George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA)

 - Class of 1969

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George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1969 volume:

|p5jt£ i960 CAVALIER Thirtieth Annual Publication of the Students Danville, Virginia ft 1 I I 1 193 Channel GWHS is on the air! Today’s action-now teenagers have an approach to life and learning different from that of generations past. They want to be challenged along new lines, in new roles . . . for new privileges . . . by new responsibilities. Illustrative is the increased relevance of the nationwide, varied television media to the learning situation, whether it be a formal or an informal one. The ever increasing educational television emphasis augments classroom learning opportunities. Just as national Television pictures life in America, even so Channel GWHS presents a picture of campus life at George Washington High School. Comic, tragic, musical, and informative programs can be extracted from the daily bustle of life at GW. Educational tele- vision complements regular history and English classes and also gives teachers assistance in expounding the issues under discussion. Specials such as Elizabeth the Queen and Of Mice and Men give added mean- ing to the literature and history which occupies classroom periods. Thus, GW offers a new and novel way of dissemina- ting ideas, facts, and thoughts. At least one school in this area has built a small radio station on a faculty-direction, student-participation basis, with an eye toward incorporating TV later. With this in mind, the CAV- ALIER of 1969 brings TV to the local scene, relating the TV experience to day-by-day life at GW. So, channel in! Table of Contents Ante-lude Academics Activities . Athletics Album Addenda Channel into “Another World” peopled by students taking part in community activities . . . watching TV in the Senior lounge . . . chatting with friends . . . practicing long hours for the big game . . . viewing the shaping up of the new bridge . . . celebrating the state championship, other outstanding honors. GW is nothing but an edifice . . . until you TURN IT ON . . . sjj ' i i 1; We Acclimate . . . Now the camera zooms in, centering on the overall perspective of George Washington High School -its enormity, its complexity. The “brain factory is a community force, building Danville citizens. George Washington fulfills the expectations of the student striving for an education. Becoming better acquainted with the library, the student independently seeks to bolster his ambition to do better work. The broad classroom program reflects the varied interests — social, cultural, and practical needs of the community. Drivers, beware! GW-ites in Driver training classes take to the road in attempts to learn the safe way to operate a car. The cars are contributed for this program by inter- ested Danville businesses. Hiking across campus, government classes this fall played the role of “sidewalk superintendents” for the building of the new Dan River bridge. Thus, the Danville of tomorrow begins to take shape, with student participation, observation. • r ■ We Relax GW-ites taking life easy! Abandoning shoes, searching for a four-leaf clover, enjoying a thought-filled interlude on the campus scene! The “harness” of education sometimes can be loosened in order for the student to relax and refresh mentally. Promenading around the school with a favorite guy or gal, joking with friends, fraternizing in the cafeteria, discuss- ing the second-period history test — such pleasant forms of relaxation! The sluggish “hot line” and the ever-popular “junk line” produce a really great change of pace during lunch. Yet at times even work done under the label of “class assignment” can afford relaxation. For instance, Senior gov- ernment students serve as “sidewalk superintendents” while admiring Danville’s fifth bridge. Still, relaxing is not all play. It often results in creativity. The student finds he is able to come back to the work at hand with a renewed, sometimes greater interest. WWi-W l ’ilMWIM l W l ' I ppg I W - jh :f • n Ife. v ' t 1 SK ' 1 1 We Play . . . “Candid Camera” focuses in to observe George Washington High School at play. And in what ways a student body of 2.300-plus lets off steam! Ring out the class routine! Ring in the change of pace! Never too old to have fun — this is the student at GWHS! Related activities afford the stude nt time to “goof off,” to enjoy wholesome, constructive relaxa- tion. September brings with it an aspiring student body bustling in the halls. Then, daily, the familiar electronic signal brings a repeat of the busy hall scene. With past “follies” of summer still haunting them, students once again settle down for another year of hard work. But, alas, “all work and no play make Jack a dull boy,” and GW indulges in “folly.” Every group has its clowns, its would-be Fred As- taires. These make their mark in the GW “Follies,” not so named but characteristically enacted. The Junior Variety Show also brings out the student body to view the handiwork of their talented classmates. “Follies” are not merely play. These amateur student productions often prove valuable in providing an insight toward understanding the viewpoint of others. We Work . . “Days of Our Lives” becomes a daily reality on the campus scene of GW. Many, many students necessarily make for many, many types of work. The role of the student is to maintain a record of consistently high standards of perform- ance. Foreign language laboratory equipment provides an inter- esting educational facility to promote the learning of a mod- ern foreign language. In typing class, the student receives informative lectures from the teacher as well as actual practice with the typewriters. These practices afford the student skills which will aid in college work, often times, leading to a career. s But work is not all academic. To make himself a well- rounded person, the student works toward mechanical dexter- ity. Excellent equipment promotes knowledge for future lu- crative work, or for a satisfying hobby. The ever present demand of today’s student keeps GW constantly striving to bring new and better things to the student. GENERAL OFFICE WEm |||||||| msg $4 jV ' : ] “Lights, cameras, roll it!” The television screen begins to clear, the haze forms into positive images. GWHS shapes up for maintaining the school’s position of state-wide leadership on the high school scene! The indi- vidual student daily tries to mold and build himself to make the responsible citizen of tomorrow. “Shaping up” includes preparing for future growth and living. Organizations aid the student in forming leadership qualities, developing worthwhile character traits, achieving a well-rounded personality. Working with fellow students, in a day by day situation, creates a feeling of togetherness and a better understanding of people. As the student improves himself academically, he also considers building towards social and moral standards. GW’s unusually broad extracurricular activities provide a relaxing and beneficial means of learning through doing. . We Salute . . . Principal J. T. Christopher WITH A FLICK OF THE DIAL — “Mr. Chris” put the GW picture in focus, as he has done for more than 43 years. In work ... in play ... in the classroom ... on the athletic field — his touch is THERE. Our learning, our competition, our accomplishments, our recreation — his interest is THERE. 16 FLUSH THAT DOVE! “AS YOU WERE SAYING, MR. BONNER—” “OH, JUST ANOTHER TROPHY!” LOVE THAT CIGAR! DIG THAT GARDEN! 17 GW Administration Molds Policies, Studies Student Needs, PRINCIPAL J. T. CHRISTOPHER retires this year after 43 years dedicated to the welfare and advancement of George Washington High School. 1$ iiyxmmm. r . . • , HA ■ ■ ■ fit :| .- ' mm -Jif ) ' ■: it: ' • ' mmmmm - .y 1 rini mzhMm m- • rv- v v ' C-SV .. -MS. gftggttS Ww Ww Wmm ■ . . . ’ ' ■■ - " . ’ .- 4 . •; A-V MmyMyy ’:M m-y. WM. WSSSmm mmmmmimmSMmm rnmmtm " 00m g$l§|ais .-V- SgSgv J ttSS ||11||£ 20 Encourages Intellectual Pursuits Mr. Kenneth M. Miller, Assistant Principal PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENTS, broadcast each morning, include lost-and-found items, sports reports and messages from the administration. Here Mr. Kenneth Miller, “the voice of GW,” ac- cepts a late bulletin as the first-period bell rings. WHEN THE LEADER CALLS the “troops” obey! Mr. J. T. Chris- topher, principal, instructs Darlene Beamon and Charlotte Hill in the fine art of straightening out the everpresent, all-important report. Channel GWHS turns its camera on the administration scene, as it views the requirements of a growing student body. While supervising and establishing efficient work schedules, the administration strives to make available for each student the best possible education. Under the careful eye and continuous direction of the personnel in the main office, the programing system used by GW has proved quite successful. The McBee equipment has resulted in the freeing of teachers for more productive duties and in greater efficiency in record-making. There is a conscious and constant determination to increase the number and quantity of opportunities for the various academic departments. Through attendance at professional meetings and at educational conferences, the principal and his assistants keep abreast of teaching trends. In fact, reports on progress and development at George Washington often serve to guide other educators in their planning. No matter how busy or involved the demands of a 2200- plus student body becomes, the front office constantly meas- ures the needs of students in curriculum planning, and the effectiveness of teachers. With the omnipresent, ever-increas- ing requirements for college entrance, the administrative leaders search for modern and up-to-date improvements in the scope of related curricular. Mr. Guy Yeatts, Assistant Principal A MOMENT’S PEACE from the constantly ringing telephone causes Mr. Guy Yeatts to contemplate. What news — good or bad — “Mr. Bell’s invention” will bring him next! Mr. Roger E. Bailey Mrs. Phyllis J. Brown DISSECTING A FISH adds to the list of ex- periences that GW ' s sophomore biologists enjoy. Ruth Petty seems fascinated with Mrs. Coral Hurt’s explanations, but Louise Young avoids get- ting “that horrible odor” all over her hands. " LET ME SEE, now. The right wire’s connected to the left post; freshman scientists experiment with the flow of electrical power in the left wire’s connected to the right post.” Mr. Marshall Pender’s their study of matter and energy. 22 Inquisitive Students Find Stimulating Challenges Channel GWHS previews the science scene of 1968-69. Looking to increased college requirements, the GWHS Science department augmented the program. Test tubes, microscopes, and slide rules are a few of the items which the science department utilized. This year the Quantitative Physical Science program for the ninth grade level was continued. Despite the closing of the contract with Duke University which supplemented the course of QPS, the GW science department took over the entire program with good results. Progressing to the next level, biology was offered in two levels. Chemistry 5 and 6 functioned as regular Chemistry classes. Two Chem Study classes received a comprehensive study of chemistry ' by means of intensive lab work and stu- dent research. After an experimental trial last year, Science 9 and 10 (or Research Lab) was continued with good results. By- limiting the classes to five or six people for each class, the students were provided with more individual instruction. Each student who was enrolled in Science 9 and 10 worked on a project for the duration of the year. The department throughout the year has given time and consideration to improving the science programs. Teachers planned more demonstrations and lab work to supplement the regular course of study offered. CONFIDENT THAT AN earth-shattering discovery is near, amateur chemists Jeff Tilghman and Anna Blair observe the cataclysmic ef- fects of high temperature on a secret monster-creating formula. Miss Betty Lou Jefferson Mrs. Joyce Gregg Lewis Mr. John H. Fesperman Mrs. Johnnie Fullerwinder Mr. Charles Stephenson Miss Faye L. Walker FIVE-MINUTE BREAKS between classes allow Mr. William Perger- son to catch his favorite program on channel GWHS! The cleverly inventive physics teacher shuns conventional television and gets his kicks from viewing an oscilloscope. 23 Recordings, Parallel Reading in Paperback Bring Insight, “Tomorrow, and tomorrow, and tomorrow,” all English students will be reading those nine hundred volumes of parallel reading materials supplied by the English Depart- ment for the first time this year. This was effected through the cooperation of the textbook rental system. The gradual introduction of new textbooks was continued as juniors received new grammar books. Freshmen, sopho- mores, and seniors adopted new and better illustrated liter- ature books. Two television programs (“Poetry,” used primarily on the 10th grade level, and “Franklin to Frost”) supplemented the American Literature course of the 11th grade. Sounds of Poe, Thoreau, and Frost reverberated through the halls, thanks to the three additional record players and forty recordings, newly acquired! This equipment imple- mented the teaching of literature as well as speech. Plans are also under way to secure several overhead proj- ectors and a copying machine to make transparencies for these projectors. This will make it possible to reproduce for classroom use many types of visual material. In the making are plans for an honors course of the sem- inar type for accelerated students. The purpose will be to teach intelligent, mature students, capable of self-direction, how to read works of various literary giants. WARM SUNSHINE AND FRESH AIR diffuse through Mrs. Beverly Bedsole’s English 73 class, producing drowsiness in some and laughter in others. Enjoying the dark coolness of the shaded half of the class- room, Randy Richardson, Beverly Turner, and Laura Thompson let heads droop. On the sunny side, Kay Oliver and Joe Giles arise and shine to Mrs. Bedsole’s challenge to write poetry. Mrs. Caroline Doyle Miss Josephine Estes Miss Betty Lou Giles Miss Crystal Green Mrs. Carlene Jackson 24 New Techniques to Classics SPEAKING THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE requires proper posture and tongue manipulation. Mrs. Dee Pruitt demonstrates the proper pronunciation of the spelling words to her first-year students. Now, to hear the words they come up with! TIME OUT FROM Shakespeare, Hawthorne, and Dickens! Mr. James Shields, faculty advisor for the “Cardinal Talent Scout,” delights in perusing the work of his brain-children. CAREFULLY READING OVER term papers, Mr. Sterling Perkinson takes pleasure in marking paragraphs “well expressed.” There lurk, however, in all good papers “clumsy, redundant run-on sentences.” Mrs. Evelyn Miller Mrs. Jane B. Murray Mr. Kenneth Wayne Pruitt Mr. Edward H. Smith Mrs. Hazel Tennant Miss Constance Winfield 25 Translate, Dig That Culture! Films of Apollo’s oracle at Delphi, of the half-restored temples of the sun god, and special selections from stoic philosophers, the Roman Emperor Marcus Aurelius and the Greek slave Epitetus, these study aids entertained and en- hanced the study of advanced Latin students. This special material was available at GW because of a newly organized cultural center in Chatham. Modern language courses afford the student a chance to acquaint himself not only with the language, but also with the culture of foreign countries. In Spanish, French and German classes, use of language labs, tape recorders, and record players contributed to the versatility of the course content. This chance to communicate in a language other than his own and to glean a general knowledge of the background of the language gave the student an unusual learning op- portunity. Each language department sponsors a club to further the study and interest in culture. The meetings offer a mixture of fun with knowledge also furthered through the use of slides, plays, speakers and appropriate holiday celebrations. Miss Janet G. Estes Mrs. Elizabeth Hodge CAESAR’S CAMPAIGN AND the punishment of Orestes monopolize conversation in Mrs. Mariellen Weakley’s Latin classes. The divergence of topics is due to the boys’ interest in wartime strategy and the girls’ preference for mythological romance. Mrs. Marcia B. Hutchinson Mr. Ronald W. Hutchinson Mrs. Margaret Kushner Mrs. Cheney Lea “NO MATTER WHAT you think is right, no matter what your con- science tells you is right, you do what I say or else you are all wrong!” threatens the devilishly-right Mr. Robert Klotz. 26 Money-Makers Acquaint Themselves with Outside World “Money Honey?” This can readily be obtained, if really needed or wanted! Distributive Education and Industrial Co-operative Training programs have the answers. The DE department functions closely with the DE club and its sponsor, Mr. 0. C. Britton. ICT works in cooperation with the ICT club and its sponsor, Mr. Alger Pugh. DE and ICT differ in that DE teaches a student to sell, while ICT teaches skills for industrial occupations. Both departments won first place awards in the district and in the state. They also participated in the homecoming and Christmas parades. ICT, VOT AND DE students have a special privilege — leaving through the FRONT door at lunch. Wondering what they’ve done wrong, the ones who “didn’t do anything wrong” meet eye to eye with a private eye. VOCATIONAL OFFICE TRAINING STUDENT Sandra Stegall (right) waits for a ride to work, while Pamela Walker and Vickie Scearce hide their envy. Only ten more minutes and it’s back to class for them. Mrs. Patsy Bray Mr. 0. C. Britton Mr. John Spangler 27 Mrs. Ruth S. Blankenship Miss Ursula G. Fann Miss Betty J. Farmer Mrs. Faye Gunn Mr. Matt Nelson Mrs. Alice Swiggett DOUBLE TIME IS necessary for VOT student Pat Moore to keep up the pace with the Business Education department. Weird happen- ings occur around GW as Sandra Dillon already knows. Ambitious Vocational Students Go to school and earn money on the side . . . that’s the unusual opportunity the Business Education department of- fers to students participating in the V.O.T. program. Through the guidance of the Vocational Office Training program, students obtain an education and an excellent ex- perience in on-the-job training. Because of the co-operation of local business establishments, students learn and earn! Those training in business skills don’t have to wait long for the training to pay dividends. And the dividends aren’t all monetary! Many students find shorthand and typing, of- fered by the department, to be quite helpful when writing term papers, themes and other reports. Other courses offered by the department, such as bookkeep- ing and business law, are assets both for an academic pro- gram of study and for working towards a business career. ACCOUNTING AND MONEY-MANAGEMENT, one part of Mr. William Gabbel’s business education program, puts real legal tender greenbacks into the hands of Linda Taylor and Eddie Guill. 28 Determine to Keep Abreast of Modern Industrial Trends CAMERAS ZERO IN ON the model typing class as Mrs. Linda Cox carefully demonstrates proper typing techniques to a class of awkward beginners. Wrists up, fingers relaxed, and nails well-filed-to the uninformed observer, Mrs. Cox appears to be giving group piano lessons. 29 Talent with Good Teaching, Equipment Pays Dividends A LITTLE HARD labor can produce fine woodwork! Check the gun cabinet being constructed by Charles Patterson and Danny Lashus. Sounds of all sorts emit from the Shop Building, the location of GW’s Industrial Arts Department. Under the direction of Mr. Rowland Bacon, this department has the distinction of having all male students and enjoys an atmos- phere of important business. Academically, as well as physically, Industrial Arts is one of the most immediately-productive electives offered at G.W. Under the skilled eyes of Mr. Robert Willoughby and Mr. George Hunt, are boys who learn the fundamentals of weld- ing, woodworking, mechanical drawing and electronics. New techniques and modern equipment have added to the success of the department. Individual projects are assigned and completed during the semester. Students become better equipped to compete in an indus- trialized world. Skills are learned which will enable GW-ites to perform simple tasks with ease. The desire to be on with bigger and better skills grow r s with the growth of technical skills! Mr. Roland Bacon Mr. George C. Hunt Mr. Alger Pugh AH, HA! LEAVE IT to Mr. Robert Willoughby to find the trouble with John Jackson’s transistor radio. JUST A LITTLE know-how and a lot of confidence! It’s surprising what a study machine coupled with a little ingenuity can do. Louis Stannon labors over a special industrial arts project. “Now, with a little luck ...” 30 Service to Self, Community Marks Homemaker’s Program HOME ECONOMICS EXPERT AND GW faculty member, Mrs. Annie Sayers thirstily eyes the carefully prepared refreshments con- cocted by the Home Ec. department for its annual faculty tea. PACKAGES ADDRESSED TO the Home Economics department fall into the hands of Mrs. Elizabeth Moseley. The “pro” homemaker finds a rather strange use for her kitchen knives. Munching, crunching — just a few among many sounds that emanate from the Home Economics department. “Home economicers” enjoying a second lunch on occasions — one of the “hidden” benefits of the course! Maybe the future cooks were sampling the goodies that they whipped up for the faculty tea and open house held each year during the week prior to the Christmas holidays. Or using the cook books they annually sell? All sounds coming from E-109 were not those of eating, however. Sewing machines daily whirred rapidly, stitching dresses designed by the students themselves in their dress de- signing course. The future seamstresses also made doll dresses for their contribution to the Jaycee Empty Stocking Fund. Buzz-Buzz-Buzz was an ever-present sound right outside the Home Ec rooms as the girls daily discussed aspects of the many things learned in the other courses. Childcare, family budgeting and interior decorating represent some of the challenging areas. With so many varieties of constructive sounds, little wonder GW homemakers of tomorrow will make a big noise in the Danville of tomorrow. CHOOSING SUITABLE DRAPERY materials comprises only a small part of the useful skills learned in the Home Economics department. Lynn English inspects quality and color. 31 Miss Elsie M. Adkins Mr. Richard Bliss M iss Judith L. Fink Mrs. Marie Davis Gilltam GRAPHING QUADRATIC INEQUALITIES demands accurate computations and exact measurements. Math 9 student, Eddie Guill, concentrates his artistic ability on sketching the inverted parabola and shad- ing the correct halfplane. Many college students find the course a great help when dabbles in calculus and glances at analytic geometry give them a head start in college math courses. DISAPPOINTMENT DRENCHES Gerry Reil who was sure he had that l ' B.” Miss Ethel Forehand, though quite a math whiz, can’t make the grade average out any higher. No “A’s” for effort around here! 32 Math Curriculum Tests Intellect of College-Bound Students PROGRESS COMES WITH EACH small step! Mrs. Joy Howard takes her sophomores through the difficult parts of their proof leav- ing them with a clear picture of why angle ABD = angle C + angle D. As the old saying “Reading, Riting, and Rithmetic” goes, mathematics is the last to be mentioned. But not so at GWHS! Miss Evelyn Hair, head of the Math department, and her thirteen fellow teachers make the numbers meaning- ful in a variety of math courses. Proofs, fractions, decimals and logarithms combine in un- fathomable ways to challenge the student. Implements such as rulers, compasses and protractors aid the student in his efforts to understand math problems. An increment of college-bound students produced an ex- pansion in the Math department. Two math 9 courses were offered to meet the needs of students in the first semester, as usual. These went on into Math 10 in second semester. Two more Math 9 courses were offered during the second semester for interested students. This was a “first” for the Math de- partment. The department is one of the largest on GW’s campus. This may be attributed to two factors. First, every course of study in the school has a mathematics requirement of some kind. Secondly, students have come to realize that math de- velops a certain precision skill in calculating, fostering a logical manner of approach to all problems. EVALUATION OF NEW TEXTBOOKS (for the school board’s con- sideration and approval) concerns Miss Evelyn Hair, head of the Math department. This calls for consultation at times. An enjoyable comment comes from a fellow math teacher, Mr. Dave Hardin. Mr. William Earl Hyler Mrs. Jane S. Powell SERIOUS AND NOT SO serious art works demand Mr. Merideth Jeffress’ explanation and the attention of ceramics students — Candy Grier, Libby Hodges, Bonnie Elliot and Debbie Ligon. Fine Arts Cultural to GW Once again. GW-ites were aware of the finer side of life thanks to the Fine Arts Department. Students enjoyed the varied fields of art. band, and vocal expression. Evidence of the culture and ability of GW’s amateur artists was displayed for all to see in the showcases of GW. An annual event. The Danville Fair, evoked the talents of sculp- ture and ceramic students. The results brought blue ribbons, money, and experience from competition. Also, some of the paintings merited first-place awards. More often than not, many first period classes were inter- rupted by the drill team — alias the Symphonic Band. Ex- periencing a busy year, the band appeared publically more than ever before. They provided entertainment during the halftimes at most football games. Famous for their modern music, the ever-popular Pep Band served as a source of en- tertainment at pep rallies, as well as basketball games. The “baby ’ GW-ites had their own style of music, presented in the pleasurable form of the Concert Band. Mr. Harry Mamlin Mr. William G. Snyder Miss Lucile Walton DELICATE BRUSH STROKES and the patience of Job aid David Lockett in producing a full-color portrait of the dancing ballerina. Tedious but rewarding work for one with an artist’s touch. CAMERAS ZERO IN on the musical scene as Allen Rippe and Jim Dooly fake a practice session for the symphony band. Silent con- centration preludes note-filled blasts — fruits of their sincere study. 34 AND THE EARLY bird gets the sandwiches! Rae Ann Williams, glee upon obtaining the morsel of their choice. Terry Talbott, and Pam Davis merrily wobble along, chirping with Noon Break Brings Eaters Clatter, clatter, CRASH! The calamity of the salad dish attracts the attention of all students in the cafeteria. Swiftly and surely the lunchrooms staff rescues ! This is just one of the many “challenges” the staff of Mrs. Pearson meets everyday. With her staff of twenty, she arranges for, prepares, and serves meals for 2300 hungry mouths five days of the week. Each has his choice of a variety of vegetables, meats and desserts in the hot lunch line. In the snack line (affectionately labeled the “junk line” by habitual and satisfied customers) sandwiches, ice cream, lifesavers, potato chips, and crackers await grumbling stomachs. On any one day “something happens to” 300-350 ton of potatoes, 1200 rolls, 150 pounds of hotdogs, or 170 pounds of hamburger! Students relax with good food in the spacious lunchroom. CASHING A PERSONAL CHECK busies Mrs. Nelle Evans with counting her endless dollar bills. “I love these big-spenders!” she comments, changing a twenty for a forty-cent customer. LUNCH TIME PROVIDES a break for snacking and for studying before afternoon classes. Junior Jan Carter loads up on sandwiches and potato chips as Mrs. Louise Neal chants “keep that line moving!” 35 CLASSES COME IN ALL shapes and sizes, but to Coach Sonny Wall, it doesn’t matter what size or shape a class is! With his ruling hand and winning smile, he relates past and current events in everything from elections to football. Students interested in everything from football to dating listen intently. NEVER TOO OLD TO learn something new, Mr. Robert Mitchell relaxes with his pipe to study the founding of American institutions — more interesting tidbits to be passed on to U.S. History students. Miss Grace Goodson Mr. Robert E. Magill Mr. Thomas P. Houser Mr. James C. Kane Mr. William Olson Mr. Richard Pruitt 36 They Tell It Like It Was GW’s government students are well-qualified for Joey Bishop’s LUV program! The “National Let Us Vote” idea, meaning that 18 -year-olds should be given the right to vote, is increasingly becoming one of the major po- litical issues. Realizing that in an election year fall was the optimum period of stressing the political scene, the Social Sciences Department this year offered national government first semester. This resulted in students being better qualified to follow presidential elections. Fortunately, the first se- mester interest was local government. As for the second, national government was stressed. Highlighting the year were television programs, a few new teachers, revised textbooks, modern teaching tech- niques. There were various projects, both new and old. “Americans from Africa” was the television program that intrigued many in the United States History course. This study enabled students to comprehend bases for some of the main problems facing the country today. Annual projects included a day-long tour of the city by government students. While traveling around, students gained a first hand insight into the vital and varied city installations. The structure and importance of the U.N. Assembly was illustrated in the presentation of Model U.N. Mr. William Olson, director of the conference, selected stud- ents from the government classes to serve as delegates for the program. The day of declamation attracted stu- dent listeners from Langston — also Danville citizens. PRODUCING A KINDLY but deceiving smile, Mr. Jesse Gusler announces a pop quiz on the previous night’s history assignment. The horror in the students’ eyes cannot sway his confidence in the class’s preparation. “THIS BATTERY WILL just have to be replaced’’ grum- bles Miss Sandra Reese, a member of GW’s history depart- ment. Most of her students are amazed with her knowledge of automobiles and mechanics, as well as history! (This proves that teachers do have a human side ! ) 37 Expert Individualized Attention Minimizes Individual Problems A senior with two math classes? Spanish instead of Latin? Arranging student schedules is only a part of the complex job of the GW Guidance counselors. These highly-trained counsellors must also administer the general testing programs which include College Board Examinations, School and Col- lege Ability Tests, and Sequential Tests of Educational Pro- gress. Through conference and informal discussions, the guidance counsellors, at least twice a year, advise students in personal problems and decisions as well as in academic and vocational matters. Each student’s counselor helps him plan a schedule suited for him. Parents are invited to attend conferences set up for each freshman. The student is given a picture of his abilities to help him get an accurate picture of his potential. Parents are helped toward a full understanding of his aptitudes and in- terests. College conferences are held by the department from time to time with a representative from the college conducting them. In this way, students get some idea about what college they would like to attend. GWites are not forgotten when they leave GW, because records of each student’s progress is kept while he is at GW as well as after he leaves. APTITUDE AND COLLEGE board scores influence senior Marc Newman’s college aspirations. Mr. Ivey Rogers, head of the guidance department, sets up a schedule that fulfills Duke’s requirements. SHELVES BULGING with catalogues serve as a reference library for those interested in higher education. Mrs. Ethel Barker and Mrs. Mabel Davis explain Averett’s requirements to Debbie Reaves. EACH NEW SEMESTER SEES the return of an age-old problem — preparation of the master schedule. 2300-plus students, 113 teachers, and only 6 periods a day ! HELPING COLLEGE-BOUND and business-bound students set up their complicated schedules sometimes iequires the joint efforts and plan- ning of guidance counsellors, Mrs. Betty Falk, and Miss Niki Fallis. 38 ' Efficiency, Patience, Accuracy’ Synonymous With Office Staff Rustling of student schedules, clicking of typewriters and stamping of absentee excuses! These are just a few of the varied sounds which can be heard from the office each day at GW. Under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Copeland, Mrs. Celia Dishman, Mrs. Inez Anderson, Mrs. Virginia Fentriss and Mrs. Judy Yeaman are the four industrious women who handle these all-important duties in the office as secretaries for the administration. By answering the trivial, yet im- portant, questions of the students, these secretaries also man- age to give the administrators valuable assistance. These understanding ladies always lend a helping hand to GWites who may have forgotten absentee notes from home or have a scheduling problem. Amidst the ringing of tele- phones, the secretaries are the ones who answer the oft-times, baffling questions which arise from students’ parents. Among many responsibilities secretaries undertake, one of the most satisfying tasks is filling out information for college bound students. Compiling information for transcripts and recommendations for these students fills numerous hours of the day. While most students enjoy themselves during the hot sum- mer months, the secretaries must remain at school to plan the classroom schedules for the following year. Other sum- mertime duties include filling out reports, registering new students, mailing transcripts, and preparing for the busy school year. PUZZLING ABSENTEE REPORTS set Mrs. Celia Dishman, one GW’s office secretaries, to scratching her head ! “Absences, 20, excused absences, 3?” Problems often arise with 2300-plus students. BUSY IN THE OFFICE on a typical Monday morning, Mrs. Virginia Fentriss casts a doubtful look at students who can come up with the wildest excuses imaginable. ADJUSTMENTS IN SCHEDULES, courses, and temperatures require the many services of office secretaries, Mrs. Inez Anderson and Miss Elizabeth Copeland. Their importance gives them a definite advantage over summer school students — AIR CONDITIONING! 39 WHAT DO COACHES dream of? A 90-yard run-back for the win- ning touchdown? An 11-0 winning season for the freshman football team? The 100-yard dash in record time? These four GW coaches, Alger Pugh, Sonny Wall, Bob Magill, and Dave Brown, just as all coaches do, are always looking ahead to the future with hope that someday their dreams may be true. IIS ' A DEADLY GAME of suicide, Kenny Powell claims another victim with his killing curve as the other boys, Neal Haymore, Bill Hayes, Ricky Williams, Russell Piercy, Ray Womack, Jeff Warner, and Glenn Reynolds, prepare to catch or dodge threatening, oncoming balls. Strenuous but enlivening activities are offered by the Physical Education department in the spacious gymnasium which contains the necessary equipment for over a dozen different sports. 