHETHER TWENTY OR EIGHTY. SHE HAS HER FAMILY, CHURCH AND COMMUNITY. RESPECT. SHE COULD BE YOU. AVERETT COLLEGE Danville, Virginia 108th Session Liberal Arts Music Dramatic Arts Art Medical Secretarial Secretarial Science Merchandising Home Economics Physical Education Pre-Professional Courses 205 Bob, Donnie, Solly, Cathy, Beth, Richard, Donna, Tony and Helen enjoy the services of the Danville Dairy. DANVILLE DAIRY PRODUCTS 206 Andy, David and A. B, look on with envy as Bob, Nancy, Jim, and Lindy enjoy the luxuries of a 1967 Comoro from Tamson Chevrolet. TAMSON CHEVROLET Mary, Kathleen, Mary Ann, Sheryl, Shirley, May and Kathy pause in the Linger Lounge otter making their selections at Rippe ' s. LTLpjeJd Visit Our Downtown Store for the Best in Fashion 207 strange Things Grow on This River In a sense, the " strange things " we ' ve inset into our photograph of the Don River at Danville, Virginia hove flourished here since 1882. That ' s when o group of men formed what is now one of the nation ' s largest, diversified textile manufacturers, Dan River Mills. For a long time, until 1956, we were content to restrict our growing to the Dan. Now we ' re growing even more " strange things " all over the South — in North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and Alabama. And we have over 19,000 people who make sure this growth is uninterrupted and produce beautiful fabrics for millions of consumers here and abroad. So, whether you ' re looking for fabrics or career opportunities, paddle down one of our rivers and look us over. You ' ll be amazed at the things you see. DAN RIVER DAM RIVER MILLS, INC., DANVILLE, VIRGINIA 208 STRATFORD COLLEGE By now you know that Stratford has become a four-year college. Two years from now Stratford will award her first bachelor degrees. Of course, the two-year programs will be retained. You can still earn an associate degree at Stratford, then transfer — if your prefer. But now you can stay on at Stratford and earn your bachelor degree in humanities, art, or Spanish. (Spanish majors spend their junior year studying at a university in Spain). Minors available to you, depending on the major you choose, include art, English, French, history, music, political science, Spanish, and sociology. And if you ' re interested in teaching as a career, you ' ll be able ta earn your teacher ' s certificate at Stratford — in either primary or secondary education. It ' s something to consider. 209 You become attached to reliable old things such as R. C. Cola announce A. B., John, Butch, Pete, Kathy, Jay and Ruth. WILSON NEHI BOTTLING COMPANY HOLSUM BREAD ' Nancy and Betty tell me if I eat nourishing Holsum bread I may grow up to be as big as Guy! " exclaims Jerry hopefully. 210 PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY . ' U4J-1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I 1IU_LJ i JLI I I 1 I LOTI Both Margaret and Mike prove to be good sportsmen as they end the match with a toast to Pepsi. ,C fMD ' T ' ry ' ijJ MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED raESS] MEMBER A. B. C. L the DANVILLE REGIS TER Established 1847 Established 1899 MORNING EVENING (No Monday Morning Edition) REGISTER PUBLISHING GO., ING. SUNDAY Daxvti.i.e , a . 211 The JV Cheerleaders are almost as dynamic as Laramore Construction Company. LARAMORE CONSTRUCTION CO. " This is the process that made Star Laundery ' s efficiency known to Danvillions, " explains Lockie to her little brother, Amory. STAR LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS 212 " We made it! " grin Bob and Diane as they leave the Danville Division of VPI. 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. " OK, Martha, I know I ' ve al- ready had two trays but you just can ' t stop eating Sealtest ice cream sandwiches, " defends Gale. II , JL| Ov SEALTEST DAIRIES 213 W. F. CUDDINGTON Official Photographer 1967 Cavalier Pearisburg, Va. To Judy, Susan and Kaye the sun rises and sets with Wimpy ' s. WIMPY’S Rt. 58 East 4783 Riverside Dr. 1921 W. Main Street 214 ASHWORTH FLORIST Sherwood Shopping Center James and Madeline Heffinger Managers and Owners 793-5633 catalog Center " FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS " THE HAIR STYLIST THE CHARCOAL HOUSE SHOP and CHAR-CO-LETTE Three Shops to Serve You “Charcoal Steaks at Their Best” Riverside Center NORDAN BALLOU CENTER 793-1578 792-6436 Danville, Virginia S. N. Shaip 2044 N. MAIN 793-4531 YOUR CARDINAL STATION BALLOU PARK GULF 793-8927 601 W. Main St. Danville, Va. Joe S. Taylor, Prop. 215 YOUR FAMILY CLOTHING CENTER SOUTHERN DEPARTMENT STORE " You’re always having fun when yau’re having a Coke!” exclaims Lackie to Sheryl, Gerald, Nancy and Bobby. COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 216 BARK HOUSER MOTORS, INC. Kathy and Ella Sue beam with delight as they try out a new Galaxie 500 from Barkhouser Motors Incorporoted. CKoAn " Hey Beth, Leslie, Pat, and Becky, I hear that Kahn ' s has a really great selection in casual attire as well as formal, " says Susan ta the other four Homecoming candidates. 217 PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY No. 1 No. 2 130 Watson 990 Main 793-2221 793-1626 No. 3 2374 North Main 793-7086 ANSWERING SERVICE 792-3111 VIRGINIA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY “Danville ' s Only Motor Bank” Danville, Virginia GOLDEN NUGGET RESTAURANT 121 North Union Street 793-7851 BOOTH WHITE SPORT SHOP, INC. 304 Main Steet 792-8036 Danville, Virginia J. T. TOWNES PRINTING CO., INC. Printers — Stationers — Engraving South Union at Patton St. Dial 792-371 1 DANVILLE, VIRGINIA 218 WEEJUN WORLD! FRANCES KAHN SHOE SALON FAIRGROUND ROLLER RING 2608 Riverside Drive SKATING NIGHTLY Tuesday-Friday 7:30-10:30 p.m. Saturday 7:30-11:00 p.m. MATINEE Saturday-Sunday 2:30- 5:00 p.m. 792-9849 KNIT SHOP Mary Roach 12Fi Watson Street 793-2321 “Knit for All Ages” CRESS TILE AND MARBLE COMPANY Danville Lynchburg Virginia SOUTH MAIN BARBER SHOP J. Lewis Gatewood, Prop. 792-4127 “For Good Service” 412 So. Main St. Danville, Virginia THE PASTRY SHOPPE 122 Tunstall Road Ph. 793-5538 Serving Danville For Birthday and Wedding Cakes Catering Service for All Kinds of Pastries, Party Sandwiches and Cookies SPARKS-GILES HARDWARE MOTLEY ' S PHARMACY CORPORATION 1203 West Main Street Sporting Goods - Paints - Chain Saws Prescriptions Sick Room Supplies Housewares - Toys Convalescent Aids 248 Main St. Phone Swift 2-2414 Phone 792-4421 ® Donville, Virginio CAS RA«CE 219 DOWNTOWN AND RIVERSIDE CENTER Virginia, Miki, Claudia, Nancy, Katherine and Vickie all have different personalities. Thalhimers supplies up-to-date outfits to suit each girl ' s need. La Vogue has fashionable attire for all occasions, as illustrated by Pat, Gail, Leslie and Susan. LA VOGUE " BLOCKS WITH CHARACTER " DANVILLE CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO., INC. The employees at Danville Concrete Products are as friendly as Carole. 220 S AKA C. E. ' s GRILL " House of Pizza Pie " “Maintain that Sater’s Appearance” 927 S. Main Street SWANSON MOTORS, INC. 2505 Riverside Drive Danville, Virginia CADILLAC — OL DSMOBILE. Dist. By COOK WHLSE CO., INC. Sam Rush — awner 793-2043 fxotoOLo “Flowers For All Occasions” MARTHA’S FLOWER “Our Diapers are Scientifically Cleaned” SHOP SNOW WHITE Corsages, Weddings, and Parties 2517 Westover Dr. Danville, Va. DIAPER SERVICE Phone: 792-4710 or SW 2-9031 792-641 1 RIVERSIDE BUILDING SUPPLY CORP. “Better Products for Building and Industry” Commerce St. (Off Riverside Dr.) Phone 793-2122 Danville, Virginia 221 HIGH POINT FURNITURE OUTLET THE FINEST IN HOME FURNISHINGS 1287 Piney Forest Road DANVILLE, VIRGINIA " To be becoming, be coming to us. " LOVELY LADY BEAUTY SALON Swicegood Mall Main Street Phone 792-8126 WISE HUNDLEY ELECTRIC CO. - INC. Compliments of Westinghouse Appliances AMERICAN NATIONAL R.C.A. and Westinghouse Color Television Furniture Electrical Contractors BANK AND TRUST CO. 326 Main Street Dial 793-2622 H. P. Green Shoe Co. A Home Owned Store 328 Main Street 792-1445 Danville, Virginia Shoes for the Whole Family PATTERSON ' S DRUGS Medical Arts Building 139 South Main 793-1633 BLAIR CONSTRUCTION CO. New and Used Homes 792-7845 2321 Riverside Drive Congratulations to the Class of ' 67 CONTINENTAL FOOD SHOPPE " Foods of All Notions " 222 jrtitF (Elatlftno Jiallou liopptn mtev paniitlU, J irgmia 24541 MODERN PHARMACY, INC. Kirkland and Milam 155 South Main 793-571 1 GILES FLOWER SHOP MURPHY 155 South Main Street FURNITURE COMPANY ARTISTS AND DECORATORS 2038 N. Main Street SW 1-0843 Phone 793-6211 Charlie and Earline Giles " All Furniture Needs For Your Home " Congratulations to the Class of ' 67 CAT FIDDLE 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 792-2722 792-3311 GATEWOOD COAL CO., INC. Your telephone call starts our service 793-261 1 223 BEST WISHES WEST MAIN TO THE CLASS OF ' 67 ESSO STATION Jack and Ray Knick ABERCROMBIE OIL 595 W. Main Street H. W. BROWN. FLORIST HODNETT and SPEER T. T. and Myrtle Shadrick — Owners 431 Chestnut Street CO., INC. Floral Designing Cut Flowers Jewelry Potted Plants Repairing — A Specialty We Telegraph Flowers 440 Main Street Danville. Virginia Dial 793-9122 Established — 1883 W. B. Mitchell, Owner Phone: 793-8516 668 Arnett Blvd. McCOLLUM-FERRELL Danville, Virginia BEST WISHES To the Graduates of 1966 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 341 Main Street 792-7111 DANVILLE OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 319 Main St. 793-2241 Everything for the School but the Teacher Everything for the Office but the Secretary 224 Custom Printing Designs Layouts Rubber Stamps CLARKE PRINTING CO. letterpress offset Congratulations Seniors DANVILLE VAULT 401 N. Union Street Danville, Virginia COMPANY Phone: 792-7433 MAKE A DATE rug torc MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT 636 N. Main St. Danville, Va. COLLEGE SHOP Phone SW 2-5911 POTEAT MOVING STORAGE COMPLIMENTS 792-3755 OF “Moving across town or across the country” Jack Paxton and Otis Poteat COACHMAN CLEANERS BLACKWELL BAROODY MOTORS CANDY 560 North Union 792-4034 792-7411 “BEST CAUSE ITS “Join the Dodge Rebellion” ALWAYS FRESH’ 225 Index A Aaron, Bonnie 158 Aaron, Connie 158 Aaron, Michael 83,98,106,144,147 Abbott, Debra 71,118 Abbott, Larry 118 Abernathy, Anthony 158 Abernathy, Brock 73,144 Adams, Bill 105,144 Adams, Clarence 158 Adams, Edgar 8,69 Adams, Julius 158 Adams, Linda 158 Adams, Richard 105,118 Adams, Robert 105,118 Adams, Sandra 130 Adams, Terry 118 Adams, Wendy 58,130 Adams, Yvonne 34,144 Adkins, Dale 144 Adkins, Janice 65,118 Adkins, Judith 73,80,158,163,176 Adkins, Linda 63,118 Adkins, Linda Faye 158 Adkins, Michael James 144 Adkins, Michael Lee 62,144 Adkins, Pat 59 Adkins, Sarah 118 Adkins, Wanda 99,130 Albright, Danny 130 Albright, Susan 64,84,144,193 Alderman, Clyde 144 Alderman, Janet 69,70,130 Alderson, Carol 68,118 Alderson, David 130 Alderson, Randy 42,132 Aldridge, Mark 59,130,136,155 Allen, Judith 158,160,184 Allen, Karen 144 Allgood, William 62,158 Allmond, Donald 118 Alverson, Charles 60,159,160,182 Alverson, Kent 118 Alvis, Linda 130 Anderson, David 8,130 Anderson, Deborah 85 ANDERSON’, MRS. INEZ 26 . nderson, Jerry 118 Anderson, Nancy 118 Anderson, Ramona 188 Anderson, Robert 93,106,108,110,144 Anderson, Sheryl 60,64,159 Anderson, Tommy 60,83,109,130 Andrews, Anita 65,118 ANDREWS, MISS ANN 36,61 Andrews, NIarion 118 Anholt, Peggy 159 •Apple, Bobby 118 Apple, Deborah 68,130 Apple, Portia 130 Arey, Mary Anne 58,65,130,137 Amn, Gale 68,71,118 •Arnold, Pat 118 •Ashby, Jeff 62 •Ashby, Rodney 118 Astin, Ceil 64,85,93,130 •Astin, Harvie 62,159 •Astin, Linda 68,71,118 •Astin, Peggy 59,80,144 Atkins, Larry 1 18 Atkins, Ricky 118 •Atkins, Robert 159 -Atkins, Scott 83,98,100,130 Atkins, Tony 118,184 Austin, Jerry 100 Austin, Joyce 187 B Bacon, Beth 85,118 Bacon, Layton 159,192 B.ACON, MRS. MARY 35 BACON, MR. ROLAND 40 Bailey, John 93,118 Bailey, John A. 62,159,184 Bailey, Lynn 62,72,130 Bailey, Penny 118 Baines, Donnie 100,130 Bakas, Betty 4.5,64,144 Bakas, Evelyn 118 Baker, Debbie 118 Baker, Kay 118 BAKER, MISS PATSY 39,62 Baker, Selma 187 Baker, Vikki 144 Baker, Vickie 73 Ball, Ronnie 144,172 Band 68,69,70,71 Barber, Janice 118 Barber, Sharon 118 Barber, Tommy 130 Barbour, Johnny 118 Barbour, Lou Ellen 58,73,98,130 Barbour, Lynwood 62,159 Barbour, Nancve 62,1.59,180,184 BARKER, MRS. ETHEL 44,45,167 Barker, LaVeme 83,97,98,130 Barker, Lisa 81,159,177 Barkley, Gaye .59,130 Barksdale, Joyce 144 Barksdale, Ruth 58,64,66,81,144 Barnes, Nancy 144 Barrett, KeUy 57,71,119 Barrett, Thomas 87,159 Barrick, Edward 18,22,66,82,83,87, 159,160 Bartee, David 119 Barts, Glenda 56,93,119 Barts, Glenn 69,144 Barts, James 69,70,88,159,185 Baseball 106,107 Bass, Pamela 86,159 Bass, Stephen 61,67,88,159,176 Bates, Dudley 119 Bates, Mildred 119 Batterman, Pam 65,119 Batton, Bonnie 130 Baugess, Bobby 73 Baugher, Nancy 59,68,80,144 Baxa, John 71,119 Baynes, Randall 119 BEALE, MISS MATTIE 86 Beale, Robbie 58,64,144 Beard, Dennis 130 Beaver, Linda 64,88,145,193 Beaver, Patricia 65,119 Beaver, Terry 159 Bedsaul, Ernest 159,179 Belcher, Donald 119 Belcher, Gary 131 Belcher, Ronald 119 Bell, Deborah 71,131,149 Bell, Mary Kate 131 Bendall, Gordon 58,145 Bendall, Richard 55,61,66,67,82,87, 102,105,107,145 Bennett, Judy 159 Bennett, Kay 119,122,123 Bennett, Sue 119 Berger, Francis 137 Berger, Philip 119 Berkley, Margaret 58,64,93,145,193 Berkley, Ray 63 Bernard, Pamela 119 Bethel, James 60,97,98,99,100,131 Bidgood, Kirk 85,90,119 Bigelow, Rosemary 72 Bingham, Lee 25,36,58,75,84,87, 88,92,159 Black, Edward 159 Black, Susan 80,119,195 Blair, Anna 131 Blair, Cathy 85,119 Blair, Lavonne 58,85,130 Blair, Richard 54,160,181 Blalock, Dennis 145 Blalock, Karen 145 Blank, Rose Ann 58,131 Blankenship, Mary 58,73,131 BLANKENSHIP, MRS. RUTH 38 Bledsoe, Allan 119 Bledsoe, Manuel 160 Bledsoe, Melvin 131,137 Blevins, Susan 78,88,160 BLISS, MR. JOH-N 30 BO.ATWRIGHT, MRS. FO.NDA 32 Boggs, Lynn 131 Bohannon, Kenneth 66,70,160,188 Bohannon, Vickie 145 BOISSEAU, MRS. MARY LEIGH 34,35,65 Bolen, Mary 59,84,85,88,145 Bolen, Susan 57,119 Boles, James 39,62,145 Boles, Julius 131 Bolick, William 63,160 Booker, Bill 119 Booth, Billy 160 Booth, Eddie 55,87,106,108,145 BORAGINE, MR. ROBERT 40,126, 143,151 Borden, John 23,55,66,79,82,87,88, 89,112,160 Boswell, Mike 119 Botkin, Eddie 100,131 Bowers, Alma 85,131 Bowles, Donna 59,145 Bowles, Steve 59,119 Bowling, Nancye 145,154 Bowling, Randy 131 Bowman, Vickie 22,44,58,61,66,67, 81,86,88,89,90,91,160,184,220 Box, Tom 59,131 Boy, David 145 Boyd, Gaynell 145 Boyd, Sheila 119 Boyer, Rosemary 58,131 Boykin, Roger 70,71,101,119 Boyter, Kenneth 131 BRACH.MAN, MRS. PATRICIA 35 Bradshaw, Joan 119 Brady, Connie 119 Brame, Kris 119 Branch, Charles 145 Branch, Janet 131 Branch, Marvin 57,101,127 Brann, Paul 131 Brann, Robert 62 Braswell, Frankie 145 Bray, Brenda 119 Breedlove, George 131 Brewer, Lynn 145 Bridgforth, Andrew 59,87,98,100, 145 Bridgforth, Richard 82,86,87,91, 106,160,182 Still a little frightened by the mighty halls and eonfident stu- dents, Stilson Land and Jim Thompson reflect a little hesi- tancy as they begin their second week as freslimen at GW ' . :[ In a last-minute sweat to finish his homework before the class bell rings, Glenn Long looks up for in a moment of diversion. Turning the post over to a new man, Mr. Galvin Mays (right) is now able to enjoy the pleasures of retirement after 10 years of dedicated service. Mr. Joseph Gravett joined the GW ' custodial staff. 226 Strolling through the campus and studying for a spelling test, on a typical sunny, autumn day are Kay Bennet and Vickie Hypes. While Winford Weaver looks at a flying saucer. Bill Wise and Dale Hilliard talk over the latest news with that mysterious creature (in a skirt and sweater, no less) from the saucer! Brim, Bonnie 119 BRITTON, MR. O. C. 39, 62 Brooks, Brenda 119, 123 Brooks, Davis 119 Brooks, Eddie 119 Brooks, George 56,78,131 Brooks, Gerald 119 Brooks, Linda 61,64,145 Brooks, Paul Nathan 69,70,160,192 Brooks, Paula 131 Brooks, P hill ip 56,59,131,136,155 Brooks, Randolph Kelly 37,90,136, 145 Brooks, Randy Lee 69,155,161 Brown, Betty 119 Brown, Brenda 63 BROWN, MR. DAVID CHARLES 100,104 Brown, Diane 119 Brown, Ginger 145 Brown, Judith Carol 59,64,70,79, 80,88,161 Brown, Judy Coleen 58,61,64,66, 84,88,161,185 Brown, Kathy 119 Brown, Mary Elizabeth 59,69,161, 181 Brown, Rachel Elizabeth 161 Brown, Sheryl 145,152 Brown, Tommy 131 Brown, Trigg 101,119 Brown, Wayne 131 Brown, William Robert 119 Brown, William Stanley 161,199 Brown, William Terry 125,145 Browning, Michael 61,161 Browning, Steve 119 Brumfield, Kaye 59,61,145 Brumfield, Larry 131 Bryant, Betty 131 Buck, Linda 80,161,194,197 Buck, Rita 131 Buckner, Marlon 119 Bumgarner, Mary