40 PE‘ ers Find Fun With Physical Fitness, Frolic on Field “Oti, Miss Wilson, please don’t make me run those ten laps. My legs are sore!” Such a plea often can be heard in the gymnasium. In a modern curriculum, however, exercise is just one integral part of the physical education system at GW. For both boys and girls first aid training, driver educa- tion, personal health instruction and dance techniques are dif- ferent phases in the development of their minds and bodies. Underlying each of the various programs in unifying desire to provide each student with the best opportunity for mental and physical growth. As an important contribution to a high school education, this physical education curriculum is planned to teach skills and sportsmanship which will be an asset in later years. It leads to appreciation of the roles of participant and of spectator. Mr. George Carter Mr. Ben Kendall Mr. Robert Reed ONE OF A KIND — the only one still in existence! Come one, come all to view the fiercely ferocious, frightfully fear- some, maneating, childbeating, girls’ PE teacher. No need to be afraid, kiddies. The beastie (otherwise known as Miss Mattie Beale) is imprisoned in a strong iron cage and guarded by an intelligent, alert and experienced wild-animal tamer, Miss Carrie Lee Wilson! EYES SHIELDED FROM THE SUN, girls’ tennis team stars, Louise Dibrell and Diane Crawley report in to their coach, Mrs. Clara Ripley, as one of their Glass opponents sizes them up. Mrs. Clara Lee Ripley Mr. John M. Watlington Mrs. Martha Woods 41 Books, Books Everywhere for Not a Red Cent — Just Rent NEW SOURCES OF knowledge patiently await the opportunity to educate young GW-ites. Unfortunately, the students don’t seem too eager to get possession of their new textbooks, abandoned temporarily. Textbooks piled in stacks, overflowing from the bookroom! But these mountains of books present no problem to Mrs. Evelyn Barker, who supervises the renting of textbooks and has her offices at GW. New books are stamped, numbered and covered by Mrs. Barker and 14 student assistants during the summer. These students also repair old books, unpack new books and help distribute the textbooks to the 18 schools throughout the area. Quarterly reports are made to publishers. Checking on books keeps the textbook rental office busy. The coming summer will bring a challenging task. This is adoption year, during which new math books, science books and dictionaries will be adopted for the schools. PERHAPS HOPING FOR a job someday, Clarke Martin and Deborah Newhouse discuss with Mrs. Evelyn Barker some problems concerned with the renting of textbooks. Many GW-ites find summer employment helping with the stamping and repairing. BUYING, SELLING, RENTING, stamping, repairing, and examining textbooks — these are the duties of Mrs. Evelyn Barker, director of the textbook rental system for Danville’s 18 public schools. Massing the huge orders each spring, Mrs. Barker contacts publishers and super- vises the purchase and shipping of the mounds of volumes which require numbering and covering before they can be issued to students in the fall. 42 Every Little Bit Counts! Surf’s up! Tides of books submerge the students who in- vade the facilities of the GW library. But who reads those 1,811 new books the library added last year? Lucky GW students who have the time for pleasure reading as well as for learning! As a recent library poster said, there is an open invitation to students “to take a mind-expanding excursion.” Reference books, pleasure books, all popular magazines, newspapers, conference rooms, copious tables, and comfortable chairs make up the GW library. GWites discover the fascinating world of literature when they take time out from their active schedules to enjoy the tranquil atmosphere the library af- fords. Purchases of the past three years have reflected particular emphasis on upgrading library resourses needed by the Eng- lish students in preparing term papers. Many new and good fiction books were added for those truly lucky students who have time for relaxing reading. AT THE CLOSE OF each day, Mr. Lloyd Gravett, GW’s kindly custodian, appears on the scene to lend a helping hand (or broom!) to the (only slightly) littered campus. GW’S LIBRARY OFFERS entertaining literature as well as needed information for classwork. Brenda Floyd enlists the services for Mrs. Raynell Holley in selecting something to read “just for fun.” TEACHERS AS WELL AS students utilize the well-stocked facilities of GW’s library. Mr. John Bumgardner, history department, consults with Mrs. Dolly Thompson, head librarian, and Mr. Vincent Oglesby, history expert and librarian. Thomas Haislip must check out that history book! INTELLECTUAL CURIOSITY AT WORK! Ken Powell and Bill Funk explore the wide variety of information contained within the crowded drawers of the library visitor’s best jriend, the card catalog. 43 “ WHERE THE ACTION IS ” CHANNEL GWHS focuses on activities . . . students have a variety to choose from . . . learn by taking part . . . develop into better and well-rounded citizens. Clubs keep students busy . . . planning faculty tea ... learning more about foreign languages . . . being model teens . . . leading a student body . . . arousing school spirit . . . keeping students in- formed. WHAT DO CALLING CARDS and graduation invitations have to do with a year-book? Ask CAVALIER business staffers: Pete Gantsoudes, Johnny Simpson, Roger Cook, Kirk Bidgood, Jeanette Love, Paula Starnes, Wanda Adkins and Nancy Lewis. PICTURING EACH AND EVERY student requires hard work of the yearbook staff. Checking and rechecking the worn index file, editors Susan Hain, Donna Childress, Kathy Kenerley, and Mary Maskery strive to contact each student. An effort was made to convince each GWite to be pictured in the annual-an ambitious but near-reached goal. Medalist-winning CAVALIER Toil, dedication, and enthusiasm are words synonymous with work on the CAVALIER. A large and coordinated staff of editors, associate editors, and Junior and Senior assistants constituted the working force. Each staff member daily worked on countless jobs for end- less hours, consistently meeting each deadline ahead of time. Secrecy was always a “must” in order to assure surprises for eager subscribers when the finished yearbook arrived in May. As in previous years, the staff, with Mrs. Cheney Lea as advisor, concentrated its efforts in forming a yearbook with meaningfulness to all students, not just to seniors. Winning Medalist in March from Columbia Scholastic Press Association and retaining “First Place” rating from Southern Interscholastic Press Association w r ere among the honors collected by the award winning CAVALIER staff. These recognitions didn’t “just happen”! The high journalist stand- ards resulted from staff dedication — taking special assign- ments home, working during summer and on free days dur- ing exams, gaining ideas from trips to New York and Lex- ington. The CAVALIER business staff began their year with new projects and their campaign to increase subscriptions. Under the guidance of Miss Josephine Estes, the business staff worked all summer and on into the fall, promising new and exciting extras for the 1969 CAVALIER. HANDS OFF! “Pat Yeatts, you can t peek!” Editor Marc Newman “lays down the law” to his fellow editor while a third interestjd spectator (Editor Mike Stowe) lends a hand. Challenges, Inspires Staffers SCRIBBLES OF SPORTS WRITERS demand editor Eddie Guill’s translation. Wendy Adams patiently waits for Eddie to explain his unique shorthand system to her and another editor, Ceil Astin. COOPERATION BETWEEN CAVALIER editorial and business staff results in a first-prize-winning yearbook year after year. Business advisor, Miss Josephine Estes confers with Janice Sigmon and Rose Ann Blank on the ad layouts for CAVALIER ’69. IN SEARCH OF the culprit who made that faculty layout, Stuart Martin cross-examines other CAVALIER editors Deborah Bell, Patsy Wells, Pam Van Tassel, and Nancy Wilmarth. W ' ho is the guilty one? CAVALIER SENIOR ASSISTANTS Front Row: Randy Scott, Jimmy Tate, Jeff Tilghman. Second Row: Janice McGaha, Brenda Gaye Barkley, Judith Virginia Scearce. Third Row: Pia Kushner, Pat Dalton, Carolyn Gillespie. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Richardson, Jennifer Moorefield, Cathy White, Lynn Wade. Back Row: Everett Stratton, Ella Sue Shelton, Kathy Hauser, Jeanie Holcombe. FIVE HEADS are better than one! Especially where one is the CAVALIER editorial advisor and four are the associate editors. Brenda Floyd, Karen Dorman, Sally Jordan and Paula Brooks are “getting the word” from Mrs. Cheney Lea. 47 Chatterbox Maintains High Standards of Coveted Winner’s Circle TO DISCUSS EDITORIAL POLICIES of the Chatterbox, editors-in- chief, Gayle Goodson and Robert Hayden confer with advisors Mrs. Jacqueline Beeler (editorial) and Mr. Guy Yeatts (business). ALL DEPARTMENTS OF the Chatterbox staff cooperate to pro- duce a nationally recognized paper. In conference are advertising manager, Judy Clement; circulation manager, Susan Owen; business manager, Carolyne Ward; and managing editors, Mike Stanfield and Lynne Motley (Above). BUSY AS BEES, copyreaders Steve Long and Elizabeth Murray re- view the work of Chatterbox staff members Mark Reynolds, feature editor, Susan McGowan, layout editor, Beverly Turner, sports editor, and Connie Carter, news editor (below). Bustling with activity, 0-21 is constantly filled with en- thusiastic students anxious to inform GWites of the latest “facts” which have developed, as clubs and departments carry out their specific aims. Student lounge? Nope — Chatterbox office! Hard working, industrious, alert, and creative are a few of the adjectives describing the journalists. It takes a lot of industry, alertness, creativity, and elbow grease to put out a newspaper sixteen times a year! Throughout the year the staff brings the students of GW news of the school, city, and even the world. Each of the sixteen issues offers something of interest to everyone. Under the supervision of Mrs. Jacqueline Beeler, the paper continues to obtain trophies, medals and First Place recog- nition. At the annual SIPA and CSPA conventions Chatter- box is among the winners. Mr. Guy Yeatts directs the business activities. One Saturday every year the Chatterbox staff takes over the various departments of Thalhimers, celebrating Green Duck Day. Although this event is planned by the staff mem- bers, journalism students take an active part as sales clerks. CHATTERBOX ARTISTS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS enlist the aid of that creative mascot, the Green Duck, in planning illustrations: Marty Haynsworth, Bruce Williams, Candy Grier, Jim Easley, John Baxa, and Robert Coggins. 48 CHATTERBOX STAFF Kneeling: Ed Hankins, Keith Silverman, Donna Hunley, Trudy Hairston, Rosemary Stilwell, Frances Hutcher- son, Lisa Dixon. Standing: Bob Wells, Frannie Carter, Peggy Roberts, Jerry Meadors, Treva Carter, Bob Gilbert, Laura Thompson, Vickie Fralin, Mary Shinkle, Becky Shelton. TALENT AND ORIGINALITY are requirements for members of “the group.” Chatterbox advertis- ing assistants (Darlene Yeatts, Judy Hughes, Paula Cleveland, Lee Lewis, and Lynn Nakdimen) illus- trate one of their surprising, color- ful brainstorms. SIX INDUSTRIOUS CHATTER. BOX assistants, (Ken Boyter, Evelyn Bakas, Martha Kossoff, Karen Johns, Beverly Dillard, and Chip Claytor) undertake the enormous task of clearing the cluttered bulletin board. 49 CTS Follows New Literary Trends as Versatile Writers Buffoons in the CTS room? Just the CTS staff members! Although a little zany at times, this group of juniors and seniors regularly produce a first class literary magazine which achieves first-place ratings at both the CSPA and the SIPA conventions. Offering GW insight into creative ability which daily roams the halls (in the form of students!), the Cardinal Talent Scout, supervised by Mr. James T. Shields, presents an out- standing assortment. There are short stories, poems, essays, WEAR IT ONCE AND throw it away — that’s required of this paper skirt. Advertised in popular fashion magazinesf?) as the “CTS Special,” the garment was designed by editor-in-chief, Jimmy Hunt, during his spare time after a deadline. Business editor Sally Moran models the new creation for fellow editor, Jay Denny, who considers the scheme as a money-making project. NEW APPROACHES TO writing follow new approaches to reading. Cardinal Talent Scout staff members ( Debbie Haynes, Robyn Harvey, John Champion, Julia Hayden and Danny Vaden) listen with amusement to Gary Gaddy’s recitations of in- verted haiku and limer- icks written by a former staff. and feature articles, submitted from the staff members, creative writing classes and other interested students. There is also appropriate illustration and art work bound between an attractive and unusual cover. Campaigning for subscriptions in the fall, the staff ex- plained the makeup of the CTS. “Experienced” upperclassmen subscribed to GW’s literary magazine with anticipation of thought-provoking reading. CARDINAL TALENT SCOUT sponsor, Mr. James Shields, trying to better even the last issue of CTS, takes time out from work on that Jaguar XKE to examine carefully the latest publication. With papers from his creative writing class awaiting his attention, Mr. Shields keeps a busy schedule. 50 Exhibit Individualistic Style JOURNALISM CONSISTS OF MORE than writing stories, poems and essays. Those in charge of drawing the illustrations and handling the money for the Car- dinal Talent Scout (Danny Vaden, Tommy Grogan, Debbie Haynes, Debbie Tuck, Sally Moran, Jay Denny, Susan Dibrell and Julia Hayden) comprise a necessary fac- tor for the magazine staff. IN A RARE SOMBER moment, CTS editorial staff members, Lee Cur- rier, Robyn Harvey, Jim Hunt, Travis DeLoach, Lewis Graham, Don Whittaker and John Champion, line up for the CAVALIER camera. . , . , it s resting time! SUBSCRIPTION CAM- PAIGN TIME puts the CTS staff to work pre- paring sales pitches, giv- ing pep talks to the Eng- lish teachers, and creat- ing colorful works of art to catch the attention of “unwary” GWites. Deb- bie Tuck, Lee Currier, Lewis Graham, Susan Dibrell, and Tommy Gro- gan have different ideas about how to draw the picture and what colors to use. Apparently Deb- bie’s the only one who puts her plans on paper. 51 STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Frannie Carter, sec., Libby Hodges, treas., Jackie Fitts, pres., and Buddy Rawley, v.-pres., receive installa- tion instructions from SCA sponsor, Miss Betty Lou Jefferson. SENIOR SCA Front Row: Kathleen Harris, Travis Deloach, Dale Moore. Second Row: James Hunt, Lee Currier, Jeff Tilghman, Danny Vaden. Third Row: Ricky Harris, Eddie Covington, Walter Jackson, Ceil Astin. Back Row: Arch Gravely, Scott Atkins, Frank Wiseman, Steve Lester, Jay Denny. Vivacious SCA Campaign GW’s coverage of the SCA activities continues. Variety can be noted! Spring brought speeches, banners, buttons, posters and hard work to candidates running for SCA offices during campaign week at GW. Elected by the students to lead the SCA were . . . Jackie Fitts, pres., Buddy Rawley, v.-pres., Frannie Carter, sec., Libby Hodges, treas. During the year the SCA sponsored many fund raising projects. Student directories were compiled and sold along with decals in every homeroom. Open houses provided en- tertainment for the student body after home games. Other projects included the reading of weekly devotions over the intercom. The SCA recognized the football team for its accomplishments by giving a team picture to each team member. Christmas was made more enjoyable for Faith Home by the contributions of food from the student body. Representa- tives of the SCA were in charge of collecting the food from each homeroom and delivering it to the Faith Home. Headed by the officers of the SCA, the Judiciary assumed responsibiilty and specific duties. Their main job was to hold hearings for any student accused of an honor offense. Membership included four seniors, four juniors, two sopho- mores and two freshmen — all elected by homeroom vote. JINGLE BELLS! JINGLE BELLS! Jingle all the way. No white Christmas around GW. The ornaments on Mr. Herald Flynn’s mini- tree catch the bright rays of light filtering through the blinds. 52 Utilizes Democratic Principles, Involves Student Body JUNIOR SCA Front Row: Kathy Gilbert, Jim Thompson, Nancy Back Row. Louis Graham, Randy Baynes, Allen Turner, John Lea, Peggy Chumley, Glenda Barts. Second Row: Steve Gambrell, Champion, Steve Smoral, Buddy Giles, Pete Gantsoudes. Leigh Updike, Candace Waugh, Hal Maskery, Keith Silverman. BF VT i , w i i HI Hk il A ; - it ■Haat r SPORTING WINNING SMILES the 1968-69 SCA officers make that victory march towards central hall! Jackie Fitts, pres., Buddy Rawley, v-pres., Frannie Carter, sec., and Libby Hodges, treas., are trailed by avid sup- porters — Lewis Graham and Russell Piercy. Hooray! JUDICIARY Sitting: Libby Hodges, treas., Frannie Carter, sec., Peggy Roberts, Jimmy Parks, Alan Brumfield, Bobby Jones, Pete Buddy Rawley, v-pres., Jackie Fitts, pres. Standing: Ceil Astin, Gantsoudes, Mickey Dowdy, Leigh Updike. SOPHOMORE SCA Front Row: Taylor Bidgood, Kathy Howell, Bonnae Crawford. Second Row: Drew Doherty, Claire Perkins, Carol Kirios, Sidney Harlow. Third Row: Grady Love, Gary Hodnett, Scott Mustain, Debbie Haar, Wanda Dove, T. K. Farley. Back Row: Kelly McNeely, Rich- ard Crane, Alan Brumfield, Don- nie Parrish, Kyle Jones, Joe Dunbeck. SCA Directs Weekly Devotions, Builds Christmas Spirit :i jt f r,i POLITICS MAKE STRANGE bedfellows. Two friends, SBV sisters, SCA ticket-mates, and constant companions, Gayle Goodson and Karen Dorman argue over whose poster will go where. “But, Goody, I was here first,” pleads Karen. EXCEPT FOR THE SCA clean-up campaign, the hallowed halls of GW might look more like the city dump! 54 SCA DIRECTORY COMMITTEE members, Martha Kossoff, Faye Kirks, and Kathy Hauser, discuss plans for publishing the booklet. HOLD TIGHT TO THOSE seats, girls! Sandra Dillon, Trudy Hair- ston, and Carolyn Clark have beat the mad rush to the auditorium. Prepared for the imminent stampede, they resolve not to lose their choice seats. UNDER THE WATCHFUL eyes of GW’s namesake, SCA meetings are conducted in a dignified manner that would befit the ideals of George Washington. FRESHMAN SCA Front Roui: Susan Walton, Mary Beth Hodge, Toni Smith, Ellen Fitzgerald, Martha Brumfield, Sallie Shadrick. Second Row: David Morris, Billy Moomaw, Janice Lyons, Debbie Floyd, Carolyn Winstead, Mark Moore. Back Row: Melissa Osborne, Gary Hill, George Eubank, Wayne McGregor, Wesley Moore, Clarke Martin, Mike Scearce, Mathew Groff, Mary Ann Obey. 55 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: Pat Holland, Kaye Eanes, Karen Shields, Brenda Floyd, Susan Green, Vickie Robertson, David Darchuck, Susan Harvey, Lee Currier. Second Row: Gloria Francisco, Janet Ferrell, Carolyn Carter, Sally Moran, Laura Thomp- son, Becky Shelton, Carol Silverman, Janis Motley, Jay King, Eliz- abeth Richardson. Third Row: Jimmy Tate, David Cahill, Pam Van Tassel, Carolyn Ward, Connie Carter, Pat Beaver, Joe Giles, Debbie Comper, Maynard Reynolds, Randy Scott. Scholastic Achievement Recognized in Tapping Ceremonies Never was a tap on the shoulder so welcome! National Honor Society twice a year at a special assembly inducts top- ranking juniors and seniors, each being escorted to the audi- torium stage. The student body stands, offering respect to the robed honor students as they walk to the stage. Thus begins the solemn ceremony. New members were given the opportunity to purchase NHS jewelry, which they wear with great pride. Members also received gold seals to be placed on their diplomas. Leadership, scholarship, service, and integrity are char- acteristics which are exemplified in the activities of this select group. An overall minimum 91 average must be at- tained before a student can obtain membership in the society. Each application is scrutinized by a committee of teachers. An introduction to the challenge that will face students for the remainder of their lives is provided by the NHS, with Miss Lucille Walton, sponsor. This challenge to exhibit honesty and conscientious interest in the work undertaken is a start on the right path, whether it be college work or a lifetime job. ’69 VALEDICTORIAN Danny Wilkerson and third-ranked Jay King aid salutorian Jimmy Hunt in choosing a topic for his speech. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front Row: Danny Wilkerson, Jimmy- Hunt, Pete Viccellio, Ella Sue Shelton, Leigh Updike, Susan Hender- son, Jim Thompson. Second Row: Gary Gaddy, Janice Sigmon, Tommy Grogan, Cathv White, Debbie Tuck, Barbara Bowman, Wilsie York, Debbie Bell, Mark Reynolds, Wendy Adams. Back Row: James Bethel, Martha Kossoff, Mary Blankenship, Doug Vass, Judy Motley, Martha Ward, Linda Greeson, Susan Fentriss, Treva Carter, Lou Ellen Barbour, Gayle Goodson. 56 KEY CLUB Front Row: Jim Easley, v.-pres., Gary Gaddy, pres., John Simpson, sec., Mickey Dowdy, Pete Gantsoudes, treas., Mr. Kenneth Miller. Second Row: David Alderson, Steve Echols, Tommy Anderson, Buddy Rawley, Ed Pratt, David Greene, Jackie Fitts. Third Row: Grady Love, Ray Womack, Jimmy Parks, Steve Lester, Kenny Powell, George Brooks, Bobby Jones, David Savage. Back Row: Robert Bridgeforth, Harvey Willis, James Bethel, Harper Donahoe, Steve Smoral, Charles Davis, Irvin Richardson, Howard Dunn, Jeff Love. Monogram, Key Club Mercenaries Initiate Programs Hard working Key clubbers served their parent club by dec- orating for the Kiwanis Club Christmas dance. To raise money for their annual $100 scholarship to VPI, the Key Club painted house numbers on curbs and sold candy. Films from foreign countries, guest speakers, and panel discussion made up the program agenda for the meetings. Trips to conventions and fund raising functions made for a varied club year. Lending a helping hand, the Monogram Club co-sponsored the Homecoming festivities with the cheerleaders. Led by Coach Dave Brown, the boys collected material for the bon- fire, helped decorate the cafeteria for the dance, and in many ways helped make the weekend successful. MONOGRAM CLUB Front Row: Richard Dorr, Sylvester Carey, Greg McDonald, T. K. Farley, Gene Collins. Second Row: Freddie Vicks, Clyde Jenkins, Robert Wooding, Mickey Dowdy, Ricky Harris, Rudolph Crawley. Third Row: Jackie Fitts, Lee Carter, Buddy Rawley, Tim Gentry, Bob Conley, Jeff Tilghman, Harry Whitt, John Meadows. Fourth Row: Rodney Ashby, Roger Gunnell, Phillip Hundley, Calvin Warner, La Verne Barker, Maynard Reynolds, Steve Tucker, Nelson Moore. Fifth Row: Harvey Willis, Harper Donahoe, David Patty, Phil Daly, Jeff Ashby, Ed Pratt, Jimmy Parks, Bob Wells, George Brooks. Back Row: Allen Pickeral, Rick Donaldson, Gary Heady, Steve Smoral, Howard Dunn, Randy Richardson, Steve Lester, James Bethel, Joe Giles. 57 “May I show your stylish bag to Mrs. Christopher?” “Bettie Lou, tell her I’ll bring it back!” HAPPINESS AT HOMECOMING Is ... getting a warm welcome from Principal J. T. Christopher who remembers 1944 when you were Homecoming Queen Frannie Jones (Carter) (top right) ... being a senior, Frannie Carter (top second from left) and bringing a candi- date for the ’68 title (Brenda Floyd, third from left) to meet your queenly mother ... being such a young teacher (Miss Bettie Lx u Giles, left) that fellow GW graduates returning for the festivities find it hard to regard you as “teach.” MAROON AND WHITE RIBBONS fly as the annual Homecoming activities get underway. Donna Phillips, and Taylor Bidgood sur- rounding themselves with decorations which belong on the car. STREAMERS, POSTERS, and glorious majorettes block traffic as GW prepares for the annual Homecoming parade. 58 Bonfire, Game Dance — Ingredients of Memorable Weekend A colorful, crackling wall of flame was the roaring begin- ning to a fantastic weekend. The spirit of the chanting crowd surrounding the bonfire was typical of the spirit that pre- vailed throughout the weekend of excitement. Long-awaited Homecoming weekend meant a lot of things to many people. Former students arrived from nearby-colleges to see if their Alma Mater had managed to get along without them! Faculty members welcomed old friends. Adorning the white convertibles on Friday afternoon, Homecoming candidates highlighted the lengthy parade through town. That night they also graced the field as they were presented flowers to the music of the crowd’s applause. Following the half-time ceremony, the Cards returned to the gridiron. This last home game of the season found the Cardinals soundly defeating the Black-Knights of Lane, 22-0. The quarters were packed with excitement and thrilling plays, as the GW team demonstrated that it was truly “Number one.” This year’s theme was “Romantic Cities of the World.” Students in a festive mood celebrated to the tunes of “The Fabulous Fingers,” paying honor to the queen. PREPARATIONS FOR HOMECOMING get off to a creative and colorful start as Marie Lester, Ann Slayton, and Jeanette Love, varsity Cheer- leaders, stoop and stretch to decorate the enormous GW cafe- teria. (It seems no one told Ann that it’s bad luck to stand under a ladder! ) GLITTERY JEWELS IN HER CROWN can’t outshine GW’s bright little Homecoming Queen, Bonnie Elliott. Principal J. T. Christopher presents her with a symbol of her “dream-come-true.” BLINDING CIRCLES OF LIGHT slash the darkness of blackened football field, as GW’s majorettes perform for a spirited group of spectators who have come to watch the Cards put out Lane’s fire. 59 ICT Offers Profitable Background in On-the-job Training ICT members punch two time clocks! The first tardy puts them on the absentee list. The second takes them off the payroll list. Girls and boys with double identities know two worlds — the working world and the studying world. The Industrial Cooperative Training Club, an organization affiliated with the state-wide Vocational Education Clubs of Virginia, provides on-the-job training for students interested in various trade, sendee, technical, and semi-professional oc- cupations in the years following graduation. Under the di- rection of Coach Alger Pugh, ICT students enlist the aid of cooperative businessmen of Danville in providing money- minded students with interesting and profitable after-school activities. As in the past, ICT students again captured trophies and first place awards in both district and state competition. Prizes won in the fields of hair-styling, poster-making, and public speaking brought signal honor to the club. Other less productive activities fill the free time of ICT members. The agenda included riding in the Homecoming and Christmas parades, plus cellebrating the Yuletide with a club Christmas party. A farewell banquet in the Spring ended the year’s activities, giving ICT students an oppor- tunity to share some of the harrowing experiences of their working days. I.C.T. Front Row: Jo Anne Brooks, Beth Cook, Pat Taylor, Lynn Burch, Becky Hart, Betty Bean, Joyce Logwood, Bonnie Brim, Peggy Chumley, Anne Thompson, sec., Paula Snead, Vickie Weatherford, treas., Sylvia Newman, pres. Second Row: Alan Shumate, Barry Dil- lard, Mike Edmonds, Donnie Dehart, Kenny Dillard, Butch Kendrick, Mike Ogden, Bobby Scearce, Larry Worley, Zane Clark, Kenneth Harris. Jerry Anderson, Mr. Alger Pugh. Back Row: Hugh Kelly, Danny Beamon, James Simpson, Elbert Creasey, Dennis Beardel, John Brown, Glen Hudson, Tommy Fitts, David Anderson, Doug Hyler, Ronnie Warren, Fred Salzman, Danny Carver, David Slate, Norman Wesley. WORKING FOR AMERICA! ICT officers Paula Nunn, Sylvia New- man, and Anne Thompson, picture stars, stripes and working hands to illustrate their ideals in a way meant to impress and inspire GWites. 60 VOT Front Row: Mr. Matt Nel- son, Sandra Stegall, Pam Pittrell, Jerri Gayle, Marlene Moore. Sec- ond Row: Margaret Carpenter, Nancy Reynolds, Donna Williams, Sandra Anderson. Third Row: Charlotte Hill, Pat Jeffries, Diane Dodson, Carolyn Payne, Lynda Jef- ferson. Back Row: Deborah Saund- ers, Robyn Lewis, Pat Moore, Vickie Scearce, Pam Walker, Linda Motley. Student Secretaries, VOT’s Discover Promising Careers VOT — Vote On Teens for a job well done! This statement is proven every day as twenty-two girls enrolled in the Vo- cational Office Training Club strike out for their respective jobs in various fields in many Danville Offices. Striving for better cooperation and understanding between bosses and laborers, a banquet honoring the employers and employees was held in the spring. Specializing in stenography, eight per cent of the VOT students are looking forward to full-time employment upon graduation. The club also gives the student a firm back- ground for continuing business education in college. Among the activities related to the club was the volunteer service to take care of lost books in the office. Student Secre- taries also volunteered one period each day in order to help where they were most needed. These girls were assigned to various teachers, and they performed innumerable tasks. Work- ing eagerly, they typed, filed material, used the mimeograph- ing machine, and took dictation. VOT OFFICERS DISPLAY the skills learned through the office- training program — Pam Pittrell, v.-pres., Sandy Stegall, pres., and Marlene Moore, sec.-treas. STUDENT SECRETARIES Front Row: Susan Burnett, Barbara Collie, Vickie Sigmon, Paulette Martin. Second Row: Kathy Kenerley, Ellen Moore, Brenda Hawkins, Charlene Farthing. Back Row: Mrs. Linda Cox, Debbie Snead, Susan Moss, Suzanne Martin, Jadene Lane. 61 DE (Sophomores and Juniors) Front Row: Mrs. Patsy Bray, Advisor, Linda Dix, Doris Simpson, Peggie Barber, Carolyn Webb, Joyce Turner, Jill Haskins, Debbie Alderson, Susan Holland, Sandra Grubbs, Trudy Prior. Second Row: Carl Hanvey, David Prior, Don Walton, Curtis Covington, Michael Keen, Mike Powell, Earl Wesley, David Smith, Steve Clark, Jay Thornton, Harold Manasco. Back Row: Jerry Emer- son, Eddy Matthews, Tony Adkins, Ricky Hines, Steve Myers, Larry Atkins, Wayne Floyd, Ronald Pruitt, Earnest Walters, Melvin Ross, Donnie Howe, Mr. John Spangler, Advisor. Fashion Show, Banquet Highlight Year for DE Members Another day ... another dollar; This is the challenge of the DE Club members as they daily come in contact with the public. Being well trained for distribution, the student trainees have a wide field from which to choose a job either in a wholesale or a retail business. They are guided by their sponsor, Mr. 0. C. Britton. Along with the installation of local officers, the GW group staged a fashion show. The presentation was part of their duty as hosts for the Eighth District fall rally. The evening was completed with dinner and with dancing in the cafeteria. This spring marked the 29th employee-employer banquet. This treat by the student employees marked a pleasant change from their daily job routines for the employers. To demonstrate how much could be learned in the Dis- tributive Education Club, students took over jobs in three local shopping centers. A variety of tasks gave varied busi- ness opportunities to future Howard Hughes’. And this DE day gave the regular employees a little rest? DE SENIORS Front Row: Janet Branch, Paulette Martin, Joy DeBoe, Wanda Adams, Lorrine Shumate, Rebecca Davis, Beverly Mays, Alma Bowers, Lavonne Rutledge, Mr. 0. C. Britton, Advisor. Second Row: Teresa Talley, Barbara Rich, Larry Eanes, Ray Jones, Henry Swanson, Vickie Bohannon, David Testerman. Third Row: Jerry Bauguess, Jay Lane, Joe Perry, Ricky Rigney, A. B. Cassada, Jimmy New, Marvin Perkins, Toni Dryman, Diane Baker, Bobby Ferrell, Tommy Howard, Robert Carter. Fourth Row: Jeff Ensminger, Danny Albright, Kent Waller, Roger East, Donnie Davis, Mike Jefferson, Steve Warren, Joe Totten, Lawrence Campbell, Ira Cole- man, Paul Warner, Denny Hudson, Russell Davis, Mike Roberts, Grover Haymore. FIVE HEADS (DE Club officers Marvin Perkins, pres., Carol Dalton, v.-pres.. Bunny McFarling, sec., Toni Dryman, treas., and Jimmy New, pari.) are better than one. 62 OFFICERS AND APT REPRESENTATIVES of the DE, ICT, and get together to compare ideas, hoping to improve all three programs VOT clubs. Marvin Perkins. Sylvia Newman, and Sandra Stegall often through the joint efforts of the organizations. 63 MEDICAL CAREERS CLUB Front Row: Martha Brumfield, Shawn Speigelberg, Suzanne Crow- der, Janice Sigmon, Pam Batter- man, Mary Maskery. Second Row: Patty Hall, Paula Cleveland, Vickie Sigmon, Janice McGaha, Melinda Cox, Diane Brammer, Carol Mar- tin. Third Row: Anna Blair, Carol Motley, Jamie Creech, Donna Childress, Olivia Young, Laura Southard, Ann Booth. Fourth Row: Kathy Kenerley, Gaye Barkley, Barbara Bowman, Vickie Robert- son, Beverly Barkley, Pattie Payne, Claudia Wiles, Susan Benazzi. Back Row: Mrs. Mary Leigh Boisseau, Brenda Pruitt, Pam Holder, Judy Johnson, Sarracia Stowe, Judy Yates, Mary Davis, Beth Clarke, Linda Carlos. Fund Drives, Headstart Work Girls in pink mature into the white-clothed temperature- takers and penicillin-injectors of tomorrow! This advancement toward a medical career is sparked by the GW Medical Careers Club. The newly named club offers new ideas and suggestions to students interested in any type of medical career. Under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Leigh Boisseau, the club carried out many money-making activities in order to make a vital contribution to serve Danville. This altruistic approach was adopted not only because good citizenship is always needed, but also because it afforded valuable training for an altruistic career. During the summer last year a few of the members par- ticipated in Camp Ballou for the mentally retarded. Other students intend to join these as counselors in the program beginning in June. Spur MCC to High Goals Sponsoring a Thanksgiving treat for children involved in the Head Start Program was another club undertaking for the community. A basket of food was collected for a needy Danville family. The club collected old linens which could be made into bandages for the Cancer Society. A nationwide campaign of the Jaycettes for the collection of coupons and stamps was participated in by the club. In preparation for future careers, members visited the campus of a college in Virginia in the spring. In the course of the extensive tours, members were advised as to what to look for when choosing a college for a medical career. Bake sales helped to augment the treasury. The annual Mother-Daughter banquet, which was held in the spring, gave a social opportunity fostering fellowship. MEDICAL CAREERS Donna Childress, v.-pres., Judy Hughes sec., Susan Benazzi, pari., Claudia Wiles, reporter, Laura Southard treas., Carol Motley, pres. 64 Future Teachers Benefit from Inspiring Teachers, Faculty Mr. Christopher take note — faculty members are not the only teachers at GW! Future Teachers of America has a committee serving as tutors for students needing special help in various courses. At each meeting FTA members receive inspirational and common sense advice concerning the teaching profession. Guest speakers, well experienced in the field, serve as lecturers and as consultants. Among their many plans, formulated with the guidance of Mrs. Betty Falk, sponsor, FTA girls took special pride in their Christmas activities. Each year members entertain children at the Richard Smith Home for Retarded Children with a festive Christmas party. Also, FTA girls aid the Jaycees in collecting money for the Empty Stocking Fund. At the annual open house for parents, in commemoration of National Education Week, members of the FTA served as guides. This year FTA girls were given the opportunity to purchase club jewelry. FTA Front Row: Brenda Floyd, Susan Hain, Kay Eanes, Faye Brown, Patricia Motley, Libby Rudder, Brenda Fergerson, Lee Lewis, Carol Clark, Gloria Fransico. Second Row: Brenda Hairston, Carolyn Gillespie, Bev Turner, Cindy Robertson, Terri Prilliman, Judy Wrenn, Sue Hodges, Lou Ellen Barbour, Kay Hess, Karen Johns, Pam Davis, Terri Burrell, Sandra Dillon. Third Row: Trudy Hairston, Judy A. Motley, Evelyn Bakas, Janet Strader, Linda Viana, Rae Ann Williams Pat Dalton, Judy Motley, Faye Kirks, Betty Bryant, Debbie Bell, Jamie Creech, Joan Moore, Denise Smith. Back Row: Elizabeth Fuller, Valerie Warner, Kay Baker, Vickie Fralin, Janet Waltington, Pam Jones, Pat Beaver, Laura Thompson, Darlene Yeatts, Carolyn Carter, Pam Bernard, Carolyn Gwynn, Janice Hagood, Wanda Parsons. FTA OFFICERS: Martha Kossoff, treas., Susan Fentriss, corres. sec., Ceil Astin, rec. sec., Brenda Floyd v.-pres., Connie Carter, pres. 65 FHA Exhibits Prize-winning Food, Clothes in Danville Fair With an eager eye to the future, the FHA affords preparation for a career as a housewife. In a modern technological world this is still important! In working to become an intricate part of the community, FHA stressed “Family Safety.” Also, special emphasis was placed on degrees of achievement. Activities included participation in the Dan- ville fair, October 1-5. The club members were awarded 27 prizes for their garment and food exhibits. Activities for the year included making “ditty” bags for the men in service. A fashion show afforded fun and frolic as w ' ell as pro- duction experience and knowlege of style trends. The GW chapter was hostess to the Piedmont Federation of Future Homemakers. The alliance is made up of all Pittsylvania County and Dan- ville chapters. As in previous years, the members of the GW chapter honored the faculty ' with a tea for which the girls themselves prepared all the food. During the Christmas season they helped the Danville Jaycees in the Empty Stocking project by dressing dolls for children. This spring a delegate was sent to the state convention of Future Homemakers. Special FHA Week observance and a Mother-Daughter banquet concluded the year’s activities. FHA OFFICERS Front Row: Lynn English, sec., Sandra Davis, pres., Rhonda Yarborough, v.-pres. Back Row: Carolyn Yeaman, pianist, Cathy White, pari., Diane McCain, treas., Mildred Rigney, song leader, Debra Carter, hist. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS Front Row: Debra Abbott, Martha Kirby, Debra Turner, Janice Eanes, Gayie Jackson, Terri Prillaman. Second Row: Kathy Gilbert, Kathy Riddle, Sandra Davis, Debra Daniels, Sharon Haley, Kathy Apple. Third Row: Mrs. Annie Laura Sayers, Connie Gwynn, Rose Ann Blank, Rhonda Yarborough, Debra Carter, Lynn English, Phyllis Hamlett, Joyce Matherly. Fourth Row: Mrs. Elizabeth Mosely, Carol Ellis, Carolyn Yeaman, Cheryl Thorton, Mildred Rig- ney, Marguerite Wilson. Fifth Row: Charlotte Wililams, Brenda Hairston, Carolyn Thomas, Kay McCormick, Lynn Williams, Iris Brooks, Pam Bradley. Back Row: Trudy Hairston, Pam Holder, Diane McCain, Kathy White, Deborah Lockett, Candy Long, Arlinda Hairston, Valerie Warner. EXCITING NEW PROJECTS are in the offering in ’69 for FHA members Lee Hoyer and Ruth Bums. See the notice? DURABILITY OF MATERIAL for slip- covers concerns FHA members Lynn English and Brenda W ' illiamson. 66 m FIVE FASHIONS-CONSCIOUS young ladies, Model T pres., Bev- erly Hurd; v.-pres., Karen Shields; sec., Ella Sue Shelton; treas., Vickie Fowlkes, and reporter, Lee Currier, discuss details of the fashion show to be given by the Model T’s. Model Teens Entertain Ideas for New Fashions, Fads TO PREPARE FOR roles as future wives and mothers or even bachelor girls, Brenda Williamson, Rita Hill, Jo Ann Tuck, Beverly Hall, and Rita Buck practice balancing their budgets. MODEL-TEENS Seated: Bonnie Elliott, Karen Shields, v.-pres., Vickie Fowlkes, treas., Judy Clements, Peggy Roberts, Elizabeth Murray. Standing: Rosemary Boyer, Ella Sue Shelton, sec., Lee “Mirror, mirror on the wall, are we the fairest of them all?” Could this possibly be the chant of the seventeen mem- bers of the GW Model T’s after they have completed a year’s study of good grooming habits? Learning the latest in good taste, chic clothes and natural looking hair styles was the main concern of the Model T’s. Formal lectures and demonstrations promoted these interests. Mrs. Hideko Parks, local beautician, demonstrated to the club how to clean and care for a hair piece. Since she has a teen-ager and understands the pertinent problems, her talk added a valuable personal note. In order to learn more about good grooming habits from a professional standpoint, the Model Teens visited the Merle Norman studios. There they studied correct procedure for hand and nail care, in addition to make-up techniques. As a spring feature several GW boys were invited to at- tend a club meeting. They comprised a discussion panel along with selected club members. The exchange of ideas was stimulating and constructive. Currier, rep., Beverley Hurd, pres., Frannie Carter, Clare McMann, Margaret Parker, Candice Waugh, Nancy Lea. 67 JV, Freshman Squads Combine to Boost Cardinal Spirit “Hurry, zip! Hurry zip! We’re out for the champion- ship ...” The varsity squad-twelve girls and two boys-stands before the fans yelling this year’s favorite cheer for the foot- ball games. There’s no lacking for spirit at GW! And this spirit also entailed work. Summer came and went as the Varsity Cheerleaders pre- pared for the coming year. Posters and banners were designed in advance during the few momentary lulls in their weeks of practice. “Busy-work” included decorating the field, making " talk- spots” on WBTM, organizing pep rallies, selling ribbons and FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS Front Roiv: Pat Douglas, Leah Fitzgerald, Martha Taylor, Sallie Shadrick. Back Row: Mary Kath- erine Fulton, Harriet Haynsworth, Debbie Crawford, Beth Pritchett. tickets, setting up the showcase in central hall and co-ordinat- ing bus trips. These active students found time to arrange new furniture for the cheerleading room. Also, working closely with the Monogram Club, they helped carry the load for GW’s big Homecoming weekend, Varsity members were not the only ones who spent long hours practicing cheers. Eight freshmen and ten sophomores stayed after school each day in order to practice for upcoming games. Their activities as JV or Frosh cheerleaders proved in- valuable as an aid to the busy Varsity group and as a formal training period for the service to come. VARSITY CHEERLEADING REQUIRES more than a high jump! Miss Betty Lou Giles, sponsor, consults with Carolyne Ward, Libby Hodges, Joe Gillie, Marie Lester, Bonnie Elliot, and Bev Turner. That Glass trip is next! J. V. CHEERLEADERS Front Row: Taylor Bidgood, Angela Wilson, Terry Talbott. Second Row: Pam Davis, Bonnae Crawford, Donna Phillips, Sue Hodges. Back Row: Cynthia Berkley, Bunny Dameron, Bonnie Callahan, Miss Gwendolyn Dalton. 68 Nancy Lewis, co-head Bonnie Elliott Carolyne Ward Ella Sue Shelton, head Libby Hodges Marie Lester Beverly Turner Jeanette Love Varsity Cheerleaders Spark GW’s Winning Seasons Ann Slayton Margaret Parker READY FOR ANOTHER CHEER and another victory, Joe Gillie and Mac Dickerson make-up a new routine with mascot Candy Willis. Candace Waugh Pam Floyd 69 QUILL SCROLL Front Row: Susan McGowan, Sally Moran, Ella Sue Shelton, Lee Currier, Jennifer Moorefield, Ceil Astin, Eddie Guill, Debbie Tuck, Beverley Turner, Pat Dalton, Pia Kushner, Susan Hain, Pat Yeatts, Mary Maskery, Janice McGaha. Second Row: Brenda Floyd, Jimmy Hunt, Mary Shinkle, Laura Thompson, Sally Jordan, Jeanette Love, Elizabeth Richardson, Thomas Grogan, Bob Wells, Jim Easley, Deborah Bell, Paula Brooks, Donna Childress, Patsy Wells, Darlene Yeatts, Treva Carter. Back Row: Jay Denny, Jeff Tilghman, Connie Carter, Jimmy Tate, Pam Van Tassell, Karen Dorman, Gayle Goodson, Mike Stowe, Johnny Simpson, Danny Vaden, Gary Gaddy, Everett Stratton, Janice Sigmon, Wendy Adams, Martha Kossoff, Robert Hayden, Travis DeLoach, Mark R. Reynolds. Prizes, Awards, Trophies Honor Journalists, Rhetoricians These students tell it like it is — loud and clear! With a predominance of seniors on the varsity debating squad, Mr. Tom Houser, sponsor, encouraged freshman and sophomore participation in discussion at regular meetings. To regain the Western District Championship and to try for State Championships — note the high goals of the GW de- baters. This year the general debate topic was, “How Can the United States Best Maintain Man-Power for an Effective De- fence System?” As in the past, this year’s debate meetings began in early December. Practices debates (with schools such as Dan River, Chatham, Martinsville, and Fieldale-Collinsville) were started about February 1 in preparation for the Western District Forensic Meet in April and the State Forensic Meet in May. Plans were made for members of the debating group to attend one or more debate conferences. These were held in Virginia and neighboring states during fall and winter months. QUILL AND SCROLL Quill and Scroll rewards superior work on any of the three publications — the CARDINAL TALENT SCOUT, the CHATTERBOX, or the CAVALIER. A student who makes a significant contribution may be recommended. Each must be in the upper one-third of their class. Or- iginated to supplement the curriculm, this international Club has its own magazine which features latest journalistic trends. LONG HOURS OF preparation are necessary for a successful debate! The advisor, Mr. Thomas Houser, joins in the preparation as Mike Mitchell, David Darchuck, Jim Hunt, Pete Vicellio, Gary Gaddy, and Jay Denny put together various ideas. 70 Thespians, Drama Club Enliven Year with Colorful Events Nerves. Coffee cups. Nerves. Laughter. Nerves. Tears! Unrelated to acting? Ask any member of Thespians or the Drama Club at GW. They remember borrowing (?) coffee cups from the teachers’ lounge during early morning practice . . . shattered nerves before the first performance . . . mixed laughter and tears of joy and relief backstage after a successful production. Creative skill and ability of would-be Barrymores is rec- ognized by Thespians. A national dramatics honor society, requirements for membership are a major role or two minor roles in a stage production. New r this year at GW is the Drama Club, formed because of student interest in drama. Membership is open to any in- terested in the dramatic arts. DRAMATIC EFFORTS BY the Thespians in Meet Me In St. Louis produce genuine fear on the faces of Jay Denny, Jimmy Hunt, Cynthia Casper, Joe Gillie, Vickie Fralin and Debbie Michaels. DRAMA CLUB Front Row: Vickie Fralin, Laura Southard, Sandra Guill, Peary Stafford, Dickie Giles. Second Row: Cynthia Casper, Bonnie Batton, Steve Lloyd, Kathleen Harris, Sue Ellen Jones, Kathy Yates, Brenda Ferguson, Brenda Pinchback, Susan Bolen, Patty Cook. THESPIANS Front Row: Jerry Meadors, vice-pres., Jim Easley, president, Cynthia Casper, Karen Dorman, secretary, Peggy Roberts, treasurer. Second Row: Debbie Michaels, Steve Lloyd, Jimmy Hunt, Russell Piercey, Susan Henderson, Jean Emerson. Third Row: Peary Stafford, Bonnie MacLauchlan, Kathy Yeatts, Susan Keck, Brenda Back Row: Bradford Glidewell, Steve Wilson, Danny Marshall, L. A. Fields, Mike Boswell, Debbie Michaels, Richard Kilgore, Rodger Cook, Mac Dickerson, Linda Calos, Johnny Gray. Pinchback, Vickie Fralin, Mac Dickerson, Alice Sowers, Patty Hall. Back Row: Gary Perkins, Steve Wilson, Danny Marshall, Kathleen Harris, Jay Denny, John Simpson, Joe Gillie, Rodger Cook, Clyde Jenkins. 71 JUNIOR ROTARIANS Front Row: Mr. J. T. Christopher, James Hunt, Jim Easley, Henry Swanson. Second Row: Tommy Anderson, Steve Lester, Gary Gaddy, Robert Hayden. Third Row: Pete Viccellio, Jeff Tilghman, Jimmy Parks, Jackie Fitts, Steve Tucker. Back Row: Jay Denny, Joe Gillie, Joe Giles, George Brooks, Mike Stowe, Ricky Harris. Selected Students Typify High Standards of School Picture a well-dressed boy on a Tuesday at 12:05 p.m. walking out of class — French leave — and you have a Junior Rotarian on his way to the office to leave school with “the boss”! These boys, along with Principal J. T. Christopher, chairman of the committee, for a one month period, attended the regular Tuesday Rotary luncheons at the Charcoal House. At these meeting the young men scrutinized the business and ideals of the Rotarians as well as enjoyed a delectable free meal! In turn, the club men had an opportunity to swap ideas with today’s youth. Distinguished achievements in the realms of leadership, service, music, forensics, athletics, scholarships, dramatics, and journalism earned this new honor for the eighteen senior boys chosen as Junior Rotarians. Also included in the groups were sons of the Rotarians. Along with many other recognitions given to seniors each year, the American A ssociation of University Women honors ten top senior girls. These are chosen as Junior University Women. Selection of the girls involved their demonstration of good scholastic work, as well as their participation in numerous extracurricular activities. Each also followed an academic program in high school with intentions of furthering her education in college. In recognition of their achievement, the girls were honored with a tea. As members of the Association each girl received a distinguished gift. HALF PAST LUNCHTIME, SCA officers Jackie Fitts and Frannie Carter plan their mid- day breaks to allow ample time for cleaning up potato chip bags and milk cartons. 72 Graduates Receive Fine Monetary Awards, Shiny Trophies ALL DISTRICT BAND Front Row: Jane Allen, French Horn; Marsha Tuck, Clarinet. Second Row: Lawrence Kidd, Baritone; Dale Dameron, Bassoon; Lee Yancey, Baritone; Michael Petty, Sousaphone; Nim Brann, Baritone Saxophone; Danny Ray Brooks, Snare Drum. Third Row: Doug Mills, Flute; Douglas Lester, Flute; Hal Calisch, Contra- AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE sponsor, Mrs. Elizabeth Hodge, works with Costa Rican exchange student, Ana Ruth Bonilla, and GW’s candidates, Janet Watlington and Doug Lester, in describing the pro- gram to junior Linda Calos. Bass Clarinet; Calvin Glidewell, Snare Drum; Woody Thigpen, Tenor Saxophone. Back Row: Larry Stegall, French Horn; Tommy Jones, Trombone; John Baxa, Cornet; Ricky Dill, Trombone; Donnie Parrish, Cornet; Lee Hammack, Cornet. ARE LUNCHBOXES THE LATEST fad in fashion accessories? Actually they provide a way for Kay Eanes, Betty Crocker Homemakers Award winner, to sneak food in to Frannie Carter, DAR award winner. HERE ARE GATHERED the most illustrious, indus- trious, and insidious minds of the GW upper set. Jimmy Tate, Jim Hunt, Gary Gaddy and Wendy Adams (NMSQT semi-finalists) discuss who they feel is the best qualified for the honor of becoming an NMSQA award winner! 73 CONFEDERATE HI-Y Front Row: Jim Hunt, Jim Easley, Jake Turman, Jackie Silverman. Second Row: Mickey Dowdy, Pete Gant- soudes, Kris Brame, Jay Denny. Third Row: Pete Vicellio, Mark Dixon, Keith Silverman, George Davis, Miles Newman. Fourth Row: Billy Harris, Jimmy Parks, Ray Womack, David Savage, Marc Newman, Kyle Jones, Ricky Wells. Back Row: Butch McDaniel, Richard Adams, Gordon Neal, Johnny Laramore, Ned Wiseman, Mike Mitchell, Allen McGreagor, Phil Dishman, Mike Payne. ■1 .-Sjy fT-fip m ' Hi L JM Hi-Y’s Deliver Newspapers to Nursing Home Patients, COMMONWEALTH HI-Y Front Row: Phillip Berger, Tommy Box, Owen, Tim Wilson, v-pres., Brad Sparks, Randy Owen, Stuart Martin, sec., Frankie Jones, treas., Charles Snead, pres., Lee Chandler, Mr. Ed Brooks, Bud Gover. Charles Stephenson. Back Row: Bernard Burgess, Tommy Jones, Gary CONTINENTAL HI-Y Front Row: Rick Donaldson, John Mea- dors, George Edmiston, Ed Han- kins. Second Row: Eddie Guill, John Baxa, Hal Maskery, Danny Moon, Bob Gilbert. Third Row: Hart Whittle, Robert Brown, Melvin Fitzgerald, Alan Obye, Paul Reynolds. Back Row: Jack Wilson, Buddy Giles, Dicky Giles, Gary Heady, David Eanes, Bob Hicks. 74 CAPITOL HI-Y Front Row: Mike McNeely, David Greene, Ricky Burros, Gary Gaddy, Bobby Gaddy. Third Row: Steve Huff, Ed Pratt, Hines, Glen Reynolds, John Duncan, David Alderson. Second Row: Kenny Powell, Scott Atkins, Irvin Richardson, treas., Howard Dunn, Jimmy Deaton, Tim Maurakis, Tommy Anderson, v.pres., Sydney pres., Maynard Reynolds, Bobby Jones, sec., Jeff Love. Actively Participate in Organized Basketball League CAVALIER HI-Y Front Row: Bob Robertson, Ronald Belcher, Buddy Rawley, T. K. Farley, Jackie Fitts. Bach Row: Scott Mustain, Robert Wells, Robert Bridgeforth, Steve Smoral, Bill Floyd, B. Townes, Grady Love. CARDINAL HI-Y Front Row: Tim Gentry, Steve Echols, Walter Jackson, David Testerman. Second Row: Steve Donahoe, Ricky Jones, Allan Brumfield, Lee Carter, Ricky Harris, treas. Third Row: Phil Daly, Randy Lavinder, Jerry Neal, George Brooks. Fourth Row: Har- vey Willis, Steve Lester, pres., Harry Whitt, LaVerne Barker, Randy Richardson, Nelson Moore. Back Row: Harper Donahoe, v.- pres., Steve Bowles, Allen Pickeral, Charlie Davis, James Bethel, sec., Calvin Warner. 75 SLAVES LEAD THE CHARIOT of a Roman bride through the streets of ... ancient Rome! Proceeding to the temple of Juno, the bridal procession announces its approach by the sounding of trumpets. Latin enthusiasts don togas and sandals and revive ancient Roman customs in the form of a wedding festival and banquet. STREAKING THROUGH THE halls on his purple and gold chariot, James Hunt, Latin Club president, orders his slaves, Leigh Updike, v.-pres., Brenda Floyd, treas., and Carolyne Ward, sec., to go faster or else they’ll face the lions in the arena. Mortal Versions of Cicero, Virgil Evoke Deities’ Wrath “Laugh In " — Latin Style! Rowanus and Martinus added festive jest as MC’s for the Latin Club’s traditional Roman Christmas party. Of course, the appearance of Santus Clausus made the celebration complete. Unusually stimulating programs of the year included one given by Dr. Graves Thompson of Hampden-Sydney. Dr. Thompson spok e of the fine arts and architecture of the anci- ent Romans. He used pictures which he himself had taken. Dr. Thompson also loaned some of his personal slides for use in the advanced Latin classes. Dr. Laura V. Sumner of Mary Washington told about Roman coins. She also included other little publicized topics of interest. Dr. Mary Braggington of Stratford College, entertained as well as informed the group with her slides depicting Rome and Greece. A few specially invited guests were included for these program meetings, since the speaker was of such out- standing caliber. Starting off the year the new club members were welcomed into Ovi-Capita with a picnic at Ballou Park. This was the one meeting of the year without a Latin flavor. It featured American (Southern!) fried chicken. With the arrival of spring, the industrious students pre- pared for the annual Latin Club banquet, a popular event long anticipated. The upper classmen were garbed, as usual in Roman dress. Slaves (first and second year students) served exotic dishes in Roman style, to the reclining masters ostentatiously on the floor. LATIN CLUB Front Row: Mary Maskery, Tom Phelps, Freddie Reynolds, Ann Pritc- hett, Carolyne Ward, Pam Van Tassel. Second Row: Mike White, Leigh Updike, Donna Childress, Debbie Bell, Connie Carter, Carol Martin, Janice Sigmon. Third Row: Mr. White, Ed Guill, Ceil Astin, Jim Thompson, Carolyn Clark, Janice McGaha, Brenda Floyd. Fourth Row: Pete Viccellio, Wendy Adams, Sally Moran, Susan Harvey, Cathy Sauerback. Jeannie Holcombe, Judy- Motley, Patsy Wells, Fifth Row: Lee Ham- mack, Randy Scott, Jim Tate, Terri Burrell, Karen Collins, Elizabeth Fuller, Jim Hunt. Back Row: Mike Stowe, David Cahill, Allen Turner, John Simpson, Irvin Richardson, Jay Denny, Tom Grogan, Bill Hickson, Danny Moon, Bill Hamer. r, L nj f ■ v jm wM MB6P PC wS 1 1 Ip 1 A vj fl r ’ff " ■ «- • ; S m 76 GERMAN CLUB Front Row: Debbie Turner, Rae Ann Williams, Terry Talbott, Donna Phillips, Cheryl Barnett, Linda Tipton. Second Row: Elizabeth Perkins, Gayle Arnn, Connie Evans, Sylvia Talbott, Linda Vienna, Becky Shelton, Gary Grant, Drew Dougherty. Third Row: Jimmy Heffinger, Rhonda Martin, Toni Rembold, Sandra Dillon, Bonnie Owen, Kenny Powell, Hal Maskery, Johnny Grey, Linda Davis. Back Row: Glen Long, Kathy Rogers, Larry Kidd, Robert Brown, Irving Richardson, Bill Hayes, Bill Hickson, David Greene, Thomas Coleman, Sidney Harlowe. Speakers from West Germany Entertain, Educate Club “Sprechen Sie Deutsch?” This familiar phrase, commonly spoken by German students to one another, was one of the few phrases understood by all at the first meeting of the German Club. The impressively large and always active membership delved into many phases of life in Germany. Mr. William Olson showed his on-the-spot slides of the fatherland to hungry viewers who later tasted German tidbits prepared by culinary talented club members. The “most famous” project of the German Club was its annual Christmas “present” to the student body — the student mailing station. This miniature postal system offered a less expensive way of sending cards to GWites. And it has proved to be an excellent way of swelling the club’s treasury. Students had an opportunity to ask questions as subsequent programs featured guest speakers. Mr. Ralf Werner and Mr. Walter Hamm, representing different regions of Germany, spoke about the country as it is today. “Auf Weidersehen” party ended the year as several mem- bers prepared to spend the summer in Germany. Hoping to put their knowledge to good use, these special students re- ceived last minute instructions as to life in the Fatherland. Special help came from Mrs. Margaret Kushner, German Club sponsor. GERMAN CLUB Front Row: John Champion, Debra Worley, Sherry Watlington, Janice Sigmon, Susan Hain, Philip Berger. Sec- ond Row: Shawn Spielgelberg, Janet Alderman, Jean Emerson, Wilsie York, sec., Wayne Carey, Mrs. Margaret Kushner, Jimmy Tate. Third Row: Stilson Land, Louis Klaff, Michael Leonhardt, Ed. .Pratt, Kris Brame, pres., Chuck Snead, Alan Obye. Fourth Row: David Dameron, Walter Jack- son, Jeff Tilghman, David Dar- chuck, Robert Hayden, George Lawson, Garry Gaddy. Fifth Row: Wayne Jones, James Bethel, v.- pres,. Scott Atkins, Davis Brooks, Marc Newman, treas., Maynard Reynolds, Paige Farmer, Paul Reynolds, Lee McNeely. 77 SPANISH Front Row: Ana Ruth Bonilla, Debbie Reaves, Buddy Kushner, Vicky Fowlkes, Cathy White, Darlene Yeatts. Back Row: Rawley, Karen Shields, Kay Davis, Kay Oliver. Second Row: Laura Lance Hardy, Arch Gravely, Don Whittaker, Lewis Graham, Jim Southard, Becky Hall, Linda Greason, Rena Swain, Jennifer Moore- Easley, Martin Doyle, Tom Box. field, Gay Barkley. Third Row: Mike Payne, Jimmy Caldwell, Pia AFS Student Adds Color, Spanish Flavor to Meetings Hear a typical greeting for the 250 Spanish Club mem- bers who were provided with informative as well as entertain- ing monthly programs. “Buenos Dias!” Starting off the year’s activities was a reception for GW’s foreign exchange student and a new Spanish Club member, Ana Ruth Bonilla. Ana’s presence was of special interest to the club, since she is from Costa Rica, a Span ish-speaking country. Experiences of a summer school student in Mexico were related by Miss Nan Johnson, a student teacher from Long- wood. She also showed to the club many of the souvenirs she had obtained while in Mexico. Among the programs of the year was a lecture by a mem- ber of the GW faculty. By means of slides, Miss Darlene Scott, one of GW’s newly acquired Spanish teachers, pre- sented highlights of her recent trip to Spain. At the February meeting Ana Ruth spoke to the club. Dressed in Spanish fiesta attire, she spoke on the similarities and differences of the United States and Costa Rica. The menu at the annual spring banquet was planned to feature selections according to the Spanish culinary art. The delicacies will be listed in Spanish. Decorations have been on the planning board all spring. They give promise of being unusually colorful, attractive — and authentic! One of the highlights of the banquet was the installation of officers. These officers were elected at the April meeting. SIESTA TIME IN SCHOOL enables Spanish Club vice-president Gary Heady to be pampered with a toy and a sombrero by senoritas Susan Fentriss, president, and Susan Harvey, treasurer. Es muy posible que este hombre es muy contento. (It is very possible that this man is very content.) 78 French Club Sings Foreign Carols, Holds Chic Meetings Singing Christmas carols in a melodious foreign tongue, visiting France through slides and pictures, writing to pen pals who have never seen America, and munching French delicacies at the Spring Banquet. These were all interesting facets planned for the membership of the French Club. An unusual number of freshmen, who plunged into the study of French this year, joined the club. With programs and the annual banquet in the spring, all members were en- couraged at every opportunity to keep in practice with their second language. New to the French department, Mr. Robert Klotz, teacher, shared his adventures experienced in France for six years. Other speakers gave talks on life in their homeland. This gave first-hand opportunity for club members to satisfy their curiosity concerning topics of special interest. At Christmas “Charlie Brown’s Christmas” was presented in French. Santa Claus paid a visit and gave out presents. Correspondence was begun with students in France. Mem- bers received interesting letters which were shared. French films were shown on occasion. FRENCH Front Row: Beth Bacon, Lynne Adams, Brenda Ferguson, Barbara Wood, Bonnae Crawford, Miss Janet G. Estes, sponsor, Pam Craig, Cathy Scearce, Debra Carter, Beth Hodge, Gwynn John- son, Candy Grier, Leigh Updike. Second Row: Chris Desilet, Bonnie Worley, Mona Henderson, Tia Mauer, Pam Davis, Mike Kodelac, Pam Singleton, Marty Haynsworth, Teresa Buckner, Terry Ball, B. B. Tolbott, Sally Shadrack, Margaret Wilson, Janice Thomas. Third Row: Lois Holsveig, Patricia Motley, Susan Ray, Susan Luckie, Sharon Sowers, Patti Payne, Carol Anne Kirios, George Eubank, Miles New- man, Kay McCormick, Janice Waller, Kathy Yates, Debbie Shumate, Louise Dibrell, Pam Mullins, Terry Cook, John Baxa. Back Row: Carl Wrenn, Larry Fleming, Rosemary Stilwell, Jeanette Love, Buddy Giles, Tom Phelps, Marlon Buckner, Mike Boswell, Steve Smoral, Bobby Jones, Brad Sparks, Dickie Giles, Dari Harris, John Lainer, Jeff Warner, Doug Bucklew, Demetra Bakas, Kelly MacNeely. FRENCH Front Row: Sylvia Douglas, Beth Clark, Paula Cleveland, Jan Carter, Ray Ann Williams, Elizabeth McCauley, Mr. Robert Klotz, Nancy Lewis, Nancy Lea, Greg Stafford, Martha Corbin, Phyllis Comer, Robin McKinney, Peary Stafford, Susan Bolen, Lee Lewis. Second Row: Libby Rudder, Janet Ferrell, Carolyn Carter, Kathy Hoobler, Ruth Pryor, Terri Prillaman, Sue Richardson, Kaye Eanes, Lou Ellen Barbour, Betty Bryant, Beverly Turner, Lynn Nakdiman, Joan Fiebleman, Lyn Davis, Mary Shinkle, Judy Hughes. Third Row: Layton Lester, Linda Calos, Janet Watlington, Lynne Motley, Diane Gunn, Dennis Smith, Pat Dalton, Pete Gantsoudes, Libby Hodges, Sally Jordan, Beverley Hurd, Susan Dibrell, Carol Silverman, Susan McGowan, Martha Kossoff, Mark Reynolds, Evelyn Bakas. Back Row: Drake Myers, Tom Wimmer, Mark A. Reynolds, Wesley Hall, Laura Thompson, Billy Harris, Pam Jones, Pam Floyd, Margaret Parker, Ella Sue Shelton, Clare McMann, Keith Silverman, Ed Hankins, Gayle Goodson, Pat Beaver, Treva Carter, Lewis Graham. 79 Students Probe Politics, Civic Political matters — newspaper columns — TV screens played an important part in the Civics club this year. Since this was the time of national elections, the club was well stocked with information through which the members learned the im- portance of good government. Instigating public service interviews in conjunction with WBTM, local radio station, served as this year’s major pro- ject. By aiding the SCA in a mock election, the Civics club, with Mr. Ivey Rodgers as sponsor, had an opportunity to demonstrate to GW-ites the importance of participating in governmental affairs. Responsibilities, Privileges As the future voters of our country, the members gained insight into the governmental processes involved in every- day life. This information was obtained from various speakers who discussed controversial issues and political candidates. Numerous other related subjects were included in these monthly programs. Future FBI agents, politicians, educators and businessmen among the club’s members received first-hand training. Each member could find a well-rounded presentation of occupa- tional tasks! CIVICS CLUB First Row: Bob Wells, Frank Wiseman, pres., Jay Denny, v.-pres., Grady Love, Jackie Fitts, Lewis Graham. Second Row: T. K. Farley, Ann Abercrombie, Terry Talbott, Ann Pritchett, Kirk Bidgood, Nancy Lewis, Steve Echols. Third Row: Pete Gantsoudes, Libby Hodges, Buddy Rawley, Wilsie York, Frannie Carter, Nancy Lea. Fourth Row: Mickey Dowdy, George Brooks, Carolyne Ward, treas., Kathy Hauser, sec., Ann Slayton, Karen Dorman, Mr. Ivey Rogers. Fifth Row: Ed Pratt, Bobby Jones, Pete Viccellio, Steve Lester, Martha Ward, Rosemary Boyer, Margaret Parker, Gayle Goodson, James Bethel. CIVICS CLUB OFFICERS Carolyne Ward, Frank Wiseman, Kathy Hauser, and Jay Denny plan a program on con- ducting elections to be presented to civic-minded GW-ites just before No- vember 5. 80 IRC Front Row: Wilsie York, Karen Shields, Ann Prichett, Elizabeth Murray, Ana Ruth Bonilla, Mrs. Evelyn Miller. Second Row: Nancy Lea, Margaret Parker, Libby Hodges, Susan Harvey, Mickey Dowdy, James Hunt. Third Row: Kathy Hauser, Connie Carter, Gayle Goodson, Martha Ward, Marc Newman, Bob Wells, Travis DeLoach, Carolyn Ward. Back Row: Pete Gantsoudes, James Bethel, Jimmy Parks, Steve Smoral, Bobby Jones, Gary Gaddy, Frank Wiseman, Lewis Graham. IRC Boasts Costa Rican Student Among Membership An exotic dance — a discussion of the social life of Filipino youth. Thus began the first meeting of the International Relations Club for the ’68-69 year. Attired in their native costumes, several Filipinos entertained members of the IRC, while informing them of the customs of the Philippines. Honored at a social occasion of the IRC in October was Ana Ruth Bonilla and the American Field Service candidates. Ana Ruth is the foreign exchange student from Costa Rica. AT A WELCOMING TEA FOR GW’S new exchange student, Mrs. Evelyn Miller treats Costa Rican teenager Ana Ruth Bonilla to some Yankee hospitality and some of Susan Harvey’s fruit punch. The IRC helps maintain a GW-ite abroad and also assists the GW exchange student. At each meeting, members dressed in the native costumes of the special country designated for the spotlight for that night. Afterwards, refreshments common to that country were served. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Miller, sponsors, helped in the planning of money-making projects. DRESSED IN HER COSTUME from Costa Rica, Ana Ruth Bonilla chats with IRC officers Mickey Dowdy, Jimmy Parks, Kathy Hauser, and Sally Moran about Costa Rican traditions. 81 GAA Front Roui, seated: Pam Brown, Susan Ray, Sallie Shadrick, Leah Fitzgerald, Susan Christian, Mary Katherine Fulton. Front Row: Pam Graig, Debbie New- house, Gwen Johnson, Janice Pruitt, Anne Baines, Janet Oliver, Janet Dickenson, Cathy Fergu- son. Second Row: Lois Men- gel, Pat Douglas, Terri Powell, Martha Taylor, Pam Jones, Deb- orah Lucas, Gayle Pangle. Third Row: Kathy Apple, Karen Wood- all, Nancy Chavis, Mary Beth Hodge, Bev Talbot, Sarah Atkins, Pam Mullins, Tony Smith. Back Row: Debbie Crawford, Harriet Haynesworth, Trudy Clark, Beth Fowlkes, Kathy Valentine, Marsha Walters, Jane Allen, Andrea Fowlkes, Anita Berkley, Demetra Bakas. GAA Enthusiasts Attend Summer Camp, Sell Sweatshirts Calling ALL Girls! Come enjoy intramural sports through the Girl’s Athletic Association! Come participate in the newest addition to the club’s curriculum — gymnastics! Besides encouraging and sustaining intramural programs, the association develops a social attitude. A feeling of ex- citement is felt by one and all, created by the competition between the teams. Exciting games of hockey, basketball, volleyball, tennis and ISN’T PLAYING HOCKEY in the halls against the rules? GAA officers ought to know! Heading the organization Pat Dalton, sec., Beverly Turner, rec., Lynn Bailey, pres., Rosemary Stillwell, treas., Delores softball, are played by the members. Championships and intramural playoffs wind up each sport as the season ends. Members are able to enjoy out-of-school fun with the trampo- line and activities in the little gym. With an eye towards the treasury, the GAA’s worked hard selling GW sweat shirts. Both the school and the club profited from their efforts of the girl’s PE teachers, who served as sponsors. Gates, v.-pres., take time during lunch to sneak in a quick game. Swinging that ball into Mr. Christopher’s office might bring a nice (?) reward ! 82 SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS Front Row: Sue Richardson, Kathy Waters, Ann Booth, Janis Eanes, Isa Del Alamo, Melinda Cox, Jo Lane Merchant, Patricia Tessitore, Carolyn Thomas, Sherry Shepard, Faye Brown. Second Row: Patty Payne, Judy Johnson, Debra Easeley. Debra Haar, Debbie Martin, Debra Turner, Cathy Pierce, Terry Prillaman, Cindv Robertson, Pam Bradley, Rhonda Yarbrough, Arlinda Hairston, Mary Inlow. Back Row: Valerie Warner, Teresa Harris, Iris Brooks, Linda Viana, Rea Anne Williams, Janet Stradder, Ida Fuller, Cecelia Hudson, Judy Motley, Sylvia Tolbert, Kathy Keen, Patty Price, Brenda Hairston, Terry Mullins, Donna Haywood. Fall Sale, Program Plans Boost Y-Teen Enthusiasm Y-TEEN QUEEN, Susan Owen and her attendants, Alma Bowers, Judy Wrenn, and Kathleen Harris hold court on their royal staircase. Y-TEEN INTERCLUB COUNCIL Nina Wells, Cindy Moye, Phyllis Hamlett, Terri Prillaman, Cathy Pierce, Judy Motley. FRESHMAN Y-TEENS Front Row: Janet Dickinson, Darlene Ferrell, Cheryl Shorn, Phyllis Hamlett, Rosemary Gunn, Annette Walker, Margaret Whitney, Cindy Moye. Second Row: Jackie Pritchett, Janice Thomas, Pam Reynolds, Cathy Jeffress, Susan Walton, Terry Ball, Rhonda King, Alice Warren, Claudia Pilson, Debra Bowman, Peggy Presto. Back Row: Linda Graham, Kathy Jones, Linda Valentine, Derenthia Holloway, Ernestine McIntyre, Lynne Adams, Nina Wells, Terri Newell, JoAnn Franks, Kathy Smith, Audrey Pickeral, Susan Elliot, Teresa Buckner, Beth Jordan. 83 Choral Work Furthers Music Appreciation, Development WITH A CHUCKLE to accompany his reprimand, Mr. William Synder points out to Donnie Farmer, “That’s sharp, not a flat!” Music rang throughout the East wing at pleasant, regular intervals during the school year. All this was courtesy of GW’s three choral groups: Girl’s Chorus, Mixed Chorus, and Concert Choir. Membership in Girl’s Chorus and Mixed Chorus was open to all students who enjoy singing and want to learn the history of music. Concert Choir was more selective; pro- spective members were required to perform in competition in a special audition held by Mr. William Snyder, director. Rocking to the tune of “Sleigh Bells,” the student body enjoyed a Christmas Concert presented by the Concert Choir. As spring drew near, the Fine Arts Festival included works from the better choral literature. A variety of light, popular music was presented in the Spring Concert. All three choral groups made significant contributions. Also highlighting the spring, the choral groups, along with the symphony band, presented a musical play. The cast was made up of students who participated in the bands or the choruses. The musical was considered another outstanding achievement attained through the cooperation of the various facets of the Music Department. Final performance of the 68-69 Concert Choir was for the Baccalaureate activities. And the final benediction carried a promise for the choral group — Their ”. . . hearts will be blessed with the sound of music and they’ll sing once more.” MIXED CHORUS Front Row: Freddie Barber, Cathy Hall, Denise Saunders, Joyce Johnson, Pat Warner, Karen Bernard, Tonya Rising. Second Row: Tony Barber, Donald Davis, David Leonard, Phyllis Blanks, Pat Bowman, Steve Moore, Kay Fox, Deborah Mimms. Third Row: Danny Talbott, Richard Craig, Don Newman, Glen Dixon, Mike Raines, Larry Adkins, Charles Hall, Dave Hopkins, Jane Carr. Varied Singing Groups Perform, Exhibit Youthful Talent CONCERT CHOIR Front Row: Peggy Roberts, pres., and accom- panist, Rhonda Martin, sec., Lou Ellen Barbour, treas. Second Row: Teresa Harris, Donna Lewis, Katrina Mullins, Susan Barbour, Kathy Howell, Shirley Cruz, Susan Robertson, Linda Taylor. Third Row: Patty Hall, Bonnie Jackson, Nancy Stratton, Mary Wheeler, Bonnie Owen, Jean Gravett, Mary Blankenship, Darlene Yeatts, Starlette Reed. Fourth Row: Geary Jarrett, Joseph Cox, Lawrence Kidd, Donnie Farmer, Dennis Smith, Jimmy Heffinger, Drew Doherty, Larry Wyatt, Faye Kirks. Fifth Row: Mickey Petty, Clyde Jenkins, Gary Perkins, Wesley Hall, Bobby Bryant, Mike Sims, Mike Comer, Jim Easley, Jay Lane, Alvin Collins. 85 GW Bands Acquire Distinction, Promote School Spirit SANTA’S LITTLE HELPERS, Lettergirls Brenda Floyd, Lee Currier, Vickie Hardy, and Pam Davis stand red cheeked and half-frozen in the icy December wind, ready to lead a colorful band parade through the center of Danville. “Forward ... march! 1, 2, 3, 4 ...” Eighty-five band members, thirty-nine Kilties Korps members, 4 Lettergirls and 5 Majorettes are geared to respond to this familiar phrase. It signals a beginning for their marching, whether it is on the way to a game, a parade, or just a routine rehearsal. Hours and hours of practice, with Maestro Harry Mamlin conducting, have developed the George Washington High School hand into a college-level music group. Its reputation for excellence has grown rapidly and is still growing. An important and exciting invitation came from the North Carolina Band Masters Association. GW was one of two Virginia bands asked to appear in Greensboro. There the band played for the masters, music recently published but never before performed. GW’s performances rated many com- plimentary remarks from the directors and other accomplished musicians present. Largely because of the interest shown by the North Carolinians, a tour is projected for next spring. During the football season the band provided music for the routines of the Kiltie Korps, Majorettes and Lettergirls at all the games. Although the groups have a busy schedule of rehearsals and game performances, this year they made additional appearances in three Christmas parades, two Shrine parades, the Homecoming parade and a Halloween parade. After the gridiron season the band continued to make music. The pep band provided spirit at the basketball games while the Symphonic band presented concerts. CHALLENGED BY THE enthusiastic conducting of Mr. Harry Mamlin, GW’s symphonic band strikes harmonious chords to match their fine uniformed appearance. 86 Lettergirls, Majorettes Occupy Traditional Posts of Honor SYMPHONIC BAND Front Row: Doug Lester, Doug Mills, Frances Hutcherson, Cheryl Morrison, Rital Hill, Jean Emerson, James Gwynn, Sharon Maitland. Second Row: Marsha Tuck, Jimmy Heffinger, Jimmy Deaton, Mike McNeely, Tommy Worsham, Stephen Myers, Ray Earp, Larry Kidd, David Fuquay, Mike Jones, Pam Singleton, Mark Pinekenstein, Kelly Barrett. Third Row: Janis Harris, Mary Inlow, Janet Alderman, Becky Shelton, Lee Chandler, Tommy Howard, Debra Shumaker, Bernard Burgess, David Gayke, Larry Stegall, Dale Dameron, David Evans, Brad Sparks, Lee Taylor, Daniel Fuquay, Linda Astin, Jimmy Dooley, Mike Hall, Robert Conley. Fourth Row: Philip Hall, Robert Gatewood, Danny Boulware, Archie Barrow, Barry Sides, John Baxa, Jim Easley, pres., Donnie Parrish, Glen Long, John Duncan, James Cox, Bret Hart, David Martin, Teresa Saunders, Curt Abbott, Gerry Reil, Denny Hudson, Tim Basden, Tom Phelps, William Parcell, James Ross, v.-pres., Gary White, Layton Lester, David Dameron, Tommy Jones, sec. Back Row: Hall Calisch, Clyde Crouch, Stephen Meadows, Roger Boykin, Calvin Glidewell, Randy Collins, Stilson Land, Ken Reece, Sterling Marilla, Micky Petty. BEAUTY LEADS THE PARADE! Red velvet and fluffy furs drift down Main Street each Christ- mas in the delightful marching forms of majorettes Patricia John- son, Peggy Roberts, Marty Haynes- worth, Leigh Updike, Margaret Carpenter, Jennifer Jones and Sheila Hawkins. 