Ann 60,84,146 Burch, Jim 59,82,131 Burch, Ricky 34,119 Burchett, Joan 146 Burgess, Bernard 69,70,131 Burkett, Barbara 119 BURNETT, MISS MILDRED 35 Burnett, Pat 131 Burnett, Richard 119 Burnett, Susan 119 Bums, Ellen 119 Burrell, Jake 101,105,119 Burrell, Terri 119,123 Burroughs, David 131 Burton, Forrest 131 Burton, William 119 Business 38,39 Butler, Austin 83 Butler, Jerry 106,119 Butts, Fredrick 145 Butts, Jimmy 119 Byrd, Penny 119 Byrd, Polly 64,146,193 C Cahill, David 131 Cain, Ruth 119,123 Calderon, Edward 58,74,88,161,183 Caldwell, Jimmy 59,131 Calisch, Cathr ' n .58,66,70,78,88,92, 161 CALLAHAN, MRS. PERNIE 35 Calos, Linda 65,119 Calos, Steve 146 Calvert, Cynthia 146,195 Camm, Joan 119 Camm, Sally 65,146 Camp, Steve 131 Campbell, Allethia 161,165 Campbell, Lawrence 100 Campbell, Margie 131 Campbell, Penny 64,146,194 Campbell, Wayne 196 Cannon, Barbara 146 Capital Hi-Y 83 CARAWAY, MRS. ANNE 30 Cardinal Hi-Y 83 Cardinal Talent Scout 76,77 Carey, Sylvester 100,106 Carey, Wayne 120 Carmichael, Sandra 161 Carpenter, Margaret 68,93,131 Carson, Raymond 63,102,103,161 Carter, Carolyn 58,64,131 Carter, Claudia 58,66,161,177,179, 220 Carter, Connie 65,132 Carter, David 62 Carter, Elaine 146 Carter, Frannie 55,56,66,93,130,132 CARTER, MR. GEORGE 105 Carter, Jack 132 Carter, Jan 120 Carter, Judy 80,132 Carter, Katherine Dale 58,64,146, 153,193 Carter, Katherine Elizabeth 59,67, 88,146 Carter, Larry 120 Carter, Lee 42,98,132 Carter, May 58,61,66,67,76,77,86, 88,160,161 Carter, Raymond 161,171 Carter, Robert 132 Carter, Treva 132 Case, Charles 132 Casey, Barry 146 Casey, Carol 146,195 Casper, Cynthia 72,146 Cassada, A. B. 132 Cassada, Cheryl 120 Cassada, Kay 62,162 Cassada, Marilyn 132 Cassada, Mike 132 Cassell, Ronald 120 CAVALIER 74,75 Cavalier Hi-Y 82 Cave, Debbie 120 Champion, John 71,120 Chandler, John 120 Chandler, Lee 69,70,132 Chandler, Patsy 146 Chaney, Cynthia 146 Chaney, Mary Catherine 60,73,99, 132 Chapman, Nancy 72 Chiippell, Doris 45,63,88,162 Chatterbox 78,79 Chavis, William 143 CHERRY, MR. CHARLES MAURICE 37,59 Childress, Donna 65,99,132 Choms 72,73 Christian, Robin 120 CHRISTOPHER, MR. J. T. 26,27, 63,80,86,99,161 Chumley, Billy 73,120 Chumley, Peggy 120 Civics Club 66 Clark, Becky 59,84,146 Clark, Beth 59,120 Clark, Carolyn 120 Clark, John 34,146 Clark, Sandra 120 Clark, Susan 146 Clark, Zane 120 Clay, Billy 162 Clay, Ronnie 63,162 Clayton, Judy 58,68,146 Claytor, Chip 71,120 Clement, Judy 58,85,132 Clements, Elizabth 162 Cleveland, Paula 120 Cleveland, William 88,161,162 Clifton, Barry 59,82,146 Clifton, Kenneth 132 Cocke, Carol 120 Coffey, Mary Anne 85,120 Coggin, Bill 58,67,93,146 Coggin, Robert 132 Coke, Bettie 72,162 Coleman, Ira 100,132 Coleman, Jimmy 71,120 Coleman, Mildred 62 Coleman, Rodney 55,59,66,67,69,82, 87,147,150,196 Coleman, Walter 120 Collins, Alvin 73,132 Collins, Elvin 132 Collins, Karen 120 Collins, Margaret 120 Comer, Mike 73,132 Comer, Phyllis 58,132 Comper, Debra 128 Compton, Dwight 58,100,132 Compton, Shirley 74,88,160,161,162, 170 Condon, Mary Lou 59,162 Condon, Randy 120 Confederate Hi-Y 82 Conley, Robert 69,70,132 Conner, Martha 41,147 Coimer, Mary 58,147 Conner, Myra 147 Cook, Jack 132 Cook, Patty 72,120 The pointing finger of Kathy Rodgers indicates the room of her choice in the Poe mansion displayed on the bulletin board in ClOl. Larry Wyatt laughs in disbelief at her choice. Cook, Roger 29,132 Cook, Terry 120 Copeland, Cathy 147 COPELAND, MISS ELIZABETH 49, 50 CORDLE, MISS EILEEN 35,78,79, 88 Corn, Nancy 68,71,73,162 Corum, Sandra Jean 73,92,147 Cosgrove, Thomas 132 Courtney, Alice 132,140 Covington, Eddie 59,69,132 Cox, Edna 120,179 Cox, James 71,120 COX, MRS. LINDA HARPER 38 Cox, Sam 60,147 Cox, Susan 73 Craig, Betsy 35,58,64,68,84,85,147 Crane, David 120 Crane, Gayle 64,65,147 Craver, Danny 120 Crawford, Kathy 73,147 Crawford, Sue 59,73,147 Crawley, Diane 59,64,68,147 Creasey, Elbert 132 Creech, Jamie 147 Cross, David 59,132,136,155 CROUSE, MISS NANCY JERRYLEAN 30 Crowder, Donna 62,162,180 Crowder, Edward 132 Crowell, Jerry 60,147 Crumpton, Danny 162 Cruz, Shirley 72 CUDDINGTON, MR. W. F. 172, 214 Cudworth, Jo Ann 41 Currier, Lee 42,56,64,68,133 Cuttle, Robert 82,162,181 D Dalton, Carol 133 Dalton, David 120 Dalton, Mike 147 Dalton, Patricia 99,133 Dalton, Vickie 133 Dalton, Vivian 162,194 Daly, Phillip 57,105,120 Dameron, Brenda 64,147,194 Dameron, Dale 71,120 Dameron, David 71,120 Dance, Linda 64,88,163,171,178, 184,201 Dance, Michael 156,163 Daniel, Pat 120 Darchuk, David 60,133 Darnell, Dennis 120 Darnell, Vicky 147 Davis, Brenda Sheryl 74,163,197 Davis, Carol Lee 33,64,74,84,163, 176 Davis, Claude 101 Davis, Colleen 80,163,194 Davis, Dale. 73,147,156 Davis, DeCarlo 163 Davis, Donnie 196 Davis, Geary 58,133 Davis, George 133 Davis, Joe 147 Davis, Joe Carroll 39,63 Davis, Kaye 59,133 Davis, Larry 71,120 Davis, Laura 68,133 DAVIS, MRS. MABEL BRADNER 45 Davis, Pam 68,120 Before entering the school build- ing to start another day, Kathl n Grogan and Joyce Wiggins take a last long look at the outside world. 227 cn The long bus ride to school is almost over, as thoughts of “Another day — another A,” enter the mind of Danny Jones. Davis, Peggy 120 Davis, Russell 59,133 Davis, Sandra 80,85,98,133 Dav ' is, Suzanne 85,120 Davis, Thomas 42 Dawson, Sheryl 147,193,195 Deal, Bruce 163 Deal, David 98 Deaton, Barbara 147 Deaton, Jimmy 63,133 DeBoe, Brenda 163 DeBoe, Joy 133 Dee, Patrick 98,100,147 DeHart, Donnie 133 DeLoach, Clyde 61,76,88,163,177, 186,189 DeLoach, Travis 58,93,133 Denny, Jay .56,82,92,133,136,155 Denson, Ed 73,147 DeSera, Ernest 63,184 Desilets, Chris 120 Detw’iller, Patricia 120 Devine, Frank 133 Dibrell, Susan 58,66,93,133 Dickerson, Kenneth 147,193 Dickerson, Pamela 103 Dill, Brenda 133 Dill, Ricky 69,133 Dillard, Barry 133 Dillard, Beverly 60,133 Dillard, Don 105 Dillard, Jerry 63,163 Dillard, Kenneth 133 Dillard, Steve 120,125 Dillon, Sandra 120 DISHMAX, MRS. CELIA 24,26 Dishman, Phillip 56,133 Distributive Education 39 Distributive Education Club 62, Dix, Buddy 133 Dix, Jim 119,120 Dixon, Danny 133 Dixon, Lisa 57,85,90,120 Dodson, Brenda 120 Dodson, Diane 133 Dodson, Phyllis 163 Dodson, Tommy 133 Donahoe, Harper 98,133 Donaldson, Richard 93,98,100,133 Dorman, Karen 56,91,133,134 Dorr, Richard 71 Dorr, Thomas 37,69,86,163 Doss, Joyce 163,194 Doss, Richard 40 Douglas, John 60,61,83,160,163, 184 Douglas, Sylvia 120 Dowdy, Micky 5.5,82,98,100,104,133 DOYLE, MRS. CAROLYN 35 Doyle, Martin 133 Drew, Eugene 147 Drumwright, Nancy 59,80,147 Drumwright, Rickey 58,147 Dryden, Jim 133 Dryman, Toni 133 DuBose, Carleen 164 Dudley, David 164 Duncan, John 69,133 Dunevant, William 164 Dunn, Howard 56,83,104,133 Durham, Barry 134 Durham, Judy 164 Durham, Kittye 68,148 Dye, Robert 120 Dyer, Susan 85,120 Dykes, Joseph 73,164 E Eanes, Doris 80,164 Eanes, Jimmie 164 Eanes, John Franklin 148 Eanes, Kaye 58,134 Eanes, Lester 62 Eanes, Ruth 120 Earle, Ma rgaret 88,160,164 Easley, James 69,70,87,134 East, Bertha 160,164,170,182,184 East Ryland 120,186 Echols, Robert 2i3, 54, 82, 83, 86, 87, 96,97,98,99,164 Echols, Steve 101,105,120 Edmiston, George 10.5,120 Edmunds, Michael 71,120 EDWARDS, MR. J. B. 74 Edwards, Joey 93 Elkins, Freddy 133,187 Elliott, Amy 58,84,85,148 Elliott, Bonnie 91,134 Elliott, Brenda 164 Elliott, James 62,164 Elliott, Joe 120 Elliott, Tara 99,120,188 Ellis, Debbie 120 Emerson, Harold 87,98,134 Emerson, Jean 69,70,134 England, Kathy 120 English 34,35 English, John 63,148 English, Linda 64,80,84,165,178 English, Lynn 65,120 Ensminger, Jeff 132,134 Essick, Janice 165 ESTES, MISS JOSEPHINE SNEED 35 Estlow, Joyce 120 Evans, Bill 120 Evans, Connie 120 Evans, Dale 165 Evans, Dan 101,120 Evans, Darrell 62,148 Evans, David 71,121 Evans, Joan 148 Evans, Mike 121 EVANS, MRS. NELLE 48 F Falk, Susan 4.5, .58, 148 Farley, Beth 22,54,61,66,67,75,81, 86,88,90,91,105,165 Farlow, Carolyn 44,59,84,148 Farlow, Jimmy 121 Farmer, Ann 72,73,80,165,178 Farmer, Carrie 63,165 Farmer, David 134 Farmer, Donnie 73,134 Farmer, Paige 134 Farthing, Charlene 134 Farthing, Darrell 121 Farthing, Jesse 71,121 Farthing, Libby 63,148 Farthing, Sandra 148,155 Fears, Danny 40,121 Feibelman, Joan 99,121 Feldman, Robert 22,54,61,82,87, 105,107,165,182 Fentriss, Susan 59,134 Ferguson, Brenda 121 Ferguson, Verne 121 Ferrell, Bob 134 Ferrell, Janet 121 Ferrell, Karen 148 Ferrell, Randy 69,148 Ferris, Mike 166,196 Ferris, Malcolm 121 Fields, L. A. 