87 KILTIE KORPS Front Row: Susan Greene, head, Susan Bolen, Cheryl Johnson, Sue Barbour, Kathy Howell, Martha Corbin, Kay Oliver, co-head. Second Row: Debbie Reaves, Kathy Brown, Susan Henderson, Linda Astin, JoAnn Moore, Sharon Adams. Third Row: Gail Arnn, Cindy Robertson, Sherry Durham, Cathy Pierce, Trudy Clark, Debra Floyd, Pam Hoskins. Fourth Row: Barbara Peele, Cindy Hullender, Paula Starnes. Pia Ann Kushner, Mary Ann Coffey, Carolyn Thomas, Sherry Shepherd. Carol Cocke. Back Row: Karen Dorman, Evelyn Bakas, Charlene Farthing, Carol Alderson, Vickie Allen, Nita Farthing, Judy Wrenn, Pattie Riley, Lynn Adams. Kilties Entertain Football Audiences, Enliven Halftime FA-LA-LA-LA-LA rings in the ears and hearts of Danvillians as George Washington’s marching band passes for review. Down- town Danville, the band strikes a welcome note for “good little girls and boys.” 88 TRAINING BAND Front Row: Jane Small- wood, Tommy McDaniel, Donna Steagall, Judy Yates, Danny Brooks, Lee Hammack, Ricky Crane. Back Row: John Davis, Ed Clark, Mr. Harry Mamlin, Ray Farlow, Larry Davis, Ricky Dill, Bill Stephens, Mike Snead, Mark Hughes. FRESHMAN CONCERT BAND Front Row: Barry Dallas, pres., Owen Roach, Marsha Walters, Anita Berkley, Michael Paulokovich, Jack Blankenship, Barry Willis, Arlene Jarrell. Second Row : David Brown, Wanda Paxton, Ben Jones, Carlton Henderson, Trippy White, Sharon Anderson, Jane Allen, sec., Alvin Gardner, Mark Farmer, David Bailey, Deborah Flora, Jon Claytor, Glenn Covington. Third PEP BAND Left to Right: Stephen Myers, Robert Gatewood, Lee Taylor, Jimmy Heffinger, Brad Sparks, John Baxa, Philip Hall, James Cox, David Martin, Lee Chandler, Larry Stegall, Stilson Land, Row: Steve Tate, Rebecca Hall, Carol Underwood, Rockwood Wilmoth, Buchy Buckner, lib., David Morris, Debbie Motley, Robert Howard, Bucky Merricks, Danny Haynes, Lula Butler, Tony Luther, Nim Brann, Carolyn Winstead, Woody Thigpin, Alan Rowland, Allen Osborne, John Pruitt, David Denny, v.-pres. Back Row: David Jackson, Steve Merricks, Marvin Elliott, Brad Moore, John Easley, Vicki Swan, Mike Purnell, Charles Astin. Calvin Glidewell, Jim Easley, director, Hal Calisch, Mark Pineken- stein, Lee Yancey, Danny Boulware, Jimmy Dooley, Tommy Jones, Gary White, Larry Kidd, Layton Lester, Tom Phelps, Mickey Petty. 89 MIGHTY HULK OF ’69 paints a familiar but colorful sight in the senior lounge. Phillip David Lockett adds finishing touches to the delicate artwork of Paul Brann. HUNGRY? NO, SENIORS Cynthia Casper and Clyde Jenkins are just practicing for the Senior play as Debra Michaels has a good laugh. 90 SENIOR ADVISORY COUNCIL Front Row: Peary Stafford, Peggy Roberts, sec., Micky Dowdy, Henry Swanson. Second Row : Lee Currier, Beverly Hurd, Brenda Floyd, treas., Debbie Reaves, Nancy Lewis, Mr. William Olson, sponsor. Third Row: Eddie Guill, Tim Maurakis, Robert Coggin, Karen Pangle, Lee Carter. Back Row: Deborah Bell, LaVerne Barker, Randy Scott, Howard Dunn, James Bethel, v.-pres., Gordon Neal, Jimmy Parks, pres. Students Elect Representatives to Govern Class, Lounge CHANNEL GWHS’S NIGHTTIME raider, the infamous SHADOW, looms threateningly over unfrightened senior artists. Dale Moore, Gordon Neal and Tommy Grogan. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Jimmy Parks, pres.; Peggy Roberts, sec.; James Bethel, v.-pres.; George Brooks, treas. ' ' ■U Cardinals Boast Perfect Season, Win State Championship Charging into the winner’s circle, the 1968 George Washing- ton football team splintered records like shattered glass (capital G. that is!). Experience, practice, determination- coupled with the firm leadership of Coach Alger Pugh — enabled the Cardinals to complete their best season since the campaign of 1944. Through the transformation of potential stars into gridiron wizards. Cardinal Linemen and backs journeyed from veritable obscurity to exalted district and state acknowledgement. Cardinal offensive balance exploded with an average of 33.3 points, while the tenacious defense permited only a meager 6.7 average. The superb first-string defense proved their invincibility by allowing only two touchdowns during the entire regular season. SUCCESS COMES EARLY After a grueling and successful practice session, the Cardi- nals initiated one of the most successful seasons in recent memory. From the outset, the offensive punch of the explosive Cards proved quite formidable. The offensive unit rarely failed to tear apart any defense which they encountered. Backs displaved a great propensity for eluding tacklers, as linemen provided crisp and brutal blocking. Ends repeatedly snared aerial bombshells that set up scoring opportunities. A per-game average of approximately 350 yards on offense clearly exhibits the striking ability of the 1968 Cardinal foot- ball team! DEFENSE PROVES FORMIDABLE Possibly the most outstanding aspect of the ’68 team was the stout defense. All through the season the offense was handed the ball in excellent field position by a defensive unit that was practically flawless. Time after time it was the de- fense that turned the tide of the game, often with an in- tercepted pass or a recovered fumble. The ’68 Cards positively proved that defense is vital to a winning effort. After perfecting the regular season with an immaculate and impeccable 10-0 record, the Cardinals traveled to Bluefield, West Virginia, and procured the Western Regional Tourna- ment with a convincing 40-0 victory over Tazewell. Aided by the defeat of First Colonial at the hands of Woodrow Wilson of Portsmouth, the Cardinals were awarded undisputed possession of first place in the entire state of Virginia. TEAM DOMINATES STATE The team also received state recognition with the selection of Steve Lester, Lee Carter, Joe Giles, George Brooks, Ed Pratt. Harper Donahoe, Allan Pickeral and Phil Daly to the All State Group 1-A Team. The team members honored Steve Lester, Joe Giles, James Bethel and Allan Pickeral at the an- nual banquet at which time Coach Alger Pugh accepted the State Trophy in behalf of the team. The obvious vacuum created by graduating seniors will not be total. With such athletes as Ed Pratt, Steve Echols, Phil Daly and Harvey Willis, the prospects for next season are superb. Excellent pass blocking provides many precious seconds to quarterback Joe Giles as he pin- points his re- ceivers. GW blockers, Phi] Daly, Allen Pickeral, and Lee Carter protect the pocket, while James Bethel (20) senses imminent danger with his peripheral vision. 94 1968 FOOTBALL Front Row: Steve Lester, George Brooks. Second Row : Allan Pickeral, Nelson Moore. Harper Donahoe, David Evans, Lee Carter, Steve Echols. Jimmy Parks, LaVerne Barker, Harvey Willis, Randy Richardson, Buddy Rawley, Ed Pratt. Third Row: Tony Carey, Bill Hayes, Phil Daly, Charles Talbott, Jeff Williams, Jackie Fitts, Harry Whitt, Alan Brumfield, James Bethel, L. A. Fields, Brack Stovall, Bob Wells. Fourth Row: Steve Donahoe, Bruce Williams, Steve Neely, Jim Thomas, Ed Brooks, Mike Mullis, Gary- Heady, Ricky Jones, Calvin Warner, Jake Burrell. Back Row: Charlie Smith, Coach Brown, Coach Magill, Joe Giles, Ricky Harris, Scott Mustain, Randy Lavinder, Richard Jones, Mickey Dowdy, Rick Donaldson, Roger Johnson, Coach Pugh, Coach Wall. ’68 Varsity Football Ours 40 14 23 20 34 38 22 40 48 54 40 Reidsville Andrew Lewis Jefferson Sr. Halifax County Martinsville E. C. Glass Lane Wm. Fleming North Forsyth Patrick Henry Tazewell Theirs 6 6 6 0 7 7 0 7 14 14 0 In the pursuit of an ill-fated Halifax quarterback, Nelson Moore prepares to apply a bone-crushing tackle. Opposing quarterbacks repeatedly succumbed to the constant onslaught of charging G.W. 95 Size Speed Prevail in Humbling Meager Opponents About to be mauled by the overbearing lateral pursuit of the Cardinal defense, the Patrick Henry quarterback faces certain demise on his home field at Victory Stadium. Card- inal Ed Pratt makes initial contact as Ran- dy Richardson (80) and George Brooks (62) stand ready to aid in the slaughter. i While preparing to evade would-be tacklers, Phil Daly utilizes the precision blocking of James Bethel and Steve Lester. A sudden hurst of power propels the fleet-footed running back through the gaping hole. 96 siilllsiit ,. Kgygp ' y L w «?B k W: W MmMim. If ) M llm JBBIilfc rfffnl SB joiB jgggiLI “Let’s see if we can be a little more graceful with those tackles!” Randy Richardson, Joe Giles watch intently in the hope of learning This from Coach Dave Brown, as Steve Lester and Laverne Barker the knack, demonstrate their skill. Steve Gambrell, Tony Carey, Kenny Powell, JV Squad Learns Tricks of Trade, Guarantees Promise Although the Junior Varsity football team did not always completely overwhelm its adversaries, Coach Dave Brown’s gladiators distinguished themselves under inauspicious cir- cumstances. In the year of a super Varsity the JV’s found themselves losing many outstanding members to the Varsity unit. Despite the obvious drain of personnel, the remaining players were replete in the necessary skills. The JV team struggled through its schedule without the benefit of game-winning breaks. Opponents repeatedly captal- ized on luck while the Cardinals received few “hand-out opportunities. Not letting this factor get them down, the boys nobly displayed a pugnacious attitude that enabled them to complete a respectable season. A good blend of talent was diffused throughout the squad. Homogenous combination of offense and defense always pre- sented the opposition with an authentic challenge. The defense often controlled the fame until the offense caught fire. With a few breaks, the Cards could have im- proved their record, but they did their mettle. ’68 JV Football Ours Theirs 6 Jefferson Senior 0 13 Halifax County 13 6 Patrick Henry 12 2 Fleming 7 32 Morehead N.C. 7 6 Riedsville N.C. 7 36 E. C. Glass 0 An unidentified Junior Varsity linepian collides with an opposing quarterback as he penetrates the pocket. The play is successfully broken up. The pass is wobbly and off-target. The secondary has all receivers covered like a blanket. 98 Baby Cards Leave Gridiron in Near-undefeated Season Boasting a 5-1-1 record, the Freshman football team initi- ated its tenure in George Washington gridiron competition in superb fashion. The “baby” Cards were swiftly developed into a proficient mechanism under the watchful eye of Coach John Watlington. In his second year at GW, Coach Watlington was blessed with a multitude of potential paragons of football excellence. It is clearly perceptible that the junior high school football program (started by head Cardinal Coach Alger Pugh) has begun to produce young men who are well-versed in the essential fundamentals of football. On both offense and defense the frosh exhibited to near perfection the elementary skills. Thus began prowess vital to a successful football program. Throughout the campaign the Cardinals functioned as a single unit. The offense and defense complemented each other as the talent was blended evenly. Teamwork and coordination of the basic catapulted the freshmen to a glorious record. ’68 Freshman Football Ours Theirs 20 Jefferson Senior 6 6 Patrick Henry 0 26 Fleming 0 41 Roxboro 0 0 Halifax County 0 0 Halifax County 6 20 J. E. Holmes C Cards are destined to reach great heights of glory during their careers at GW. A lonely, ardent supporter braves inclement conditions to view a freshman football game. With such stout-hearted fans, the freshman ■gw Slicing fiercely through the defenses, the freshman line charges after a fleeing back. They utilize their fundamental skills to the best ad- vantage, as they roll over opponent after opponent. 99 Football? Or is it basketball. ' ' The mad scramble under this basket has Howard Dunn victoriously appearing with the precious possession. Harvey Willis (40) and Charlie Davis (50) wait, tensed for any action, as Steve Smoral (42) rushes under the boards in anticipation of a rebound. ’69 Varsity Basketball Ours Theirs 87 Morehead 63 80 Fieldale Collinsville 76 50 E. C. Glass 28 64 Jefferson Senior 65 54 Patrick Henry 42 89 Andrew Lewis 79 79 Morehead 65 74 Fleming 56 79 Martinsville 90 68 Halifax 62 88 Andrew Lewis 67 74 E. C. Glass 41 83 Fieldale Collinsville 53 57 Patrick Henry 58 83 Fleming 69 59 Jefferson Senior 75 67 Halifax County 60 62 Martinsville 59 72 Marion 69 71 Jefferson Senior 88 Harn “Dynamic Whitey” Whitt leaves all of his opponents far behind while leaving the floor for a spectacular two-pointer. His extraordinary jumping ability and speed often resulted in an easy two points for the Cardinals. 100 E. C. Glass Defeat, Cavalier’s Slaughter Highlight Season With a strong contingent of highly capable roundball veterans, Coach Ben Kendal painstakingly molded the 1969 George Washington Varsity basketball team. The result — an exq uisitely polished and potent unit! The nucleus of the ’69 Cardinals was composed of five returning Varsity members and two former Junior Varsity players. Seniors Howard Dunn, Harry Whitt and Maynard Reynolds (with juniors Charlie Davis, Harvey Willis, Ned Wiseman and Steve Smoral) proved themselves qualified in varsity competition. Although these seven carried the bulk of the load for the Cardinals, seniors Mickey Dowdy and Tommy Anderson (along with juniors Allen Herndon, Bobby Adams, Ricky Wells, Richard Adams and James McDaniel) con- tributed extensively to the team’s success. Opponents were continually assured stout resistance from the competent Cardinals as Coach Kendall made substitutions in his lineup according to the tempo of the game. Throughout the entire season the Cardinals displayed the finesse and poise indicative of an experienced group of bas- ketball players. A fast-break style of play enabled the Cardi- nals to outstrip most of the opposition. Deadly outside shoot- ing by Steve Smoral and Maynard Reynolds often put the game out of reach. Howard Dunn and Charlie Davis per- formed Herculean tasks under the boards. Frequently these two triggered the exciting Cardinal fast break. The most prominent aspect of the ’69 Cards was the re- splendent team balance. This certainly was not a one-man team, since each member contributed substantially to the triumphant season record. In the process of making the latest innovation of the Teaberry Shuffle, Maynard Reynolds displays determination. With an authentic twist to his knees, he calmly swishes his two-pointer. Wwn ' Vi f ' 4 . , tJ Poetry in motion could aptly describe star Cardi- nal round-bailer Steve Smoral. His dazzling speed and graceful maneuvers leave his opponents, and team members, equally- amazed. From the woeful expressions of the Cava- lier cheerleaders and sup- porters, GW once more will be victorious through the skill of Steve Smoral, Harvey Willis 140), and Charlie Davis (50). 101 Tension is the word in this game with Fieldale-Collinsville. Cardinal player Howard Dunn prepares to pass the ball to Steve Smoral as Ned Wiseman and Charlie Davis stand ready to aid in the play. Jump shots provide excitement for the crowds as well as for the players. Cardinal center, Howard Dunn, displays winning form as he makes a long reach for the shot, while Ned Wiseman provides de- fensive back-up. Cardinal rebels answer GW’s call to “stand up and holler” for the swift- footed Cardinal basketball team. Raising their Confederate flag to the gym ceiling and combining devotion to Dixie with loyalty to GWHS, sports-minded students let out an enthusiastic “holler” loud enough to carry the ball to the basket on sound waves alone. 102 Close Contests Feature Cardinal Basketball Season 103 Cardinal Matmen Successful Due to Talent, Dedication After Philip Hundley has pinned his Hargrave opponent, he receives enthusiastic congratulations from his teammates. Bob Wells prepares to emulate the gallant effort. Superb muscle tone, lightening-fast reflexes, and plain hard work characterize the constantly-victorious 1969 GW Wrestling team. With three returning possible state champion wrestlers and one returning letterman, the Cardinal matmen worked up a predicted 11-1 record. In the words of Coach Bob Reed, “George Brooks, Sylves- ter Carey, and Philip Hundley should do well in a state tournament competition.” Coach Reed added that GW was “hurting in heavyweights.” That is, more boys are urged to go out for wrestling in order to augment the “154 pounds and up” group. Although the team of ’69 is “not as strong as last year’s,” they are predicted “not to have any trouble winning the district championship.” The team’s only loss went to Reids- ville in a match “that could have been won” under different circumstances. ’ 68-’69 Wrestling Ours Theirs 48 Madison Mayodan 10 25 William Fleming 21 30 Hargrave 16 27 Patrick Henry 14 41 Andrew Lewis 12 27 Hargrave 17 36 Jefferson 16 25 Patrick Henry 15 18 Reidsville 29 27 William Fleming 17 45 Jefferson 3 “No advantage” signals referee Frank Gery while Tim Gentry is strug- gling with his adversary for the take down. Calm, calm before the storm— this describes the wrestling team as each waits his turn on the mat. Ronald Rucco stretches and stimulates the circulation in his muscles; What a preparation for a glorious defeat of a mighty opponent. Ready for the call are: Dave Hughes, Sylvester Carey, Ronald Rucco, Philip Hundley, Bob Wells, David Patty, Ed Brooks, George Brooks. Rodney Ashby, Alan Pickeral. GW’s George Brooks and his Hargrave opponent wait for the ceiling to fall at student wrestling match. (Really, they’re just awaiting the return of the referee ' s tossed coin.) Coach Reed once more comes to the rescue of The Mechanical Monster, the score board! With his electronic skill and ability (a swift smack to the side) the tamed tyrant returns to accuracy — and a win! 105 1968 TRACK Front Row: Phil Daly, Maynard Reynolds, Marion Setliff, Rick Jones, Steve Echols, Mick Dowdy, Charlie Davis, Bruce Mathews, Rod Ashby, Ruddy Crawley. Second Row: David Savage, Curtis Covington, Bob Gourley, Steve Lester, Nelson Moore, Allen Pickeral, John Meadors, George Brooks, Jim Bethel, Joe Giles. Third Row: Randy Lavinder, Howard Dunn, Jack Burris, John Laramore, Jeff Ashby, Rick Donaldson, Bill Drew, Robert Conley, Harper Dona- hoe, Jack Wilson. Fourth Row: Scott Mustain, Grady Love, John Newhouse, Everett Stratton, Jake Burrell, Calvin Warner, Danny Klein, Carl Belcher, David Evans. Fifth Row: Tommy Anderson, Freddy Reynolds, Kenny Powell, Larry Coleman, Frank Medley, Thomas Pounds, Jim Thomas, Brack Stovall, Danny Knight, Ed Brooks. Juniors Pursue Tracks Set by Departed Seniors Strengthened by the addition of indoor track early in ’69, Coach Dave Brown’s Cardinal trackmen entered the realm of year-round competition. Winter practice and hard-fought meets helped develop the skills of players who formed the nucleus of a winning track team. Although first place seemed an almost unattainable goal, the ’68 season was for GW’s thinclads a positive step toward success. The team handed in a satisfactory over-all 3-4-1 season, and set a couple of records. Phil Daly cut the 440 run down to 52.2 seconds. A. B. Cassada pushed the high jump up to 6 feet. GW’s highest point earners included Joe Giles, Maynard Reynolds, Steve Lester, Bob Gourley, and James Bethel, ’68’s top track man. Go. Scot! In his efforts to win, determined letterman Joe Giles goes over the hurdle just a few yards ahead of his Martinsville opponent. A few yards, nevertheless, is more than enough to win in hurdles. Rudolph Crawley lazily looks on in the background with complete interest. 106 68 Track Ours Theirs 87 Reidsville 31 46 Patrick Henry 85 28 E. C. Glass 103 91 Halifax 40 50 (second place) Hargrave Inv. 105 Martinsville 8 54 Andrew Lewis 76 43 William Fleming 84 Pushing off on a sprint during a practice session (below) are Phil Daly and James Bethel. Daly displays a proud “V for victory” sign. Bethel’s determination is mirrored by the expression on his face. This determination paid off evidently, for in May he was named out- standing track man of 1968. Constant encouragement and daily practice are revealed in the features of both Maynard Reynolds and his opponent. However, GW’s superiority takes command and another foe bites the dust. Coach Pugh encourages, “Hurry up, one more to go!” Track star Reynolds pushes ahead of his Martinsville opponent. Boh Gourley leads the charge as he and teammates George Brooks and David Savage sweep the 880 from their three Martinsville competi- tors. Gourley finished in 2 minutes 4.7 sec- onds, only .7 seconds off the school record. 107 GW Batmen Capture First Place in Regional, THE ALERTNESS OF GW’s Danny Saunders and Ricky Harris again pays off as another E. C. Glass player bites the dust. The ability to S-T.R-E-T-C-H their capabili- ties was another of GW’s superior assets. EXHIBITING THE power swing (below) to its fullest, the awesome form of first baseman Danny Saunders wows the spectators. He clouts a hot grounder through the hole to center field. Thus another RBI is contributed to the victorious Cardinal effort. 108 Rate Third in State Bolstered by the firm leadership of Coach Richard Pruitt, the George Washington High School baseball team rolled over its opponents. GW compiled an 18-2 season record. The Cards captured first place in the regional tournament at Richmond. Then they traveled the road to third place in the state championship. Adding to this commanding season record were these valuable components: GW’s senior mound ace, Eddie Booth; no-hit pitcher, G. W. Willis; laudable seniors Pete Clif- ton, Ray Jackson, David Jones, Danny Saunders, and Jack Huff. Juniors who excelled included Ricky Harris, Roger Gunnell, Jerry Neal, Buddy Rawley, and Jackie Fitts. Sopho- more slugger Harvey Willis, though a youngster, contributed to the success of the team. This 1968 seasonal attack was one of the most suc- cessful for GW baseball in a number of years. The ’69 team is expected to achieve high goals, since nine lettermen re- turn for another smashing season. ’68 Baseball Ours Theirs Ours Thei 24 Reidsville 0 11 Halifax 4 3 Martinsville 1 1 Andrew Lewis 0 12 Martinsville 4 7 Andrew Lewis 2 4 Drewry Mason 0 2 E.C. Glass 1 1 Halifax 0 6 Wm. Fleming 5 9 Jefferson Sr. 1 4 Wm. Fleming 1 4 Jefferson Sr. 1 2 Virginia H.S. 1 5 E.C. Glass 4 8 Patrick Henry 0 3 Patrick Henry 5 1 Hyland Springs 3 2 Patrick Henry 1 1 Dan River 0 NO-HIT PITCHING — a high school rarity! Cardinal pitcher G. W. Willis is congratulated by fellow teammates Danny Saunders, Harvey Willis, Jackie Fitts and Pete Clifton. His excellent pitching was a thorn in the side of William Fleming. 1968 BASEBALL Front Row: Jackie Fitts, Ricky Harris, Lee Yancey, David Marshall, Mike Payne, Pete Clifton, Danny Saunders, Jack Huff, Buddy Rawley, Eddie Booth, Lee Carter, Eddie Turner. Sec- ond Row: Harvey Willis, Allan MacDowell, Richard Adams, Ray Jackson, Harry Whitt, Laverne Barker, John Bailey, G. W. Willis, Roger Gunnell, Gary Heady, Randy Owen, David Jones. 109 Young Recruits Assume Roles of Ranking Netters Enthusiastic over prospects for the 1969 GWHS tennis season, Coach Ben Kendall voiced this opinion: “We’ll have the best tennis team in a long time. The eagerness among the youth in the city is a coming thing; thus, the caliber of future GW netters promises to be better and better.” True sportsmanship and warm hospitality was illustrated in the highest degree at the two matches with E. C. Glass. Refreshments were served to travel-weary GW players, on their arrival in Lynchburg and following the bout. As one good turn deserves another, GW also served rival Glass re- freshments when the Danville return engagement was played. The “rebuilding team” made a fine showing. It consisted of: seniors, Wayne Womble, Mike Weadon; juniors, Jeff Tilghman, Gary Perkins; sophomore and most valuable player, Steve Smoral; freshmen, David Patty, T. K. Farley. These boys, veterans of ’68, are already bringing in ’69 victories. High hopes are being justified. Intense determination is shown ( Tight) on the concerned face of sophomore Steve Smoral, as he hits another smash down the throat of a winded oppo- nent. Again the superior force subdues the inferior opposition! ’68 BOYS’ TENNIS Ours Theirs 4 Martinsville 5 6 William Fleming 3 0 Patrick Henry 9 0 E. C. Glass 9 4 Andrew Lewis 5 7 Martinsville 2 0 Patrick Henry 9 7 Halifax 2 2 Andrew Lewis 7 7 Halifax 2 0 E. C. Glass 9 1968 TENNIS T. K. Farley, Jeff Tilghman, David Patty, Mike Weadon, Gary Perkins. 10 Determination Marks Cards Triumph in Tourney Up, up and away! The ball sings through the power swing of senior Rick Bendall. His magnificent form is exhibited through his twisting torso. Reinforced by three returning lettermen (Rick Bendall, Mike Kilgore and Steve Tucker, and a promising novice, Steve Martin), GW’s golf team breezed through a perfect 1968 season and captured the state championship. Recalling the heartbreaking incident in the state tournament at Norfolk last season — when GW lost by a 2 -stroke technical penalty the boys put forth every effort to regain the title. The team was well rewarded. GW came in first of eight teams in the state, defeating Meadowbrook (last year’s state champion) by a score of 616 to 625. In a regular season play, junior Steve Tucker matched the scores of “pro” senior, Rick Bendall, by carding four sub-par rounds. Regional tournament competition at Roanoke found Tucker earning the Medalist status by shooting a 2- over-par 71. Although seniors Rick Bendall, Steve Martin, and Mike Kilgore will be conspicuously absent from the score sheets next year, the term has excellent prospects in these underclass- men: Jay Lewis, Ed Pratt, Bill Haraway and Ray Womack. There is even a promising freshman, Mike Pratt, to form a nucleus. ’68 Golf Ours Theirs 221 a Madison Mayodan 41 2 171 o Andrew Lewis 1 2 I 21 0 Martinsville 51 2 I 6 I 0 E. C. Glass 11 2 18 William Fleming 0 18 William Fleming 0 18 Andrew Lewis 0 I 6 I 0 Patrick Henry D 2 17 E. C. Glass 1 18 Martinsville 0 First Place Team, Regional Tournament First Place Team, State Tournament Steve Tucker, Regional Medalist Rick Bendall, State Medalist 19 6 8 G o LF Rick Bendall, Steve Martin, Mike Kilgore, Steve Tucker, Garland Wyatt ( Dan ville Ro- tary Club Presi- dent), Coach George Carter. Ill Wholesome Competition Builds toward Fun, Fitness Ready-aim-and shoot for the bull’s-eye! These phys-ed girls display two talents needed in archery — poise and dexterity. Whack! The softball flies over the shortstop’s head in the midst of a heated contest. Girls screaming from both sides of the diamond propel their teammates to do their best. Soon the game ends and both groups return to the locker room. There is contentment resulting from a stimulating afternoon of exhausting fun and frolic. Just one of the four action sports sponsored by the GAA! The afternoon’s event is duplicated throughout the year. In- terest and exercise is the same, the players and equipment are different. All girls who want to participate in volleyball, trampoline, basketball, or softball can play with their fellow students after school. Not only does this allow them to show their athletic prowess, but their sportsmanship and enthusiasm as well. Thus those who don’t make the team, all year long find a place in class or GAA competition. People behind wires aren’t always in prison! With Spring in the air members of the girls’ tennis team take advantage of the extra hours of sunlight. at JS J ' J ' » ' £ X " i | v ' Jr V XXXWX A » v GW Netwomen Begin Second Season of Racquetrv “Serve . . . ready . . . serve ...” Phrases fly back and forth across the tennis court, almost as does the little white ball. There was always a challenge to finish the game, the match, and the season with the best form, the best attitude, and the best record. With the experience of returning letterwomen (Carter, Falk, Dorman, and Crawley) GW chalked up a 2-3 1968 season. Team members were: Carolyn Carter, Dianne Crawley, Louise Dibrell, Karen Dorman, Susan Falk, Delores Gates, and Cathy Smoral. With four experienced players returning for ’69 (and two letterwomen) Coach Clara Ripley is looking forward to an outstanding season. GW gives promise this spring of providing its best com- petition in recent years. The underlying philosophy con- stantly set forth for the youthful players in this newest of GW sports is this: victory is the hoped-for result of every match, but knowledge and practice of good sportsmanship is invaluable. Despite the -wind and glaring sun, Louise Dibrell attired in the official grab of a GW netwoman completes her backhand swing. Holding the roster of players for the 1968 Girls’ Varsity Tennis team (right), Mrs. Clara Ripley exhibits a proud smile reflecting her satisfaction concerning the team. Although the ’68 season record left room for improvement, the ’69 team is certain to overshadow all opponents as the majority of girl raqueteers return. “Nothing to worry about — this match is a cinch!” gloats Carolyn Carter as she escorts her ill-fated opponent to the sacrificial tennis court for the kill. ’68 Girls’ Tennis Ours Theirs 1 E. C. Glass 5 5 Halifax 1 0 E. C. Glass 6 4 Halifax 3 0 Patrick Henry 4 Gnus vxfjsirr " Icnnis CARTER J TALK Z DORMAN 3 CRAVLEY ' 4 DIBRELL 5 SAGER t» GATES 7 SPtOlUL 3 113 “Bobbing,” a standard physical fitness test requires a flexible back, numerous observers and an unidentified pair of legs. GW-ettes Play Field Hockey, Game Planned just for Girls Breathing heavily, swinging big sticks and leaping with long strides across a football-size field, normally soft-spoken “pretty young things” change their pace. They spend each fall honoring Miss Constance M. K. Applebee by developing skills in field hockey, a sport heartily promoted by Miss Applebee in 1902 as a necessity for every well-bred young lady. This strenuous team sport initiates each timid freshman into GW’s girls’ physical education program. New equipment this year added gymnastics to the depart- ment’s already long list of activities. Tumblers and trampo- line enthusiasts shared with the gymnasts the use of GW’s “little gym.” Here they are protected from injury by the mat-covered floor. Warm weather saw white-clad, bare-legged females bounc- ing across GW’s tennis courts on their rubber soles. Thus began the activity of the girls’ tennis team with another season in district competition. The nettresses demonstrated the results of a little maturity as the girls showed improve- ment with another year’s experience. Fun-seeking girls of all ages, shapes and sizes turn out in large numbers for the GAA organizational meeting. The Girls’ Athletic Association encourages America’s young ladies to seek recreation through participation in group sports. 1 14 Arrow held firmly, back straight, eyes on the bull’s-eye, Mrs. Martha Woods takes careful aim at the target, demonstrating for Patricia Beaver the grace and smoothness which archery requires. The physical education department also provides girls with the proper instruction and necessary equipment for tennis, hockey, gymnastics and other sports. In athletics, GW has something for everyone! 115 Few spectators fully appreciate the laborious tasks performed each game by Cardinal team managers Jack Wilson and Johnny Pappas. All eyes are keenly observing the Cardinal’s wrangling wrestling team taking on the Hargrave team. By the look on the Hargrave scorer’s face, seems the “good ole Cards” have got a pin! " Helpers’ Back Up Athletes Behind every winning team exists a large staff of “un- known but indispensables” who donate their time and effort to produce successful seasons. Bus drivers, referees, score keepers, and team managers are as much a part of high school athletics as quarterbacks, coaches, and star wrestlers. Hard-working team members perhaps are the only ones who fully appreciate the unofficial advice and encouragement given so enthusiastically by sports fans who work to see their team out ahead. GW’s no exception, as evidenced by winning ’69 teams in sport after sport. Unprecedented GW domination of the All-State football team is a result of outstanding skill suprred to victory by myriad loyal sup- porters. Shining examples of valiant young men, Lee Carter, Phil Daly, Ed Pratt, George Brooks, Steve Lester, Harper Donahoe, Joe Giles and Allan Pickeral represented GW on the coveted unit. Insurmountable problems (packing innumerable bulky band instru- ments into the lug gage compartment, for instance) are easily solved by bus driver Mr. Bill Fulcher. I Officials, Coaches Lend Time Referees are human too, contrary to what most spectators believe! The Danville Life Saving Crew stands ready to give aid to the ex- hausted official, just as they are alert to the team or spectators. Holding the future of GW in his arms while Coach Dave Brown captures the moment in a photograph, Coach Bob Magill predicts an undefeated team led by quarterback Alex Magill and cheered on to victory by head varsity cheerleader, Jessica Brown. Knowledge to GW Athletes Sudden quiet — an injured player is carried off the field by four coaches. Six men in white uniforms with green jackets appear. They carefully lift him onto the stretcher and into the ambulance. The same attention is shown when a Kiltie faints, or a spectator falls and injures himself. These men are members of the Danville Lifesaving Squad and are always present at the games. Football and basketball games find four student managers scrambling for tape, helmets or towels for the teams. These boys are constantly on the go through summer practice and the season. Whenever something is needed they are there to get it for the players. These helpers, PLUS ardent and local fans, build spirit for a winning team! In an unusual moment of inactivity, Symphonic Band pres., and Pep Band director, Jim Easley pauses to catch his breath. Not losing his grip on his trumpet (? comet) “Queeze” poses with distinction for the camera. 117 I 5 fUHA o-uJG O -jOuf? ' •J ' liCueL Xd Xhjis JkiS tc M ajLa r njLxjL Xb JJJ4AJU XAj OjlcCccc u X) src 0A- -1 u a m U4JUn; smujL. yt z XLsrtC £ QiJU ■Xwlu oixrnji- ' rnMA AJvls o tlqA- ' c stoJitCH 0- Aj n ??c %cXJl. 1 iM b(J- mMk 14-CC fis-rLC ' OUX CLCi- OMcjXjZ p 4 IK. O sX 0-1KJZ- ld-tt£ y X_M Gb | ' { J) yU fJJL ' -jf t-Q- ■ X) CC yl ' X bicc rtX I . jJ jLhun y X?icc£ -A MBpjll f XX70X W JUMj-t XJuxjC aAjL ' • CHANNEL GWHS focuses on a stu- dent’s progress from novice to graduate . . . first come Freshmen, The Invaders . . . Freshmen graduate to The Romper Room and gain the title of “Sophomores” in Snap Judgement (“wise fools”!) ... Juniors Search for Tomorrow when they will be Seniors . . . the Seniors have finally dis- covered that their Mission wasn’t Impos- sible. JUST AS THE FISHEYE camera attachment does strange things to an ordinary pre-school testing session, so the lowly freshman’s approach tends to affect the view of his academic challenge. With a new perspective, freshmen tend to feel their classwork is either utterly frustrating, marvelously interesting, or delightfully different. Fortunately (or unfortunately!) time tends to effect changes. Little People” Entering GW Enjoy Change of Pace Clark Aaron Lynn Adams Ricky Adams Wanda Adams David Adkins Larry Adkins Rebecca Adkins Susan Adkins Michael Aherron Stephen Alderman Jane Allen Vickie Allen Roger Anderson Shaun Anderson Kathy Apple Carolyn Arender Ann Arey Holly Arey Danny Amn Garry Arrington Charles Astin Dean Astin Sarah Atkins 120 Novices Pay Initial Installment Toward Graduation Sometimes lonely, sometimes embarrassed, many times con- fused, (but happy, really, to be a GWite, at long last!), the freshmen joined the throngs in the GWHS corridors. The maze of halls was the first challenge. “Can you please sell me a ticket to the bonfire? All my friends have one except me ...” This is traditionally one of the trials of the freshman year. Or not having a ticket to the third-floor swimming pool, to the pep rally, the self-service elevator, or the pool room just beside the teacher’s lounge. Then (once securing one, to the tune of fifty cents!), the next stumbling block is knowing how to arrive at the non-existent destination. After a shift to fact from fancy (and learning not to be quite so gullible to conniving upperclassmen!) the frosh became adjusted to high school life. They settled down into the routine of homework, classes, study halls, pep rallies, fire drills, sports, and numerous other extracurricular activi- ties. Thus, as the year progressed, many happy memories were created. There were freshman contributions in leadership, sportsmanship, scholarship, and in general school spirit. Freshmen remember . . . rushing to QPS . . . hurrying through freshman lunch . . . going on a first bus trip . . . being absolutely on their own academically . . . having extra freedoms, privileges. MINDS AWAKENED BY senior Mike Stowe’s intriguing lecture, sophomores (Terri Newell, Cheryl Barnette and Danny Brooks) delight in dreams of the future. Terri wonders if she w ill ever plow through the English, math and science classes as Cheryl anticipates the rigors and hardships that might mold her into a sophisticated senior. Mean- while Danny eagerly awaits the privilege of visiting the glorious senior lounge. David Bailey Ann Baines Demetra Bakas Belinda Baker Chris Baker Jeffrey Baldwin Ben Ball Terry Ball Ruth Bangs Freddie Barber Debra Barker Beverly Barkley Gordon Barksdale Cynthia Barnett Jeff Beale Kathy Beale Burton Beasley Debra Beckner Ohlen Bedsaul Hunter Bendall Anita Berkley Robin Bernard Cynthia Black David Black Ermine Blackstock Michael Blackstock Ronald Blackstock. William Blair Linda Blalock Jack Blankenship Phyllis Blanks Polly Bolick James Bolton David Boor Clayton Bowen Judy Bowles Thomas Bowles James Bowman Virgir Boyd 121 Carolyn Bradshaw Larry Brandon Nim Brann Sharon Breedlove Robert Briggs Danny Brooks David Brown Pamela Brown John Bruce Martha Brumfield Jerry Brummett Vickie Bryant Lajuana Buck Teresa Buckner Tommy Burch Sue Burgess Underclassmen Adopt New Motto; ' Learn by Trying” Brenda Burke Rhonda Burks Mark Burrell Linda Busby Lula Butler William Byrd Deborah Calloway Tommy Calloway Robert Calvert Mary Camm Janice Campbell Judith Cannon Steve Carden Tony Carey Linda Carlton Jane Carr Debra Carter Diane Carter Dorothy Carter Kathy Carter Pamela Cassell Linda Chandler Nancy Chavis Rickey Childress Terry Childress Violet Chittum Susan Christian Trudy Clark Carol Clarke Charlie Clay David Clay Edna Clay Edward Clayton BOOKS, BOOKS, BOOKS! Joni Mills convinces Cindy Moser and Deborah Jones to take their share. 122 Jon Claytor Charles Clifton John Clifton Nancy Coha Pamela Cobb Allen Coleman Kathy Collis Ricardo Colton James Cox Pamela Craig Judy Crane Debra Crawford Deborah Crowder Howard Crowder Lou Ann Crumpton Jay Dabbs Debbie Dabney Barry Dallas Donna Dalton Joyce Dalton AS GIRLS OFTEN DO, this group has a marvelous time laughing over their favorite subjects — gossip and boys. Dianne Ryan, Terri Ball, Susan Christian, Louise Taylor, Connie James, Cathy Jeffress, and Darlene Ferrell grin at the juicy tidbit of news they have just heard. Patrick Daly Kim Daniel Debra Daniels Cynthia Darnell Deborah Darnell Barry Davis Donald Davis John Davis Richard Davis Wayne Davis William Day Donna Dee David Denny Danny Denson Elaine Denson Harold Dewberry Janet Dickinson Ralph Dill Avery Dix Mark Dixon Rebecca Dixon Roger Dockery Cynthia Dodson Ricky Dodson Sandra Dooley Nancy Doolin Patricia Doss Patricia Douglas Witcher Dudley Peter Dunbeck Betty Eanes John Easley 123 Robert Edmiston Pamela Elkins Marvin Elliott Susan Elliott George Eubank Dianna Evans Victoria Evans Lynn Everett Mark Farmer Wayne Farmer Lynn Feldman Cathy Ferguson Danny Ferguson Sallie Ferguson Verne Ferguson Darlene Ferrell Ronald Ferrell Janet Finch Rita Fink John Fisher Ellen Fitzgerald Leah Fitzgerald Larry Fleming Deborah Flora Debra Floyd Andrea Fowlkes Beth Fowlkes Anita Francis Ann Francis Joanne Franks Pamela Franks Susan Frazier Jaunty Freshmen Elect Officers for Class of 1972 BOOKS CAN ' T DESTROY the placid atmosphere of GW’s campus. Three students, however, obviously consider the all-important par ty next Friday far more exciting than mere studies. Wanda Paxton and Tondea Giles persuade Thomas Bowles to join the planning session in lieu of studying for his test. John Freeman Mary Katherine Fulton Patricia Fulton Richard Gambrell Susan Gammon Alvin Gardner Roger Gardner William Garrett Dan Gayk Joyce Gentry Kathy Gentry Patricia Gentry Aldo George Cathy Giles Leslie Giles 124 Tondea Giles James Gillie Carol Gore Laura Gosney Vincent Gourley Linda Graham Jesse Gravely Lois Gravely Angela Gray Edna Gray Susan Gray Richard Gregory Charles Griffin Mathew Groff Kathy Grumbles Marilyn Guill Frosh Frolic in Fun-Filled Fashion MINDS INTENT UPON “Los adjetivos demonstratives,” first-year Spanish students imitate the unfamiliar forms and sounds of the language. Miss Darlene Scott, instructor, spells out words for those who’re not quite so sure of themselves. Rose Mary Gunn Steven Gunnell Connie Gwynn Joseph Haley Charles Hall Rebecca Hall William Hall Phyllis Hamlett Clifford Hamm William Hammock Ronald Harvey Keith Haskins Linda Hasty Vicky Hasty Nancy Hauser Joyce Hawker Roseanna Hayes Neal Haymore Daniel Haynes Harriet Haynesworth Pat Hays Carolyn Head Larry Head James Hedrick Leigh Heffinger Randall Heintz Carlton Henderson Michael Henderson Steven Henderson Teresa Henderson Harry Hendricks Bill Henson Marsha Hicks Robert High Laurie Hilliard Larry Hinton Mary Beth Hodge Barbara Hodges Faye Hodges Babette Hoffman 125 Karen Holcombe Joan Holley Derenthia Holloway Alan Holt Kathy Holt Bobby Howard Mike Howard Gary Howerton Cheryl Hughes Karen Hughes Mark Hughes Tim Hullender Ava Hundley Stephen Hyler Charles Hylton Dean Ingram ABOUT TO SUCCUMB to the call of the wild, Terry Jarrett casts a wistful gaze toward the wide, green campus which leads to glorious freedom. Doubtless, he’ll never make it, as Judy Osborne (suspicious of that look on his face) casts an ever-watchful eye. Allen Jones Becky Jones Ben Jones C. L. Jones Cathy Jones Debra Jones Pam Jones Paul Ireson Jeffrey Isom David Jackson Gayle Jackson Billy Jackson Darlene Jackson Vickie Jackson Raymond James Lois Jarrell Linda Jarrett Cathy Jeffress Frances Johnson Gary Johnson Gwen Johnson Joyce Johnson Ricky Johnson FACES TO THE glaring sunlight, Joyce Gentry, Sandra Dooley, and Joyce Dalton pause lor some fresh air before returning to class. 126 Beth Jordan Danny Journigan Vicky Keen Larry Kelly Dennis Kilgore Rhonda King Tony King Martha Kirby Lee Knick Chip Knight Lisa Koplen Michael Koplen Michael Kotelee Wayne Kueng Robert Ladd John Lemly David Leonard Michael Lester Charles Lewis Ronald Lewis FULL OF EXCITEMENT over the upcoming elections, Karen Woodall smiles as she predicts a Congressional land- slide for her candidate, Dan Daniel. Meanwhile, Kathy Apple displays her hopes for a decisive Victory for the varsity foot- ball team. (The latter has much greater appeal to her than Congressional and Presidential elections!) Both campaigns proved successful. LUNCH PERIODS SPENT studying tend to become a habit for the student smothered in tests. Though there’s seldom the time for a trip to the cafeteria, Vicki Beamon and Ermine Blackstock feed their stomachs with Nabs while cramming knowledge into weary brains. Rufus Lewis Richard Louhoff Vanessa Lounderman Steve Love Leonard Love Randy Lowe Deborah Lucas Tony Luther Brenda Lynch Janice Lyons Kay McCormick Thomas McDaniel Jean McDaniel Thomas McDaniel Tonya McDaniel Janet McGregor Wayne McGregor Ernestyne McIntyre 127 Gullible GW-ites Find Elevator Nonexistent Bill McKinney Dennis Mahan Gail Manasco Lonnie Mangum Thomas Martin Daniel Martin Sharon Martin Steven Martin Susan Martin Joseph Maskery Joyce Matherly Vickie Matherly Sylvia Maxwell Betty Meadows Robert Meadows Charlie Medley Lois Mengel Bucky Merricks Steve Merricks Karen Miller Joni Mills Deborah Minims Dennis Minter Mark Mitchell Bobby Montgomery Edward Montgomery William Moomaw Brad Moore Denise Moore Lynn Moore Diane Moore Mark Moore Randy Moore Steve Moore Thomas Moore Wesley Moore FRESHMAN LAMENT— “I for- got my locker combination! Where in the world is Mr. Willoughby?” WITH THE BEST places reserved for the girls, Mark Dixon and John Bruce try squinting their eyes to keep the sun out. Debbie Newhouse and Arlene Jarrell smile with pleasure on hav- ing a special seat in the shade. James Morgan Linda Morgan David Morris Eddie Moschler Cindy Moser Deborah Motley E. L. Motley George Motley Sandra Moxley Cynthia Moye 128 Pam Mullins Barry Mull is Mike Myers Linda Neathery Terri Newell Deborah Newliouse Donald Newman Miles Newman Bill Newman Irvin Norris Charles Norton Mary Ann Obye Janet Oliver Mellissa Osborne Joan Owen Lesley Ozment Gayle Pangle Michael Paulokovich Carrie Paxton Wanda Paxton Barbara Ann Peele Mike Perkins George Perry Trudy Phelps Bobby Phillips Charles Phillips David Phillips Audrey Pickeral Nancy Pike BOOKS SCATTERED everywhere result in many frustrations for these GWites during their study hall. Temporarily forgetting about their studies, students browse through other forms of library books — such as the sports section of the newspaper, the latest fashions in “Glam- our,” or even jokes from “Mad” magazine! Claudia Pilson Terri Poovey Charles Powell Kenneth Powell Sharon Powell Terri Powell Warren Powell Mike Pratt Margaret Presto Beth Pritchett Jacklyn Pritchett Brenda Pruitt Janice Pruitt Mike Pruitt Gina Pryor Susie Pugh Mike Purnell 129 Barry Quesenberry Keith Quesenberry Mark Raper Danny Ray Susan Ray Greg Read Vickie Reid Bruce Reynolds Pamela Reynolds Pamela Reynolds Michael Richardson Kathy Riddle Mildred Rigney Patty Riley Tonya Rising Frankie Roark Candy Roberts Donna Robertson Gail Robertson Sandra Robertson Steven Robinette Ricky Rodgers Marco Rol Diane Ross Alan Rowland Ronald Rucco Diane Ryan Linda Sammuels David Satterfield John Sauerbeck Melvin Sauerbeck EARLY BIRD, Pam Holder, opens the first in a series of doors as her school day begins. Denise Saunders Robin Saunders Morris Scales Kathy Scarboro Michael Scarce Cathie Scearce Grady Scearce Michael Scearce Vicky Scearce Clara Schroeter Ray Setliff Robin Sexton Sallie Shadrick Walter Shelhorse Calvin Shelton Raymond Shelton Ray Shields Thomas Shields Terry Siddle Jackie Silverman Donald Simmons Keith Simpkins Eric Simpson Gary Sisk Cleveland Slate Jane Slayton Ann Smith Danny Smith Dawn Mitchell Smith Dennis Smith 130 Jimmy Smith Kathy Smith Toni Smith Robert Smithey Martin Smoral Chris Snead Michael Snead Bonnie Snow Faith Snow Vickie Splawn Deloris Stallings Sylvia Staples William Starr Donna Stegall Robert Stenespring Sarracia Stowe Danny Stratton Victoria Swan Danny Talbott Beverly Talbott Steve Tate Kenneth Taylor Louise Taylor Martha Taylor Rickey Taylor Sharron Taylor Debra Theesen ' Woody Thigpen Janice Thomas Dan Thomas Dianne Thompson Harold Thompson Cheryl Thorton Debra Thornton James Towler Doris Traynham Glenda Tuck Linda Tuck Rebecca Tuck Susan Tucker Tommy Turner Carol Underwood Glenn Updike Kathy Valentine Linda Valentine ANYONE FOR LISTENING? While they review their music, Beverly Barkley, Lynn Feldman, Lajuana Buck, Kathy Scarboro and Kathy Beale smile with assurance. They just KNOW their quintet will overcome all obstacles at the upcoming spring music festival. 131 Rodger Wade Annette Walker Karey Walker Charles Walters Marsha Walters Susan Walton Vickie Wann Anthony Ward Patricia Warner Shelia Warner Alice Warren Gary Weadon Jerry Weadon Ricky Weaver Forest Webb Gregory Wells Nina Wells Earl Wesley Charles West Clara Wetzell Albert White Philip White David Whitfield Margaret Whitney Gary Wilkerson Anne Williams Charlotte Williams Diane Williams Diane Williams Donald Williams Gloria Williams John Williams Mary Williams Jacky Williamson William Willis First Exams Take Frosh Two Sets Down, Six To Go Bettie Wilmoth Rockwood Wilmoth Charles Wilson Floyd Wilson Kyle Wilson Marguerite Wilson Steve Wilson Carolyn Winstead Karen Woodall Donald Wrenn Kathy Yates UNEXPECTED FIRE DRILLS AFFORD RELEASE FROM CLASSROOM ROUTINE, RESTRAINTS TIMING FOR CLEARANCE SHOWS STUDENTS MEETING FIRE REGULATIONS BELL SUMMONS RELUCTANT ONES BACK— BUILDING WASN’T BURNING AFTER ALL! 133 Summer School Sophs Reduce Winter Class Attendance With life as a lowly freshman a thing of the past — at long last — the Class of 1971 entered the doors of George Washington in the fall. Each enjoyed the pleasure of not being the lowest man on the totem-pole. What delight in the selling of swimming pool tickets instead of the buying! Teasers never had it so good! Baffled by the mysteries of geometry, the foreign words of French, the marvels of biology and Caesar’s adventures in Gaul, the invaders struggled through mountains of home- work. (Fortunately there were wise and merciful teachers!) Slowly but surely the geometry proofs were perfected, the French vocabulary words were mastered, the biology worms were dissected. And Caesar was carried safely into Gaul and back again ! Doffing an air of sophistication, Sophs happily recall . . . making the Varsity Band . . . dating “that” upperclassman . . . being chosen Sophomore Waiters and Waitresses using welcomed study halls while college-bound Frosh and Juniors took tests in October . . . knowing confidently what to do and w ' here to sit at an assembly . . . going to special SCA meetings in the library . . . having a topranking football team to root for and a basketball team with a winning season ... enjoying geometry when light finally dawned ... exam- ining the merits of chivalry in The Idylls of the King . . . HH SnHMC " - " il j $ ' • i- " m 1 ■ J . THREE BLIND MICE . . . see how they look, Terry Jarret, Robert Dix, and David Atkins, plot their escape from the rat-race of GW’s halls. Curtis Abbott Randy Abbott Ann Abercrombie Sharon Adams Tommy Adams Curtis Aherron Martha Allgood Taylor Alston Marion Anderson Richard Andersen Deborah Arnold Allen Atkins Michael Austin Sharon Ayers Julia Bailey Susan Barbour Michael Barker Harry Barksdale CAVALIER PHOTOGRAPHY MEMORABILIA! 134 Archie Barrow Tim Basden Vickie Beamon Richard Beaton Ronnie Belcher Laverne Beltram Susan Benazzi Brenda Bennett Cynthia Berkley Richard Berkley Karen Bernard Taylor Bidgood Jack Blair Tommye Blair Sophs (???) Enter Year with Doubts, Qualms, Queries IF AT FIRST YOU don’t succeed Cynthia Berkley has little hope of finding her books. Kenny Powell has the clue! 135 Mary Blalock Ricky Boggs Ann Booth Willard Booth Danny Boulware Steve Bowers Garry Bowman Patricia Bowman Susan Bowman NO! GW DOESN’T offer courses in hypnotism for lunch time Perhaps Wayne Darchuk, Steve Heiner, and Debbie Haar borrowed a “Ten Easy Lessons " instruction booklet from the library to put Pam Hogan and Mary Inlow in such a deep trance. Mike Boyer Ross Bracket Jerry Brackett Pam Bradley Dianne Brammer Linda Bray Robert Bridgeforth Iris Brooks Faye Brown CAUGHT IN THE ACT of just being themselves en route to class, Judy Motley, Grady Love, Ronnie Belcher, Isa del Alamo, and Sharon Adams become all smiles when confronted by Candid Camera’s hidden lens. Gale Brown Sammy Brown Alan Brumfield Bobby Bryant Doug Bucklew Ronnie Burch Judy Burchett Sidney Burris Janice Burton Jimmy Butts Joyce Ann Butts Hal Calisch Bonnie Callahan Anthony Carr 136 Willie Carrington Roger Carson Debra Carter Kathy Carter Lawrence Carter Phillip Carter Renee Chalmers Bailey Chandler Deborah Chumley PRESSED FOR TIME, Suzanne Crowder, Nancy Jackson, and Elizabeth Perkins skip lunch to study for that fifth period math class. However, they can spare a few moments to pose for the CAVALIER photographer, who appears on the horizon. Deborah Clark Larry Coleman Wanda Coleman Clyde Collie Randy Collins Mike Comper Carol Compton Carolyn Compton Kay Compton Mitzi Compton Howard Conner Michael Connor Alice Cook Doyle Cook Patricia Cook Martha Corbin James Cox Melinda Cox Ricky Crane Bonnae Crawford Chuck Crouch •Suzanne Crowder Carolyn Crum Carole Crump Debra Crumpton Russell Cruz Brenda Dabbs Allan Dalton Walter Dalton 137 Bunny Dameron Wayne Darchuk Joseph Darnell Len Davis Lee Davis Linda Davis Mike Davis Nathan Davis Pamela Davis Rebecca Dawson Susan Dean Wayne Dehaven Isabel del Alamo David Dellinger Louise Dibrell Sylvia Dishman Drew Doherty Stephen Donahoe Carolyn Donahue Drew Donaldson James Dooley Jubilant Sophs Rejoice After Losing Lowly Freshman Status Jimmy Dooly James Dorsett W ' anda Dove Omie Dowdy Kathy Doyle Joseph Dunbeck Andy Duquette Sherev Durham Robert Dye Gail Eanes Janice Eanes Ray Earp Thomas Edmunds David Ellis Earl Emerson David Evans Drew Farley Thomas Farley Deborah Farlow Jimmy Farlow GLAD TO POSE for a picture. Cindy Merrirks dons her best smile, while Kathy Witt excitedly steps into the spotlight. 38 Ray Farlow Darrell Farthing Nita Farthing Danny Fears Stephen Ferrell Sheila Fleming Larry Flinchum John Flora William Floyd Boyce Foster Michael Foster Linda Fowler Lewis Fowlkes Betty Frazier John Gambrell Lynn Gammon Mike Garrett Gary Gatewood Robert Gatewood David Gauldin David Gayk Donnie Gibson Wallace Gillespie Jean Glass Kathy Glass Brad Glidewell Calvin Glidewell Lee Greeson Sandra Grubbs Charles Gupton David Guynn James Gwynn Deborah Haar Arlinda Hairston Brenda Hairston Presently " Engulfed” Sophomores Anticipate Deeper Depths Michael Hall Philip Hall Billy Hall Kathy Hamilton Joyce Handy Mary Ann Hanvey Bill Haraway Debra Hardy Sidney Harlow THAT CAMERA CAPTURES the familiar “cheese” smile again, as Sydney Burris, Gary Bowman, Anne Tilghman and Susan Lucki pause to show what a smile really should look like. 139 A?M m ikmaa 2aseas3rj:MS £ ' i Janis Harris Kathryn Harris Mark Harris Teresa Harris Vickie Harris James Harriston Susan Hartsell Janice Haskins Allen Haymore Mike Haymore Michael Haynes Donna Haywood Debra Hazelwood Steven Heiner Everett Hellmuth Douglas Henderson Richard Hendricks Kay Hess Dee Dee Hines Georgia Hobgood Roy Hodge WHETHER STANDING around, talking in individual groups, rushing the fresh air and sunshine. A joyous atmosphere envelops the scenic to their next class, or watching other students, the inhabitants of campus of the “dear old alma mater,” as happy groups gather for GW’s halls take every opportunity (even their lunch period!) to enjoy gab. Soon sport and lunch relaxation will be a memory! Sue Hodges Pamela Hogan Pam Holder Steve Holley Tony Holloway Judy Holt Rachel Hopkins Gary Horsley Debra Hoskins Donna Hoskins Dewitt Howard Kathy Howell Rebecca Howell Debra Howerton Pamela Hudgins Cecelia Hudson Polly Hudson Debra Hughes Cynthia Hullender Harrison Hyatt Mary Inlow 140 Nancy Jackson Vicky Jackson Dennis James Doug James David Jarrett Geary Jarrett Anne Johnson Judy Johnson Patricia Johnson Garry Jones James Jones Kathy Jones Kyle Jones Michael Jones Sharon Jones Barbara Josey Patricia Kahle Michael Keen Kathy Keene Ronald Keene Paul Keiser Carol Kirios Rex Kirkland Mike Koplen Kurt Kueng Terry Larkins Bill Lavinder Anita Lawson Henry Lee Wade Lewis SOME PEOPLE WILL LAUGH at anything and that’s what catches the eyes of Tommy McDaniel, Clark Martin, Rod ger Anderson and David Evans. Sophomores Carry Tradition as Upper Lowerclassmen Nancy Lindsey Deborah Lockett Sarah Lockett Patricia Logan Candace Long Grady Love Jeff Love Nickie Lowe Vickie Lowe Susan Lucki Diane McCain Sandra McGaha Kelly McNeely Darrell Mahan 141 ENTHUSIASTIC SOPHOMORES! Linda Davis, Robert Bridgeforth and Claire Perkins persuade doubtful “B” Townes that school isn’t so bad — during a break! Joseph Mahoney Sharon Maitland Donna Mann Lynn Mann Jerry Manning Vickie Marshall Deborah Martin Jackie Martin Stephen Martin III Gary Massey Mary Massie Dewey Matherly Wendy Matherly Lisa Matney Tia Mauer Frank Medley Jo Lane Merchant Cynthia Merricks Diane Messitt Beth Moore Carl Moore Frances Moore Jo Ann Moore Linda Moorefield Kathy Moran Daryl Morgenstern Cheryl Morrison John Morrison Elizabeth Motley Judy Motley Lawson Motley Katrina Mullins Teresa Mullins Woody Murphy Scott Mustain Janice Myers Steve Myers Melonie Nachlas Billy Neal Steve Neely John Newhouse Billy Norton Pamela Nostrandt Marcie Nufer Janies Osborne Michael Osborne David Owen David Owen Fredrick Owen Judy Ozment Johnny Pappos 142 Brenda Peele Claire Perkins Elizabeth Perkins Roger Perkins Vivian Perkins Nat Petty Donna Phillips Joyce Parcell Donald Parrish Randy Parsons David Patty Cathy Payne Patti Payne GW-ITE ' S BEST FRIEND gets him out of class. But the small demon, with no regrets, also brings about his return. £. I 4 4iH Lind Pickeral Cathy Pierce David Piercy Russell Piercy Mark Pinekenstein Kenneth Powell Kenneth Powell Michael Powell Roger Powell Debra Presley Patti Price Terry Prillaman Brenda Pruitt Deborah Pruitt Judy Pryor Robert Pulley Elizabeth Ann Puryear Donnita Quesenberry Steve Quesenberry Deborah Ragle Terry Ragsdale William Ragsdale Teresa Rankin Gerry Reil Toni Rembold Glenn Reynolds Larry Reynolds Michael Reynolds Brenda Richardson Allen Rippe Keith Roach Brenda Robertson Cynthia Robertson Ronald Robertson GW LEAVES THE DRIVING to ... Mr. Jack Hudson and Mr. Marvin Haymore. 143 DON’T BE PUZZLED by this vast industrial complex with its immense corridors and elliptical stadium. Actually it’s the realm of King Christopher. The kingdom’s temporarily deserted — the king, magis- trates, and serfs have headed home for the weekend. Susan Robertson Nancy Robinson Ronald Ross Raymond Ruocco Randy Rust Robert Rutledge Donna Samuels Cynthia Sater Ivor Saunders Teresa Saunders Bobby Scearce Cynthia Schroeter Steve Scott ,»like Setliff Judy Seymore Timothy Shackelford Louis Shannon Phyllis Sharp Edward Shaw Gloria Sheffield Susan Shelhorse Sherry Shepherd Janice Shrot Shane Shumate ANOTHER DAY BEGINS as Carolyn Arenda emerges from the city school bus reluctantly, that is! (Whose piercing eyes are those viewing the situation from the bus?) 144 Linda Simmons Michael Simms Denise Smith Stafford Smith Yvonne Smith Deborah Southard Sharon Sowers Bruce Spangler Donald Stadler Larry Stegall Kathryn Stephens Bill Stephens William Stewart Lorenzo Stokes Paula Stone Craig Stoneburg John Stoneburner Janet Strader HAPPINESS CERTAINLY ISN’T time spent studying for a test. This is the consensus of opinion of intellectuals Mike Koplen, Bonnae Crawford, Sidney Harlow, David Evans, and Paul Keiser. (Vivian Perkins has other ideas!) Ronald Stroud Janet Swicegood Terry Talbott Beverly Tate Daniel Tate Curtis Taylor Lee Taylor Jody Tavss Mary Ellen Terry Patsy Terry Patricia Tessitore Butch Thomas 145 Carolyn Thomas James Thomas Anne Tilghman Ricky Tilley Glenda Tipton Sylvia Tolbert Fred Townes Debbie Trivett Judy Tucker Sylvia Tucker Debra Turner Ronald Turpin Linda Viana Kathie Walker Second Semester Exams Test Ingenuity of " Wise Fools Mike Walker Wayne Walker Janice Waller Vickie Waller Valerie Warner Johnny Warren Becky Warren Kathy Waters Becky West Bonnie White Ricky White Barbara Whitlock IN CONTRAST TO its busy, busy schedule, its bustling herd, GW casts its five o’clock shadow! 146 Bill Whitney Allison Whitney Michael Wiggs Brenda Wiles Claudia Wiles Bruce Williams Gail Williams Jim Williams ■Rae Ann Williams PATRIOTISM AND PRIDE in the American flag inspire Cindy Hullender, Sherry Mustain, and Ev Hellmuth to bone up on their United States history. (That upcom- ing history test may have had something to do with it, too!) Challenge of Year Entrances Newly Advanced Youngsters Brenda Williamson Patricia Willis Laurie Wilmoth Angela Wilson Tommy Wimmer Michael Witherspoon Kathy Witt Ray Womack Judy Wrenn Ronda Yarborough Clyde Yeatts Derek Young 147 PSAT Prepares for Advent of May College Boards No longer one of the younger class at GW, fall, ’68 found juniors walking proudly down the halls of their Alma Mater. As newly-arrived upperclass- men, what fun in brushing elbows with the upper class, jostling and jesting with sophomores and freshmen ! Formal studies were as challenging as before, but not quite so strange. Amid frantic lip-biting, heavy frowns, wan smiles, and fruitless hair-pulling, Juniors scurried hither and yonder. Glorying in their budding leadership abilities, the class con- tinued through the year to make splendid contribu- tions in the student activity program, clubs, athletics, and the Fine Arts endeavors reflected the excellence of many talented class members. In the Junior Variety Show there was ample fun and frolic, with the accompanying satisfaction of lucrative rewards! Spring also brought with it the long-anticipated Junior-Senior banquet. After the tribulations of final exams, there were moans, smiles, as Juniors finished much of required curriculum, realizing that three years of hard work have prepared a wonderful Junior class for the glorious Senior mantle. Debbie Alderson Jerry Anderson Nancy Anderson Marion Andrews Gayle Arnn Jeff Ashby Rodney Ashby Linda Astin Larry Atkins TRAMP, TRAMP, TRAMP, march the proud girls of the GW Kiltie lizes how early morning (even 7:00 a.m ! ) practices are now paying Korps. Pleasing smiles of satisfaction are displayed as each now rea- off. Approval of their skill sweeps through the crowd of on oo ' ers. 148 WHERE IS THAT ponderous pink elephant that catches the immediate attention of an amazed Deborah Howard and an equally bedazzled Faye Lawson? Tony Atkins Beth Bacon John Bailey Donnie Baines Evelyn Bakas Debbie Baker Kay Baker Donald Ball Sharon Barber Kelly Barrett David Bartee Glenda Barts Pam Batterman John Baxa Randall Baynes Dennis Beard Malinda Beaseley Patricia Beaver Donald Belcher Ronald Belcher Francis Berger Philip Berger Pamela Bernard Kirk Bidgood Rosemary Bigelow Cathy Blair Bruce Boaze 149 Susan Bolen Bill Booker Mike Boswell Roger Boykin Joan Bradshaw Kris Brame Bonnie Brim Brenda Brooks Davis Brooks Eddie Brooks Betty Brown Diane Brown Kathy Brown Robert Brown Steve Browning Marlon Buckner Richard Burgin Barbara Burkett Richard Burnett Susan Burnett Terri Burrell Forrest Burton William Burton Linda Calos Joan Camm Wayne Carey Jan Carter Cheryl Cassada John Champion 150 Jeanie Chandler John Chandler Peggy Chumley Carolyn Clark Sandra Clark Elizabeth Clarke Chip Claytor Paula Cleveland Carol Cocke Mary Anne Coffey Jimmy Coleman Walter Coleman Barbara Collie Karen Collins Mike Comer Randy Condon Jack Cook Patty Cook DURING HER FREE PERIOD, Rose Ann Blank asks Johnny Simp- son, Lee Hammock and Rodger Cook their opinions on the proofs she just got. Terry Cook Thomas Cosgrove Joey Cox David Crane Danny Craver Philip Daly Dale Dameron David Dameron 151 John Daniel Charles Davis LOOK! UP IN THE SKY! Is it a plastic football, a white balloon? No, it’s a great big beautiful unidentified flying object which terrified the entire city of Danville, not to mention the MINUTEMEN of George Washington High School. Larry Davis Pam Davis Peggy Davis Suzie Davis Chris Desilets Steve Dillard Sandra Dillon Buddy Dix Glen Dixon Lisa Dixon Sylvia Douglas Susan Dyer Ryland East Steve Echols George Edmiston Michael Edmunds Joe Elliott Jerry Emerson Steven Emerson Lynn English Joyce Estlow Bill Evans Connie Evans David Evans Mike Evans Jesse Farthing Joan Feibelman Brenda Ferguson 152 Top ’’Brains ' " Vie for Scholarships Thru NMSQT Janet Ferrel] Malcom Ferris L. A. Fields LeRoy Flora Pam Floyd Wayne Floyd Jimmy Ford Kay Fox Gloria Francisco Kathy Freeze Tommy Freeze Elizabeth Fuller Jimmy Fulton Daniel Fuquay David Fuquay Steve Gambrell Pete Gantsoudes Martin Garett Delores Gates Peggy Gauldin Gus Georgiades Kathy Gilbert Buddy Giles Richard Giles UNDER THE DILIGENT perspicuity of Mr. John Fesperman, science, instructor, Randy Condon and Brack Stovall prove their perspicacity by carefully following procedures in chemistry labs. Let’s hope they’ve learned their lessons well! “HO-HUM,” YAWNS Patty Cook. It seems as though a somnolent Evans, Kathy Doyle, Kenny Powell and Anne Johnson make a valiant lull has overtaken this group of scholars. (But Roger Cook, David effort to evade the Sand Man’s antics! ) David Green Vickie Gregory Larry Griffith Sandra Guill Diane Gunn Carolyn Gwynn Janice Hagood Trudy Hairston Jed Haislip Dennis Hammock Ed Hankins Carl Hanvey THE HANDS OF trouble come in many forms, and Mrs. Callahan has really gotten herself in a ticklish situation this time, but not half as ticklish as it is for Vickie Hardy. 154 Kaye Hardy Vickie Hardy Billy Harris Darryl Harris Britt Hart Linda Hartsell Entertainers Aim for Best Variety Show Ever in Spring Robyn Harvey Brenda Hawkins Sheila Hawkins Julia Hayden Danny Haymore Debbie Haynes SCHOOL IS NOT the place for your bath, Lewis Graham! But every- one knows GW’s water fountains aim for the nose and eyes — not the mouth! Marcus Haynes Marty Haynesworth Bill Hays Lydia Head Gary Heady James Heffinger Mona Henderson Allen Herndon Bob Hicks Bill Hickson Rita Hill Ricky Hines 155 Deborah Holley Lois Holsveig Kathleen Hoobler Pam Hoskins Steve Huff Dave Hughes Judy Hughes Beth Humphries Donna Hunley DILIGENT SEARCHES MAY prove fruitful to Ray Riches, Keith Haskins, Jerry Burnnette, and Mike NHS Taps Intellectuals, Vickie Hypes Judy Ingram Harry Ireson Danny Isom Bonnie Jackson Steve Jennings William Jennings Karen Johns Bobby Jones Donna Jones Jennifer Jones Pam Jones Ricky Jones Sue Jones Susan Jones Wayne Jones John Jordan Patsy Journigan 156 Snead, as they join forces to find that long lost book. It seems four heads are better than one! Lawrence Kidd Tim Kilgore Louis Klaff Phyllis Klein Linda Korman Stilson Land Jadene Lane John Lanier John Laramore Juniors Earn Class Ring s Bernard Lewis Jay Lewis Lee Lewis Glenn Long Richard Long Steve Long Jeanette Love Ray Lumpkin Kathy McCulloch Bobby McDaniel James McDaniel Roger McDaniel Greg McDonald Robin McKinney Sherry McKinney Scott McNeely Harold Manasco William Marilla 157 Betsy Martin Carol Martin THREE CHEERS FOR Frankie Horne, Floyd Wilson, Doyle Cook, and Daffie Smith! Obviously these report cards didn’t ground them. David Martin Michael Martin Rhonda Martin Susan Martin Suzanne Martin Hal Maskery Bridget Mason Debbie Matherly Eddie Mathews Greg Maurakis Betty Mayhew Mike Meadows Steve Meadows Kurt Merchant Brenda Mills Doug Mills William Mimms Joy Mitchell Ellen Moore Joan Moore Laverne Moore Annette Morris Janis Motley Judy Motley Lynne Motley Patricia Motley Mike Mullis Susan Murphy Elizabeth Murray Richard Myers David Myerick Lynn Nakdimen 158 Ronald New Danny Newman Deborah Oakes Judy Oakes Kathy Oakes Vickie Oakley Alan Obye David O’Neil Bonnie Owen Eddie Owen Randy Owen William Parcell Pattie Parham Margaret Parker Wanda Parsons Morris Payne Wyona Paxton Clay Pearson Brenda Perkins Donna Perkins Marilyn Perkins Patricia Perkins Janice Perrow Ruth Petty Tom Phelps Patty Pierce David Piercy Benny Pippin Trent Poteat Ed Pratt WHAT ARE THESE hopeful students waiting for — an appointment to be suspended by Mr. Yeatts? (They’re really waiting for one of the office secretaries t o let them check out for lunch). Little do they know, but the quota of students to check out for lunch (none), has already been filled ! 159 Carolyn Pruitt Linda Pruitt Patricia Pruitt Ruth Pryor Carol Reid Freddie Reynolds Nancy Reynolds Paul Reynolds Gail Rhames Irvin Richardson Steve Richardson Danease Riddle PATIENTLY WAITING FOR the bell to ring, Bruce Spangler, Candy Long, and Betsy Motley anticipate the familiar clang which calls them to class. Larry Rigney Archie Roach Dennis Roach Susan Robinette Kathy Rodgers James Ross Melvin Ross Wade Rowland Libby Rudder David Russell Jeannie Russell Chris Salmon David Saunders Donna Scott Kathy Shanks Beverly Shelton Gus Shelton Nancy Shelton 160 Rebecca Shelton Charles Shiflett Vickie Sigmon Keith Silverman Jimmy Simpson Marion Simpson Pam Singleton Anne Slayton Jane Smallwood Carla Smith Deborah Smith Gary Smith Trisha Smith Steve Smoral Debbie Snead James Snead Michael Solomon Laura Southard Carolyn Sparks Gregory Stafford WHAT IN THE WORLD could Paula Brooks, Steve Gambrell, and Tim Kilgore find so amusing? Surely a book of knowledge could not arouse such mischievous smiles from serious-minded GW-ites. WITH CLOTHES, BOOKS and everything else, band members Frances Hutcherson, Becky Shelton and Janis Harris leave for the bus trip. • 6 1 Michael Stanfield Johnny Starkey Paula Starnes Rosemary Stillwell Brack Stovall Nancy Stratton Steve Swan Tommy Swann Gloria Swiger Joyce Taylor Linda Taylor Janice Thomas Hampton Thomasson Evans Thompson Jim Thompson Larry Thompson James Thornton Pat Tilley SHADES OF ELECTRICAL engineering! Deter- mination and undivided attention are vividly ex- pressed on the faces of John Jackson (who trans- ferred and is truly a “shade”) and W. C. Swanson as they carry out a new shocking experience. Marsha Tuck Jake Turman Allen Turner Jean Turner Karen Turner Leigh Updike Doug Vass Bill Vasser Deborah Walker Denise Walker Francine Walker Gamie Walker 162 WITH THOUGHTS OF the future, Terri Burrell considers the possibility of summer employment. Looks like this GW-ite won’t be spending an idle summer at the pool! Richard Whitt Don Whittaker Harte Whittle Joyce Wiggins David Wilkinson Jeff Williams Ruth Williams Freddy Willis Harvey Willis Cherry Wilson Jack Wilson Jane Wilson Bill Wise Edward Wiseman Barbara Wood Danny Woodall Bonnie Worley Deborah Worley Larry Wyatt Lee Yancey Carolyn Yeaman Edward Yeatts Olivia Young Steye Young 163 SENIOR Ada-Bog Class of ’69 Makes Memories Wendy Adams Latin 3,4; Adv. C. 1; Q S 4; French 2, 3; St. Latin Tourn. 1,3; NHS 3,4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; NMSQT 4. Wanda Adkins -Teens 3; CAVALIER 4. Danny Albright DE 3, 4. Janet Alderman German 3,4; Band 1,2, 3,4; Pep Band 2. David Alderson Adv. C. 1,3; French 3; Spanish 2; Capitol Hi-Y 2,3,4; Key 4; Baseball 4. Mark Aldridge Spanish 2, 3; Sr. Monitor 4. Linda Alvis Spanish 3; Y-Teens 3; Spring Musical 1,2, 3, 4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 2,3,4. David Anderson ICT 3.4. Sandra Anderson VOT. Tommy Anderson Civics 4; German 2,3,4; Key 3,4; Capitol Hi-Y 2,3, v.pres. 4; Football 1; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Portia Apple DE 3; French 1; GAA 1. Mary Anne Arey MCC 2,3,4; French 2,3; GAA 1 . Ceil Astin Q S 4; CSPA 4; Judiciary 3,4; SCA 4; Adv. C. 2; FTA 2,3, sec. 4; Latin 3, treas. 4; Spanish 3,4; Y-Teens pres. 1,2; CAVALIER 3, Board of Edi- tors 4. Scott Adkins SCA 3,4; German 2,3,4; Capitol Hi-Y 2,3,4; Football 1,2; Basketball 1,2; Track 1.2. 3.4. Lynne Bailey Campus Life; G. Cho. 1.2; GAA 1,2, pres. 4. Lou Ellen Barbour FTA 4; French 2,3,4; NHS 4; Spring Musical 3,4; Mxed. Cho. 1,2; Con. Cho. 3, treas. 4. LaV erne Barker Adv. C. 3,4; Cardinal Hi-Y 2,3,4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Baseball 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; Sr. Monitor 4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Gayle Barker Q S; FHA 1; MCC 3, 4; Spanish 2,3,4; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1 . Jerry Bauguess DE 3, 4. Danny Beamon ICT 3,4. Betty Bean ICT 3. Deborah Bell Adv. C. 4; FTA 3, 4; Latin 3,4; NHS 4; Band 1,2; CAVALIER 3; Board of Editors 4; Q S 4. Mary Kate Bell FTA 3; French 3,4; Transfered from Greatneck South High School, New York ’66. James Bethel SCA Alt. 4; Adv. C. 4; Civics 4; German 2, 3; v.pres. 4; Key 3, 4; Sr. Monitor 4; Class v.pres. 4. Anna Blair MCC 3, 4; Spanish 3,4. Rose Ann Blank FHA 4; French 1,2,3; CAVALIER 3; Business Staff 4; GAA 1. Brenda Blankenship Adv. C. 3; French 1,2. Mary Leigh Blankenship Campus Life 3; NHS 4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 2,3,4. Lynn Boggs Y-Teens 1; GAA 1. The Zenith that will never come again. Savored as it occurred, regretted as it passed. This is the senior year of a student at George Washington High School. This was the year spoken reverently of as a freshman, dreamed of as a sophomore, and looked toward hopefully as a junior. It was one year for which waiting three was truly worthwhile, as evaluated by 503 students. Each senior remembers . . . learning the prologue to “The Canterbury Tales” . . . being accepted at that college . . . eating peanuts while traveling to Bluefield for the regional game . . . sweltering in a wool uniform in the Shrine parade . . . watching the Kiltie Korps on TV . . . Getting through Math 10 (somehow) . . . wearing white flowers at the Homecoming Game ... getting an “A” on that English paper at long last ... carrying the traditional red roses at the Prom ... playing tennis on Class Day . . . coming to the full realization that, like the Cardinals, GWHS is “Number One” in every way. Wendy Helen Adams Wanda Kaye Adkins John Daniel Albright Janet Elaine Alderman David Alan Alderson Mark Russell Aldridge Linda Jo Alvis David Holland Anderson Sandra Faye Anderson 164 Thomas Talbott Andersoi Mary Anne Arey Portia Leigh Apple Ceil Spruce Astin John Scott Atkins Robbie Lynne Bailev Lou Ellen Barbour Brenda Gaye Barkley Gary LaVerne Barker Jerry Wayne Bauguess " Junior” Class Progresses, Assumes Role, " Mighty Seniors” Danny Paul Beamon Betty Jean Bean Deborah Anne Bell Mary Kate Bell Nathaniel James Bethel Anna Wyatt Blair Rose Ann Blank Mary Leigh Blankenship Brenda Gale Blankenship Patricia Lynn Boggs 165 SENIOR Bon-Car Ana Ruth Bonilla Alma Lee Bowers Barbara Lee Bowman Rosemary Palmer Boyer Delores Ann Brackett Charles Edward Botkin Stephen Rutledge Bowles Thomas Charles Box Kenneth Alan Boyter Edward Charles Branch Oldsters Attain Fourth-year Status at Long Last, Janet Marie Branch George Henry Breedlove Paula Nadine Brooks Paul Harry Brann George Arnold Brooks Wayne Richard Brown Betty Ray Bryant James Franklin Burch Rita Kaye Buck Bernard Osborne Burgess 166 Nancy Eileen Burgin David Wooding Cahill Stephen Floyd Camp Henrietta Pauline Byrd James Simpson Caldwell Barbara Lee Cannon Revel in New-found Privileges Roy Sylvester Carey Carolyn Howard Carter Judy Carol Carter Margaret Ann Carpenter Frances Fay Carter Lee Frank Carter Ana Bonilla AFS student from Costa Rica; Civics 4; Spanish 4; IRC 4. Charles Botkins Band 1,2,3- Alma Bowers SCA 1; DE 4; Y-Teens 1, v.pres. 2, sec. 3, pres. 4. Steve Bowles Spanish 2; Cardinal Hi-Y 4. Barbara Bowman MCC 4; Spanish 3, 4; NHS 4. Tom Box Rifle; Spanish 2,3,4; Sr. Monitor 4. Rosemary Boyer SCA Dig. 1; SCA 1; Civics 4; French 2,3; Model-T’s 4. Kenneth Boyter Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn, 2; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3. Delores Brackett Transferred from Towers High School, De- catur, Ga. ’66. Charles Branch DE 3. Janet Branch DE 4. Paul Barann Adv. C. 4. George Brooks SCA Alt. 1; SCA 2; Adv. C. 3,4; Civics 4; Key 4; Card- inal Hi-Y 2,3,4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2,3,4; Track 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 3,4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Paula Brooks Q S 4; CSPA 4; MCC 1,2; CAVALIER 4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Wayne Brown Spanish 4. Betty Bryant FTA 2,3,4; French 3,4. Rita Buck FHA 1; Y-Teens 1. James Burch Spanish 1,2, 3, 4; Confederate Hi-Y 2,3,4; Wrestling 3. Bernard Bur- gess Spanish 3,4; Band 1,2,3, 4. Eileen Burgin Trans- ferred from Enka High School, Enka, N.C., ' 68. Polly Byrd SCA 3. FTA 3; French 2; Y-Teens 4; Nine Girls; Thespians 3; CAVALIER 3, 4; CSPA 3; GAA 2. David Cahill Latin 3,4; NHS 3,4. James Caldwell, Audio Vis. 3; Spanish 2,3,4; Band 1. Barbara Cannon DE 3,4; Y-Teens 1. Sylvester Carey Band 1; Football 1,2; Wrestling 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 2,3,4. Margaret Carpenter Adv. C. 2; VOT 4; Kiltie Korps 1,2,3; Majorette 4; GAA 1 . Carolyn Carter Adv. C. 1; FTA 2,3,4; French 2,3,4; NHS 4; Tennis 2,3; GAA 1; Jr. Variety Show 3. Frannie Carter CSPA 4; Q S 4; Judiciary 1,2, sec. 3,4; Adv. C. 3; Class v.pres. 2; Civics 2,3,4; French 3,4; IRC 3,4; Model-T ' s 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; G. State 3; Soph. Waitress— Head; Jr. Marshall — Head 3. Judy Carter DE 3,4; MCC 1,2. Lee Carter Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 4. 167 SENIOR Car-Coo Mary Carter FTA 3, pres. 4; MCC 2; Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 1,2,3; CSPA 4; Q S 4; IRC 4; NHS 3, pres. 4; Chatterbox 3, news editor 4; Press 3; NMSQT. Robert Carter DE 3; Cavalier Hi-Y 3,4. Treva Carter French 3,4 NHS 3, treas. 