121 Fine Arts 46,47 Fitts, Jackie 42,82,87,93,98,100, 130,134 Fitts, Tommy 134 Fitzgerald, David 69,70,134 Fitzgerald, Dennis 161,166 FITZGERALD, MISS DOROTHY 35,47,92 Fitzgerald, Judy 73,148 Fitzgerald, Melvin 134 Fitzgerald, Nancy 18,54,58,65,66, 72,82,86,88,90,91,166 Fitzpatrick, Mike 88,148 Flinchum, Iris 134 Flora, Jo Ann 166 Flora, John 121 Flora, LeRoy 121 Floyd, Brenda 56,64,68,134 Floyd, Pam 42,90,93,99,121 Floyd, Pat 59,148 Floyd, Susan 58,65,88,148 Floyd, Wayne 121 FLYNN, MR. HEROLD 32 Forbes, Sandra 165,166 Ford, Jimmv 71,121 FOREHAND, MISS ETHEL 30,31 Foster, Susan 62 Foust, Steve 121 Fowler, Cberyl 148 Fowlkes, Richard 121 Fowlkes, Vickie 56,59,134 Fox, Michael 166 Fox, Rickie 121 Fralin, Vickie 134 Francis, Ruth 73,148 Francisco, Elaine 39,74,88,166 Francisco, Gloria 121 Franklin, Gayle 121 Freeze, Kathy 121 Freeze, Marie 58,148,193 Freeze, Thomas 134 Freeze, Tommy 121 French 38,39 French Club 58 Freshman Basketball 103 Freshman Concert Band 71 Freshman Cheerleaders 90 Freshman Football 99 Freshman Y-Teens 85 Friedman, Gary 134 There is a short cut across campus! Wesley Hall, IDarrsl Harris and John Lanier hurry along so they won’t be late for their ne.xt class. There MUST be a really cute boy passing by to catch the eyes of all these girls! Wyonna Pa.xton, Kathy Brown, Gloria Swiger and Bonnie Worley are getting a good look. 228 Friedman, Robert 59,82,166 FRITZIXGER, MR. GEORGE O. 29 Fuller, Elizabeth 121 Fuller, Janice Ann 166 Fuller, Kitty 71,148 FULLERWIXDER, MISS JOHXXIE M. 29 Fulp, Betty 134 Fulton, Bett ’ 121,188 Fulton, Jimmy 121 Fulton, Truxton 134 Fuquay, Daniel 71,121 Fiiquay, David 71,121 Furgurson, Kelly 23,57,66,82,87, 112,160,166,182 Future Homemakers of America 80, 81 Future Nurses of America 65 Future Teachers of America 64 G GABEL, MR. WILLIAM M. 38, 39 Gaddy, Garv ' 100,134 Gambrell, Cathy 148 Gambrell, Steven 121 Gammon, Carolyn 166 Gammon, Danny 121 Gammon, Patricia 62,68,166 Gantsoudes, Pete 57,82,121 Garbee, William 69,79,88,166 Garcia, Roseanna 134 Gamer, Leon 121,132 Gamer, Roy 121 Garrett, Allan 61,92,148,193 Garrett, Carolyn 60,76,88,92,166 Garrett, Charles 167,197 Garrett, Martin 121 Garrett, Mike 121 Garrison, John 148 Gates, Delores 121 Gates, Melinda 59,80,148 Gauldin, Peggy 121 Gayle, Jerry 134 Gayton, Wayne 96,98,99,181 Gentr ' , Paul 134 German 38,39 German Club 60 Gerringer, Steve 60,149 Gibbs, Susan 58,90,91,146,193 Gibson, Deborah 62,68,167 Gibson, Donnie 121 The Thinker? No, its Linda Dale Pruitt poindering over the problems approaching her with the ringing of the fifth period bell. Ding-Ding! Alas! The wind has made a mess of Sallie Stratton’s hair. But never fear, Connie Hamlett and Chuck Alverson know that Wanda the W’itch ill arrive soon to put an end to Sallie’s woes. Sallie was honored during the winter when she was Business and Professional Women’s Club student of the month. Gibson, Jo Ann 63,167 Gibson, John 60,86,167,199 Gilliert, Alice 58,61,64,84,167 Gilbert, Bob 133,134 Gilbert, Joan 59,149,193 Gilbert, Kathy 57,121 GILES, MISS BETTY LOU 35 Giles, Joseph 96,97,98,134 Giles, Mable 72,134 Giles, Maurice 121,133 Giles, Neal 63 Giles, Richard 121 Gillespie, Carolyn 85,91,99,135 Gilley, LaVeme 121 GILLIAM, MRS. MARIE D.AVIS 30 Gillie, Joe 90,91,135 Gillie, Rodney 62 Gillispie, Bairy 121 Girls’ Athletic Association 113 Girls’ Sports 114 Girls’ Tennis 110 Glasgow, James 101,121 Glass, Ronald 92,167,195 Glenn, Linda 121 Glidewell, Sue 59,84,149,193 Glosson, Jo Ann 58,85,99,135 Goad, Richard 167 Godfrey, Mike 69,83,149,156 Golf 105 GOOCH, MR. WILLIAM 32 Goodson, Gayle 134 Goodson, Steve 135 Gore, Sharon 188 Gosney, Beverley 22,58,61,75,88,89, 167 Gosney, Carolyn 63,64,149 Gosney, Judy 135 Gourley, John 121 Gourley, Kent 149 Cover, Bud 59,135 GRAHAM, MRS. CAROLY.X 38 Graham, Lewis 121 Graham, Michael 89,167 Grant, Gary 57,121 Grant, Pat 59,135 Gravely, Arch 135 Gravely, Carol 149 Gravely, Joan 167 Gravett, Jean 73,135 Gray, Jonny 121 Green, Howard Peyton 58,82,83,86, 87,167,182 Green, Randy 121,138 Green, Sam 135 Greene, David 30,121,138 Greene, Richard 31,61,83,87,149, 193 Greene, Susan 68,135 Greeson, Linda 31,59,64,135 Greenspon, Rita 59,64,78,88,168 Gregory, Phyllis 135 Gregory, Vickie 121 Gribble, Kerry 122 Grier, Candy 135 Griffin, Luther 1,98,99,168 Griffith, Donald 86,102,103,168 Griffith, Larry 122 Griffith, Rebecca 88,168,196 Griffith, Sharon 122 Griffith, Susan 62,168 Grogan, Frank 49,63,100 Grogan, Thomas 135 Grubbs, Betty .59,168 Grubbs, Carolyn 122 Grubbs, Helen 72,73,79,135 Grubbs, June 122 Guidance 44,45 Guill, Eddie 93,13.5 Guill, Sandra 122 Gunn, Diane 122 GUN’X, MRS. FAYE S. 38 GUXX, MISS SHIRLEY 35,196 Gunnell, Edward 1,168 Gunnell, Frankie 62,168 Gunnell, Roger 129,135 Gw nn, Carolyn 122 GUSLER, MR. JESSE 32 H Hagood, Janice 122 Hain, Xaomi 58,64,79,88,168 If only Shakespeare could see the revised editions of his plays! Gloria Francisco is much less befuddled than lier fellow classmates, David Martin and Janet Ferrell, who haven’t discovered the edition yet. 229 Hain, Susan 58,135 HAIR, MISS E " ELYX 30,31 Hairston, Trudy 122 Haislip, Jed 122 Haislip, Thomas 59,135 Haley, Jerry 54,61,86,88,158,165, 196 Haley. Pat 55,84,149 Haley, Sharon 122 Hall, Barbara Kay 58,65,149 Hall, Becky 59,135 Hall, Beverly 59,135 Hall, Cathy 135 Hall, Ida 58.66,67,90,149 Hall, Irvin 63,168 Hall, John 59,168 Hall, Larr ' 168 Hall, Patty 65,73,135 Hall, Sandra 168 Hall, Thomas 63,151 Hall, Wesley 58,73,135 HAM, MISS ELE.AXOR JEAXXIE 29 Hamblen, Marlene 62 Hamer, William 135 Hamlett, Connie 58,75,84,88,161, 168 Hamm, Carobm 63,168 Hammack, Lee 92,135 Harold, Joan 135 Harris, Billv 82,122,136,155 Harris, Darry l 122 Harris, Garry 122 Harris, Kathleen 56,58,85,135,146 Harris, Kenneth 122 Harris, Michael 63,169 Harris, Xancy 169 Harris, Richard 1,96,98,135 Harris, Vickie 135 HARROLD, MR. RICH.ARD 27,42 Hart, Becky 72,135 Hart, Britt 71,122 Hartsell, Linda 122 Harvey, Diana 84,149,193 Harvey, Robyn 122 Harsey, Susan 99,135 Harville, Ann 62,169 Harville, Michael 60,169 Haskins, Jill 122 Haskins, Keith 122 Haskins, Sandra 63,169 Hasty, James 169 Hauser, Kathy 58,136 Hawkins, Brenda 122 Hawkins, Carolvn 61,64,66,70,84,85, 86,88,169 Hawkins, Michael 63,169 Hawkins, Shelia 122 Heffeman, John 63,169 Heffinger, James 71,122 Heffinger, Paul 63,149 Heldreth, Michael 55,83,98,149 Henderson, Bonnie 122 Henderson, Butch 100,136 Henderson, Calvin 105,122 Henderson, Diana 39,169,170 Henderson, David 136 Henderson, Deborah 85 Henderson, Ellen 76,93,149 Henderson, Gene 122 Henderson, James 136 Henderson, Marsha 58,149,1.54 Henderson, Mona 8.5.122 Henderson, Susan 59,68,136 Herndon, Allen 105,122 Herndon, Donald 62,170 Herndon, Sandra 85 Hicks, Bob 122 Hicks, Jonathan 149 High, .Ann 149 High, Ricky 149 Hill, Charlotte 136 Hill, David 62 Hill, Lucy 149 Hill, Rita 71,122 Hilliard, Dale 122 Hilliard, Dianne 73,170 Holder, Kathy 149 Holland, James 136 Holland, Patricia 136 Holland, Susan 123 Hollar, Gene 123 Holley, Deborah 64,123 Holley, Deborah Kaye 78,88,90,91, 170 Holley, Ira 179 Holley, Linda 73,186 Holley, Peggy 136 Holley, Steve 123 Hollie, Phyllis 99,136 Holloway, Tony 123 Hclsveig, Lois 93,123 Home Economics 41 Hoobler, Kathleen 123 Hoover, Bill 149 Hopkins, Henry 123,126,143 Hopkins, Jerry Wayne 170 Horne, Franky 123 Horsley, Cindy 149 Hoskins, Pam 68.123 HOUSER, MR. THOMAS 33,92,113 HOWARD, MRS. JOY H. 30 Howard, Kenneth 150 Howard, Thomas 150 Howell, Frances 80,1.50 Howerton, Carol 61,150,193 “Roses are red, violets are blue, I smell fish, how about you? . uthors of such original (?) poetry are Tim ilson, Vickie Wilborne and Brenda Mills. Freshmen David McDaniel, Pam Davis, Steve Myers and Carol . lderson discuss the fall band schedule as Benn - Pippin stares intently through the window. (See him?) Hammock, Roy 135 Hancock, Claudia 56,168 Hancock, Donna 68 Hancock, Dovie 168 Hancock, Michael 149 Hankins, Arlene 168,201 Hankins, Dixie 122 Hankins, Ed 101,122 Hankins, Xelda 122 Hankins, Wilson 63,169 Hanvey, Carl 122,186 Haraway, Don 101,122 Haraway, Susan 65,85,122 HARDLX, MR. DAVID 30,31 Hardy, Cheryl 64,169 Hardy, Kaye 85,122 Hardy, Lance 59,135 Hardy, Lynda 79,169 Hardy, Marie 62,169 Hardy, Vickie 68,122 Hayden, Julia 88,122 Hayden, Martha 62,169 Hayden, Robert 136 Hayes, Brenda 149 Hayes, Doug 136 Hay more, Danny 122 Haymore, Dreama 122 Haymore, Grover 136 Haymore, Xorma 149 Haynes, Debbie 122 Haynes, Marcus 122 Haynes, Shirley 169 Haynsworth, Marty 2,85 Haynsworth, Susan 68,169 Hays, Pamela 60,79,88,169,196 Head, Lydia 72,122 Head, Robert 63,169 HEADSTREAM, MISS JOAXXE 35 Heady, Gary 71,101,105,122 Hilliard, Pete 24,60.67,76,88,92,170, 188 Hines, Xancy 59,65,84,1 49 Hines, Ricky 123 Hines, Terri 136 History 32,33 Hite, Brenda 149 HODGE, MRS. ELIZABETH 37,59 Hodge, Ellis 60,61,65,67,84,85,88, 149,150 Hodges, Barbara 136 Hodges, Gail 123 Hodges, Kathy 99,123 Hodges, Libby 58,66,136 Hodges, Wayne 170,174,192 Hoffman, Margaret 35,58,76,88,170 Hogan, NIichael .59,170,178 Hoke, Sally 62,170 Holcombe, Jeanne 69,136 Holcombe, John 149 Hoye, Margaret 136 Hoyer, Lee 56,136 Hudgins, Carolyn 58,93,150,193, 195,201 Hudson, Dennis 69 Hudson, Lynn 69,170 Hudson, Martha 55,150 HUDSO.X, MR. RICHARD 35 Hudson, Ted 92,123 Hudson, William 105,136 Huff, Jack 1,83,150 Huff, Kay 59,61,64,74,88,170 Huff, Ruby 55,58,85,150,193 Huff, Steve 123 Huffman, Rebecca 80,136 Huffstetler, Andy 136 Hughes, Anne 59,65,150 Hughes, Dave 123 Hughes, Judy 65,123 Hughes, Michael Lee 170,171 230 Smiling and vivacious freslimen— Laura Southard, Linda Calos (fore- ground), Cathy Rodgers and Debbie Baker— take time out after a hard class period to relax and compare test answers. (And there are only five minutes between classes.) Though school is for studying, Danny Vaden’s radio is a welcomed part of this nre-school group. Eddie Smith just can’t recall the words for that song, but to Mary Ann Arey they bring happy memories. Hughes, Michael Stevenson 63 Hughey, Patricia 136 Hulette, Becky 157 Hulin, Ester 62,136 Hulin, Linda 123 Humble, Brenda 171 Humphrey, Clarence 150 Hundley, Frank 150 Hundley, Phillip 136 Hunley, Donna 72,123 Hunt, Allen 126,143 HUNT, MR. GEORGE C. 40 Hunt, James 92,136 Hunter, Katherine 58,67,76,81,88,92, 171,220 Huppert, Famk 171 Hurd, Beverly 58,93,136 Husketh, Carol Jo 123 Hutcherson, Frances 71,123 Hutcherson, Ricky 123 Hutson, Joyce 150 Hyatt, Harrison 123 Hyatt, William 123 Hyde, Barbara 65,150 Hyler, Doug 136 Hyler, Edwin 187 Hyler, Gary 42,100,123 Hyler, Teresa 171 HYLER, MR. WILLIAM EARL 30 Hypes, Vickie 123 I Industrial Arts 40 Industrial Cooperative Training 62, 63 Ingram, Ann 136 Ingram, Betty Lee 45,171 Ingram, Judy 68,123 International Relations Club 67 Ireson, Ava 80,165,171,174,180 Ireson, Barbara 150 Ireson, Harry 123 Ireson, Pat 123 Isenhour, Nancy 59,150 Isom, Angela 171 Isom, Danny 71,123 Isom, Larry 1,171 I ickson, Bonnie 72,123 ;ckson, Bruce 42 ickson, Donnie 125,142 ickson, Ray 1,82,102,150 icobs, Harvey 150 imes, Deborah 58,85,136 irrett. Dale 171,184 irrett, Joyce 136 ,rrett, Shirley 73 „ . -r, irvis, Nancy 18,54,55,56,59,64,69, 171,184 jlFFERSON, MISS BETTY LOU 29,54 ■fferson, David 62,150 •fferson, Lynda 72,136 ■fferson, Mike 1,102,136 •fferson, Ronnie 137 •ffress, William 87,98,99,171 •ffries, Carolyn 62,171 ■nkins, Clyde 73,98,100,137 ■nnings, Patricia 123 ■nnings, Steve 123 innings, William 71,123 hns, Barbara 73,150 ihns, Karen 123 ihns, Richard 87,150 )hnson, Alan 60,69,150 ihnson, Betty 137 )hnson, Debbie 137 )hnson, Deborah 137 ihnson, Elaine 58,137 Johnson, Patricia 62,172 Johnson, Steve 59,61,172 Jones, Bob 123 Jones, Bobby 105,123 Jones, Cathy 58,59,84,93,150 Jones, Darroll 172 Jones, David 150 Jones, Ellen 123 Jones, Frankie 59,137 Jones, Gary 172 Jones, Jennifer 30,123 Jones, Jimmie 172 Jones, Joanna 150 Jones, Kaye 68,151,180 Jones, Larry 37,137 Jones, Michelle 58,151,220 Jones, Pamela 123 Jones, Richard 137 Jones, Ricky 101,123,179 Jones, Susan 123 Jones, Tom 62,69,70,151 Jones, Tommy 137 Jones, Virginia 58,65,88,151,220 Jones, Wayne 123 Jordan, Bonnie 151 Jordan, Dorsey 172 Jordan, Sally 58,137 Jordon, Fay 123 Jordon, John 101,123 Joumigan, Johnny 137 Joumigan, Patsy 122,123,142 Joyce, Bill 8,69,70,93,151 Judiciary 55 Julian, Alice Faye 151 Junior Ro tarians 86 Junior University Women Junior Y -Teens 84 Justice, Larry 8 J.V. Basketball 102 J.V. Cheerleaders 90 J.V. Football 98 K Keck, Susan 59,137 Keen, Carolyn 68,93,137 Kellam, Jimmy 151 Kelly, Hugh 137 Kelly, Michael 60,67,76,77,87,88,92, 172,178,189 Kelton, Bill 137 KENDALL, MR. BEN 102,103 Kendrick, Vincent 137 Kenerley, Kathy 65,137 KENT, MISS HELEN SUE 30 Kem, Nancy 35 Kern, Steve 35 Kemodle, Tim 59 Key Club 87 Kidd, Lawrence 71,123 Kilgore, Eileen 88,172,173,184 Kilgore, Michael 59,87,105,107,151 Kilgore, Richard 137 Kilgore, Tim 123 King, Sherry 151,186 Kinn, Richard 87,108,172,182 Kirby, Jonathan 34,69,137 Kirby, Kathy 151 Kirks, Faye 73,137 Kitchen, Bobby 62 Klaff, Deborah 58,64,78,88,173 Klaff, Louis 123 Klein, Phyllis 123 Knick, Jean 137 Knick, Lillie 123 Knight, Danny 137 Knowles, David 137,142 Koplen, Lindy 58,65,66,67,88,90,91, 93,144,151 Korman, Linda 123 Kossoff, Martha 58,65,137 Kowitz, Waldemar 60,64,86,87,88, 92,106,173 Kueng, Kurt 71,123 Kushner, Ben 173 Kushner, Bonnie 58,59,61,65,92,93, 151,193,195 KUSHNER, MRS. MARGARET 36, 37 Kushner, Pia 59,68,137 L Lakey, Donna 137 LAKEY, MR. HOWARD 43,103, 106 Land, Stilson 71,123 In attempting a correct answer, Frances Hutcherson sticks her neck out! Looking on are Wanda Bowling, Lynn English, Cathy Blair and Kathy Shanks. 231 ll Books promise to crowd the weekend of Lewis Graham, who shows a carefree attitude. Moments later, sprawled on the pavement, he began to regret ignoring the “Watch Your Step” sign at his feet. “Is that a bug I see, or are my eyes fooling me?” ponders Johnny Laramore as he internipts the dieting of his dessert.” Landes, John 58,173 Lane, Jadene 123 Lane, Jay 73,137 Langford, Esther 137 Lanier, John 40,123 LaPrade, Frances 62,137 LaPrade, Louise 173,186 Laramore, John 123 LaRue, Samuel 62,151 Latin 36 Latin Club 61 Lavinder, Randy 101,124 Lavinder, Regina 65,151 Lawrence, Bett ' 80,151 Lawson, George 137 Lawton, Gail 55,58,66,67,81,88, 90,91,151,220 LEA, MRS. CHENEY 36,135,140. 184 Lea, Linda Anderson 173 Lea, Nancy 57,124 Lea, Dirk 19,173 Leach, Nanc ' 56,85,137 Ledford, Joan 80,151 Ledford, Judith 68,70,88,160,173, 177,179 LeFevers, Donna 65,68 LeFevers, Helen 64,68,79,173 Lemly, John 124 Lemly, Marcia 151 Leonard, Michael 137 IL eonard, Ruth 64,173,177 Leonhardt, Michael 137,155 Lester, Donald 82,87,174 Lester, Douglas 71,124 Lester, Layton 71,93,119,124,125 Lester, Marie 91,138 Lester, Steve 56,83,98,138 Lewis, ••Vnne 151,201 Lewis, Bernard 124 Lewis, Brenda 61,88,93,151,193 Lewis, Donna 73,138 Lewis, Eugene Andrew 97,98,99,174 Lewis, Jay 124 Lewis, Jewell 174 LEWIS, MRS. JOYCE 29 Lewis, Lee 85,123,124 Lewis, Mike 151 Lewis, Nancy 56,58,91,93,138 Lewis, Robin 138 Lewis, Timothy 62,92,160,174,182 Lewis, Vicky 174,186 Lewis, William 174 Library 49 Ligon, Debbie 138 LINDSAY, MRS. BONNIE 30 Lindsay, Michael 151 Little, Linda 124 Littlejohn, Steve 138 Lloyd, John Daniel 62,174,178,192 Logwood, Joyce 138 Long, Alvin 122,124 Long, Betty 124 Long, Delores 138 Long, Linda 152 Long, Richard 71,124 Long, Steve 123 Love, Jeanette 57.85,90.124.129 Love, Maureen 65,67,81,152 Love, Rosalvnn Gale 54,64,66,67, 70,75,82,86,88,90,91,162, 174,213 Lovelace, John 59,82,87,108.174 Lovelace, Ronald 61,88,99,174,183 Lowe, Lacy 37,75,88,106,174 Lucki, Carol Lumpkin, Ray 40,124 Luther, Sue 73,80,152 L Tich, Edgar 155 Lynch, James 69,152 Lynch, Vickie 59,65,138 M MacLaughlan, Bonnie 138 McBride, Donna 65,138 McCALL, MRS. CAROLYN W. 38. 39 63 McCall, Sarah 138 McCarter, Cynthia 68 McCormick, George 71,101,124 McCraw, William 124 McCubbins, Barbara 62,81,174,184 McCune, Carolyn 152 McDaniel, Carolyn 174 McDaniel, David 124 McDaniel, James 124 McDaniel, Roger 124 McDonald, Greg 124 McDowell, Kathy 62,175 McDowell, Leonard 63 McFarling, Bunny 68,85,138 McFarling, Danny 83 McGaha, Jamce 65,138,187 McGee, Dar l 175 McGee, Patricia 124 McGhee, Sue 152 McGowan, Susan 58,138 McGregor, Alan 138 McGregor, Carroll 138 McGregor, Jo . nn 175 McGuire, Darlene 73,175 McGuire, Ronnie 124 McGuire, Starlette 175,176 McHaney, Linda 152 McKinney. Donna 124 McKinney, Jo Ann 63,80,175 McKinney, Sherrv’ 124 McMann, Clare 93,138 McMICHAEL, MRS. BARB. RA 34, 35,123 McNeely, Lee 83,138 McNeely, Mike 69,87,138 McNeely, Scott 71,124 Mabe, Dana 68,69 Mabe, Milton 152 MAGILL, MR. ROBERT E. 32,33, 96 Mahan, Darrell 124 Mahan, Donald 124 Mahonev, Sallv 60,138 Major, Mike 138 MAMLIN, MR. HARRY 46,47,70 Manasco, Carl 88,175 Manasco, Harold 138 Marienfeldt, Helga 60,175 Marilla, Richard 69,70,87,96,98,99, 175 Marilla, Sterling 71,101,124 Marlow, Janet 152 Marsella, Jerrv ' 18,22,24,54,55,56. 