4; Q S 4; CSPA 4; Chatterbox 3, 4; Press 3, Cynthia Casper French 3; Drama 4; Thespians 4; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; G. Cho. 3; Cd. Clio. 1. Marilyn Cassada Stud. Sec. 3. Mike Cassada Baseball 2. Lee Chandler Span- ish 1,2; Band 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1.2, 3, 4. Nancy Chap- man SC A 1; Data Processing 3; G. Cho. 2,3; Con. Cho. 4. Donna Childress Q S; Adv. C. 1; CSPA 4; MCC 2, treas. 3, v.pres. 4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Betty Lynn Clay Transferred from Suffolk High School, Suffolk, Va., ’67. Judy Clement French 1,2; Spanish 3,4; Y-Teens 1 ;_ Model-T’s 4; Kiltie Korps 3; Q S 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; CSPA 3; GAA 1; Jr. Variety Show 3. Kurt Cochrane German 2; Football 1. Robert Cog- gin Adv. C. 1,2, 3,4; CSPA 4; Q S 4; French 2,3,4; Chatterbox 2,4; Press 3; Jr. Variety Show 3. Ira Coleman DE 3; B and 1; Football 3; Wrestling 3. Alvin Collins Spanish 2,3; Check Your Worries 2, Brigadoon 3; Spring Musical 2,3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 1,2, 3,4. Elvin Collins Campus Life. Phyllis Comer French 2.3,4. Debra Comper Spanish 3; NHS 4; Transferred from Mogadore High School, Akron, Ohio , ’67. Dwight Compton French 2,3,4; CAVALIER 3,4; Football 1,2; Wrestling 1,2, 3, 4; Q S 4. Robert Conley Spanish 3,4; Band 1, 2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3; Track 3; Monogram 4. Jeanie Cook ICT 3. Mary Conway Carter Robert Bennett Carter Treva Ann Carter Charles Edward Case Cynthia Darnell Casper Marilyn Candace Cassada Michael Paul Cassada Ralph Lee Chandler Nancy Leigh Chapman 168 Judith Holcomb Clement Kenneth Franklin Clifton Kurt Lamar Cochrane Robert Mitchell Coggin Ira James Coleman Alvin Oliver Collins Elvin Page Collins Phyllis Marie Comer Debra Loy Comper Dwight Edward Compton Robert Lee Conley Jeannie Beth Cook AIDED BY A FEW of Ein- stein’s theories, Howard Dunn taxes his brain to come up with a way to overcome the man-eating Volkswagen fast- back. “Remove distributor cap? Hmmm ... All I see is a spare tire, a jack, and a few- loose screws. Oh, I’ll never escape this monster!” 169 SENIOR Coo-Dib Roger Earle Cook Alice Morgan Courtney Louis Edward Covington Wesley Elbert Creasy Jamie Aline Creech Edward Lee Crowder Shirley Esther Cruz Jean Lee Currier TWELVE MONTHS HAVE PASSED since John Clarke, a graduate of 1968, practiced Dwight Comp- ton for his role as a graduating senior. Carol Jeanette Dalton Patricia Leigh Dalton David Walter Darchuk Donald Gene Davis Geary Horace Davis George Washington Davis 170 Russell Lee Davis Sallie Frances Davis Rodger Cook CSPA 4; Rifle sec. 3; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Thespians 4; CAVALIER 3,4; Alice Court- ney GAA 1 ,2,3,4. Eddie Covington SCA 4; Span- ish 2,3; Band 1,2,3. Wesley Creasey ICT 3; Science 1. Jamie Creech FTA 4; MCC 3,4; Spanish 3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3; Transferred from Cave Spring High School, Roanoke, Va., ’66. Shirley Cruz Span- ish 2,3; Spring Musical 1,2, 3, 4; G. Cho. 1, 2; Con. Cho. 2,3,4. Lee Currier Q S 4; SCA 2,3,4; Adv. C. 3,4; FTA 2,3; French 4; Latin 3; Y-Teens 1,2; Model-T’s 3,4; NHS 4; Kiltie Korps 2; Lettergirl 3,4; CTS 3,4; GAA 1,2; Soph. Waitress; Jr. Marshall. Carol Dalton DE v.pres. 3,4. Pal Dalton Q S; FTA 2,3,4; French 2,3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1,2,3, sec. 4. David Darchuk Adv. Cho; Debating 3,4; Track 3,4; NMSQT. Donnie Davis DE 4; Spanish 1; Continental Hi-Y 2. Geary Davis Band 2; French 2; Spanish 3,4-; The Lottery 3 George Davis Latin 3; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4. Russell Davis DE 4; Spanish 2,3. Sandra Davis FHA 1,2, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; Y-Teens 1,2. Susan Davis FHA 1,3; Spanish 2,3,4. James Deaton SCA 1; Rifle; Spariish 3; Capital Hi-Y 4; Band 1,2, 3, 4; Stage Band 3,4; Spring Musical 4. Joy DeBoe DE 4. Travis DeLoach Q S 4; SCA 4; Adv. C. 2; French 1,2; IRC 4; CTS 3,4; CSPA 3. Jay Denny CSPA 4; SCA Alt. 2; SCA 2,3,4; Q S 4; Civics 3, v.pres. 4; Debating 2,3,4; Thespians; Latin 3,4; Con- tinental Hi-Y 2, sec. 3, treas. 4; Check Your Worries; Meet Me in St. Louis; CTS 3,4; B. State 3; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Variety Show 3; Jr. Rotarian 4. Susan Dibrell SCA 4; Adv. C. 2; Civics 2,3,4; French 1,2, 3, 4; CTS 3,4; CSPA 3; GAA 1; Soph. Waitress. 171 SENIOR Dic-Ean Malcolm Stehvyn Dickerson Brenda Louise Dill i Mac Dickerson Debating 3; Spanish 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Cheerleading 4; Monogram 4; Transferred from Dan River High School ’67. Rickey Dill Band 1,2, 3, 4. Barry Dillard ICT 3. Beverly Dillard FTA 3; Ger- man 3,4; GAA 3,4. Phillip Dishman SC A 1,2; Ju- diciary 1; Spanish 2; Continental Hi-Y 3,4; Basket- ball 1,2; Soph. Waiter. Danny Dixon Band 4. Howard Dodson Transferred from Hargrave Military- Academy Chatham, Va. ’68. Manuel Dodson Spanish 3; Mxd. Cho. 1. Diane Dodson VOT 4; FHA 1. Harper Donahoe SCA Alt. 2,4; SCA 3; Spanish 3,4; Key Club 4; Cardinal Hi-Y 3, v.pres. 4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Track 1,2,3, ' 4; Monogram 2,3, v.pres. 4; Jr. Marshall; Jr. Variety Show 3. Rick Donaldson SCA Alt. 1; Adv. C. 1,2; Rifle; French 1,2,3; Continental Hi-Y 3, pres. 4; Football 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Mono- gram 3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Karen Dorman SCA Delegate 1,2; SCA Alt. 2; Civics 4; Latin 3; Spanish 3,4; Cinderella; The Lottery; Thespians, sec. 4; Dis. For; Kiltie Korps 3,4; CAVALIER 3,4; Tennis 2,3; GAA, treas. 1; Cheerleading 1,2; Soph. Waitress; Jr. Marshall. Rick Doss DE 3,4. Mickey Dowdy SCA 1,2; Judiciary 2,3,4; Adv. C. 4; Civics 3.4; Latin 3,4; Key 3,4; IRC 3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 2,3, pres. 4; Football 1,2, 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3, 4; Track 1,2,3; Monogram 4; Soph. Waiter; Sr. Monitor; Jr. Marshall. Martin Doyle SCA Alt. 2; Adv. C. 3; Rifle 3; Thes- pians 4; Spanish 4. Toni Dry man DE, treas. 4; German 3,4; Y-Teens 1.2,3, v-pres. 4; The Lottery; GAA 2; Cheerleading 1. John Duncan Band 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2; Stage Band 2,3; Spring Musical 3; Jr. Variety Show 3. Howard Dunn SCA 2,3; SCA Alt. 3; Adv. C. 4; Capitol Hi-Y 2,3, pres. 4; Football 1; Basketball 1,2, 3, 4; Track 3; Monogram 3,4; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshall. Larry Eanes DE 4; Band 1,2; Pep Band 1,2. Eugene Rickey Dill Barry Estal Dillard Beverly Leigh Dillard Kenneth Edward Dillard CURLERS! CURLERS EVERYWHERE and not a beauty (oh, yeah?) anywhere or a comb to turn them into one. Lettergirls Lee Currier, Brenda Floyd, and majorettes Leigh Updike and Marty Haynesworth board the bus for an important “away” game. 172 Charles Phillip Dishman Danny Lee Dixon Howard Edward Dodson Manuel Thomas Dodson Ramona Diane Dodson Beaufort Harper Donahoe Richard Byrd Donaldson Karen Jeanette Dorman Richard Phillip Doss Michael Boyd Dowdy Thomas Martin Doyle Toni Kay Dryman THINK POSITIVE! GO IN, big tuba! GO IN! Peggy Roberts and Vicky Hardy offer encouragement as Ken Reece encounters his usual unsolvable problem on band trips. John Allen Duncan Howard Linzy Dunn Barry Franklin Durham Larry Joe Eanes 173 SENIOR Ean-Fra. Regina Kaye Eanes James Newton Easley Roger Thornton East Bonnie Sue Elliott Nancy Carol Ellis Gloria Jean Emerson Donald Everett Farmer Jesse Paige Farmer College Hopefuls Relinquish Saturdays for SAT CAVALIER DEMANDS true devotion from staff members ’tis said. Judy Motley studies the master class roll as Gaye Barkley pretends to concentrate on the blank senior sitting cards. (She’s really think- ing about her smile for “Cuddles.”) Charlene Terry Farthing Robert Allen Ferrell Susan Frances Fentriss Jackie Elvin Fitts 174 GOSSIPING (OR RATHER DISCUSSING) is a major activity of seniors during free periods. Norman Wesley listens attentively as Joyce Jarrett tells the latest developments of her romance. Senior Education Reaches Pinnacle Thomas Lee Fitts James Melvin Fitzgerald Iris Mildred Flinchum Brenda Karen Floyd Victoria Lee Fowlkes Victoria Leigh Fralin Kaye Eanes FHA 1; FTA 4; French 2,3,4; NHS 4; GAA 1,3,4. Jim Easley CSPA 4; Q S 4; SCA 2; Spanish 3,4; Key 2, treas. 3, v. pres. 4; Con- federate Hi-Y 3,4; Check Your Worries 1, Man Who Came To Dinner 2, The Mouse That Roared 3, Briga- doon 3, Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Thespians 3, pres. 4; Band pres. 3,4; Pep Band 1,2, 3,4; Spring Musical 1,3; Mxd. Cho. 3; Con. Cho. 4; CAVALIER 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; Wrestling 1; Jr. Variety Show 2; All-District Band 4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Roger East DE 3,4; Band 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1,2, 3, 4. Bonnie Elliot Model-T’s 3,4; GAA 1; Cheerleading 1,2, 3, 4; Homecoming Queen 4. Carol Ellis FHA 4; French 3. Jean Emerson Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Band 1,2,3, 4; Thespians 4; Pep Band 2. Donald Farmer Thespians 4; Brigadoon 3; The Messiah 2,3; Spring Musical 3; Con. Cho. 2,3,4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Paige Farmer German 2,3,4; Band 1; Football 1. Charlene Farthing Kiltie Korps 1,2, 3, 4. Susan Fen- triss FHA 1; FTA 3,4; Spanish 2, sec.-treas. 3, v.pres. 4; NHS 3,4; GAA 1. Bobby Ferrell DE 4; Band 1. Jackie Fitts SCA 1; Judiciary 3, pres. 4; Adv. C. pres. 1,2,3; Class pres. 1,2,3; Civics 3,4; Key 2,3,4; Cavalier Hi-Y 2,3,4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Baseball 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; Soph. Waiter — head; Jr. Marshall- head; Jr. Variety Show; Jr. Rotarian 4. Tommy Fitts ICT 3; Mxd. Cho. 3. Melvin Fitzgerald Latin 4; Continental Hi-Y 3,4. Iris Flinchum Y-Teens 1,2, treas. 3. Brenda Floyd SCA 1,2; Class treas. 4; FTA 2,3, v.p. 4; Y-Teens 1,2; NHS 4; Kiltie Korps 1,2; Lettergirl 3,4; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1.2; Home- coming Runner-up 4; Latin 3,4; Q S 4. Vicky Fowlkes SCA 2; Spanish 2,3,4; Model-T’s 3, treas. 4. Vicky Fralin FTA 3,4; French 3,4; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; Drama pres. 4; Thespians 4. 175 SENIOR Fri-Gun Gary Andrew Friedman .Truxton King Fulton Roseanna Garcia Gary Friedman Audio Vis. 3; Spanish 3. Roseanna Garcia FHA 3; FTA 3; Spanish 3; GAA 3; Trans- ferred from Falls High School, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio ’66. Jerri Gayle VOT 4. Charles Geiger Trans- ferred from Allegany High School, Cumberland, Md. ’67. Tim Gentry Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Wrestling 3,4; Monogram 4; Transferred from Northside High School, Roanoke, Va. ’67. Bob Gilbert Continental Hi-Y 3,4; Band 1; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3. Joe Giles SCA 1; NHS 3,4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Basket- ball 1; Track 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Mable Giles Y-Teens 1,2, 3, 4; G. Cho. 1. Carolyn Gillespie FTA 4; Y-Teens treas. 1, v.pres. 2, v.pres. 3; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1; Cheerleading 2. Joe Gillie French 3; Cinderella 2; Meet Me in St. Louis 4; Thespians 4; Band 1; Stage Band 1; Spring Musical 1; Cheerleading 2,3,4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Gayle Goodson SCA Dig. 2,3; SCA 2; Class sec. 3; Civics 4; French 1,2, 3, 4; IRC 3,4; Q S 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; CSPA 3; GAA 1; G. State 3; Jr. Marshall 3; Jr. Variety Show; NMSQT 4. Bud Grover Spanish 2; Com- monwealth Hi-Y 2,3,4. Pat Grant Spanish 2; GAA 3. Arch Gravely SCA 4; Spanish 3,4. Jean Garvett Campus Life, pres. 3; Brigadoon 3; Spring Musical 3; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Choir 2,3,4. Susan Greene Kiltie Korps 2,3, head 4; CAVALIER 3,4. Linda Greeson Campus Life, treas. 3; FTA 2; Spanish 2,3,4; NHS 3,4; GAA 1,4. Phyllis Gregory ICT 3; DE 3; FHA 1,2; MCC 2. Candy Grier Q S 4; French 1,2; Y-Teens 1; Chatterbox 4; GAA 1,2. Tommy Grogan Q S 4. Latin 4; St. Latin Tourn. 2,3; NHS 4; CTS 3,4; CSPA 4; Football 1,2. Eddie Guilt Q S 4. Adv. C. 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; CSPA 4; Continental Hi-Y 3,4; Band 1; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Roger Gunnell Football 3; Basketball 3; Monogram 4. 176 Charles Lewis Geiger Paul Allan Gentry Jerri Jerome Gayle Timothy Wayne Gentry Robert Jones Gilbert Joseph Stephen Giles Mahle Rebecca Giles Doctor Lee Gover Patricia Wray Grant Archer Rene Gravely BATMAN AND ROBIN (Danny Gammon and Tommy Box) stand perched on their Batmobile prepared to do battle with that culprit, Catwoman. 4 Jean Marie Gravett Susan Jo Greene Linda Darlene Greeson Phyllis Irene Gregory Candace Coleman Grier A LONG, NOSTALGIC WALK! SENIOR Hai-Hod Susan Sara Hain Thomas Wayne Haislip Beverley Ann Hall Catherine Elizabeth Hall Patricia Ruby Gail Hall Rebecca Lynne Hall Wesley McKinley Hall William Lee Hamer Lee Thornton Hammack Herschel Leon Hankins Vickie Ann Harris Susan Anne Harvey Rebecca Ann Hart Kathy Lee Hauser CONFIDENTLY PASSING ON her knowledge of journalism to a fellow editor, Nancy Wilmarth, Susan Hain doesn’t notice Nancy’s preoccupation. Nancy: “There he sits in C-207, gazing down on E-102.” DIMPLES MARK Deborah Bell’s cheeks as she sneaks a peek at her CAVALIER picture. Does she think it’s extra good or is it so bad she can’t help laughing at herself. Robert Granville Hayden David Addison Henderson Susan Kay Henderson Brandford Grover Haymore Deborah Susan Henderson Charlotte Ann Hill Carol Ann Heitt James Edward Henderson Elizabeth Louise Hodges Susan Hain CSPA 4; Q S 4; SC A Alt. 1; FTA 3,4; French 1,2; German 3,4; CAVALIER 3; Board of Editors 4. Thomas Haislip Spanish 2,3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Beverley Hall SCA Alt. 2; Span- ish 2,3; Y-Teens 1,3; GAA 1 . Catherine Hall Mxd. Cho. 1,2,3. Patty Hall MCC 1,2, sec. 3,4; Thes- pians 4; Spanish 3; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Spring Musical 1,3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 2,3,4. Becky Hall Transfer from J.E.B. Stuart High School, Falls Church, Virginia, ’66; Spanish 2,3,4. Wesley Hall French 2,3; Con. Cho. 1,2, 3, 4; Track 3. William Hamer Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 2. Lee Hammock German v.-pres. 2,3; Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 1; Band 4; CAVALIER 3; Football 1; Jr. Marshall 3; Jr. Variety Show 2,3; NMSQT 4. Lance Hardy Audio Vis. 3; Spanish 2,3,4. Kathleen Harris SCA Alt. 1,3; SCA 2,4; French 2; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Thespians 4; Spring Musical 1; Mxd. Cho. 1; GAA 1; Jr. Variety Show 3; Dramatics 4. Richard Harris SCA 3,4; Cardinal Hi-Y, treas. 3,4; Football 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3, 4; Monogram 3, treas. 4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Vickie Harris The Lottery 3. Becky Hart ICT 4; Stud. Sec. 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Data Processing; G. Cho. 1,2,3. Susan Harvey Latin 3,4; Spanish 3, sec.-treas. 4; St. Latin Tourn. 3; IRC 4; NHS 4. Kathy Hauser SCA Alt. 2,3; SCA 1; Civics 3, sec. 4; FTA 4; French 1,2.3; IRC 3, sec. 4; Y-Teens 1; CAVALIER 3,4; GAA 1,2; Jr. Variety Show 3. Robert Hayden French 1,2,3; German 3,4; Chatterbox 3, co-editor 4; Q S 4; Press 3; CSPA 3; Jr. Rotarian 4. Grover Haymore DE 2. Carol Heitt Y-Teens 1,2. David Henderson Jr. Variety Show 3. Deborah Henderson Spanish 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3, 4. Susan Henderson Thespians 4; Spanish 2,3,4; Meet Me In St. Louis; NHS 4; Kiltie Korps 2,3,4. Charlotte Hill VOT 4. Libby Lou Hodges SCA Dig. 4; SCA Alt. 2; Judiciary treas. 4; SCA 1,2; SCA treas. 4; Civics 2,3,4; French 1,2, 3, 4; IRC 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; GAA 1; Cheerleading 1,2, 3, 4; Soph. Waitress; Jr. Marshall 3; Homecoming Runner-up 4. 179 SENIOR Hol-Jef Jeannie Holcombe Latin 4; Band 1,2; CAVALIER 4. Patricia Holland French 3; NHS 3,4. Phyllis Hollie DE 3, 4. Lee Hoyer SCA 2. George Hudson Band 4; Pep Band 1. Glen Hudson ICT 3,4. Ted Hudson SCA Alt. 1 ; Debating 1,2. William Hudson Sr. Monitor 4; Audio Vis. 3; German 3. Patricia Hughey Jr. Variety Show 3. Phillip Hundley Adv. C. 3; Wrestling 2,3,4; Track 4; Monogram 3,4; Sr. Monitor 4; Jr. Marshall. James Hunt CSPA 4; SCA 4; Q S 4; Debating 1,2, 3, 4; Thespians 4; Latin, v.pres. 3, pres. 4; IRC 4; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; Meet Me in St. Louis; NHS 3, v.pres. 4; CTS 3, editor 4; SIPA 3; CSPA 4; NMSQT 4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Mitchell Huppert Thespians 4. Beverly Hurd SCA Alt. 3; Adv. C. 1,2,4; Model-T’s 3, pres. 4; French 2,3,4. Douglas Hyler ICT 4; Transferred from Tun- stall High School, Danville, Va. ’66. Brenda Ingram Campus Life; Library Ass’t 3,4. Walter Jackson SCA 4; German 2,3,4; Cardinal Hi-Y 4. Joyce Jarrett DE 4; Spring Musical 1,3; Con. Cho. 1,3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Lynda Jefferson VOT 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3; Spring Musical 1,2,3; Mxd. Cho. 2; Con. Cho. 3; GAA 2; The Messiah 1. Jeannie LaVerne Holcombe Patricia Faye Holland Phyllis Maureen Hollie Joseph Lemuel Hopkins Corinne Lee Hoyer George Dennis Hudson IT’S PIE IN THE EYE time! Sophomore waiters and waitresses supply hilarious (although, at times messy!) entertainment for upperclassmen at the annual Jr.-Sr. Banquet. Glen Allen Hudson Ted Michael Hudson William Russell Hudson 180 Hi Patricia Ann Hughey Phillip Donald Hundley James Nathanial Hunt Mitchell Steffan Huppert Beverly Jaye Hurd Wesley Douglas Hyler GUSTY ZEPHRYUS doth blow as Pia Kushner and Wendy Adams laugh at Wendy’s unfinished home- work. Seniors Take to Stage with Next Stop Broadway Gloria Marie Hylton Brenda Anne Ingram Walter Leon Jackson Joyce Elaine Jarrett Lynda Sue Jefferson SENIOR Jef-Kir Leaders Undertake Class Duties Robert Michael Jefferson Patsy Lee Jeffries Clyde Hart Jenkins Betty Jean Johnson Deborah Jean Johnson Johnny Alfred Journigan Susan Talbott Keck Carolyn Marie Keen Hugh Thurman Kelly 182 Advanced Classes Challenge Vincent Aster Kendrick, Jr. CURIOUS AS TO WHAT Susan McGowan will pull out next, Barbara Bowman awaits the unexpected. Kathy Crowell Kenerley Richard Thomas Kilgore Jay Comillious King Trent Moseley Kernodle Robert Jefferson DE 3,4; Capitol Hi-Y 1,2; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Basketball 1,2, 3, 4; Baseball 2.3,4. Patsy Jeffries VOT 4; Stud. Sec. 3. Clyde Jenkins Span- ish 3; Thespians 3,4; The Messiah 2; Spring Musical 3; Con. Choir 1,2, 3,4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 4; Sr. Monitor 4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Betty Johnson French 1; Data Processing. Deborah Johnson FHA 1; GAA 1; VOT 4. Elaine Johnson French 2; G. Cho. 4. Danny Jones, Jr. Band 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Stage Band 2,3,4; Football 1; Sr. Monitor 4; All District Band 3. Frankie Jones Spanish 2; Com- monwealth Hi-Y 3. Ray Jones DE 3,4. Richard Jones Football 3,4; Basketball 3,4; Track 3,4. Salty Jordan Q S 4; SCA 1; French 1,2, 3, 4; CAVALIER 3,4; GAA 1,2,3; CSPA 4. Susan Keck Spanish 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2. Carolyn Keen Adv. C. 2; Latin 3; CAVALIER 3,4; CSPA 3. Vincent Kedrick ICT 3,4. Kathy Kenerley Stud. Sec. 4; MCC 2,3,4; CAV- ALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; SIPA 3; CSPA 4. Tim Kernodle Spanish 2. Richard Kilgore Drama 4; French 1. Jay King NHS 4; Transferred from Somerset High School, Princess Anne, Md., ’68. Jonathan Kirby Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 3. Faye Kirks FT A 4; French 3: Brigadoon 3; Spring Mus- ical 3; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 1,2, 3, 4. Jonathan Lee Kirby Kathryn Faye Kirks 183 SENIOR Kni-Mac Danny Knight Football 1 ; Track 3. David Knowles Audio Vis. 3. Martha Kossojj Q S 4; CSPA 4; Adv. C. 1,3,4; CSPA 4; FTA 2,3, treas. 4; French 1,2, 3, 4; NHS 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; GAA 1; Jr. Variety Show 3. Pia Kushner Q S 4; FHA 3; Spanish 2,3,4; FTA 3; Kiltie Korps 1,2, 3, 4; CAV- ALIER 3,4. Jay Lane DE 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 2,3,4. Esther Langford FHA 1; G. Cho. 3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Esther Lawson GAA 1. George Lawson Transferred from Bayside High School, Va. Beach, Va. " 66. Brown Lee Transfer from Rocky Mount Senior High, Rocky Mount, N.C. ' 68. Micha.el Leonhard t German 3,4; Jr. Variety Show 2,3. Marie Lester SC A Alt. 1; SCA 1; French 1,2,3; Cheerlead- ing 2,3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Sieve Lester SCA 2,3,4; Spanish 4; Key 4; Cardinal Hi-Y 2,3, pres. 4; Football 1,2,3, co-captain 4; Track 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 2,3,4; Soph. Waiter 2; Sr. Monitor 4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Donna Lewis German 2,3; French 3; Y-Teens 1; Check Your Worries 1, Brigadoon 3; Spring Mus- ical 1,3; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 1,2, 3, 4; GAA 1,2. Nancy Lewis SCA 1,2,3; Adv. C. 2, 4; Civics 3, 4; French 1,2, sec. 3, pres. 4; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1; Cheerleading 2,3, co-head 4; Soph. Waitress 2; Jr. Variety Show 3. Roby Lewis VOT 4. Annette Link DE 4; FHA 1. Joyce Longwood ICT 3,4. Betty Luther FHA 3; French 1; G. Cho. 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 3. Bonnie Maclauchlan French 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2; Spring Musical 3; Jr. Variety Show 3; Thespians 4. HEAR YE! HARK!: “Mrs. Lea! Someone’s mixed up the index cards!” wails Pat Yeates as Everett Stratton (author of the crime) holds back his amusement. Polly Byrd and Roger Cook line up for their pictures . . . Yes, another day of CAVALIER pictures!” Danny Herman Knight Pia Ann Kushner Esther Alice Langford David Scott Knowles Donna Marie Lakey Esther Faye Lawson Martha Ellen Kossoff John Henry Lane George David Lawson 184 Florence Brown Lee Michael Kurt Leonhardt Marie Therese Lester Steven Bryant Lester Donna Jo Lewis Nancy Carol Lewis Robyn Virginia Lewis Deborah Joan Ligon Class of 69 Attends GW Prom as Honored Guests Annette Elizabeth Link Joyce Marie Logwood Betty Sue Luther Tony Ray Long Bonnie Ann MacLauchlan MONEY IN HAND, seniors Carolyn Gillespie and Mary Ann Arey await their turn to say “cheese” in E-102. 185 SENIOR Mac-Cck Michael Luther Mace Sally Anne Mahoney Michael Wayne Major Jerry Wayne Marshall Paulette Deborah Martin Stuart Douglas Martin Mary Agnes Maskery Constance Leigh Massey IN HERE, AROUND HERE, under there, and back again! Johnny Journigan marvels at the intricate turns and twists his wood goes through before it emerges as a masterpiece. (Does he dare to make a pair?) Graduates To Lose Status Soon To Be Frosh Again Timothy Albert Maurakis Beverly Lynn Swartz Mayes Donna Leigh McBride Elizabeth Kay McCauley 186 WITH THE TEMPTING panic button at their finger tips, Anne Thompson and Beverly Hall check to see who’s watching! Anne threatens to push and run, while Beverly’s comb could be just the thing for preventing telltale fingerprints. Franklin William McCraw Janice Clare McGaha Susan Lynn McGowan Alan Linwood McGregor Michael Mace Transferred from R. J. Reynolds High School, Winston Salem, N. C., ’67. Sally Mahoney DE 3,4; German 2,3. Mike Major ICT 4. Jerry Marshall Pub. Spk. Boy’s 4; Band 1. Deborah Martin DE 4; G. Cho. 1,2. Stuart Martin Adv. C. 2; Commonwealth Hi-Y 4; CAVALIER 3,4. Mary Maskery Q S 4; MCC 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; CAVALIER 3,4; GAA 2,3; CSPA 4. Connie Massey Transferred from Tunstall, Danville, Va. ’67. Tim Maurakis Key 3,4; Adv. C. 4; Spanish 3; Capitol Hi-Y 1,2, 3, 4; Football 2. Beverly Mayes DE 4. Donna McBride MCC 2,3. Elizabeth McCauley SCA Alt. 2; SCA 1,3. William McCraw ICT 3; Football 1. Janice McGaha Q S 4; MCC 2,3,4; Latin 4; Y-Teens 3; CAVALIER 3,4; GAA 3,4. Susan McGowan FTA 3; French 1,2,3, 4; NHS 3, sec. 4; Q S 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; SIPA 3; GAA 1; Jr. Variety Show. Alan McGregor Spanish 4; Capitol Hi-Y 4; Baseball 2,3,4. 187 SENIOR McK-Mye Nell McKinney Transferred from Tucker High School, Richmond, Va., ’68. Clare McMann SCA 1; Adv. C. 2; French 1,2, 3, 4; Model’T’s 4. Lee Mc- Neely Audio Vis. 3,4; German 3,4; Fgn. Lg. Exam 2,3,4; Band 1. Flash McNeely Spanish 1,2,3 ; Capitol Hi-Y 2,3,4; Band 1,2, 3, 4; Stage Band 3,4. Jerry Meadors SCA 1; Press 3; Spanish 3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 3; Cinderella 1, Check Your Worries 2, Brig- adoon 3, Meet Me in St. Louis 4; Thespians 3, v.pres. 4; Dis. For.; Spring Musical 1,3; Con. Cho. 1,2, 3,4. pres. 4; Chatterbox 3,4; CSPA 3. John Meadors SCA alt. 2; SCA 1; Adv. C. 3; Continental Hi-Y 3, v.pres. 4; Football 1; Basketball 1; Track 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 1, 2,3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Debbie Milam DE 3.4; G. Cho. 1,2. Deborah Milchaels Q S4;Druii a 4; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Transferred from Jordan High School, Durham, N. C., ’67. Mike Mitchell Adv. C. 4; Debating 2,3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4. Danny Moon SCA 1,2; Adv. C. 1,2; Latin 4; Con- tinental Hi-Y ' 3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3; NMSQT 4. Marlene Moore VOT sec. and treas. 4; GAA 2. Nelson Moore Cardinal Hi-Y 3,4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Track 2,3; Monogram 4; Jr. Variety Show. Pat Moore VOT 4; CAVALIER 4. Dale Moore SCA 4; Adv. C. 3; ICT 3; CAVALIER 4; Football 1. Jennifer Moorefield Q S 4; Stud. Sec. 3; Spanish 2,3,4; CAVALIER 4. Sally Moran Q S 4; CSPA 4; Latin 3,4; Spanish 3,4; IRC 3, v-pres. 4; NHS 4; CTS 3,4; CSPA 4; Sr. Monitor 4. Wanda Moran Data Processing 3; G. Cho. 1,2,3. Jackie Morris French 1,2; Spanish 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; GAA 1; Cheerleading 1,2. Susan Moss Stud. Sec. 4; FHA 3; GAA 3. Carol Motley SCA 2; FHA 1,2; MCC 3, pres. 4; Spanish 2,3,4; GAA 1. Linda Motley Adv. C. 1,2; VOT 4. Vicki Mullins Mxd. Cho. 1,3. Drake Myers French 2,3; German 3,4. Nell Constance McKinney Clare Turner McMann Michael Leonard McNeely Robert Edward Lee McNeely Jerry Austin Meadors John Edward Meadors James Michael Meetze Deborah Ann Michaels Debbie Rae Milam Michael William Mitchell 188 Danny Lee Moon PAUSE AND REFRESH! Debbie Reaves dares to approach hostile Mr. Squirt. Bill Ragsdale and Jennifer Moorefield patiently await the inevitable splash. Dorothy Marlene Moore Nelson Paige Moore Patricia Neal Moore William Dale Moore Jennifer Mary Moorefield Sara Eve Moran Wanda Lavonn Moran Jacqueline Ann Morris Susan Carole Moss Carol Lee Motley Linda Ann Motley Vicki Marie Mullins Drake Michael Myers 189 SENIOR Mye-Pay SHOCKING TALES ABOUT Treva Carter’s third period quiz make Kay Eanes and Tony Long grateful for that fifth period study hall. Kathy Dabbs Myers Gordon Hartman Neal Virginia Ann Nash Jerry Edward Neal Seniors Come Alive as Graduation Time Nears Jimmie Lea New Marc Douglas Newman Sylvia Gayle Newman Paula Virginia Nunn Kathy Audrey Oakes Thomas Wyatt Oakes Thomas Michael Ogden Madeline Kay Oliver 190 Gary Barton Owen Susan Lynne Owen Karen Pangle James Newton Parks Stella Yvonne Parsons Carolyn May Payne DEEP CONCENTRATION — the best thing for mind-expanding! Thomas Haislip must have a test next period, bringing on a brown study. Kathy Myers VOT 4. Virginia Ann Nash Spanish 3,4. Gordon Neal Adv. C. 3,4; Class v.pres. 1; Class treas. 3; Cavalier Hi-Y 2; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; Check Your Worries 1; Football 1,2,3; Jr. Mar- shall; Jr. Variety Show 3. Jerry Neal Cardinal Hi-Y 3,4; Football 1; Baseball 2,3,4; Monogram 2,3, 4. Jimmie New DE 4. Marc Newman Q S 4; SCA 1; German 2,3, treas. 4; IRC 4; Confederate Hi-Y 2,3,4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; Cheer- leading 3. Sylvia Newman ICT 3, pres. 4; Adv. C. 3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; G. Cho. 2,3. Paula Nunn ICT 3,4. Kathy Oakes DE 4; FHA treas. 3. Mike Ogden ICT 3,4; Science 1,2; Jr. Variety Show 3. Kay Oliver SCA 2; FHA 1; Spanish 2,3,4; Kiltie Korps 3, co-head 4; GAA 1. Gary Owen Colonel Hi-Y 4. Susan Owen Q S 4; French 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2, pres. 3, sec. 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; GAA 1 . Karen Pangle SCA 1; Adv. C. 4; French 2,3,4. Jimmy Parks Adv. C. 2,3,4; Class pres. 4; Spanish 3,4; Key 4; IRC 3, pres. 4; Confederate Hi-Y 2,3; Jr. Rotarian 4. Yvonne Parsons GAA 1 . Carolyn Payne VOT 4; Spanish 3. 191 SENIOR Pay-Ree Michael Anderson Payne Larry Patrick Peele Mike Payne Spanish 2,3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 3,4; Football 1; Baseball 2,3,4. Gary Perkins Thespians 4; Meet Me In St. Louis 4, Brigadoon 3; Spring Musical; Con. Cho. 2; Tennis 1. Marvin Perkins DE 1,2,3, pres. 4. Perry Perkins Capitol Hi-Y 3; Jr. Variety Show 3. Robert Perkins Transferred from Carolina High School, Greenville, S. C., ’66. Mickey Petty Band 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1,2; Stage Band 1,2,3; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 2; CAVALIER 3. Allen Pickeral Latin 3; Cardinal Hi-Y 1,4; Foot- ball 1,2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1,2,3, 4; Track 2,3,4; Mono gram 4; Jr. Variety Show 3. Sharion Piercy Stud. Sec. 3. Brenda Pinchback Thespians 4; GAA 1. Pam Pit- trell VOT 4. Randal Powell Spanish 3,4. Jill Pryor French 3. Michael Raines Mrx. Cho. 1,2,3. Buddy Rawley SCA alt. 3,4; SCA 1,2; Adv. C. 1,2,3; Class sec.-treas. 2, v.pres. 3; SCA v.pres. 4; Civics 4; Spanish 3, v.pres. 4; Key 3.4; Cavalier Hi-Y 2,3,4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Basketball 2,3; Baseball 2,3,4; Monogram 4; Soph. Waiter 2; Jr. Marshall; Jr. Rotarian 4. Debbie Reaves Adv. C. 3,4; Spanish 2,3,4; Kiltie Korps 3,4; CAVALIER 4; GAA 1; Jr. Variety Show 3. Ken Reece Spanish 3; Band 1,2, 3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Spring Musical 3; Football 1; Sr. Monitor 4. Storiette Reed Spring Musical 4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 2,3,4. Gary Collie Perkins Marvin Claude Perkins Perry Lynn Perkins Robert Edwin Perkins Michael Lee Petty 192 Allen Neal Pickeral Sharion Marie Piercy Brenda Joyce Pinchback Pamela Pittrell Randy Wayne Powell Jill Christine Pryor Michael Wayne Raines Albert Keesee Rawley Deborah Renee Reaves Kenneth Gordon Reece Starlette Reed 193 SENIORS Rey-Sce VANISHING INTO THE office, the lone foot kicks up dust to thwart those who might question his identity. Mark Anthony Reynolds Maynard Lewis Reynolds Barbara Hayden Rich Mark Rigney Reynolds Nancy Yvonne Reynolds Mary Elizabeth Richardson ' 69’ers Relinquish Seniority William Randolph Richardson Rickey Lee Rigney Michael Lee Roberts Peggy Lynn Roberts Vickie Diane Robertson Bernice Rogers Lavonne Blair Rutledge Dell Poindexter Sasser 194 Catherine Margaret Deborah Leigh Saunders Dennis Vern Scearce Sauerbeck Cynthia Cheryl Scearce Judith Virginia Scearce Bonnie Sue Saunders College Challenges Seniors ONE TALL TEXAN, Mark Reynolds, balances on the corral fence ever-ready for a round-up of the frisky young fillies. Robert Dennis Scearce Vickie Joyce Scearce Mark A. Reynolds French 3,4. Mark R. Reynolds SCA 1; Campus Life 3; French 1,3,4; NHS 3,4; Q S 3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; SIPA 3; Jr. Variety Show 3; NMSQT 4. Maynard Reynolds Capitol Hi-Y 1,2, 3, 4; NHS 4; Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; Track 1,3,4; Monogram 2,3,4; German 2,3,4. Nancy Reynolds SCA 1; VOT 4. Barbara Rich DE 3; MCC 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3. Elizabeth Richardson Q S 4; Campus Life; NHS 4; CAVALIER 4. Randy Richardson Cardinal Hi-Y 3,4; Football 1,2,3, 4; Monogram 3.4. Ricky Rigney DE 3. Michael Roberts DE 3,4. Peggy Roberts Adv. C. sec. 1,4; Y-Teens v.pres. 1; Thespians 3,4; Kiltie Korps 2,3; Majorette 4; Spring Musical 1,3; Con. Cho. 1,2, treas. 3, pres. 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; GAA 1; Soph. Waitress; Jr. Marshall; Homecoming Attendant 4. Vickie Robertson MCC 4. Bernice Rogers Stud. Sec. 4. Lavonne Rutledge DE 3,4; French 1,2 ;Y- Teens 1,2; Kiltie Korps 3; G. Cho. 3. Dell Sasser Spanish 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1. Cathy Sauerbeck Latin 3.4. Bonnie Saunders French 1,2; G. Cho. 1,2; Mxd. Cho. 3,4. Deborah Saunders VOT 4. Cynthia Scearce Kiltie Korps 2,3. Dennis Scearce ICT 3,4. Judy Scearce Adv. C. 2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3; CAVALIER 3,4; GAA 1. Robert Scearce ICT 3,4. Vickie Scearce VOT 4. 195 SENIOR Sco-Sta WORKING DURING LOUNGE EARNS EVERETT STRATTON A NIGHT OFF! I Randy Scott Adv. C. 4; Latin 3,4; NHS 3,4; CAVA- LIER 3,4; Football 1,2. Gary Seymore DE 3. Delores Sharp DE 4. Ella Sue Shelton Q S 4; CSPA 4; SCA 3; French 2,3,4; Model-T’s 3, sec. 4; NHS 4; CAVALIER 3,4; GAA 1; Cheerleading 2,3, head 4; Jr. Varisity Show 3. Ruth Shelton DE 3,4. Karen Shields SCA Dig. 2,3; SCA Alt. 1,3; SCA 2; Adv. C. 1; French 1,2; Spanish 2,3,4; IRC 4; Model-T’s 3, v.pres. 4; NHS 3,4; Jr. Variety Show 3; Homecoming Attendant 4. Mary Shinkle Q S 4; CSPA 4; FTA 2,4; French 1,2,3, 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3. Deborah Shumaker French 3,4; Band 3,4; Trans- ferred from Pilot Rock High School, Pilot Rock, Ore., ’67. Joyce Shumate DE 3,4. Barry Sides SCA 1; Spanish 4; Band 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Band 3; Wrestling 3. Janice Sigmon MCC 2,3,4; German 2,3,4; Latin 3,4; Q S 4; CSP A 4; NHS 4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; SIPA 3; GAA 1. Carol Silverman French 2,3,4; NHS 4; GAA 1,2. Johnny Simpson Q S 4; CSPA 4; Thespians 4; SCA alt. 1; SCA 2; Key 3,4; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; CAVALIER 3,4; Tennis 4; Basketball 2. Anne Slaughter SCA 1. Dennis Smith French 4; Mxd. Cho. 3; Con. Cho. 4. Charles Snead German 2,3,4; Colonial Hi-Y 3,4; Band 1; Basketball 3; Track 3,4. Alice Sowers Spanish 3,4; The Lottery 3; Thespian 4; Data Pro- cessing; Library Ass’t 3. Brad Sparks SCA alt. 1; French 3,4; Band 1,2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Stage Band 2,3,4; Spring Musical 3; Football 1; Baseball 2; Sr. Monitor. Shawn Spiegelberg Transferred from Parkside High School, Jackson, Michigan, ’66; MCC 2,3,4; German 3,4; Band 2; GAA 4. Peary Stajjord SCA alt. 4; Adv. C. 4; French 3,4; Y-Teens 4 Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Data Processing; Jr. Variety Show; Transferred from Kenwood Academy of Sacred Heart, Albany, New York, ’67; Thespians 4. Whitcomb Randolph Scott Harold Layne Setliff Gary Wayne Seymore Leah Karen Shields Mary Robert Shinkle Deborah Sue Shumaker 196 Lorrine Joyce Shumate Barry Wayne Sides Janice Marie Sigmon Carol Sue Silverman John Childs Simpson Anne Read Slaughter Dennis Wade Smith Charles William Snead Dorothy Alice Sowers Rosser Bradley Sparks ENERGETIC CHEERLEADERS spur the team on to victory! Enthusiastic GW supporters backed the teams all the way, all year, as all-time sports records brought out eager fans. r ” a T j TrV- . ■ V W i ’ 1 • ' ' r -■■fri i j® Shawn Ann Spiegelberg Marie Peary Stafford SENIOR Ste-Tur Sandra Jean Stegall Michael Emmett Stowe Everett Francis Stratton Rena Anne Swain Richard Myers Swann William Clarence Swanson Henry Gunn Talbott Lois Marie Talbott I BLOW IN THEIR EAR AND THEY’LL FOLLOW! Teresa Ann Talley James Howard Tate Shirley Perkins Tate Patricia Ann Taylor George David Testerman Anne Lynette Thompson Laura Reese Thompson Jeffrey Lynn Tilghman 198 “PLAYBOY” PICTURES? No! Jim Easley takes pride in showing his friends (James Ross, David Dameron, Philip Hall, Ken Reece, and “Flash” McNeely) his negatives of lounge activities. Seniors Cram Until Midnight " Have Gulliver, Will Travel” Joseph Lee Totten JoAnn Glosson Tuck Berverley Sue Turner Deborah Faye Tuck Stephen Bryant Tucker Brenda Diane Turner Sandra Stegall VOT, pres. 4; Spanish 2,3; NHS 3,4; G. Cho. 1; CTS 3; SIPA 3; GAA 1,2; Mike Stowe Q S 4; Campus Life, v.pres. 3; Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 1,2; CAVALIER 3,4, Board of Editors 4; SIPA 3; CSPA 4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Everett Stratton SCA alt. 4; Spanish 2; CAVALIER 4; Track 3. Rena Swain Spanish 3,4; GAA 1; Sr. Monitor. Richard Swann Campus Life. Henry Tal- bott Spanish 3,4; Check Your Worries 1; Mxd. Chorus 1,2,3. Lois Talbott FHA 1,2. Teresa Talley DE 3,4. Jimmy Tate Q S 4; German 3,4; Latin 3,4; St. Latin Tourn. 1,3; NHS 3,4; CAVALIER 3,4; CSPA 3; NMSQT 4. Pat Taylor ICT 4. David Testerman SCA 3; DE 4; Spanish 1; Cardinal Hi- Y 1,2, 3, 4; Band 1,2; Football 1,2,3; Tennis 1. Anne Thompson ICT 3; sec. 4; Y-Teens 1, sec. 2, treas. 3. Laura Thompson FHA 1; CSPA 4; FTA 3,4; French 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1,2; Q S 4; NHS 4; Chatter- box 3,4; Press 3. Jefj Tilghman Q S 4; SCA 3,4; Adv. C. 2; German 3,4; Latin 3; Confederate Hi-Y 3; CAVALIER 3,4; Tennis 3,4; Monogram 3,4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Joseph Totten DE 4: Football 1. Deborah Tuck Spanish 2,3; NHS 4; CTS 3,4; GAA 1,2; Q S 4. JoAnn Tuck French 1; Y-Teens 1, sec. 2,3. Steve Tucker French 2; Spanish 3,4; CAVALIER Hi- 3, treas. 4; Golf 1,2,3,4; Monogram 1,2, 3, 4; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshall 3; Jr. Rotarian 4. Beverly Turner FTA 2,3,4; CSPA 4; Q S 4; French 1,2, 3, 4; Kiltie Korps 1; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; GAA 1,2,3, sec. 4; Cheerleading 2,3,4; Jr. Variety- Show 3. Diane Turner ICT 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1,2,4. 199 SENIOR V ad -War Danny Lee Vaden Pamela VanTassel Danny Vaden SCA 4; Q S 4; Spanish 2,3; CTS 3,4; Sr. Monitor. Pam VanTassel French 3; Latin 3,4; CSPA 4; Q S 4; NHS 4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; GAA 1. Carol Vasold FHA 1; Spanish 2,3; MCC 3; GAA 1; Kiltie Korps 2,3. Kay Vernon Adv. C. 1; FTA 3; French 3,4. Pete Viccellio SCA Dig. 2; SCA alt. 4; Civics 2,3,4; Debating 1,2, 3, 4; German 2,3; Latin 3,4; Confederate Hi-Y 1,2, 3, 4; NHS 3,4; Dis. Forensics; Soph. Waiter; Jr. Marshall 3; Jr. Variety Show 3; NMSQT 4; Jr. Rotarian 4. Connie Vicks Y-Teens 1,2,3. Freddy Vicks 1,2,3; Monogram 3,4; Football 1,2,3. Lynn Wade Q S Y-Teens 1,2,3; CAVALIER 4. Pamela Walker VOT 4; Spanish 1,2. Carolyne Ward Civics 3, treas. 4; Latin 3, sec. 4; IRC 3,4; NHS 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Cheerleading 2,3,4; Soph. Waitress; Jr. Marshall; Adv. C. 1,2,3. Calvin Warner Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Band 1; Football 3,4; Monogram 3,4. Carol Ann Vasold Kathy Jo Vaughn Kay Lorraine Vernon Asa William Viccellio 200 LAST, LONG WALK— VISTAS UNLIMITED! Linda Carol Wade Pamela Sue Walker Martha Lois Wall Claude Kent Waller Hersel Ray Wann Carolyne Grey Ward Sandra Gale Ware Calvin Warner 201 SENIOR W ar-fFil Learned Brains Endure Agony of Final Exams Jo Ann Wells Robert Kennon Wells Patsy Morgan Wells Norman Lee Wesley FILLED WITH ENTHUSIASM and over flowing with energy, Garrett Wilson and George Breedlove take a short break to consider what they should do next! They spend another day in the newly decorated Senior Lounge, obviously thankful they didn’t have the artistic talent needed for the time-consuming task. 202 SLAP! PRETTY GOOD AIM! Sandra Swicegood and Danny Vaden seemingly would rather fight than switch. Debbie Lockett and Jay Lane enjoy less violent conversation. Graduation Produces Nostalgia Mary Catherine Chaney Kenneth Michael White Harry Leonard Whitt Wheeler Lawrence Luther Whitney Danny Ray Wilkerson Nancy Catherine White Linda W ' arren G. Cho. 1,2; Mxd. Cho. 1,2. Ronnie Warren ICT 3,4; Band 1,2; Pep Band 1. Steven Warren DE 3,4. Vickie Weatherford ICT pres. 3, treas. 4; Y-Teens 1,2. Jo Ann Wells Spanish 2,3; GAA 1. Patsy Wells Q S 4; Latin 4; Spanish 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1; CAVALIER 3; Board of Editors 4; CSPA 3. Bob Wells SCA alt. 4; Civics 4; Q S 4; French 1,2,3; Cavalier Hi-Y 3, v.pres. 4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3; Football 1,2, 3,4; Wrestling 1,2, 3, 4; Monogram 1,2, 3, 4. Norman Wesley ICT 4. Mary Catherine Wheeler German 2,3; FTA 3; Check Your Worries; Con. Cho. 2,3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1. Cathy White NHS 4; Q S 4; alt. SCA 1; Adv. C. 1; MCC 4; Spanish 2,3,4; CAVALIER 4. Kenneth White SCA 3; Adv. C. 1; Latin 4. Lawrence Whitney Spanish 3,4. Harry Whitt Cardinal Hi-Y 4; Football 1,2, 3, 4; Basketball 1,2,3, 4; Monogram 1,2, 3, 4. Danny Wilker- son Spanish 3,4; NHS 3,4; NMSQT; transferred from Liberal High School, Liberal, Kan., ’68. 203 SENIOR Wil-You Seniors Bid Alma Mater Farewell Donna Kaye Williams Nancy Noell Wilmarth Bonnie Merricks Wilson Donna Williams VOT 4; FTA 2; Y-Teens 1,2; Kiltie Korps 1,2,3; GAA 1,2. Nancy Wilmarth CSPA 4; Spanish 3,4; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4. Tim Wilson Commonwealth Hi-Y 1,2. Garrett Wilson Band 1 . Vickie Wilson Y-Teens 1,2, 3, 4. Frank Wise- man SC A 4; Civics 3, pres. 4; Latin 3; Spanish 3; IRC 3,4. Mary Ann Wiseman Spanish 2,3,4; Y-Teens 1; Model-T’s 4; Jr. Variety Show. Robert Wooding Transferred from Sedgefield Jr. High, Char- lotte, N. C.; Football 2,3; Spanish 2,3; Monogram 4. Larry Worley ICT 4. Stephen Wright Transferred from Woodrow Wilson High School, Portsmouth, Va., ’66; Band 2,3; Stage Band 2,3. David Wyatt alt. SCA 1; Spanish 3,4. Kathy Yates Drama 4; French 1,2,3; Meet Me In St. Louis 4; Thespians 4. Walter Yates DE 3,4. Darlene Yeatts CSPA 4; Q S 4; FTA 3,4; Spanish 3,4; Mxd. Cho. 1; Con. Cho. 2,3,4; Chatterbox 3,4; Press 3. Pat Ye atts Q S 4; Campus Life sec. 3; Spanish 3; CAVALIER 3, Board of Editors 4; CSPA 4. Wilsie York Civics 4; French 1,2, 3, 4; German 3, sec. 4; IRC 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3; The Lottery 3; NHS 3,4. Claude Young ICT 3,4. SPRING GREETINGS ABOUND for Nancy Lewis, Ella Sue Shelton and Ann Pritchett during a lunch break. Bruce Timothy Wilson Garrett Lee Wilson 204 Linger Reminisce in Hallways Just One More Time Robert Benton Wooding Larry Darius Worley Thomas Wayne Worsham Clyde Harris Wrenn BAND PRACTICES ASK HARD WORK OF TOMMY HOWARD Darlene Lou Yeatts Patricia Elaine Yeatts Wilsie Lee York Claude Leslie Young 205 “ Let your fingers do the walking through the yellow pages!” CHANNEL GWHS focuses on GW-ites reaching toward higher goals after high school . . . college . . . marriage . . . varied practical experiences . . . lasting friend- ships . . . sad partings ... a challenging world which awaits the graduate. CHANNEL GWHS focuses on advertis- ing . . . improving products through re- search . . . raising the standards of living . . . making life easier . . . making the readers’ use of the CAVALIER easier. Daniel and David Fuquay display the ' 69 Pontiac Grand Prix which, like the Dan River behind them, rolls on and on. FUQUAY PONTIAC, INCORPORATED Pontiac-Tempest-Sales-Service 706 Wilson Street Danville, Virginia 24541 208 AVERETT COLLEGE Danville, Virginia Leslie Anne Waugh, George Washington High School graduate, 1967 . . . Editor of the Ember, Averett liter- ary magazine; Danville ' s Tobacco Princess; member of the Averett College Christian Student Union, Averett Day Student Organization, and the Woman ' s Recrea- tional Association. As a sophomore fine arts student at Averett, Leslie is preparing to teach art in elementary schools. She is a Big part of all that ' s happening at Averett. She can now receive her degree from a Senior College — one offering the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Science degrees beginning in the Fall of 1969. Should Leslie choose to graduate from Averett, she can obtain her progressional courses in secondary and elementary education that are required for teacher certification in the state of Virginia. Primarily a college for women, Averett will admit men in the upper-division classes on a day-student basis in 1969. Leslie is a " charter member " to a new and more flexible calendar that Averett will introduce in 1969. An Aver- ett happening will be the " mini-mester " for those stu- dents who wish to enrich their graduation to three years or to enrich their four-year program by taking addition- al courses. For Leslie ' s consideration . . . and yours. Averett College, Danville, Virginia 209 MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MEMBER A.B.C. THE DANVILLE REGISTER Established 1847 Established 1899 MORNING EVENING SUNDAY (No Monday Morning Edition) REGISTER PUBLISHING CO., INC. Danville, Va. =x — r , o Ac Christmas came early for Brenda Floyd, Margaret Parker, Karen Shields, Peggy Roberts, Candace Waugh and Elizabeth Mur- ray admire the newest styles from Thalhimer ' s wide fashion selection. Jha him ers 210 pioneers... 1956 In 1956, you were probably in the first or second grade. Aside from the Indians you saw from this vantage point after school, there were the visions of growing up ... of accomplishment. One measure of this achievement is reflected this year as you receive your high school diploma. Back in 1956, Dan River was growing up, too. And from our slightly different vantage point, we had visions as well. That year we had four plants in Danville, Virginia and sales of slightly more than $122 million. As you graduate this year there are 29 Dan River plants scattered through five states; and our sales are expected to approach $300 million in 1969. the horizons are still unlimited DAN RIVER DAN RIVER MILLS INCORPORATED, DANVILLE, VIRGINIA 211 Even though the pocketbooks of Pete Gantsoudes, Irvin Richardson, Steve Smoral and David Savage can ' t buy an " affordable Ford, " it ' s still fun to look at the new ' 69 models. BARKHOUSER MOTORS, INC. PEP g)LA Pam Jones, Janice Thomas, Johnny Williams, Anne Slayton and Nancy Lindsey raise a toast to the " Pepsi Generation. " PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF DANVILLE, INC. P.O. Box 504 • Danville, Virginia 24541 212 " I ' ve got them pinned, " says Kris Brame, as Bobby Jones bowls a strike at Johnny Laramore and John Simpson. RIVERSIDE LANES Riverside Drive HOLIDAY INN Joe Gilly, Paula Starnes, Mac Dickerson, and Wanda Adkins linger a moment to make a wish before they enter the Italian Room at the Holiday Inn for dinner. While choosing their new wardrobes, Clare McMann, Judy Clement, Lisa Koplen, Kathy Shanks and Beverly Turner pause to model the latest fashions from Belk ' s Junior Department. 213 OUR LEARNING EXPERIENCE LASTS FOUR YEARS ... . . . It ' s filled with people and books . . . hopefully, with involvement and understanding . . . and with opportunities to learn . . . Specifically, we offer bachelor degrees in art, elementary education, government and politics, hu- manities, fine arts, English, history, biology, music, sociology and Spanish. Our Spanish majors spend their junior year studying at an affiliated university in Spain. We try to facilitate your learning experience by providing a dedicated and involved faculty . . . the latest teaching facilities . . . and a stimulating atmosphere. We don ' t presume that our four years ' Learning Experience will last a lifetime . . . but maybe it will be a beginning . . . STRATFORD COLLEGE 214 1L ■ 1 1 ._ M K I ! _ W. Taking a break from a busy day at school are Libby Hodges, Jordan and Steve Tucker. Marie Lester, Rose Ann Blank, Billy Harris, Gordon Neal, Sally DANVILLE DAIRY PRODUCTS 215 " What a hair raising experience, " mo ans Tommy Anderson as Mona Henderson and Kay Hardy give his hair a per- manent from Hideko ' s. 29N 50W 58E Richard Adams stares in dis- belief as Jennifer Jones or- ders her twentieth Wimpy Burger while Howard Dunn laughs. Susan Dibrell, Nancy Lewis, Rosemary Boyer, Ella Sue Shelton, and Bonnie Elliot reveal the latest in fashion from Kahn s. 0 p ' Mutce S ' i ut- 216 WHITTLE PLYWOOD CORPORATION Sister Mary Sheila and Harte Whittle admire the fine quality paneling from Whittle Plywood. VIRGINIA NATIONAL BANK cHt Mft Statewide nMn BREAD Banking and Trust Services 4(ways J-reslt " Where to Call " VIRGINIA NATIONAL BANK 254 Jefferson Avenue 401 Main— 792-841 1 DANVILLE, VIRGINIA 217 COCA-COLA An ice cold Coke is a welcome guest to Senior Loungers, Sandra Davis, Mary Ann Arey, LaVerne Barker, Debbie Ligon and Harry Whitt. Congratulations CLASS OF DODGE BLACKWELL MOTORS BOYS 560 North Union Ellen Fitzgerald, Polly Byrd and Rodger Cook can ' t decide who gets the extra slice of their delicious pizza from C. E. ' s Grill. C. E. ' s GRILL DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO. Industrial Ave. Danville, Va. " Blocks With Character " DANVILLE CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO., INC. 1088 Industrial Avenue 792-1233 The line in the fashion parade forms as Vickie Fowlkes, Kath- leen Harris and Brown Lee wait their turn to buy the latest fashion from La Vogue. 219 Who ' s been eating my ice cream sandwich, " wonders Leigh Updike as Pam Davis and Marty Haynesworth dig in while Lee Currier makes off with the goodies. SEALTEST DAIRIES SWANSON MOTORS, INC. ' That ' s the motor J. T. t " says Henry Swanson as Mr. Christopher samples the new ' 69 Oldsmobiles from Swanson Motors. 220 CONTRACTOR VA LIC: 1052 N.C. LIC: 3333 Air Ca Tam pci i Backhoe - Loader Waler Pnmpa Motor Graders 1 Bulldozer • Road Construction • Grading • Land Clearing • Basement Excavation • Irrigation Ponds • Underground Utilities • Street Improvements equipment rental FOR INFORMATl|N CALL RADIO DISPATCHED SERVICE • AIR COMPRESSORS • AIR TOOLS LARAMORE £» CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. EQUIPMENT 22Q RIVER ST Dial 797-4111 Janet Dickinson, Sherry Watlington, Lynn Adams and Peary Stafford automatically take their car business to Piney For- est Auto Parts. PINEY FOREST AUTO PARTS Colonel Sanders says, " Congratulations to the Class of ' 69. We know you ' ll find Kentucky Fried Chicken ' finger lickin ' good. " KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN TAKE HOME Drawer I 1 22 Danville, Virginia 24541 " 221 WYATT BUICK SALES Buiclc and Opel Sales and Service 2521 Riverside Drive AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO. CLARKE PRINTING CO. 401 N. Union Street Printing and Engraving Since 1934 RUBBER STAMPS GOLDEN NUGGET RESTAURANT 121 North Union Street 793-7851 For the Happiest Feet that ever plan to go places FRANCES KAHN ' S YOUNG SHOES KNIT SHOP MARY ROACH 128 Watson Street SW 3-2321 Knit tor All Ages ' H. W. BROWN FLORIST Established 1883 Dial 793-9122 T. T. and MYRTLE SHADRICK— Owners 43 1 Chestnut St. CAT FIDDLE two locations to serve you 803 Riverside Dr. 714 S. Main Take The Family To The LINK- WATSON KING t ° h f e sea Hardware and Appliance Store RESTAURANT 314 Craighead 792-3311 Memorial Dr. 267 Nor-Dan Drive 792-2722 Phone 792-5519 tie orr • LAMPS— GIFTS WILLIAM E. CORR III 105 Watson St. Danville, Virginia WISE-HUNDLEY ELECTRIC CO., INC. Westinghouse Appliances RCA and Westinghouse Color T.V. Furniture Electrical Contractors 326 Main Street Dial 793-2622 Business 792-9681 WYATT HALL FOOD STORE Al “DRESS UP WITH HUP” Danville ' s Finest Foods Free Delivery Groceries, Fresh Meats and Party Foods 135 Watson Street Dial SW 3-5311 Cranes fflen s Shop BALLOU PARK SHOPPING CENTER Danville, Va. FRANK W. HUPPERT, Manager Danville, Virginia 383 Cumberland Drive Res. Ph. 793-0549 MUTUAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION J. W. SQUIRE CO., INC. 650 Spring St. Danville, Va. 223 Make A Date Meet Your Friends At COLLEGE SHOP WILSON-NEHI Drink Royal Crown Cola VIRGINIA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY " Danville ' s Only Motor Bank " Danville, Virginia RUSH WHLSE. CO., INC. Candies Cakes 793-2043 SPARKS-GILES CORPORATION CRESS TILE AND COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS MARBLE COMPANY GE Appliances — Stereos — T.V. ' s Danville Lynchburg Virginia 415 Main St. Phone 792-2414 Danville, Va. J. T. TOWNES " Our Diapers are PRINTING CO., INC. Scientifically Cleaned ' 1 SNOW WHITE Printers — Stationers — Engraving South Union at Patton St. Dial 792-3711 DIAPER SERVICE Danville, Virginia 792-641 1 224 Everybody Drives A Used Car Phone 792-3486 „ mat wilt Res. 792-6358 BEAVER OPTICAL CO. — Prescription Opticians — EANES AUTO SALES BUY— SELL— TRADE 545 Main Street Danville, Virginia 419 Newton St. 0. GLENN EANES Danville, Va. Phone 792-2183 H. P. GREEN f L gflylB " FOLLOW THE SHOE CO. s.W. CARDS " Serving Danville Since Listen to 1930 WBTM 325 Main Street BOOTH WHITE SrORT SHOP, INC. 304 Main Street 792-8036 Danville, Virginia Athletic Outfitters OLD DUTCH SUPER MARKET, INC. 4 Locations To Serve You Clements Dial SW 2-5422 600 Main St. Parker Furniture, Carpets, and Draperies LEEDS MUSIC CENTER NOR-DAN SHOPPING CENTER Danville, Va. " Everything in Music " 225 Radios — Record Players — Records HONDA THE GROOVE RECORD OF DANVILLE SHOP 570 West Main St. 508 Spring Street JIM RAY Danville.Va. Phone 793-7664 THE CHARCOAL HOUSE BAROODY AND CHAR-CO-LETTE CANDY " Charcoal Steaks at Their Best " 792-4034 Riverside Center " Best Cause It ' s Danville, Virginia Always Fresh " S. N. Shaip STAG PAINTS Sold By JFittP Qllatt)tng FULLER BROS. 202 N. Union Ballou Park Shopping Center Danville, Virginia 24541 ROSES QUICK-E-SHOP Riverside Drive RIVERSIDE SHOPPING CENTER 793-3324 Value and Variety Store 226 For Men GANT SHIRTS WEEJUN LOAFERS " Maintain That Sater Appearance " GILES FLOWER SHOP CHARLIE and EARUNE Phone SWift 3-6211 I 55 South M ain HODNETT AND SPEER CO., INC. Jewelry Repairing — A Specialty 440 Main Street Danville, Virginia MOTLEY ' S PHARMACY THEjjjffljNATIOKAL BANK OF DANVILLE 1203 West Main Prescriptions Sick Room Supplies Convalescent Aids MAIN OFFICE NORTH DANVILLE OFFICE BALLOU PARK OFFICE Downtown 2420 N. Main St. W. Main Opposite Park Phone 792-4421 WILSON-RIDGE OFFICE RIVERSIDE OFFICE Wilson Street at Ridge Riverside Drive Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PARK PLACE THE PASTRY SHOPPE MERCANTILE COMPANY 122 Tunstall Road Ph. 793-5538 Your Friendly Family Store In Schoolfield Serving Danville 1001 West Main St. — Phone SW 2-6911 For Birthday and Wedding Cakes Opposite Dan River Mills Catering Service for All Kinds of Pastries, Danville, Virginia Party Sandwiches and Cookies 227 CERAMICS REQUIRES MORE THAN talented hands. Mr. Merideth Jeffress teaches Jim Glasgow, Martin Doyle, Allen Turner, Lee Carter, Alvin Long, Rosema Boyer and Vickie Fowkles to use their minds! Yours For The Learning This is your Faculty Statistics section in which you may find names of the faculty along with their addresses, notation as to where they at- tended college and a listing showing individual activities within the school. This information will help you know your faculty better, to remember each with pleasure and rnde result ing from the catalogued facts. ADKINS, Miss Elsie; Route 2, Box 70, Danville; Mathematics; B.S., Radford Col- lege. BACON, Mrs. Mary H.; 102 Fenton Place; Language Arts; B.S., Madison. BACON, Mr. Roland; Route 1, Danville; Industrial Arts; B.S., State College of Iowa; M.Ed.. N. C. State. BAILEY, Mr. Roger E.; 675 Arnett Blvd.; Natural Science; B.S., East Carolina Univer- sity. BARKER, Mrs. Ethel S.; 2025 North Main St.; Guidance; B.A., U.N.C.-G.; Graduate work at U. Va. BEALE, Miss Mattie Glenn; Potecasi, N.C.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., East Carolina; Sponsor, GAA. BEDSOLE, Mrs. Beverly C.; 149 Granville Drive; Language Arts; B.A., University of North Carolina. BEELER, Mrs. Jacqueline; 427 Westview Drive; Language Arts; B.S., Radford College; Attended Averett, RPI, Berea; Sponsor, Chatterbox, Quill and Scroll. BLANKENSHIP, Mrs. Ruth S.; 145 Wild- hurst Lane; Business Ed.; B.S., Longwood; Graduate work at George Washington Uni- versity. BLISS, Mr. John Richard; 200 North Woodberry Ave.; 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, Committee Member, Americans Abroad, AFS. BOISSEAU, Mrs. Mary Leigh; 469 Brightwell Dr.; Language Arts; B.A., Longwood; Spon- sor, FNA. BRACHMAN, Mrs. Patricia M.; 122 Beverly Road; Language Arts; B.A., Western Mary- land. 22 g BRAY, Mrs. Patsy; Oakwood PL; Distribu- tive Education; B.S., Madison College; Spon- sor, DECA, Y-Teens. BRITTON, Mr. O. C.; 138 Conway Road; D.E.; B.A., Duke; M.S., R.P.I.; Sponsor, D.E.C.A. BROWN, Mr. David Charles; 456 Brooke Dr.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., West Va. Wesleyan; M.Ed., U.N.C. ; Sponsor, Monogram Club; Head track coach; JV football and basketball coach. BROWN, Mrs. Phyllis; Route 1, Box 256; Science; Stephens Jr. College; B.S., Roanoke College: BUMGARDNER, Mr. John; 109 Arlington Place; Special Ed.; A.B., East Carolina University. CALLAHAN, Mrs. Per ' nie W.; 437 Hawthorne Dr.; Language Arts; A.B., William and Mary. CARTER, Mr. George C., Jr.; 720 Norfolk Place; Phys. Ed.; M.A., Appalachian State University; Co-sponsor, Monogram Club, Cavalier Hi-Y; Golf. CHRISTOPHER, Mr. J. T.; 445 Avondale Drive; Principal; M.A., Columbia University; B.S., William and Mary; Graduate work at U. Va. and Duke. COX, Mrs. Linda Harper; Box 41, Dry Fork, Va.; Business Ed.; B.S., Madison; Sponsor, Student Secretaries. DALTON, Miss Gwendolyn; 237 Brightwell Dr.; Mathematics; B.S., Longwood College. DAVIS, Mrs. Mabel Bradner; 497 West Main St.; Guidance; B.S., Westhampton; Graduate work at U. Va. and George Washington University. DOYLE, Mrs. Caroline Lynn; 201 Downey Lane; Language Arts; B.S., Westhampton; Graduate work at U. Va. and William and Mary. ESTES, Miss Janet G.; 210 Howeland Circle; Foreign Languages; B.A., Longwood; French Club. ESTES, Miss Josephine Sneed; 112 Beverly Road; Language Arts; A.B., Randolph-Macon Woman’s College; Graduate work at U. Va., U.N.C., and Duke; Sponsor, Forensics; Advisor, business staff of CAVALIER. FALK, Mrs. Betty; 207 Country Club Dr.; Guidance; B.A., Vanderbilt University; FTA. FALLIS, Miss Androniki J.; 168 Alpine Drive; Guidance; B.A., Longwood; M.Ed., University of Virginia; Sponsor, Freshman Cheerleaders. FANN, Miss Ursula G.; 125 Arnett Blvd.; Business Education; B.S., Campbell College. FARMER, Miss Betty J.; 764 Melville Avenue; Business Education; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute. FESPERMAN, Mr. John H.; 145 Arnett Blvd., Apt. 11; Natural Science; B.S., Wofford College. FINK, Miss Judith L. ; 160 Hawthorne Drive; Mathematics; B.S., Mary Washington College. FLYNN, Mr. Herold M. ; 343-B, Hermitage Dr.; Social Studies; B.S., Concord College. FLYNN, Mrs. Polly; 343-B Hermitage Dr.; Social Studies; B.S., Concord College. FOREHAND, Miss Ethel Mae; 12 Brown Lane; Mathematics; B.S., Longwood; M.A.; Columbia University. FULLERWINDER, Mrs. Johnnie M.; 408 N. Ridge St.; Natural Science; B.S., Livingston College; Graduate work at N.C. College and S. C. College. GABBEL, Mr. William M.; 245 Shamrock Dr.; Business Ed.; B.S., East Tenn. State; M. Ed., U. Va; Graduate 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., Westhampton; M.A.T., U.N.C. ; Sponsor, Varsity cheerleaders. GILLIAM, Mrs. Marie Davis; 180 Nelson Ave.: Mathematics: B.A., U.N.C.-G. GOOCH, Mr. William Harris; Rougemont, N. C. ; Social Studies; A.B.. U.N.C.; M.A.T., U.N.C; Sponsor, Cardinal Hi-Y GOODSON, Miss Grace; 125 Arnett Blvd.; Social Studies; B.S., Appalachian State University. GREEN, Miss Crystal E.; 125 Sherwood Apts.; Language Arts; M.F.A., Ohio Univer- sity; Sponsor, Thespians. GRF.ESON, Mr. John; 431 West Main Street; Mathematics; B.A., Elon College. GUNN, Mrs. Faye S.; 534 Cleveland St.; Business Ed.; B.S., Va. State College; Graduate work at Va. State College. GUSLER, Mr. Jesse J., 134 Allison Dr.; Social Studies; B.A., High Point College; M.Ed., U. Va. HAIR, Miss Doris Evelyn; 146 Montague St.; Mathematics; B.S., Longwood; M.Ed., U. Va.; M.T.S., William and Mary. HARDIN, Mr. David H. S.; 224 Briarwood Dr.; Mathematics; A.B., Guilford College; M.A.T., Duke. HERSCHEL, Mr. Carl R.; 137 Broad Street; Mathematics; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute. HODGE, Mrs. Elizabeth Bowman; 157 Mar- shall Terrace; Foreign Language; A.B., Bridgewater College; Sponsor, Spanish Club; Americans Abroad Co-ordinator for the AFS. HOUSER, Mr. Thomas P., Jr.; Route 1, Box 76 Keeling, Va.; Social Studies; B.A., U.N.C.; M.A., U.N.C.; Graduate work at Duke; Sponsor, Debaters. HOWARD, Mrs. Joy H.; 425 Southland Dr.; Mathematics, B.S., New Mexico Highlands College; Graduate work at University of New Mexico. HUNT, Mr. George C.; 136 Hayes Ct.; Industrial Arts; B.S., East Tenn. State. HURT, Mrs. Coral; 331 Hermitage Drive; Natural Science; B.S., Lynchburg College. HUTCHINSON, Mrs. Marcia; 125 Arnett Blvd., Apt. C-8; Foreign Language; A.B., Marshall University. HUTCHINSON, Mr. Ronald W.; 125 Arnett Blvd., Apt. C-8; Foreign Language; B.A., l ' . Va. HYI.ER, Mr. William Earle; Route 1; Box CM-10 Providence, N. C. ; Mathematics; B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College. JACKSON, Mrs. Carlene; 145 Arnett Blvd.; Language Arts; B.S., Radford College. JEFFERSON, Miss Betty Lou; 114 Primrose Court; Natural Science; B.A., Longwood College; M.T.S., William and Mary; Gradu- ate work at U.N.C.-G.; Advisor, S.C.A. and Judiciary. JEFFRESS, Mr. Merideth; 620 Monroe St. Apt. E; Fine Arts; B.S., Virginia State College. KANE, James C.; 307 College Park Apt.; Social Studies; M.A.T., Duke University. KENDALL, Mr. Benjamin C.; 208 Lansbury Dr.; Phys. Ed.; A.B., Elon College; Coach, Varsity basketball and tennis; M.A., East Carolina University. KLOTZ, Mr. Robert M.; 145 Arnett Blvd.; Foreign Language; A.B., Greensboro College. KUSHNER, Mrs. Margaret B.; 163 Haw- thorne Dr.; Foreign Language; B.A., U.N.C.-G.; Sponsor, German Club. Committee Member, Americans Abroad, AFS. LEA, Mrs. Che ney Walker; 314 Hawthorne Dr.; Foreign Language; A.B., Randolph-Ma- con Woman’s College; Graduate work at U. Va.; Advisor, CAVALIER. LEWIS, Mrs. Joyce L.; 408 Westview Dr.; Natural Science; B.A., R.P.I. MAGILL, Mr. Robert E.; 642 Arnett Blvd.; Social Studies; B.A., Emory and Henry; M.S., U.T. MAMLIN, Mr. Harry R.; 207 Afton Road; Fine Arts; B.S., M.A., Appalachian State University; Sponsor, Kiltie Korps. McKINNEY, Mr. William F. ; 349 Hermitage Drive; Natural Science; B.A.; University of North Carolina; Attended Wake Forest. MILLER, Mrs. Evelyn E.; 216 Arnett Blvd.; Language Arts; B.A., Furman; Sponsor I.R.C.; Committee Member, Americans Abroad, AFS. MILLER, Mr. Kenneth M.; 216 Arnett Blvd.; Assistant Principal, Director of Activities; A.B., M.A.T., Duke University; Sponsor, I.R.C. and Key Club; Committee Member. Americans Abroad, AFS. MITCHELL, Mr. Robert; 29 Brown Lane; Social Studies; B.S., East Tenn. State. MOSELEY, Mrs. Elizabeth Gatewood; 132 Marshall Terrace; Home Ec.; B.S., Madison; Graduate work at U.N.C., U. Va., V.P.I.; Sponsor, F.H.A MURRAY, Mrs. Jane B.; 642 Arnett Blvd.; Language Arts; B.S., Madison College. NELSON, Mr. Matthew O.; 175 Virginia Ave.; Business Ed.; B.S., V.P.I. ; Head of Audio-Visual Aids; Sponsor. V.O.T. OGLESBY, Mr. Vincent Boyce; 742 Westover Dr.; Librarian; B.S., M.A., East Carolina. OLSON, Mr. William C.; 431 West Main St.; Social Studies; B.A., Duke; Sponsor, Senior Class; M.A., U.N.C. PARSONS, Mrs. Vivian P.; 301 Charles St., Apt. 406; Mathematics; B.S., Longwood College. PENDER, Mr. Marshall W.; 159 Ashwood Place; Natural Science; B.A., Mary Wash- ington; 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 Man- chester Ave.; Language Arts; B.S., M.A., U. Va. POWELL, Mrs. Jane S. ; Providence, N.C.; Mathematics; B.A., U.N.C.-G. PRUITT, Mrs. Delores K. ; 328 Kemper Rd.; Language Arts; B.A., Madison College; Sponsor, Model-T’s. PRUITT, Mr. Richard B.; Route 1, Box 323, Pelham, N.C. ; Social Studies; A.B., Elon College; Sponsor, Hi-Y ; baseball. PRUITT, Mr. Kenneth; 328 Kemper Rd.; Language Arts; M.Ed., East Carolina Uni- versity. PUGH, Mr. William Alger; 151 London Bridge Dr.; I.C.T.; B.S.. V.P.I.; Head football coach; Sponsor, I.C.T ; Track. PUTZELL, Mrs. Sara N.; 926V 2 Main Street; Language Arts; M.A.T., University of North Carolina. REED, Mr. Robert C.; 135 Claredon Circle; Phys. Ed.; A.B.. Marshall University; Wres- tling; JV football. REESE. M iss Sandra; Sherwood Apartments, F-6; Social Studies; B.A., College of William and Mary. RIPLEY, Mrs. Clara Lee; 423 Worsham St.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., Longwood; Graduate work at U. Va.; Co-sponsor, GAA. ROGERS, Mr. Ivey Gray; 621 Holbrook Ave., Apt. 3; Guidance; B.S., U.N.C. ; Graduate work at East Carolina; Sponsor, Civics Club. SAYERS, Mrs. Annie Laura; 305 Hanley Circle; Home Ec. ; B.S., Radford; Graduate work at V.P.I. ; Sponsor, FHA. SCOTT, Miss Darlene; 145 Arnett Blvd.; Foreign Language; B.A., Westhampton College; Attended University of Madrid; University of Richmond. SHIELDS, Mr. James; 124 East Thomas St.; Language Arts; Foreign Language; B.A., Randolph-Macon; Sponsor, Hi-Y; Advisor, CTS. SNYDER, Mr. William G.; 1002 Main St.; Fine Arts; A.B., Marshall University; Chorus. SPANGLER, Mr. John B.; 337-B, Hermitage Dr.; Distributive Ed.; B.S., V.P.I.; Sponsor, D.E.C.A. STEPHENSON, Mr. Charles Raympnd; 621 Holbrook Ave.; Natural Science; B.S., East Carolina. SWIGGETT, Mrs. Alice; 132 Greencroft Place; Business Ed.; B.S., U.N.C.-G TENNANT, Mrs. Hazel H.; 237 Virginia Ave.; Language Arts; A.B., Davis-Elkins Col- lege; Graduate work at West Virginia Univer- sity. THOMPSON, Mrs. Dolly B.; Rt. 1, Ring- gold, Va.; Library Science; Marshall Univer- sity: B.A. WALKER, Miss Faye L. ; 301 Robertson Avenue; Natural Science; B.S., Appalachian State University. WALL, Mr. Ralph C.; 110 Brantley PL; Social Studies; B.A., Emory and Henry; M.Ed., William and Mary; Coach, Varsity football; Freshman basketball and track. WALTON, Miss Lucile; 1116 Richmond Blvd.; Fine Arts; B.S., Longwood; M.A., U. Va.; Advisor, National Honor Society; Supervises scholarships. WATLINGTON, Mr. John M.; Box 24311, Yanceyville, N. C.; B.S., Appalachian State University; Freshman football, baseball. WEAKLEY, Mrs. Mariellen H.; 402 Randolph St.; Foreign Language; A.B., Denison University; Committee Member, Americans Abroad, AFS. WHITE, Mr. Kirk E.; 1004 North Main Street; Foreign Language; B.A., Hampden-Sydney College. WILLOUGHBY, Mr. Robert E.; 123 James Rd.; B.S., East Tennessee State University. WILSON, Miss Carrie Lee; 2893 Westover Dr.; Phys. Ed.; B.S., Longwood; Graduate work at U. Va.; Co-sponsor, GAA. WINFIELD, Miss Constance L.; 619 Hol- brook Avenue; Language Arts; B.S., Radford College. WOODS. Mrs. Martha; Star Route 2, Yanceyville, N. C. ; Phys. Ed.; A.B., U.N.C.-G. ; Co-sponsor, GAA. YEATTS, Mr. Guy; 430 Clarkston Drive; Assistant Principal; B.S., R.P.I. ; M.Ed., Duke; Athletics Director. ELECTION TIME IS decision time in America and at GW! Linda Cains glee- fully points to her favorites while Freddy Willis is obviously undecided. MOST STUDENTS WATCH the clock. These watch the hall! Yours For The Reading This is your Index iri which you may find names t with page annotations, of faculty , students, clubs, departments and advertisers who are mentioned in your CAVALIER. This information will be helpful to the reader in getting full enjoyment from the pictorial and editorial copy assembled for your edification and enjoyment. Aaron, Clark 120 Abbott, Curtis 86,87,134 Abbott. Debra 66,148 Abbott, Larry 1 18 Abb ott, Kandy 134 Abercrombie, Ann 80,134 Adams, Lynn 72,79,83,88,120 Adams, Richard 74,109,148,101 Adams, Wallace 120 Adams, Robert 148,101 Adams, Sharon 88,134,136 Adams, Terry 148 Adams, Tommy 134 Adams, Wanda 120 Adams, Wanda Jean 62 Adams, Wendy 47,52,56,70,76,162 Adkins, David 120,134 ADKINS, ELSIE (MISS) 32 Adkins, Larry 85,120 Adkins, Rebecca 120 Adkins, Susan 120 Adkins, Wanda 162 Administration 20 Aherron, Curtis 134 Aherron, Michael 120 Albright, Darniy 62,162 Alderman, Janet 72,86,87,162 Alderman, Stephen 120 Alderson, Carol 88,148 Alderson, David 57,75,162 Alderson, Debbie 62,148 Aldridge, Mark 162 Allen, Jane 73,82,87,89,120 Allen, Vickie 88,120 Allgood, Martha 134 Alston, Taylor 131 Alvis, Linda 84,162 Anderson, David 60,162 ANDERSON, INEZ (MRS.) 39 Anderson, Jerry 62,148 Anderson, Marion 134 Anderson, Nancy 148 Anderson, Richard 134 Anderson, Roger 120,141 Anderson, Sandra 61,162 Anderson, Shaun 87,120 Anderson, Tommy 57,72,75,101,106,162 Andrews, Marion 148 Apple, Kathy 66,82,120,127 Apple, Portia 163 Arender, Carolyn 120,144 Arey, Ann 120 Arey, Holly 120 Arey, Mary Anne 163 Arnn, Danny 120 Arnn, Gayle 72,88,148 Arnold, Deborah 134 Arrington, Garry 120 Ashby, Jeff 53,106,148 Ashby, Rodney 57,106,148,105 Astin, Ceil 47,52,53,57,70,76,163 Astin, Charles 87,120 Astin, Dean 120 Astin, Linda 86,87,88,148 Atkins, Scott 52,72,75,163 Atkins, Allen 134 Atkins, Larry 62,148 Atkins, Sarah 82,120 Atkins, Tony 62,149 Austin, Michael 13 4 Ayers, Sharon 134 Bacon. Beth 79,149 BACON, MARY (MRS.) 24 BACON, ROLAND (MR.) 30 Bailey, David 87,121 Bailey, John 109,149 Bailey, Julia 134 Bailey, Lvnne 82,163 BAILEY, ROGER (MR.) 22 Baines, Ann 82,121 Baines, Donnie 149 Bakas, Demetra 79,82,121 Bakas, Evelyn 49,65,79,88,149 Baker, Belinda 121 Baker, Chris 121 Baker, Debbie 149 Baker, Kay 65,149 Baker, Diane 62 Baldwin, Jeffrey 121 Ball, Ben 121 Ball, Donald 149 Ball, Terry 72,79,83,121,123 Band 86-91 Bangs, Ruth 121 Barber, Freddie 85,121 Barber, Peggie 62 Barber, Sharon 149 Barber, Tommy 85 Barbour, Lou Ellen 56,65,79,84,163 Barbour, Susa-n 8 4,88,134 Barker. Debra 121 BARKER. EVELYN (MRS.) 11 BARKER, ETHEL (MRS.) 38 Barker, LaVerne 57,95,98,109,163,75 Barker, Michael 13 4 Barkley. Beverly 47,64,121,131 Barkley, Brenda 64,78,163 Barksdale, Gordon 121 Barksdale, Harry 13 4 Barnett, Cynthia 121 Barnette, Cheryl 72,121 Barrett, Kelly 86,87,149 Barrow, Archie 86,87,135 Bartce, David 149 Barts, Glenda 53,149 Basden, Tim 80,87,135 Baseball 106 Basketball 98-101 Battcrman, Pam 64,149 Batton, Bonnie 71 Baugess, Bobby 8 4 Bauguess, Jerry 62,163 Baxa, John 49,73.74,79,86,87,89,149 Baynes, Randall 53,149 Beale, Jeff 121 Beale. Kathy 121,131 BEALE, MATTIE GLENN (MISS) 41 Beamon, Danny 60,164 Beamon, Darlene 21,127,135 Bean, Betty 60,164 Beard, Dennis 60,149 Beaseley, Malinda 149 Beasley, Butron 121 Beaton, Richard 135 Beaver, Patricia 56,65,79,115,149 Beckner, Debra 121 Bedsaul, Olilcn 121 BEDSOLE, BEVERLY C. (MRS.) 24 BEELER. JACQUELINE (MRS.) 24,48 Belcher, Donald 149 Belcher, Ronald 149 Belcher, Ronnie 75,135,136 Bell, Debbie 70,76,164,47,65,56 Bell, Mary Kate 164 Beltram, Laverne 135 Btnazzi, Susan 6 4,135 Bendall, Hunter 121 Bennett, Brenda 135 Berger, Francis 149 B.rger, Philip 72,74,149 Berkley, Anita 82,87,121 Berkley, Cynthia 68,135 Berkley, Richard 135 Bernard, Karen 85,135 Bernard, Pamela 65,149 Bernard, Robi-n 121 Bethel, James 57,72,75,80,81,94,95,96, 106,107,164,56 Bidgood, Kirk 80,150,1 49 Bidgood, Taylor 54.58,68,135 Bigelow, Rosemary 149 Black, Cynthia 121 Black, David 121 Blackstot k, Ernie 121,127 Blaekstoek, Michael 121 Blackstock, Ronald 121 Blair, Anna 23,64,16 4 Blair, Cathy 1 49 Blair, Jack 135 Blair, Tommy 135 Blair, William 121 Blalock, Linda 121 Blalock, Mary 136 Blank, Rose Ann 47,66,151,164 Blankenship, Brenda 164 Blankenship, Jack 87,121 Blankenship, Mary 56.1S4 BLANKENSHIP, RUTH S. (MRS.) 28 Blanks, Phyllis 85,121 BLISS. JOHN RICHARD (MR.) 32 BOATWRIGHT, FONDA (MRS.) 36 Boaze, Bruce 149 Boggs, Lynn 165 Boggs, Ricky 136 Bohannon, Vickie 62 BOISSEAU, MARY LEIGH (MRS.) 24,64 Bolen, Susan 70,88,150 Boles, Judy 83 Bolide, Polly 121 Bolton, James 121 Bonilla, Ana Ruth 73,78,81,165 BONNER, O. T. (MR.) 17 Booker, Bill 150 Boor, David 121 Booth, Ann 64,83,136 Booth, Willard 136 Boswell, Mike 70,71,79,150 Botkin, Eddie 165 Boulware, Danny 86,87,89,136 Bowen, Clayton 121 Bowers, Alma 62,27,83,165 Bowers, Stephen 136 Bowles, Judy 121 Bowles, Steve 75,165 Bowles, Thomas 121,12 4 Bowman, Barbara 56,64,165 Bowman, Debra 72 Bowman, Garry 136,139 Bowman, James 121 Bowman, Patricia 85,136 Bowman, Susan 136 Box, Tom 74,78,165 Boyd, Virgie 121 Boyer, Mike 136 Boyer, Rosemary 67,80,165 Boykin, Roger 86,87,150 UXABLE TO GAIN ADMITTANCE to an underclass study hall and having been run out of the senior lounge by the screeching violin accompaniment of the afternoon soap operas, Susan Hain and Mary Maskerv lake rejuge in the shadowy quietness of the A-wing stairway. 