60,66,67,82,86,87,88.106, 160.175 Marshall, Danny 124 Marshall, David 148,152 Marshall, Herman 152 Marshall, Jerr ’ 138 Marshall, Linda 73 Martin, Betsy 124 Hutcherson, Ricky 123 Martin, Bettv 54,55,556,58,61,64,74, 81.88.175 Sneaking goodie.s out tlic kitchen door, George ffender.son, Ricky Lumona, John Holcombe and Maureen Love sport mischievous smiles as they are caught in the act. 232 Martin, Carol 124 Martin, David 71,124 Martin, Kathleen 58,61,66,78,88,175 Martin, Kathy 119,124 Martin, Mark 138 Martin, Mary 58,61,66,78,88,176, 181 Martin, Michael 71,124 Martin, Paulette, 72,138 Martin, Rhonda 73,121,124 Martin, Stuart 93,138 Martin, Susan 124 Martin, Suzanne 124,140 Maskery, Harold 101,124 Maskery, Mary 65,138 Massie, Ramon 63 Mathematics 30,31 Matherly, Debbie 124 Matherly, Jerry 63,176 Mathews, Bnice 59,152 MATHEWSOX, MRS. WORTLEY 35,124 Matthews, Jimmy 69,70,125,176 Maurakis, Gene 18,35,60,66,79,82, 86,88,158,160,166 Maurakis, Greg 124 Maurakis, Tim 83,100,138 May, Linda 152 Mayhew, Bett ’ 57,124 Mayhew, Carolyn 80,152 Mayhew, Donnie 152 Mayhew, Garry 124 Mayhew, Larry 124 Mayhew, Vickie 124 Maynard, Sandra 65,68,175,176 Mays, Walter 138,139 Meadors, Don 176 Meadors, Jerry 139 Meadors, John 87,139 Meadows, James 92,188 Meadows, Mike 124 Meadows, Steve 71,124 Meetz, James 139 Merchant, Kurt 101,124 Merricks, Bonnie 80,139 MILLER, MRS. EVELYN 25,35,67 MILLER, MR. KENNETH 35,67,76, 77,87 Mills, Brenda 71,124 Mills, Doug 71,125 Mills, Jerry 125 Mills, Larry 152 Mills, Mary Jac 59,64,68,161,176 Mimms, Thomas 125 Minter, Earl 192 Minter, Roger 62,192 Mitchell, Gwendolynn 176 Mitchell, Joy 125 Mitchell, Mike 139 MITCHELL, MR. ROBERT 32,33 Mitchell, Vickie 152 Mitchelle, Carole 44,58,64,66,75, 88,89,176,220 Model T ' s 81 Monogram Club 87 Moon, Danny 139 Moore, Bill 61,152 Moore, Deborah 65,73,84,152 Moore, Doyle 176 Moore, Ellen 125 MOORE, MRS. FRANCES 44 Moore, Gerald 62 Moore, Joan 125 Moore, Jo Ann 125 Moore, LaVeme 125 Moore, Lavonne 172 Moore, Margaret Gale 176 Displaying the results of a mishap, Sonny Lovelace waits patiently as Mike Stanfield autographs his cast. Steve Fou.st, Eddie Covington and John Champion anxiously await their turns. Loads of books means loads of homework. Despite this fact, Debbie Baker still has that happy school spirit. As to the UFO’s (LTnidentified Foreign Objects) in the background, only “your photographer knows for sure!” Moore, Marlene 139 Moore, Nelson 98,100,139 Moore, Patricia 139,201 Moore, Vicky 125 Moore, William 76,139 Moorefield, Jennifer 59,139 Moorefield, Kay 44,176,194 Moorefield, Vickie 152 Moran, Sally 139 Moran, Wanda 139 Morgan, Judy 152 Morgan, William 42 Morris, Annette 125 Morris, Eva 61,84,176 Morris, Faye 59,152 Morris, George 1,87,88,106,176,189 Morris, Jacky 58,85,91,98,99,139 Morrow, Mary 58,73,85,139 MOSELEY, MRS. ELIZABETH 41, 80 Moss, David 152 Moss, Donna 62,152 Moss, Elaine 139 Moss, Roger 12.5 Moss, Susan 125 Motley, A. B. 18,66,67,74,86,88, 102,176 Motley, Carol 56,139 Motley, Faye 59,80,152 Motley, Janis 125 Motley, Joan Diane 62,177 Motley, Judy 57,125 Motley, Linda 73,93,139,157 Motley, Linda Gail 80,163,177 Motley, Lynne 57,59,125 Motley, Patricia 125 Mullins, Brenda 88,92,177,184 Mullins, Kay 85,125 Mullins, Vickie 139 Mullis, Mike 71,101,125 Mullis, Vickie 152 Munford, Sandra 63 Murphy, Audrey 177 Murphy, Michael 59,1.52 Murphy, Phyllis 59,64,65,79,80,84, 85,161,177 Murphy, Susan 65,125 Murray, Elizabeth 56,85,125 Muse, Cynthia 78,165,177 Mustain, Cheiyl 63,149,155 Myers, Drake 58,136,139,155 Myers, Joan 62,177 Myers, Linda 125,142 Myers, Mary Jane 41,64,84,165, 177,198 Myers, Michael 177,185 Myers, Richard 152 Myers, Ruby 99 Myers, Steve 125 Myrick, David 125 Myrick, Janet 73,177 N Nakdimen Lynn 125 Nash, Virginia 139 National Honor Society 89 Neal, Gordon 98,100,139 Neal, Jerry 139 NEAL, MRS. LOUISE 48 Neatherlv, Patricia 72 NELSON, MR. MATTHEWS 38 New, Jimmie 139 New Ronald 125 Newell, Susan 139 Newhouse, Karen 65,152 Newlin, Nancy 67,79,88,177,183, 220 Newman, Andy 69,70,153 Newman, Bonnie 139 Newman, Danny 125 Newman, David 153 Newman, Ed 153 Newman, Kay 125 Newman, Larry 177,178 Newman, Marc 56,60,82,139 Newman, Michael 153 Newman, Pat 59,69,82,153 Newman, Sylvia 72,85,139 Newton, Donna .58,61,64,84,177 Newton, Joannie 12.5 Nichols, Shelley 139 Nolan, Curtis 98,99 Nolan, Tony 98,99 Norris, Cathy 147 Norton, Jim 83,87,153 Nuckols, Vicky 125 Nunn, Paula 139 O Oakes, Brenda 153 Oakes, Carlton 178 Oakes, Carolyn 62,139 Oakes, Deborah 57,125 Oakes, Judy 125 Oakes, Kathy 139 Oakes, Kathy Dawn 125 Oakes, Thomas 125 Oakley, Mary 125 Ogden, Mike 139 OGLESBY, MR. VINCENT 32 Oliver, Kav 59,139 OLSON, MR. WILLIAM 32,93 O’Neil, David 71,125 Owen, Bonnie 72,125 Owen, Duane 178 Owen, Ellen 172 Owen, Cary 139 Owen, I ‘ tty 63,1.53 Owen, Iichael 78,88,178 Owen, Pamela 68,178 Owen, Pegev 1.53 Owen, Raiulolph 125 Owen, Susan 58,88,139 Owen, Wayne 22,54,79,82,87,88, 112,178,197 P Pangle, Karen 58,140 Parcell, William ’71,125 Parham, Pattie 125 Parker, Larry 59,76,77,153 Parker, Margaret 85,121 Parks, Jimmy 82,93,98,100,140 Parris, Julius 83,98,106,147,153, 196 Parrish, Brenda 59,84,88,153 Parrish, Lyn 125 Parsons, Wanda 125 Parsons, Yvonne 140 Pascucci, Mary 125 Patterson, Ann 153 Patterson, Charles 125 Patterson, David 59,153 Patterson, Micky 62 Pattisall, Walter 140 Payne, Albert 93,98,100,153 Payne, Allen 58,153 Payne, Carolyn 140 Payne, Edward 63 Payne, Mike 140 233 Payne, Morris 140 Payne, William 58,69,70,178,179 Paxton, Wyona 85,125 Pearson, Clay 101,125 PEARSON, MRS. SARA 48 Peele, Larry 140 Pegram, Angela 72,125 PENDER. MRS. ELANOR 30 PENDER, MR. MARSHALL 29 Perdue, Bruce 63,153 PERGERSON, MR. WILLIAM 28, 29,127 Perkins, Brenda 125 Perkins, Diane 153 Perkins, Donna 125 Perkins, Elizabeth 58,61,74,88,178 Perkins, Linda Faye 178,196 Perkins, Mar ' in 124,140 Perkins, Mary Ann 18,39,74,88,162, 178 Perkins, Patricia 57,125 Perkins, Shirley 140,195 Perkins, Vickie 73,178 PERKINSON, MR. STERLING 34. 35 Perrow, Janice 125 Perrv ' , Joe 140 Perr ' , Patricia 23,54,69,81,158, 166,220 Pett ' , Michael 69,70,140 Petty, Richard 161,179 Petty, Tommy 153 PFIRRMANN, MRS. ALICE 29 Phelps, Mary 240 Phelps, Nancy 62,80,153 Phelps, Tom 125 Phillips, Debbie 59,140 Physical Education 42,43 Pickeral, Allen 37,82,98,100,106,140 Pickeral, Sandra Jane 179 Pierce, Patty 125 Piercy, David 125 Prete, Lou 60,106,153 Price, Danny 57,126 Price. David 61,88.153,193 Price, Melvin 44 Prior, Trudy 85,126 Pritchett, Ann 57,126 Pritchett, Jerry 62,179 Pritchett, Vickie 126 Pruett, Linda 153 Pruitt, Carolyn 126 Pruitt, Linda 58,126,157,193 Pruitt, Patricia 126 Pruitt, Phyllis 153 PRUITT, MR. RICHARD 32,101 Pruitt, Ronald 126 Pruitt, Shirley 126 Pr or, Jill 140 Pr or, Ruth 126 PUGH MR. ALGER 40,63,96 Pugh, Walter 126 Pullium, Sandra 62,140 Purdy, Joyce 62 Purdy, Shirley 62 Purgurson, Roger 172 Q Queen, Jane 149,154,155 Quesenberry, Jerry 83,95,99,179 Qiii7 Scroll 88 R Radford, Jerry’ 154 Raines, Michael 140 Rangeley, Lynn 179 Raper, James 55,60,61,67,79,88, 179 Raper, Melanie 154 RATCLIFFE, MISS ANNE 28,29 Rawley, Buddy 56,93,100,130,140 Rawley, Chuck 59,66,82,87,93,106, 144,154 Reynolds, Nancy 126,138 Reynolds, Nancy L. 154 Reynolds, Nancy Y. 140 Reynolds, Paul 101,125 Rhames, Brenda 126 RHEA, MR. DONALD 101 RICE, MRS. JESSIE 48 Richardson, Elizabeth 140 Richardson, Ir ’in 126 Richardson, Linda 62,179 Richardson, Mike 58,82,179 Richardson, Randy 100,140 Richardson, Steve 126 Ricketts, Joan 62,180 Riddle, Danease 126 Riggan, Dallas 180,185 Riggins, Shirley 126,137 Rigney, Dennis 62,180 Rigney, Donna 62,180 Rigney, Larry 126 Rigney, Ricky 126 Rigney, Shirley 63,154 Rigney, Steve 126,143 Riley, Al 126 RIPLEY, MRS. CL.ARA LEE 43 Rippe, Ben 58,83,106,154 Rising, Barry’ 98,99,171,180,182 Roach, Alvce Lockard 18,79,81,180, 199,212 Roach, Charles 180 Roane, Joseph 180 Roberson, Joseph 180 Roberson, Sandra 84,154 Roberts, Bernard 101,126 Roberts, Mike 140 Roberts, Peggy 58,65,68,73,93,140 Robertson, Betty 64,65,180 Robinette, Susan 126 Robinson, Camilla 179,180 Rodgers, Kathy 85,126 ROGERS. MR. IVEY 44,45 Roscoe, James 82,180 Ross. Diane 140,187 Ross, Edward 154 Ross, James 71,126 Rowland, Cynthia 141,188 Rowland, Janet 24,78,88,181 Rowland, Wade 126 Rudder, Libby 126 Russell, David 126 Rust, Nadara 154 Rust, William 62 S Sage, David 181 Sager, Sydney 58.66,67,90,91,93, 144,154 Salmon, Chris 127 Salmon, William 62 Samuels, Jo Ann 181 Sasser, Dell 141 Sater, Pamela 80,154 Satterfield, Linda Sue 80 Satterfield, Mary Beth 57,85,126 Sauerbeck, Cathy 123,126 Saunders, Bonnie 58,72,141 Saunders, Danny 1,82,106,146,154 Saunders, David 126 Saunders, Deborah 141 Saunders, Julene 154 Saunders, Rickie 141 Saunders, Ruby 62,181 Savage, David 57,101,126,138 SAYERS, MRS. ANNIE LAURA 41,80,160,163 195 Scearce, Brenda 154 Scearce, Cheryl 68,141 Scearce, Dennis 141,192 Scearce, Dennis C. 58,160,175, 181,184 Scearce, Donald 126 Scearce, Judy 85,93,141 Scearce, Kaye 198 Books! Books! Books! Big books or little books, take your choice at GW. The eager hand indicates that Janice Hagood has found the answer, while her classmates— Janet Ferrell and Elizabeth Murray— are still pondering over the question. Piercy, Russell 125 Piercy, Sharion 140 Pilson, York 60,153 Pinchback, Brenda 58,140 Pinekenstein, Hank 153 Pippin, Benny 126 Pittrell, Pamela 98,140 Pollard, Donald 153 Porter, Pat 140 Poteat, Trent 126 Powell, Gail 58,153 POWELL. MRS. JANE 30 Powell. Nancye 153,103 Powell, Peggy 140 Powell, Randy 140 Powell, Ricky 126 Powers, Tommy 83,98.99,179 Pratt, Ed 98,100,126 Presley, Earl 63 Ray, James 23,60,82,87,108,179,182 Reaves, Debbie 59,140 Reaves, Walter 140 Reece, Ken 69,70,140 Reed, Ray 101 REED, MR. ROBERT 100,106,108 Reed, Starlette 73,98,140 Reid, Carol 126 Reynolds, Capsen 59,154 Reynolds, Cynthia 73,140 Reynolds, Dottie 122,126 Reynolds, Freddie 126 Reynolds, Henley 126 Reynolds, Larry 126 Reynolds, Linda 65 Reynolds, Mark 140 Reynolds, Mark Rigney 132,140 Reynolds, Maynard 22,98,102,104, 140 There are many ways of getting to school, and Robin Christian dis- plays one of the oldest as she rides merrily along on her horse, “Salisbury.” (Seriously, Robin rode Salisbury in a fall horse show with great success, pulling down a ribbon.) 234 Discussing boys and clothes is an age-old pasttime which Debbie Milam and Donna Lewis enjoy during their free time after lunch. Having won a Danville Fair prize for his art talent, Mike Ward com- pares the difference between the CAVALIER pictures and his own, while staff member, Bobby Echols works diligently, cropping all pictures within his reach. Scearce, Kenny 98,154 Scearce, Linda 154 Scearce, Michael 83,87,96,97,98,99, 108,111,155 Scearce, Ralph 154 Scearce, Steven 154 Scearce, Vickie 141 Schroeter, Sheela 72 Science 28,29 Scott, Donna 126 Scott, Janis 59,154 Scott, Priscilla Darlene 165,181 Scott, Randy 100,141 Scott, Rebecca 22,58,66,76,77,81, 88,181 Searcey, Bevill 73,154 Searcy, John 25,86,88,181,189 Seay, Beth 126 Seay, Willie 126,179 Senior Y-Teens 84 Setliff, Carroll 62,181 Setliff, Marion 83,97,98,154 Setliff, Vickie 154 Seymore, Gary 141 Shaip, Paul 58,181 Shanks, John 83,181 Shanks, Kathy 85,126 Shelton, Beverly 127 Shelton, Ella Sue 58,91,99,141 Shelton, Keith 187 Shelton, Lee 141 Shelton, Lester 127 Shelton, Nancy 127 Shelton, Patricia 165,181 Shelton, Paula 154 Shelton, Rebecca 71,127 Shelton, Ruth 127 SHEPHERD, MR. W. DOUGLAS 32 Sherrill, Ken 63 SHIELDS, MR. JAMES 35,167 Shields, Karen 57,58,59,141 Shiflett, Charles 127 Shiflett, Henry 60,61,67,76 Shinkle, Mary 58,65,141 Shore, Debbie 127 Shore, Terry 63,182 Short, Bobby 73,154 Short, Rachel 182 Shumate, Mary Joyce 58,65,141 Siddle, Paul 18,82,83,87,98,99,102, 103,182 Sides, Barry 69,141 Sigmon, Betty 182 Sigmon, Browyn 44,62,182 Sigmon, Janice 60,65,141 Sigmon, Marvin 62,148,154 Sigmon, Steve 63 Sigmon, Vickie 127 Silverman, Carol 58,141 Silverman, Keith 127 Simpson, Jimmy 73 Finding the stairway partially clear during the between class break, Karen Pangle, Kathy Yates and Nancy Wilmarth take their time. Simpson, Johnny 56,141 Simpson, Loretta 154 Simpson, Marion 127 Singleton, Pam 71,127 Slade, Carolyn 141 Slade, Larry 101,141 Slade, Richard 127 Slaughter, Anne 98,141 Slaughter, Elizabeth 177,182 Slaughter, Sidney 182 Slayton, Anne 80,85,90,127 Slayton, Donnie 127,132 Slayton, Johnny 62 Slayton, Vicki 127 Smart, Howard 182 Smart, William 28,82,86,87,90,91, 181,182 Smith, Barbara 64,182 Smith, Bob 58,93,154 Smith, Calra 127 Smith, David 69,70,127 Smith, David 182 Smith, Deborah 127 Smith, Dennis 141 Smith, Eddie 127,137 Smith, Gary 125,127 Smith, Harold 62,154 Smith, James 60,74,82,88,182,189 Smith, Linda 141 Smith, Linda Lou 63,183 Smith. Pat 2,154,155 Smith, Patricia 73 Smith, Penny 59,181,183 Smith, Ronald 199 Smith, Susie 127 Smith, Trisha 127 Smoot, Billy 141 Smoral, Cathy 59,65,155 Smoral, Steve 57,93,101,104,127 Snead, Barry 141 Snead, Bonnie 44,62,183 Snead, Charles 141 Snead, Debbie 127 Snead, James 127 Snead, Johnny 69,70,155 SNIDER, MR. DEWEY LOWE 37 SNYDER, MR. WILLIAM G. 47 Solomon, Danny 127 Soloman, Michael 127 Sommer, Clifton 183 Sophomore Y-Teens 84 Southard, Laura 65,72,127 Southard, Susan 59,66,76,88 Sowers, Alice 141 Sowers, Peggy 61,68,155 Sowers, Roy 183 Soyars, Karen 62 Soyars, Vic 141 Spangler, Beverlee 58,64,68,183 SPANGLER, MR. JOHN B. 39.62 Spangler, Linda 84,183 Spangler, Mark 146,183 235 Spanish Spanish Club 59 Sparks, Brad 69,70,141 Sparks, Carolyn 127 Sparks, Sandra 68,73 Sparks, Susan 165,183 Sparrow, Linda 73,141 Special Education 39 Spencer, Alfred 183 Spencer, Marie 63,155 Spencer, Nancy 183 Spiegelberg, Shawn 64,65,71,141 Stallings, Janice 62,183 Stanfield, Betty 183 Stanfield, Michael 71,127 Stanley, Debra 68,69,71,155 Stanley, Phillip 62,183 Staples, Vickie 155 Starkey, Johnny 127 Starkey, Susan 184 Starnes, Douglas 92,184,197 Starnes, Paula 80,85,127 Stegall, Sandra 59,99,141 Stephens, Kay 60,65,93,155 STEPHENSON, MR. CHARLES 28, 29 Stevenson, George 184 STILL, MISS JEAN NELL 41,80 Stillwell, Rosemary 127 Stone, Shirley 155 Stoner, Kenneth 58,87,112,183,184 Stoner, Ricky 58 Stoval, Brack 71,101,127 Stowe, Michael 141 Stratton, Carol 59,155 Stratton, Everett 59 Stratton, James 73,143 Stratton, Nancy 72,127 Stratton, Sallie 61,78,86,184 Etrobush, Donna 80,155 STROUD, MISS HELEN 35 STRYKER, MRS. EUGENE 44 Studnt Council Association 2,54,55, 56,57 STURDIVANT, MR. NORMAN 44 Surgeon, Gail 165,184 SUTHERLAND, MISS LINDA 38, 91 Swain, Rena 141 Swan, Steve 127,138 Swann, Johnny 184 Swann, Richard 179 Swann, Tommy 127 Swanson, John 62 Swanson, William 141 Swartz, Beverley 155 Swiger, Gloria 85,127 SWIGGETT, MRS. ALICE 38 Swortzel, Susan 57,65,127 T Talbott, Charles 101,127 Talbott, Henry 73,141 Talbott, Lois 142 Talley, Beverly 62,157,184 Talley, Nathan 62,155 Tamson, Bob 8,40,155 Tanksley, Reid 69,155 Tate, Jimmy 142 Tate, Robert 96,97,98,99,102,184 Tavss, Lvnn 58,65,155 Taylor, Charles 58,87,92,96,185 Taylor, Joyce 127 Taylor, Linda 72,127 Taylor, Oswell 179,185 Taylor, Pam 63,155 Taylor, Pat 142 Teague, Michael 63,180,185,188 TEMPLE, MRS. POLLY 32 Temple, Edward 185 Templeton, Larry 100 TENNANT, MRS. HAZEL 35 Tennis 112 Testerman, Aubrey 155 Testerman, Thomas 196 Thomas, Annie 72,155 Thomas, Brenda 59,64,68,185 Thomas, Janice 41,57,85,90,127 Thomas, Louis 62 Thomas, Randy 63,167 Thomas, Sammy 82,83,98,99,147, 155 Thomasson, Hampton 127 Thompson, Anne 85,142 Thompson, Evans 127 Thompson, Jim 127 Thompson, Kenneth 127,132 Thompson, Larry 127 Thompson, Laura 58,85 Thompson, Michael 127 Thompson, Rebecca 185,186 Thompson, Richard 185 Thornton, James 128 Thornton, Janice 128 Thurman, Carroll 155 Tickle, George 128 Tilghan, Jeff 93,142 Tilley, Pat 128 Tipton, Nancy 58,155 Tolbert, Phyllis 58,84,85,178,184, 185 Tolbert, Romell 155 Toledo, Tony 54,57,58,59,66,67,86, 185 Tolley, Marlene 185 A little post-lunch get-together to study history dates is organized by Johnny Warren, Henry Hopkins, Jay Lane, David Testerman, Butch McDaniel, James Cox and Donald Belcher. Tompkins, Jim 55,59,79,82,155 Towler, Janice 128 Track 108,109 Traylor, Robert 59,82,83,88,106, 167,185 Tuck, Debbie 59,142 Tuck, Marsha 71,128 Tucker, Judy 128 Tucker, Patsy 142 Tucker, Steve 58,87,105,107,142 TUGGLE, MISS BARBARA 36,37, 58,167 Tumlin, Heyward 185 Turman, Jake 128 Turman, Mike 155 Turner, Allen 128 Turner, Anne 58,64,74,171,185 Turner, Betty 59,78,185 Turner, Beverly 58,65,91,142 Turmer, Curtis 62 Turner, Dale 128 Turner, Dana 62,185,199 Turner, Diane 73,99,142 Turner, Eddie 1,155 Turner, Jean 128 Turner, Jesse 126,128 Turner, Joyce 128 Turner, Elizabeth 155 Turner, Karen 128 Turner, Lariy ' 128,142 Turner, Phyllis 155 Turpin, Aubrey 59,84,92,186 Turpin, Lawrence 128 Turpin, Ronald 128 U Updike, Leigh 57,68,128 V Vaden, Danny 137,142 Van Allen, Lacy 39,63,156 Vanderwerff, Buzz 60,82,93,104, 142 VanTassell, Pam 42 Vardavas, Alex 55,156 Varsity Basketball 100,101 Varsity Cheerleaders 90,91 Varsity Football 94,95,96,97 Varsity Majorettes 68 Vasold, Carol 59,68,142 Vass, Douglas 128 Vassar, Rita 128 Vasser, BUI 128 Vernon, Kay 142 Viccellio, Martha 18,55,58,66,67, 75,81,86,88,186,213 Viccellio, Pete 57,82,92,136,142, 155 A quick, forced smile is all the picture box could get out of Johna- than Kirby, who can’t wait to hop on his Honda and leave school. In the background, Edgar Adams is practically on his way. 236 Reflecting the ideals which the National Honor Society stands for, Beverley Gosney, vice-presi- dent of GW chapter, overlooks the Society’s banner. “Would you believe straight A’s?’’ asks Marsha Henderson. “Well then, how ’bout five F’s and an incomplete?’’ Vick.s, Connie 85,142 Vicks, Freddy 98,100,142 Vocational Office Training 63 Voges, Ann 156 V Wade, Linda 85,142 Wade, Wallace 174 Waggoner, Becky 55,58,88,150,156 Walker, Bonnie 68,156 Walker, Charles 186 Walker, Deborah 128,188 Walker, Denise 128 Walker, Francine 128 Walker, Gamie 101,128 Walker, Jean 62,186 Walker, jovee 80,185,186 Walker, Mike 62,128 Walker, Pamela 142 Wall, Martha 142 WALL, MR. RALPH C. 30,32,105 WALLACE, MISS PATRICIA 43 Waller, Kent 142,155 Walters, Ernest 128 Walton, Don 128 Walton, Junnie 62 WALTOX, MISS LUCILE 46,89, 122 Walton, Mary Ann 128 Wampler, Cathy 156 Wann, Hersel 62 Ward, Carolyne 93,142 vARD, MR. MARION 32,33,66 Ward, Martha 85,128 Ward, Michael 83,186,199 Ware, Sandra 142 Warner, Calvin 100,142 Warner, Jeff 128,138 Warner, Joan 62,86 Warner, Paul 142 Warren, Bett ' 62,186 Warren, Johnn 129 Warren, Larrv 156 WARREN, MRS. PAGE 36 Warren, Phyllis 156 Warren, Ronnie 69,70,143 Warren, Sally 58,61,66,67,76,77,86, 88,92,187,189 Warren, Steve 142 Washington, Michael 69 Watkins, Robert 156 Watlington, Janet 129 Watlington, Nancy 65,73,187 Watlington, Sherr ' 129 Waugh, Candace 42,57,90,129 Waugh, Leslie 18,22,69,79,99,158, 166,220 Weadon, Larr ‘ 62,187 Weadon, Michael 61,156 Weadon, Rickie 43,105,129 WEAKLEY, MRS. MARIELLEN 36 Weatherford, Vickie 85,99,143 Weaver, Winford 124 Webb, Carolyn 129 Wells, Jimmy 186 Wells, Jo Ann 143 Wells, Linda Joyce 58,65,156 Wells, Linda Marie 65, 156 WELLS, MRS. MARY LEE 26 Wells, Patsy 99,143 W.-lls, Rickv 105,129 Wells, Robert 87,100,106,143 Wesley, Nonnan 143 West, Frankie 129 Wetzell, Mar ' 55,58,66,72,73,156 Whisnant, Donald 187 Whitaker, Leslie 136,177,187 White, Cathy 59,143 White, Herman 133,143 White, Martha 129 White, Mike 143 Whitlock, Linda 57,129 WTiitney, Bill 129 Whitney, Lawrence 143 Whitt, Harry 87,97,98,99,102 Whitt, Richard 129 Whittaker, Don 71.129 Whittaker, Janet 93, 156 Whittle, Drew 156 Whittle, Harte 105,129 Widner, James 156 Wiggins, Joyce 129 Wilbome, Cynthia 187,188 Wiles, Allen 88,187 Wiles, Brenda 68,156 Wiles, Linda 57,129 Wiles, Melvin K. 69,98,99,147,187 Wilkerson, Danny 143 Wilkerson, Patsy 187 Wilkins, Hampton 83,86,87,96,98, 99,188 Wilkinson, David 129 Willeford, Bobby 98,99,102,103,188 WILLIAMS, MISS ANNIE MAE 38,39,62 Williams, Barry 129 Williams, Donna 68,143 Williams, Gary 156 Williams, James 156 Williams, Jeff 71,101,138 Williams, Juanita 44,188 Williams, Larr ' 129 Williams, Nancy 66,74,81,90,91,160, 188 Williams, O’Harold 143 Williams, Roger 69,156 Williams, Ruth 129 Williamson, Brenda 129 Williamson, Linda 59,143 Willis, Carl 1,82,98,108,157 Willis, Fredrick 129 Willis, G.W. 1,82,102,157 Willis, Harvey 101,105,129 Willis, Randall 83 Willis, Steven 62 Wilmarth, Nancy 143 Wilson, Anthony 62,188 WILSON, MISS CARRIE 43 Wilson, Cherr ' 85,129 Wilson, Dorothy 157 Wilson, Ellen 157 Wilson, Garrett 143 Wilson, Jack 129 Wilson, Jane 129 Wilson, Martha 157 WILSON, MRS. PATRICIA 29 Wilson, Steve 101,129 Wilson, Tim 143 Wimbush, Tyrone 129,142 Winstead, Clark 129 Winston, Sharon 59,84,157 Wise, Bill 129 Wiseman, Edward 104,129 Wiseman, Frank 143 Wiseman, Madge 58,88,167,177,188 Wiseman, Mary 143 Wiseman, Susan 18,23,55,66,81,90, 91,188,220 Womack, Vera 58,68,188 Wood, Barbara 129 Woodall, Danny 129 Woodall, Sandra 68,157 Wooding, Robert 100,143 Wooding, William 59 Woodnnn, Gerald 87,188 Womble, Wayne 157 Worley, Bonnie 85,90,93,129 Worley, Deborah 129 Worley, Larry 143 Worley, Trudy 63,68,188 Worsham, Tommy 69,143 Wrenn, Carter i29 Wrenn, Gerald 82,87,98,99,188 Wrestling 104 Wright, Janet 72 Wright, Teressa 129 Wyatt, David 143 Wyatt, Faye 143 Wyatt, Larry 129 Wyatt, Sue 73,157 Y Yancey, Lee 71,129 Yarbrough, Janet 63,66,172,188 Yates, Kathy 143 Yates, Vickie 157 Yates, Walter 62,188 Yates, Womack 148,157 Yeaman, Carolyn 129 YEAMAN, MRS. JUDITH 26 Yeatts, Darlene 73,143 Yeatts, Edward 129 YEATTS, MR. GUY 27,78,103,200 Yeatts, Pat 143,187 York, Wilsie 58,143 Young, Becky 157 Young, Derek 129 Young, Kathy 57,58,65,66,81,93,150, 157 Young, Leslie 174,188 Young, Louise 129 Young, Olivia 129 Young, Steve 71,129 Z Zahrn, Jim 55,60,66,67,82,93,157, 193 ZIPSE, MISS SHARON 29 Gongregating for a brief study period before a big test, this eager group gets togetlier to exchange ideas: Pam Hospins (foreground); Second Row: Ryland East, Tommy Swann; Third Roic: Gayle Arnn, Vicki Hardy, Judy Ingram; Back Row: Linda Astin, William Hyatt, Joe Owen. 237 G.W., BEVERLY GOSNEY AND BETH FARLEY BOOST GW. The Story’s Ended The press camera is closed. The presses have stopped. The ipE gone. And yet, the story of the people and events who have made up the 1966-67 session at George Washington High School is not over. As the poet said, “The moving finger writes, and having writ moves on ... ” The story has been told to depict the important role of each individual at GWHS, to record memorable happenings which have left a mark in the life and maturity of each of these individu- als. But neither the story nor the maturity is com- pleted. The GW graduate is going out to reflect in his life the influences of the people and events which are now an integral part of his very being. In truth, the memory lingers on . . . Readers, take note! Presenting ’66-’67 along with the mythical reporter were: CAVALIER ’67 Editorial Board, chairman Beth Farley Editorial Board, manager Carol Mitchelle Editorial Board Composition Lee Bingham Senior Statistics Carol Davis Faculty Beverley Gosney Technical Connie Hamlett Index Kay Huff Sports Lacy Lowe Student Life Bety Cole Perkins Layout Anne Turner Business Manager . Martha Viccellio Assistant Business Manager Gale Love Finance Editor Mary Ann Perkins Editorial Assistants Student Life Kay Brooks Club Eddie Calderon Layout Bobby Echols Sports Elaine Francisco Class Betty Martin Composition Madge Wiseman Photographers . . Danny Lloyd, Wayne Owen Mark Spangler, Jim Thompkins Staff Members Judy Allen, Sheryl Anderson, Nancye Barbour, Lisa Barker, Vickie Bowman, Linda Dance, Judy Durham, Bertha East, Ann Farmer, Jo Ann Gibson, Diana Henderson, Dale Jarrett, Nancy Jarvis, Eileen Kilgore, Ronald Lovelace, Bobbi McCubbins, Brenda Mullins, Mike Richardson, Elizabeth Slaughter, Barbara Smith, Phyllis Tolbert, Leslie Whitaker Photography Assistants James Boles, Claudia Carter, John Douglas, Becky Griffith, Diane Ledford, Ruth Leonard Business Assistants Sheryl Davis, A. B. Motley, Jim Smith, Nancy W illiam s but the Memory . . . 238 THE END OF A LONG DAY THE CLOSE OF A WONDERFUL YEAR As We Conclude . . . . The 1966 CAVALIER Staff leaves the record of the year to the reader and to the future. TECHNICAL NOTES for CAVALIER ’67 The Cavalier 67 was printed and bound by Hunter Publishing Company in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. The cover was embossed by Kingskraft Press in Kingsport, Tennessee. The body of the book is set in 10 point Caledonia, with 8 point italics used for cutlines. Foreward body text is 12 point Times Roman bold. Divider copy is 12 point text, with Bodoni Bold heads. Headlines are 24 point Garamond, caps and lower case. The paper stock is 90 pound dull enamel. The opening section is an inset of sixteen pages on Hunter Naturel. The CAVALIER was published not only by the unending efforts of the staff but also by the cooperation of many, many people. Warmest appreciation and thanks go to: the office personnel Mr. Charles Perry, sales representative; W. F. Cuddington, photographer; Mr. J. B. Edwards, technical consultant; the Register Publishing Company; and the Commercial Appeal. 239
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