230 Boy ' s Tennis 108 Boy ' s and Girl ' s State 57 Boyter, Ken 49,165 BRACHMAN. PATRICIA (MRS.) 21 Brackett, Ann 165 Brackett, Jerry 136 Brackett, Ross 136 Bradley, Pamela 66,72,83,136 Bradshaw, Carolyn 122 Bradshaw ' , Joan 150 Branie, Kris 72,74,150 Brammer, Dianne 64,136 Branch, Charles 168 Branch, Janet 62,166 Brandon, Larry 122 Brann, Nim 87,88,73,122 Brann, Paul 166,232 Bray, Linda 136 BRAY, PATSY B. (MRS.) 27,62 Breedlove, George 166 Breedlove, Sharon 122 Bridgeforth, Robert 57,75,136,142 Briggs, Robert 122 Brim, Bonnie 60,150 BRITTON, O. C. (MR.) 27,62 Brooks, Brenda 150 Brooks, Danny 88,89,121,122,73 Brooks, Davis 72,150 Brooks, Eddie 71,95,106,150,105 Brooks, George 57,72,75,80,94,95,96,104, 105,106,166,107,116 Brooks, Iris 136,83,66 Brooks, Margaret JoAnn 60 Brooks, Paula 47,70,166,232 Brown, Betty 150 BROWN, DAVID CHARLES (MR.) 95,98,117 Brown. David 87,122 Brown, Diane 150 Brown, Faye 65,83 Brown, John 60 Brown, Kathy 88,150 Brown. Pam 122 BROWN, PHYLLIS J. (MRS.) 22 Brown, Robert 72,74,150 Brown. Sharon 232 Brown, Wayne 166 Browning, Steve 150 Bruce, John 122 Brumfield, Alan 53,54,95 Brumfield, Martha 55,64 Brummett, Jerry 122 Bryant, Betty 65,79,166 Bryant, Bobby 84 Bryant, Vickie 122 Buck, Lajuana 122,131 Buck, Rita 67,166 Burch, Jim 166 Bucklew, Douglas 79,136 Buckner, Clarence 87 Buckner, Marlon 79,150 Buckner, Teresa 72,79,83,122 BUMGARDNER, JOHN M. (MR.) 36,43 Burch, Tommy 122 Burgess, Bernard 71,86,87,166 Burgess, Sue 122 Burgin, Eileen 166 Burgin, Richard 150 Burke, Brenda 122 Burkett, Barbara 150. Burks, Rhonda 122 Burnett, Richard 150 Burnett, Susan 61,150 Burns, Ruth 66 Burrell, Jake 95 Burrell, Jake 106 Burrell, Mark 122 Burrell, Terri 65,76,150,163 Burris, Sidney 75,139 Burton, Forrest 150 Burton, William 150 Busby, Linda 122 Business Education 30 Butler 87,122 Byrd, Polly 166 Byrd, W illiam 22 Cafeteria 37 Cahill, David 56,76,166 Caldwell, James 78,167 Calisch, Hal 73,86,89,136,87 Callahan, Bon-nie 68,136 CALLAHAN, PERNIE W. (MRS.) 24, 154 Calloway, Deborah 122 Calloway, Tommy 122 Calos, Linda 64,71,72,79,70,150 Calvert, Robert 122 Camm, Jean 150 Camm, Mary 122 Cainp, Stephen 167 Campbell, Janice 122 Campbell, Lawrence 62 Campus Life Club 70 Cannon, Barbara 62,167 Cartoon, Judith 122 Carden, Steve 122 Cardinal Talent Scout 50 Carey, Sylvester 57,167,105,104 Carey, Tony 95,98,122 Carey, W ' ayne 72,150 Carlton, Linda 122 Carpenter, Margaret 61,87,167 Carr, Anthony 136 Carr, Jane 122,85 Carrington, W r i 1 1 i e 137 Carson, Roger 137 Carter, Carolyn 65,79,113,167 Carter, Connie 48,56,57,70,81,167,76 SPOTTING A PRETTY FACE in the crowd, the ever-alert GWHS cameraman zooms in for a close-up of Paula Brooks weaving her way through the post-pep rally populace. SECRET AGENTS Mike Stowe and Marc Newman uncover a plot to bring about female domination of the world, as Pal Yeatt’s secret code comes unraveled. Carter. Debra 137 Carter, Debra Marie 79,122,66 Carter, Diane 122 Carter, Dorothy 122 Carter. Frannie 49,52,53,58,67.80,167 CARTER, GEORGE C. (MR.) 41,111 Carter, Jan 35,79,150 .Carter, Judy 167 Carter, Kathy 137 Carter, Kathy 122 Carter, Lawrence 137 Carter, Lee 57,94,95,109,167 Carter, Phillip 137 Carter, Robert 62,68 Carter, Treva 49,56,70,71,168 Casper, Cynthia 68,71 Cassada, A. B. 62 Cassada, Cheryl 150 Cassada, Marilyn 68 Cassada, Mike 68 Case, Charles 68 Cassell, Pamela 122 CAVALIER 46 Chalmers, Renee 137 Champion, John 50,51,53,72,150 Chandler, Bailey 137 Chandler, Jeanie 150 Chandler, John 151 Chandler, Lee 7 4,86,87,89,168 Chandler, Lrnda 122 Chapman, Nancy 168,84 Chatterbox 48 Chavis, Nancy 122,82 Childress, Donna 6 4,67,70,46,168,232 Childress, Rickey 122 Childress. Terry 122 Outturn, Violet 127 Chorus 84 Christian, Susan 122,123 CHRISTOPHER. J. T. (MR.) 16,20,21, 58.59,72,144 Chitmlcy, Del iiorah 137 Chum! ey. Peggy 53,60,151 ( ivii s Club 82 Clark. Caroly n 55,65,76,151 Clark. Deborah 137 Clark, Ed 88 Clark, Sandra 151 Clark, Steve 62 Clark. Trudy 82.88.122 Clark, Zane 60 Clarke , Carol 122 Clarke . Beth 64,79.151 Clay, Betty 168 Clay, Charlie 122 Clay, David 122 Clay, Edna 122 Clayton, Edw ard 122 Clay to r. Chip 49,151 Clayto r, Jon 129.87 Clement, Judy 48,67,169 Cleveland, Paula 49,64,79,151 Clifton, Charles 123 Clifton, Peggy 232 Clifton, John 123 Clifton, Kenneth 169 Coba, Nancy 123 Cobb, Pamela 123 Cochrane, Kurt 169 Cocke, Carol 88,151 Coffey, Mary Anne 88,151 Coggin, Robert 48,169 Coleman, Allen 123 Coleman, Ira 62,169 Coleman, Jimmy 151 Coleman, Larry 107,137 Coleman, Walter 72,151 Coleman. Wanda 137 Collie, Barbara 61,151 Collie, Clyde 137 Collins, Alvin 89,169 Collins, Elvin 169 Collins, Karen 76,151 Collins, Randy 57,86.87,137 Collis, Kathy 123 Colton, Ricardo 123 Comer, Mike 89,151 Comer, Phyllis 79,169 Comper, Debra 56,169 Comper, Mike 137 Compton, Carol 137 Compton, Carolyn 137 Compton, Dwight 169 Compton, Joseph 123 Compton, Katy 137 Compton, Mitzi 137 Condon, Randy 151,153 Conley, Robert 57,69,86,87,106 Conner, Howard 137 Connor, Michael 137 Cook, Alice 137 Cook. Beth 60,169 Cook, Doyle 137,158 Cook, Jack 151 Cook. Jerry 123 Cook, Patricia Ann 137 Cook, Patty 70,71,151,154 Cook, Rodger 70,71,151,154,170 Cook, Terry 79,151 Cooke, Durand 123 COPELAND. ELIZABETH (MISS) 39 Corbin. Martha 79,88,137 Corum, James 123 Cosgrove, Thomas 151 Courtney, Alice 170 Courtney, Charles 123 Cousins, Carol 123 Covington, Curtis 62,106 Covington, Eddie 52,170 Covington, Glenn 87,123 Covington, Ruth 123 Cox, Janies D. 87,89,137 Cox, James V. 86,123 Cox, Claude 81 Cox, Joey 151 COX, LINDA (MRS.) 27,61 Cox, Melinda 64,a3,137 Craig, Pam 79,82,123 Crane, David 151 Crane, Judy 123 Crane, Ricky 54,88,137 Craver, Danny 60,151 Crawford, Bon-nae 54,68,70,137,145 Crawford, Debra 68,82,123 Crawley, Rudolph 57,106 Creasey, Wesley 60,170 Creech, Jamie 64,65,170 Crouch, Clyde 86,87,137 Crowder, Deborah 123 Crowder, Edward Lee 170 Crowder, Howard 123 Crowder, Suzanne 61,137 Crum, Carolyn 137 Crump, Carole 137 Crumpton, Debra 137 Crumpton, Lou Ann 123 Cruz, Russell 137 Cruz, Shirley 170 Currier, Lee 51,52,56,67,70,86,170 Dabbs, Brenda 137 Dabbs, Jay 123 Dabney, Debbie 123 Dallas, Barry 87.123 Dalton, Allan 137 Dalton, Carol 62,170 Dalton, Donna 123 DALTON, GWENDOLYN (MISS) 68 Dalton, Joyce 123,126 Dalton, Pat 47,65,82,170 Dalton, Walter 137 Daly, Pat 123 Daly. Philip 57,75,91,95,96,106,107,116,151 Dameron, Bunny 68,138 Dameron, Dale 73,86,87,89,151 Dameron, David 72,86,87,151 Damiel, John 152 Daniel, Kim 123 Daniels, Debra 66,123 Darchuk, David 56,70,72,170 Darchuk, Wayne 136,138 Darnell, Cynthia 123 Darnell, Deborah 123 Darnell, Joseph 138 Davis, Barry 123 Davis, Charles 57,75,100,101,106,152 Davis, Donald 62,85,123 Davis, Donnie 170 Davis, Ellen 79,138 Davis, Geary 170 Davis, George 74,170 Davis, John 88,123 Davis, Kaye 78,171 Davis, Larry 88,152 Davis, Lee 138 Davis, Linda 72,138,142 DAVIS, MABLE (MRS.) 38 Davis, Mary 64 Davis, Mike 138 Davis, Nathan 138 Davis, Pani 65,86,152 Davis, Pani 35,68,79,138 Davis, Peggy 152 Davis, Richard 123 Davis, Rebecca 62 Davis, Ronald Davis, Russell Lee 62,175 Davis, Sallie 1 5 Davis, Sandra 66,175 Davis, Suzie 152 Davis, Wayne 123 Dawson, Rebecca 138 Day, Jake 123 Dean, Susan 138 Deaton, Jinuny 86,87,171,75 Debaters 83 DcBoe, Joy 62,171 Dee, Donna 23 De Hart, Donnie 60 Dehaven, Wayne 138 Del Alamo, Isa 83,136,138 Dellinger, David 138 DeLoach, Travis 51,52,70,81,171 Denny, David 87,123 Denny, Jay 50,51.52,64,70,71,72,76,80,171 Denson, Danny 123 Denson, Elaine 123 Desilets, Chris 79,152 Dewberry, Harold 123 Dibrell, Louise 41,79,113,138 Dibrell, Susan 51,79,171 Dickerson, Mac 69,70,71,172 Dickerson, Janet 72,82,83,123 Dill, Brenda Louise 172 Dill, Ralph 123 Dill, Rickey 72,88,89,172 Dillard, Barry 60,172 Dillard, Beverly 49,172 Dillard, Kenneth Edward 60,172 Dillard, Steve 152 Dillon, Sandra 28,55,65,72,152 DISHMAN, CELIA (MRS.) 39 Dishman, Phillip 74,95,173 Dishman, Sylvia 138 Distributive Education Club 62 Dix, Avery, 123 Dix, Buddy 152 Dix, Linda 62 Dix, Robert 134 Dixon, Danny Lee 173 Dixon, Glenn 85,152 Dixon, Lisa 19,152 Dixon, Mark 74,123,128 Dixon, Rebecca 123 Dodson, Ricky 123 Dodson, Manuel Thomas 20,136,173 Doherty, Drew 54,138 Donahoe, Harper 57,75.94,95,106,116,173 Donahoe, Stephen 75,95,138 Donahoe, Carolyn 138 Donaldson, Drew 138 Donaldson, Rick 57,74,95,106,173 Dooly, Jimmy 86,87,138 Dooly, James 34,89,138 Dooly, Sandra 123,126 Doolrn, Nancy 123 Dorman, Karen 47,54,70,71,80,88,113, 173,232 Dorr, Richard 57 Dorset!, James 138 Doss, Patricia 123 Doss, Richard Phillip 173 Douglas, Patricia 68,82,123 Douglas, Sylvia 79,152 Dove, Wanda 54,138 Dowdy, Micky 53,57,74,80,81,95,101,106,173 Dowdv, Omie 138 DOYLE, CAROLINE (MRS.) 24 Doyle, Kathy 138,154 Doyle, Martin 78,173 Dryman, Toni 62,173 Dudley, Witcher 123 Duncan, John 75,86,87,173 Dunn, Howard 57,75,100,101,106,173 Dunbeck, Joseph 54,138 Dunbeck, Peter 123 Duquette, Andy 138 Durham, Barry 173 Durham, Sherey 88,138 Dye, Robert 138 Dyer, Susan 152 Eanes, Betty 123 Eancs, Gail 138 Eanes, Janice 66,83,138 Eancs, Kaye 56,65,79,174 Eanes, Larry 62,173 Earp, Ray 86,87,138 Easley, Deborah 83 Easley, Jim 47,48,57,70,71,72,74,84,86, 87,89,174,117 Easley, John 87,123 East, Roger 62,174 East, Ryland 152 Echols, Steve 57,80,94,95,106,152 Edmislon, George 74,152 Edmiston, Robert 124 Edmunds, Michael 60,152 Edmunds, Thomas 138 Elkins, Pamela 121 Ellis, David 138 Ellis, Carol 66,171 Elliot, Bonnie 34,59,67,174 Elliott, Joe 152 Elliott, Marvin 87,124 Elliott, Susan 72,83,124 Emerson, Earl 138 Erne. son, Jean 71,72,86,87,174 Emerson, Jerry 62,152 Emerson, Steve 152 English, Lynn 31,66,152 Ensminger, Jeff 62 ESTES, JANET (MISS) 26,79 ESTES, JOSEPHINE (MISS) 24 Estlow, Joyce 152 Eubank, George 55,79,124 Evans, Bill 152 Evans, Connie 72,152 Evans, David 138 Evans, David 74,86,87,95,141,145,152,154 Evans, Dianna 124 Evans, Mike 152 EVANS, NELLE (MRS.) 35 Evans, Victoria 124 Everett, Lynn 124 FALK. BETTY (MRS.) 38 F ALLIS i AN DR ONI KI (MISS) 38 FANN, URSULA (MISS) 28 Farley, Drew 138 Farley, Thomas 54,57,75,80,138 Farlow, Deborah 138 Farlow, Jimmy 138 Farlow, Ray 88,139 Farmer, Betty 28 Farmer, Mark 87,124 Farmer, Donald 84,174 Farmer, Paige 72,174 Farmer, Wayne 124 Farthing, Charlene 61,88,174 Farthing, Darrell 139 Farthing, Jesse 152 Farthing, Nita 88,139 Fears, Danny 139 Feibelman, Joan 79,152 Feldman, Lynn 124,131 Fentriss, Susan 56,57,78,174 FENTRISS, VIRGINIA (MRS.) 39 Ferguson, Brenda 70,79,152,65,71 Ferguson, Cathy 82,124 Ferguson, Danny 124 Ferguson, Sallie 12 4 Ferguson, Verne 124 Ferrell, Bob 62,174 Ferrell, Darlene 72,83,123,124 Ferrell, Janet 56,79,153 Ferrell, Joe 132 Ferrell, Ronald 121 Ferrell, Steve 139 Ferris, Malcom 153 FESPERMAN, JOHN (MR.) 23,153 Fields, L. A. 70,71,95,153 Finch, Janet 124 Fine Arts Department 36 Fink, Judith 32 Fink, Rita 124 Fisher, John 121 Fitts, Jackie 52,53,57,72,75,80,95,109,174 Fitts, Tommy 60,175 Fitzgerald, Ellen 55,124,232 Fitzgerald, Melvin 74,175 Fitzgerald, Leah 68,124 Fleming, Larry 79,124 Fleming, Sheila 139 Flinchum, Iris 175 Flinchum, Larry 139 FTora, Deborah 87,124 Flora, John 139 Floyd, Brenda 43,47,56,57,58,65,70.76, 86,175 Floyd, Debra 55,88,124 Flora, LeRoy 153 Floyd, Pam 69,79.153 Floyd, Wayne 62,153 Floyd, William 75,139 FLYNN, HEROLD (MR.) 36,52 FLYNN, POLLY (MRS.) 36 Football 94-97 Ford, Jimmy 153 FOREHAND, ETHEL (MISS) 32 Foreign Language Department 28 Foster, Boyce 139 Foster, Michael 139 Fowlkes, Andrea 82,124 Fowlkes, Beth 82,124 Fowlkes, Lewis 139 Fowlkes, Vickie 67,78,175 F ' owler, Linda 139 Fox, Kay 85,153 F ' ralin, Vickie 49,71,175,65 Francis, Anita 124 Francis, Ann 124 Francisco, Gloria 56,153,65 Franks, JoAnno 72,83,124 Franks, Pamela 124 Frazier, Betty 139 Frazier, Susan 124 Freeman, John 12 4 Freeze, Kathy 153 Freeze, Tommy 153 French Club 78 Friedman, Gary 176 F ' uller, Elizabeth 65,76,153 Fuller, Ida 83 FULLER WINDER, JOHNNIE (MRS.) 23 Fulton, Jimmy 153 Fulton, Mary Katherine 68,124 Fulton, Patricia 124 Fulton, Truxton 176 F ' u-nk, Bill 43 Fuquay, Daniel 87,86,153 Fuquay, David 86,87,153 Future Homemakers of America 66 Future Teachers of America 66 GABBEL, WILLIAM M. (MR.) 28 Gaddy, Gary Douglas 50,56,57,70,72,75,81 Gaddy, Robert 75 Gambrell, John 139 Gambrell, Richard 124 Gambrell, Steve 53,98,153,161 Gammon, Lynn 139 Gammon, Susan 124 Gantsoudes, Pete 53,57,74,80,81,150,153 Garcia, Roseanna 176 Gardner, Alvm 87,124 Gardner, Roger 124 Garrett, Martin 153 Garrett, Mike 139 Garrett, William 12 4 Gates, Delores 82,153,113 Gatewood, Gary 139 Gatewood, Robert 86,87,89,139 Gauldin, David 139 Gauldin, Peggy 153 Gayk, Dan 124 Gayk, David 86,87,139 Gayle, Jerri 61,176 Geiger, Charles 176 Gentry, Joyce 124,126 Gentry, Kathy 124 Gentry, Patricia 124 Gentry, Paul 176 Gentry, Tim 57.75,176,104 George, Aldo 124 Georgiades, Gus 153 German Club 77 Gibson, Donnie 139 Gilbert, Kathy 53,66,153 Gilbert, Bob 49,74,176 GILES, BETTY LOU (MISS) 24,68 Giles, Buddy 53,74,79,153 Giles, Cathy 124 Giles, Dickie 71,74,79,153 Giles, Joe 24,56,57,72,94,95,96,98,106. 116,176 Giles, Leslie 124 Giles, Mable Rebecca 176 Giles, Tondea 124,125 Gillespie, Carolyn 17,65,177,232 Gillespie, Wallace 139 Gilley, LaVerno 153 GILL IAM, MARIE (MRS.) 32 Gillie, James 125 Gillie. Joe 69,71,72,177 Girl’s Athletic Association 69 Girl’s Sports 110-113 Glasgow, James 153 Glass, Jean 139 Glass, Kathy 139 Glidewell, Bradford 70,71,139 Glidewcll, Calvin 73,86,87.89.139 GOOCH. WILLIAM HARRIS (MR.) 36 Goodson, Gayle 48,54,56,70.79,80,81,177 GOODSON, GRACE (MISS) 36 Gore, Carol 125 Gosney, Laura 125 Gourley, John 153 Gourley, Vincent 125 Dockery, Roger 123 Dodson, Cynthia 123 Dodson, Diane 61,173 Dodson, Howard Edward, Jr. 173 IN THEIR OWN secret sanctuary (secure from all except the CAVALIER camera), Mr. Joe Ferrell (head custodian). Mr. Ed Uoann and Mr. Albert Crowder (of the maintenance staff) take time out to munch the snack Mr. Ferrell has brought to share with his associates. 232 Cover, Bud 74,177 Graham, Donna 72,83,125 Graham, Lewis 51,53,78,79,80,81,153,155 Grant, Gary 72,153 Grant, Pat 177 Gravely, Archer 52,78,177 Gravely, Jesse 125 Gravely, Lois 125,132 Gravett, Jean 84,177 GKAVETT, LLOYD (MR.) 43 Gray, Angela 125 Gray, Edna 125 Gray, Johnny 70,71,72,153,232 Gray, Susan 125 GREENE, CRYSTAL E. (MISS) 21 Greene, David 57,72,75,154 Greene, Susan 56,88,177 GREESON, JOHN M. (MR.) 33 Greeson, Lee 139 Greeson, Linda 56,78,177 Gregory, Phyllis 177 Gregory, Richard 125 Gregory, Vickie 154 Grier, Candy 34,48,79,177 Griffin, Charles 125 Griffith, Larry 154 Groff, Mathew 55,125 Grogan, Tommy 51,56,76,177,232 Grubbs, Sandra 62,139 Grumbles, Kathy 125 Guidance 40 Guill, Eddie 28,32,47,70,74,76,177 Guill, Marilyn 125 Guill, Sandra 71,154 Gunn, Diane 79,154 GUNN, FAYE S. (MRS.) 28 Gunn, Rose Mary 72,83,125 Gunnell, Roger 57,177 Gunnell, Steven 125 Gupto-n, Charles 139 GliSLEK, JESSE J. (MR.) 37 Guynn, David 139 Gwynn, Carolyn 65,154 Gwynn, Connie 66,125 Gwynn, James 86,87,139 Haar, Deborah 54,83,136,139 Hagood, Ja-nice 65,83,154 Hain, Susan 46,65,70,178,232 HAIR, EVELYN (MISS) 33 Hairston, Arlinda 66,83,139 Hairston, Brenda 65,66,83,139 Hairston, Trudy 49,55,65,66,154 Haislip, Jed 154 Haislip, Thomas 43,178 Haley, Joseph 125 Haley, Sharon 66 Hall, Becky 78,178 Hall, Beverly 67,178 Hall, Billy 139 Hall, Cathy 85,178 Hall, Charles 85,125 Hall, Keith 125 Hall, Mike 86,87,139 Hall, Patty 64,84,178 Hall, Philip 86,87,89,139 Hall, Rebecca 87,125 Hall, Wesley 79,84,178 Hamer, William 76,178 Hamilton, Kathy 139 Hamlett, Phyllis 66,72,83,125 Hamm, Clifford 125 Hammack, Lee 73,76,88,89,151,178 Hammack, W ' illiam 125 Hammock, Dennis 154 Handy, Joyce 139 Hankins, Ed 49,74,79,154 Hankins, Herschel 178 Hanvey, Carl 62,154 Hanvey, Mary 139 Haraway, William 139 HARDIN, DAVID (MR.) 9,33 Hardy, Debra 139 Hardy, Diane 42 Hardy, Kaye 155 Hardy, Lance 78,178 Hardy, Vickie 86,154,155,173 Harlow, Sidney 54,72,139,145 Harris, Billy 79,155 Harris, Darlye 79,155 Harris, Janis 86,140,161 Harris, Kathleen 52,71,83,178 Harris, Kathryn 140 Harris, Kenneth 60 Harris, Mark 140 Harris, Richard 52,57,72,95,108,109.178 Harris, Teresa 83,84,140 Harris, Vickie 178 Harris, Vickie 140 Harriston, James 140 Hart, Britt 86,87,155 Hart, Rebecca 60,178 Hartsell, Linda 43,155 Hartsell, Mary 140 Harvey, Robyn 43,50,51,155 Harvey, Ronald 125 Harvey, Susan 56,76,78,81,178 Haskins, Janice 140 Haskins, Jill 62 Haskins, Keith 125,156 Hasty, Linda 125 Hasty, Vicky 125 Hauser, Kathy 55,80,81,178,47 Hauser, Nancy 125 Hawker, Joyce 125 Hawkins, Brenda 61,155 Hawkins, Sheila 87,155 Hayden, Julia 50,51,155 Hayden, Robert 48,70,72,179 Hayes, Roseanna 125 Haymore, Allen 140 Haymore, Danny 155 Ha more, Grover 62,179 Haymore, Mike 140 Haymore, Neal 40,125 Haynes, Daniel 87,125 Haynes, Debbie 50,51,155 Haynes, Marcus 155 Haynes, Michael 140 Haynesworth, Harriet 68,82,125 Haynsworth, Marty 48,79,87,155 Hays, Bill 40,95,155 Hays, Pat 125 Haywood, Donna 83,140 Hazelwood, Debra 140 Head, Carolyn 125 Head. Larry 125 Head. Lydia 84,155 Heady, Gary 57,74,109,155 Hedrick, James 125 Heffinger, Jimmy 72,84,86,155 Heffinger, Leigh 125 Heiner, Steven 136,140 Heintz, Randall 125 Heitt, Carol Ann 179 Hellinuth, EvereU 140,147 Henderson, Carlton 87,125 Henderson, David 179 Henderso-n, Deborah 88,179 Henderson, Douglas 140 Henderson, James 179 Henderson, Michael 125 Henderson, Mona 79,155 Henderson, Steven 125 Henderson, Susan 56,71,159 Henderson. Terr) 125 Hendricks, Harry 125 Hendricks, Richard 1 10 Henson, Bill 125 Herndon, Allen 155,101 Herschel, Carl 33 Hess, Kay 65,140 Hicks, Bob 74,155 Hicks, Marsha 125 Hickson, Bill 76,155 High. Robert 125 Hill, Charlotte 61,71,179 Hill. Garry 55,232 Hill, Rita 67,86,87,155 Hilliard, Laurie 125 Hines, Ricky 62,75,155 Hines, Dee Dee 140,232 Hinton, Larry 125 History Department 38 Hi-Y 74 Hobgood, Georgia 1 10 HODGE, ELIZABETH (MRS.) 26,73 Hodge, Beth 55,79,82,125,132 Hodge, Roy 140 Hodges, Barbara 125 Hodges. Elizabeth Louise 52,68,69,79. 80,81,179 Hodges, Faye 125 Hodges, Sue 58,65,68.140 Hodnett, Gary 54 Hoffman, Babette 125 Hogan, Pamela 72,136,140 Holcombe, Jcannie 47,76,180 Holcombe, Karen 126 Holder, Pam 64,66,130,1 40 Holland, Pat 5 6,180 Holland, Susan 62 Holley, Deborah 156 Holies . Joan 126 HOLLEY, RAYNEI.LE (MRS.) 15 Holley, Steve 1 10 Hollie, Phyllis 180 Holloway, Derenthia 72,83,126 Holloway, Tony 140 Holsveig, Lois 79,156 Holt, Alan 126 Holt . J udy 1 10 Holt, Kathy 126 Hoobler, Kathleen 79,156 Hopkins, David 85 Hopkins, Joe 180 Hopkins, Rachel 1 10 Homecoming 18 Home Economics 33 Horne, Frankie 158 Horsley, Gary 140 Hoskins, Debra 140. Hoskins, Donna 1 10 Hoskins, Pam 88,156 HOUSER, THOMAS (MB.) 36.70 Howard, Dewitt 140 HOWARD, JOY (MRS.) 33 Howard, Mike 126 Howard, Bobby 87,126 Howard, Tommy 62,86,87 Howe, Donnie 27,62 Howell, Kathy 51,81,88,110 Howell, Rebecca 140 Howerton, Debra 1 10 Howerton, Michael 126 Hover. Lee 66.180 Hudgins. Pamela I 10 Hudson, Cecelia 83,1 10 Hudson, Dennis 62,86,87,180 Hudson, Glen 60,180 Hudson, Polly 110 Hudson, Ted 180 Hudson, William 180 Huff, Steve 75,156 Hughes, Cheryl 126 Hughes, Dave 156,105 Hughes. Debra 1 10 Hughes, Judy 49,6 1.79,IS«» Hughes, Karen 126 Hughes, Mark 88.126 Hughey, Patricia 181 Hullendcr, Cynthia 88,110,117 Hullender. Timotli) 126 OUTNUMBERED TWO TO ONE, Randy Scott fights for his life in a hopeless situation. Lynn W ade and Carolyn Gillespie don’t seem too upset by the odds. They must-have plans for this one! Humphries, Beth 156 Hundley, Ava 126 Hundley, Phillip 57,181,105,104 Hunley, Donna 49,156 HUNT, GEORGE (MR.) 30 Hunt, James 50,51,52,56,70,71,72,74,76, 81,181 Huppert, Mitchell 181 Hurd, Beverly 67,79,181 HURTS, CORAL (MRS.) 22 Husketh, Carol Jo 156 Hutcherson, Frances 49,86,87,156,161 Hutcherson, Ricky 156 HUTCHiNSON, MARCIA (MRS.) 26 HUTCHINSON, RONALD (MR.) 26 Hyatt, Harrison 140 Hyler, Stephen 126 Hyler, Wesley 60,181 HYLER, WILLIAM (MR.) 33 Hylton, Charles 126 Hylton, Gloria 181 Hypes, Vickie 156 ICT Department 29 Industrial Cooperative Training Department 29 Industrial Arts Department . .32 Industrial Coojterative Training Club 60 Ingram, Brenda Anne 181 Ingram, Dean 26 Ingram, Judy 156 Inlow, Mary 83,86,87,136,140 Ircson, Harry 156 Ireson, Paul 126 Isom, Danny 156 Isom, Jeffrey 126 Jackson, Bonnie 84,156 JACKSON, CARLENE (MRS.) 24 Jackson, David 87,126 Jackson, Gayle 66,126 Jackson, Nancy 137,141 Jackson, Robert 126 Jackson, Sandra 126 Jackson, Vickie 126 Jackson, Vicky Jo 1 41 Jackson, W ' altcr 52,72,75,181 James, Connie 123 James, Dennis 1 41 James, Raymond 126 James, Douglas 141 Jarrell, Lois 87,126,128 Jarrctt, David 141 Jarre It, Geary 84,141 Jarrctt, Joyce 84,181 Jarrctt, Linda 126 Jarrctt, Terry 126,134 JEFFERSON. BETTY LOl (MISS) 23.52 Jefferson, Lynda 61,181 Jefferson, Mike 62,182 J effress, Cathy 72,83,123,120 JEFFRESS, MERIDETH (MR.) 34 Jeffries, Patsy 61,182 Jenkins, Clyde 57,71,84,182 Jennings, Patricia 4 4 Jennings, Steve 18,44,156 Jennings, William 150 Johnson, Anne 141,154 Johnson, Betty 182 Johnson, Cherly 88 Johnson, Debra 182 Johnson, Ruby 182 Johnson, Frances 126 Johnson, Gary 126 Johnson, Gwen 79,82,126 Johnson, Joyce 85,126 Johnson, Judy 64,83,141 Johnson, Patricia 141 Johnson, Ricky 126 Johnson, Roger 95 Jones, Alen 126 Jones, Becky 126,57 Jones, Ben 126,87 Jones, Bobby 53,75,79,81,80 Jones, C. L. 126 Jones, Cathy 126 Jones, Danny 86,89,87,182,73, ' Jones, Debra 122,126 Jones, Donna 156 Jones, Frankie 75,182 Jones, Garry 141 Jones, James 141 Jones, Jennifer 156 Jones, Joan 145 Jones, Kathy 72.141 Johns, Karen 49,65,156 Jones, Kyle 74,54,141 Jones, Larry 155 Jones, Micha •1 86,141 Jones, Pameh i 82,126 Jo-nos, Pam i 65,79,156 Jones, Ray 62,182 Jones, Richard 95,182 Jones, Ricky 95,156,106 Jones, Robert 188 Jones, Sharon i 141 Jones, Susan 156 Jones, Sue Ellen 156,71 Jones, Way-nc 72,156 Jordan , Belli 72,83,127 Jordan , John 156 Jordan , Sally 74,70,79,182,232 Josey, Barbara 141 Journigan, Danny 127 Journigan, Johnny 182 Journigan, Larry 182 Journigan, Patsy 156 Justice •, Vickye 188 Kahle, Patricia 141 KANE , JAMES C. (MR.) 36 Keck. Susan 7 1,182 Keen, Carolyn 182 Keen, Michael 62,141 Keen, Vicky 127 Keene, , Kathy 83,141 Keene, , Ronald 141 FAILING TO NOTICE the truck creeping up behind them, Sandra Swicegood, Judy Osborne and Janice Towler continue to study under the oak tree, (tree of knowledge?) ivhile Peggy Clifton thinks she’s had enough for today. Lumpkin, Hay 157 Luther, Tony 87,127 Luther, Betty 185 Lyons, Janice 55,127 Lynch, Brenda 127 Mace, Michael 186 MacLauchlan, Bonnie 71,185 MAGILL, ROBERT E. (MR.) 36,95,117 Mahan, Darrell 141 Mahan, Dennis 128 Mahoney, Joseph 142 Mahoney, Sally 62,186 Maitland, Sharon 86,142 Major, Mike 186 MAMLIN, HARRY (MR.) 31,88 Manasco, Gail 128 Manasco, Harold 62,157 Man gum, Lonnie 128 Mann, Donna 142 Mann, Lynn 142 Manninp, Jerry 142 Manila, Sterling 86,87,157 Marshall, Danny 70,71 Marshall, Jerry 186 Marshall, Vickie 142 Martin, Betsy 158 Martin, Carol 64,76,158 Martin, Clarke 55,128,141 Martin, Daniel 128 Martin, David 86,87,89,158 Martin, Deborah 83,142 Martin, Jackie 142 Martin, Michael 158 Martin, Paulette 61,62,186 Martin, Rhonda 72,84,158 Martin, Sharon 128 Martin, Steve 142 Martin, Steven 111 Martin, Steven 128 Martin, Stuart 47,74,186 Martin, Susan 128 Martin, Susan 158 Martin, Suzanne 61, 158 Maskery, Hal 53,72,74,158 Maskery, Joseph 128 Maskery, Mary 61,70.76,186,46,232 Mason, Bridget 158 Massey, Connie 186 Massey, Gary 142 Massie, Mary E. 142 Math Department 34 Matherly, Debbie 158 Matherly, Dewey T. 142 Matherly, Joyce 66,128 Matherly, Vickie 128 Matherly, Wendy 142 Mathews, William 62,158 Matney, Lisa 142 Mauer, Tia 79,142 Maurakis, Greg 158 Maurakis, Tim 75,186 Maxwell, Sylvia 128 Mayhew, Betty 158 Mays, Beverly 62,186 McBride, Donna 186 McCain, Diane 66,141 McCauley, Elizabeth 79,186 McCormick, Kay 66,79,127 McCraw, Frank 187 McCulloch, Kathy 157 McDaniel, Bobby 157 McDaniel, James 157 McDaniel, Jean 127 McDaniel, Butch 74,157 McDaniel, James T. 127,101 McDaniel, Larry T. 8 8,127,141 McDaniel, Tonya 127 McDonald, Greg 57,157 McFarling, Bonny 27,62 McGaha, Janice 64,70,76,150,187,47.232 McGaha, Sandra 111 McGowan, Susan 70,79,48,187 McGregor, Alan 74,87,187 McGregor, Carroll 187 McGregor, Janet 127 McGregor, Wayne 55,127 McIntyre, Ernestync 83,127 McKinney, Bill 128 McKinney, Constance 188 McKinney, Donna 187 McKinney, Robin 79,157 McKinney, Sherry 157 McMann, Clare 67,79.188 McNeely, Charles 54,79,141 McNeely, Mike 75,86,87,188 McNeely, Scott 157 Meadors, Jerry 49,71,81,85,188 Meadors, John 57,74,106,188 Meadows, Betty 128 Meadows, Mike 158 Meadows, Robert 128 Meadows, Steve 86,87,158 Medical Careers Club 65 Medley, Charlie 128 Keiser, Paul 111,145 Kelly, Hugh 60,182 Kelly, Larry 127 KENDALL, BEN (MR.) 41,101 Kendrick, Butch 60,183 Kenerley, Kathy 46,61,64,183,232 Kernodle, Tim 183 Key Club 68 Kidd, Larry 73,84,86,157 Kilgore, Dennis 127 Kilgore, Richard 70,71,183 Kilgore, Tint 157,161 King, Jay 56,183 King, Rhonda 72,83,127 King, Tony 127 Kirby, Jonathan 183 Kirby, Martha 66,127 Kirios, Anne 54,79,141 Kirkland, Rex 141 Kirks, Faye 55,65,84,183 Klaff, Louis 72,157 Klein, Phyllis 157 KLOTZ, ROBERT M. (MR.) 79,26 Knick, Lee 127 Knick, Lillie 45 Knight, Danny 106,181 Knight, Edwin 127 Knowles, David 45,184 Koplen, Lisa 127 Koplen, Michael 127 Koplen, Mike 141,145 Korman, Linda 157 Kossoff, Martha 49,55,56,57,70,79,181 Kotelec, Michael 79,127 Ktieng, Kurt 141 Kueng, Wayne 127 KUSHNER, MARGARET B. (MRS.) 72, 26 K ushner, Pia 47,70,78,88,181 Ladd, Robert 127 Lakey, Donna 184 Land, Stilson 72,86.87.89,157 Lane, Jadenc 61,157 Lane, John 62,81,184 Langford, Esther 181 Language Arts Department 26 Lanier, John 79,157 Laramore, John 74,87,106,157 Larkins, Terry 1 1 1 Lash us, Danny 30 Latin Club 76 Lavinder, Randy 7 5,95,106 WITH THEIR EYES glued to the rough drafts seniors, Kathy Hauser and Cathy White, pluck aivay at their machines, wearing blisters on the ends of their fingers. Lavinder, Bill 141 Lawso-n, Faye 141,149 Lawson, Esther 184 Lawson, George 72,184 LEA, CHENEY WALKER (MRS.) 26 Lea, Nancy 53,67,79,80,81,157 Lee, Florence 185 Lee, Henry 141 Lemly, John 127 Leonard, David 127 Leonhardt, Michael 72,185 Lester, Douglas 71,73,86,89,157 Lester, Layton 79,86,87,89,157 Lester, Marie 59,68,84,185 Lester, Michael 127 Lester, Steven 52,57.72,94,95,96,98,106, 116,185 Lewis, Bernard 157 Lewis, Charles 127 Lewis, Donna 84,85,185 Lewis, Jay 111,157 LEWIS, JOYCE L. (MRS.) 23 Lewis, Lee 49,65,79,157 Lewis, Nancy 69,80,79,185 Lewis, Ronald 127 Lewis, Rufus 127 Lewis, Robyn 61,185 Lewis, Wade 141 Ligon, Debbie 34,185 Lindsey, Nancy 141 Link, Annette 185 Lloyd, Steve 71 Lockett, Deborah 60,1 41 Lockett, Sarah 141 Logan, Patricia 141 Logwood, Joyce 60,185 Long, Candace 66,141,160 Long, Glen 72,86,87,157 Long, Richard 157 Long, Steve 148,157 Long, Thomas 185 Lotihoff, Richard 127 Lounderman, Vanessa 127 Love, Grady 54,57,75,80,106,136,111 Love, Steve 127 Love, Jeanette 59,69,70,79,157 Love, Jeff 57,75,141 Love, Leonard 127 Lowe, Nickie 141 Lowe, Vickie 141 Lucas, Deborah 82,127 Lucki, Susan 79,139,111 234 Medley, Frank 106,142 Mcctze, James 188 Mengle, Lois 82,128 Merchant, Jo Lane 72,83,142 Merchant, Kurt 158,83 Merricks, Bucky 87,128 Merricks, Cynthia 138,142 Merricks, Steve 87,128 Messitt, Diane 142 Michaels, Deborah 70,188,88,71 Mclan, Debbie 188 MILLER, EVELYN (MRS.) 25,81 Miller, Karen 128 MILLER, KENNETH (MR.) 21,57 Mills, Brenda 158 Mills, Doug 71,86,73,158,89 Mills, Joni 122,128 Mims, Deborah 128,85 Mims, William 158 Minter, Dennis 128 Mitchell, Joy 158 Mitchell, Mark 128 Mitchell, Mike 74,188,70 MITCHELL, ROBERT (MR.) 36 Model Teens 67 Monogram Club 68 Montgomery, Bobby 128 Montgomery, Edward 128 Monmaw, Billy 128,55 Moon, Dan-ny 74,76,189 Moore, Beth 142 Moore, Brad 87,128 Moore, Carl 142 Moore, Denise 128 Moore, Diane 128 Moore, Diane 128 Moore, Ellen 61,158 Moore, Frances 142 Moore, Joan 65,158 Moore, Jo Ann 88,142 Moore, Saverne 158 Moore, Marie 128 Moore, Mark 55,128 Moore, Marlene 61,189 Moore, Nelson 95,96.106,189,57 Moore, Patriria 61,189,28 Moore, Randy 128 Moore, Steve 85,128 Moore, Thomas 128 Moore, Wesley 55,128 Moore, Dale 52,189,232 Moorefield, Jennifer 47,70,78,189 Moorefield, Linda 142 Moran, Kathy 142 Moran, Sally 50,51,56,70,76,81,189 Moran, Wanda 189 Morgan, James 128 Morgan, Li-nda 128 Morganstern, Daryl 142 Morris, Annette 158 Morris, David 87,55,128 Morris, Jackie 189 Morrison, Cheryl L. 86,142,87 Morrison, John 142 Moschler, George 128 MOSELEY, ELIZABETH (MRS.) 31,66 Moser, Cindy 122,128 Moss, Susan 61 Moss, Susan C. 189 Motley, Carol 64,189 Motley, Deborah 87,128 Motley, E. L. 128 Motley, Betsy 142,160 Motley, Tony 128 Motley, Janis 56,158 Motley, Judy A. 56,65,83,136,158 Motley, Judy L. 83,76,142 Motley, Lawson 142 Motley, Linda 61,189 Motley, Lynne 48,79,158 Motley, Patricia 65,79,158 Moxley, Sandra 128 Moye, Cynthia 72,83,128,132 Mullins, Katrina 84,142 Mullins, Pamela 79,82,129 Mullins, Teresa 83,142 Mullins, Vicki 189 Mullis, Barry 129 Mullis, Mike 95,158 Murphy, Harold 142 Murphy, Susan 158 Murray, Elizabeth 48,67,81,158 MURRAY, JANE (MISS) 25 Mustain, Scott 54,75,95,106,142 Mustain, Sherry 147 Myers, Bradley Myers, Drake 79,189 Myers, Janie.e 142 Myers, Kathy 190 Myers, Mike Myers, Richard 158 Myers, Steve 62 Myers, Steve M. 86,87,89,142 Myrick, David 158 Nachlas, Melonie 112 Nakdimen, Lynn 49,79,158 Nash, Virginia 190 National Honor Society 56 Neal, Billy 142 Neal, Gordon 74,87,190,232 Neal, Jerry 75,109,190 NEAL, LOUISE (MRS.) 35 Neathery, Linda 129 Neely, Steve 95,142 NELSON, MATHEW (MR.) 28,61 New, Jimmie 62,190 New, Ronald 159 Newell, Terri 72,83,121,129 Newhouse, Deborah 82,128,129 Newhousc, John 106,142 Newman, Danny 159 Newman, Donald 85,129 Newman, Marc 38,60,72,74,81,190,232 Newman, Miles 129 Newman, Sylvia 60,63,190 Newman, William 129 Norris, Irvin 129 Norton, Billy 142 Norton, Charles 129 Nostrandt, Pamela 142 Nufer, Marsi 142 Nunn, Paula 60,190 Oakes, Deborah 159 Oakes, Judy 159 Oakes, Kathy 159 Oakes, Kathy 62,190 Oakes, Tommy 190 Oakley, Vickie 159 Obye, Alan 72,74,159 Obye, Mary Ann 55,129 Ogden, Mike 60,190 OGLESBY, VINCENT BOYCE (MR.) 43 Oliver, Janet 82,129 Oliver, Kay 24,78,88,190 OLSON, WILLIAM C. (MR.) 36 O’Neil, David 159 Osborne, Allan 87 Osborne, James 142 Osborne, Judy 126,232 Osborne, Mcllissa 55,129 Osborne, Michael 142 Owen, Bonnie 72,84,159 Owen, David M. 142 Owen, David W. 142 Owen, Fredrick 142 Owen, Gary 74,191 Owen, Hugh Eddie 159 Owen, Joan 129 Owen, Randy 74,109,159 Owen, Susan 48,83,191 Ozment, Judy 142 Ozment, Lesley 129 Pangle, Gayle 82,129 Pangle, Karen 191 Pappas, Johnny 142 Parcel], Joyce 143 Parcell, William 86,159 Parham, Pattie 159 Parker, Margaret 67,69,79,80,81,159 Parks, Jimmy 53,57,72,81,95,191 Parrish, Donald 54,72,86,143 Parsons, Randy 143 Parsons, Yvonne 191 Parsons, Wanda 65,159 Patterson, Charles 30 Patty, David 57,105,143 Paulokovich, Michael 87,129 Paxto-n, Carrie 129 Paxton, Wanda 124,129 Paxton, Wyona 84,87,159 Payne, Carolyn 61,191 Payne, Cathy 143 Payne, Mike 74,78,87,109,192 Payne, Morris 159 Payne, Patti 64,79,83,143 Pearson, Clay 159 Peele, Barbara 129 Peele, Brenda 143 Peele, Larry 192 PENDER, MARSHALL (MR.) 22 PERGERSON, WILLIAM BRYANT (MR.) 23 Perkins, Brenda 159 Perkins, Claire 54,142,143 Perkins, Donna 159 Perkins, Elizabeth 72,137,143 Perkins, Gary 71,84,85,192 Perkins, Marilyn 159 Perkins, Marvin 62,63,192 Perkins, Mike 129 Perkins, Patricia 159 Perkins, Perry 192 Perkins, Robert 192 Perkins, Vivian 143,145 PERKINSON, STERLING H. (MR.) 25 Perrow, Janice J59 Perry, George 109 Perry, Joe 62 Petty, Forest 143 Petty, Michael 73,81,86,89,192 Petty, Ruth 22,159 Phelps, Torn 76,79,86,89.159 Phelps, Trudy 129 Phillips, Bobby 129 Phillips, Charles 129 Phillips, David 129 Phillips, Donna 58,68,72,143 Physical Education 42 Pickeral, Allen 57,94,95,105,106,116,193 Pickeral, Audrey 72,83,129 Pickeral, Linda 143 Pierce, Cathy 83,143 Pierce, Patty 159 Piercey, Davie 143 Piercy, David 159 Piercy, Russell 40,71,143 Piercy, Sharion 193 Pike, Nancy 129 Pilson, Claudia 72,83,129 Pinchback, Brenda 70,71,193 Pinekenstein, Mark 86,87,143 Pippin, Ben-ny 159 Pittrell, Pam 61,193 Poovey, Teresa 129 Poteat, Trent 159 Powell, Charles 129 POWELL, JANE S. (MRS.) 33 Powell, Kenneth 43,129 Powell, Kenneth E. 40,57,75,98,106,135. 143,154 Powell, Kenneth W. 143 Powell, Michael 62,143 Powell, Randy 193 Powell, Roger 143 Powell, Sharon 129 Powell, Terri Anne 82,129 Powell, Warren 129 Pratt, Ed 57,72,75,80,94,95,96,111,116, 159 Pratt, Michael 111,129 Preseley, Debra 142,232 Presto, Margaret 83,72,129 Price, Patti 83,143 Prillaman, Teresa 65,66,79,83,143 Prior, David 62 Prior, Trudy 62 Pritchett, Ann 76,80,81 Pritchett, Beth 68,129 Pritchett, Jackie- 72,83,129 Pruitt, Joyce 64,143 Pruitt, Braneia 129 Pruitt, Carolyn 160 Pruitt, ' Deborah 143 PRUITT, DOROLES (MRS.) 25 Pruitt, Janice 82,129 Pruitt, Linda 160 Pruitt, Mike 87,129 Pruitt, Patricia 160 PRUITT, RICHARD B. (MR.) 36,109 Pruitt, Ronald 62 PRUITT, KENNETH (MR.) 25 Pryor, Jill 193 Pryor, Judy 143 Pryor, Regina 129 Pryor, Ruth 79,160 PUGH, ALGER (MR.) 60,94,95,107 Pugh, Susie 129 Pulley, Robert 143 Pulliam, Sandra 198 Purnell, Mike 87,192 Puryear, Liazabeth 143 PUTZELL, SARA N. (MRS.) 188 Pyron, Michael 188 Quesenberry, Barry 130 Quesenbcrry, Donnita 143 Quesenbe-rry, Keith 130 Quesenberry, Ste ve 143 Quill Scroll 57 Ragle, Deborah 1 13 Ragsdale, Terry 143 Ragsdale, William 143 Raines, Michael 85,193 Rankin, Teresa 143 Raper, Mark 130 Rawley, Buddy 52,53,57,75,78,80,95,97, 109,193 Ray, Danny 130 Ray, Susan 130 Read, Greg 130 Reaves, Deborah 38,78,88,193,232 Recce, Kenneth 87,173,193 REED, ROBERT (MR.) 41,104,105 Reed, Starlette 84,193 REESE, SANDRA (MISS) 37 Reid, Carol 160 Reid, Vickie 130 Reil, Gerry 32,86,87,143 Rembold, Tony 72,143 Reynolds, Bruce 130 Reynolds, Cynthia Reynolds, Freddie 76,106,160 Reynolds, Glenn 40,75,143 Reynolds, Larry 143 Reynolds, Mark 79,191 Reynolds, Mark 48,56,70,79,194 Reynolds, Maynard 56,57,75,101.106,107, 194 Reynolds, Michael 143 Reynolds, Nancy 160 Reynolds, Nancy 61,194 Reynolds, Pamela Ann 130 Reynolds, Pamela Kay 72,83,130 Reynolds, Paul 72,74,160 Rhames, Brenda 160 Rich, Barbara 62,194 Richardson, Brenda 79,83,143 Richardson, Elizabeth 47,56,70,194 Richardson, Irvin 57,72,75,76,160,232 Richardson, Michael 130 Richardson, Steve 160 Richardson, Randy 24,57,95,96,98,191 Richie, Ray 156 Riddle, Danease 160 Riddle, Kathy 66,130 Rifle Club 69 Rigney, Larry 160 Rigney, Mildred 66,72,130 Rigney, Rickey 62,194 Riley, Patty 130 RIPLEY, CLARA (MRS.) 41,113 Rippe, Allen 34,143 Rising, To-nya 80,130 Roach, Archie 160 Roach, Dennis 160 Roach, Keith 143 Roach, Owen 87 Roark, Frankie 130 Roberts, Candy 130 Roberts, Michael 62,194 Roberts, P.ggy 49,53,67,71,84,85,87,173,194 Robertson, Brenda 143 Robertson, Cynthia 65,83,88,143 Robertson, Donna 130 Robertson, Gail 130 Robertson, Ronald 143 Robertson, Sandra 130 Robertson, Susa-n 84,144 Robertson, Vickie 76,64,194 Robinette, Steven 130 Robinette, Susan 160 Robinson, Nancy 144 Rodgers, Kathy 72,160 Rodger, Ricky 130 Rogers, Bernice 194 ROGERS. IVEY (MR.) 38,80 Rol, Marco 130 Ross, Diane Marie 62 Ross, Diane 130 Ross, James 86,160 Ross, Melvin 62,160 Ross, Ronald 144 Rowland, Alan 87 Rowland, Wade 160 Rudder, Libby 65,79,160 Ruocco, Raymond 144 Ruocco, Ronald 130,105 Russell, David 160 Russell, Jeannie 160 Rust, Randy 144 Rutledge, Lavonne 62,194 Rutledge, Robert 144 Ryan, Diane 123,130 Salmon, Chris 160 Salzman, Freddie 60 Samuels, Donna 144 Sammuels, Linda 130 Sasser, Dell Poindexter 194 Sater, Cynthia 144 Satterfield, David 130 Sauerbeck, Cathy 76,195 Sauerbeck, John 130 Sauerbeck, Melvin 130 Saunders, Bonnie Sue 195 Saunders, David 160 Saunders, Deborah 61,195 Saunders, Denise 85,130 Saunders, Ivor 144 Saunders, Robin 130 Saunders, Teresa 86,87,144 Savage, David 57,74,106,107 SAYERS, ANNIE (MRS.) 31,66 Sc ales, Morris 130 S arboro , Kathy 130,131 Scarce, Michael 130 Scearce, Bobby 144 Sccarce, Cathie 79,130 Scearce, Cheryl 195 Scearce, Dennis 195 Scearce, Grady 130 Scearce, Judith 47,195 Scearce, Michael 55.130 Scearce, Robert Dennis Scearce, Vicky 130 Scearce, Vickie 61,195 Schroclc r, Clara 130 Schroeter, Cynthia 144 Science Department 24 Scott, Darlene 26,125 Scott, Donna 160 Scott, Randy 56,76,147,196,232 Scott, Steve 144 Selliff, Mike 144 Setliff, Harold 196 Selliff, Kay 130 Sexton, Robin 130 Seymore, Gary 196 Seymore, Judy 141 Shackelford, Timothy 141 Shadrick, Sallie 55,68,79,130 Shanks, Kathy 160 Shannon, Louis 111 Sharp, Delores 62,196 Sharp. Phyllis 144 Shaw, Edward 111 Sheffield, Gloria 144,232 Shelhorse, Susan 141 Shelhorse, Walter 130 Shelton, Beverly 160 Shelton, Calvin 130 Shelton, Ella Sue 47,56,67,69,70,79,196 Shelton, Gus 160 Shelton, Nancy 160 Shelton, Raymond 130 Shelton, Becky 49,56,86,87,161 Shelton, Kuth 196 Shepherd, Sherry 83,88,144 SHIELDS, JAMES (MR.) 25,50,51 Shields, Karen 56,67,78,81,196 Shields, Kay 130 Shields, Thomas 130 Shiflett, Charles 161 Shinkle, Mary 49,70.79,196 Short, Janice 144 Shumaker, Deborah 79,86,87,196 Shumate, Allen 60 Shumate, Joyce 62,197 Shumate, Shane 141 Siddle, Terry 130 Sides, Barry 86,87,197 Sigmon, Janice 56,64,70,72,76,197 Sigmon, Vickie 47,61,64,161 Silverman, Carol 56,79,197 Silverman, Jackie 74,130 Silverman, Keith 49,53,74,79,161 Simmons, Donald 130 Simmons, Linda 145 Simms, Michael 84,145 Simpkins, Keith 130 Simpson, Doris 62 Simpson, Eric 130 Simpson, Jimmy 60,161 Simpson, John-ny 57,70,76,151,197 Simpson, Marion 161 Singleton, Pam 79.86,87,161 Sisk, Gary 130 Slate, Cleveland 130 Slate, David 60 Slaughter, Anne 197,69 Slayton, An-ne 59,80,161 Slayton, Jane 130 Smallwood, Jane 88,161 Smith, Ann 130 Smith, Carla 161 SMITH, CHARLES (MR.) 95 Smith, Danny 130 Smith, David 62 Smith, Dawn 130 Smith, Deborah 161 Smith, Denise 65,145 Smith, Dennis 79,130 Smith, Dennis 84,197 Smith, Edward 25 Smith, Gary 161 Smith, Jimmy 131 Smith, Kathy 72,83,131 Smith, Stafford 145 Smith, Toni 55,82,131 Smith. Trisha 161 Smith, Yvonne 5,145 Smithey, Robert 131 Smoral, Martin 131 Smoral, Steve 53,57,75,79,81,100,101,102, 161 Snead, Chuck 72,74,197 Snead, Chris 131 Snead, Debbie 61,161 Snead, James 161 Snead, Michael 88,131,156 Snow, Bonnie 131 Snow, Faith 131 SNYDER, WILLIAM G. (MR.) 84 Solomon, Michael 161 Southard, Deborah 145 Southard, Laura 64,71,78,161 Sowers, Alice 71,197 Sowers, Sharon 79,145 Spangler, Bruce 145,160 SPANGLER, JOHN B. (MR.) 27,62 Spanish Cluh 80-81 Sparks, Brad 74.79.86,87,89,197 Sparks, Carolyn 161 Spiegelberg, Sha n 64,72,197 Splawn, Vickie 131 Stadler, Donald 145 Stafford, Gregory 71,79,161 Stafford, Peary 71,79,197 Stallings, Deloris 131 Stanfield, Michael 48,162 Staples, Sylvai 131 Starkey, Jobnny 162 Starnes, Paula 88,162 Starr, W illiam 131 Stegall, Donna 88,131 Stegall, Larry 73,86.87,89,145 Stegall, Sandra 61,63,198 Stephens, Bill 88.145 Stephens, Kathryn 145 STEPHENSON. CHARLES RAYMOND (MR.) 74,23 Stewart, William 145 Stillwell, Rosemary 49,79,82,162 Stinespring, Robert 131 Stokes, Lorenzo 1 15 Stone, Paula 145 Stoneburg, Craig 145 Stoneburner, John 145 Stovall, Brack 95,106,153,162 Stowe, Mike 46.70,72.76,121,198,232 Stowe, Sarracia 61,131 Strader, Janet 65,83,145 Stratton, Danny 131 Stratton, Everett 47,70,106,198 Stratton, Nancy 81,162 Stroud, Ronald 145 Swain, Rena 78,198 Student Council Association 52-55 Student Secretaries 61 Student Life 6-17 Swan, Steve 162 Swan, Vicki 87,131 Swann, Richard Myers 198 Swann, Tommy 162 Swanson, Henry 72,162 Swanson, William Clarence 162,198 Swicegood, Janet 145,232 Swiger, Gloria 162 SWIGGETT, ALICE (MRS.) 28 Talbott, Beverly 79,82,131 Talbott, Charles 95 Talbott, Danny 85,131 Talbott, Henry 198 Talbott, Lois 198 Talbott, Terry 35,68,80,145 Talley, Teresa 62,198 Tate, Beverly 145 Tate, Daniel 145 Tate, Jimmy 47,70,72,76,198 Tate, Shirley 198 Tate, Steven 87,13] Tavss, Jody 145 Taylor, Curtis 145 Taylor, Joyce 162 Taylor, Kenneth 131 Taylor, Lee 86,87,89,145 Taylor, Linda 28,84,162 Taylor, Louise 123,131 Taylor, Martha 68,82,131 Taylor, Patricia 60,198 Taylor, Rickey 131 Taylor, Sharron 131 TENNANT, HAZEL (MRS.) 25 Terry, Mary Ellen 145 Terry, Patsy 145 Tessitorc, Patricia 83,145 Testerman, David 62,75,198 Thcesen, Debra 131 Thespians 83 Thigpen, Woody 73,87,89,131 Thomas, Butch 145 Thomas, Carolyn 66,83,88,146 Thomas, James 95,106,146 Thomas, Janice 72,83,131 Thomas, Janice 79,162 Thoniasson, Hompton 162 Thompson, Anne 60,198 Thompson, Dan 131 Thompson, Dian-ne 131 THOMPSON, DOLLY (MRS.) 43 Thompson, Evans 162 Thompson, Harold 131 Thompson, Jim 53,56,76,162 Thompson, Larry 162 Thompson, Laura 24,49,56,65,70,79,198 Thornton, Debra 131 Thornton, Jay 62,162 Thorton, Cheryl 66,83,131 Tilghinan, Anne 139,146 Tilghman, Jeff 23,47,52,57,70,72,198,232 Tilley, Pat 162 Tilley, Ricky 1 16 Tipton, Glenda 72,146 Tolbert, Sylvia 72,83,146 Totten, Joe 62,199 Towler, James 131 Towler, Janice 2 32 Townes, Fredrick 146 Track 104 Traynham, Doris 131 Trivett, Debbie 146 Tuck, Debbie 51,56,70,199 Tuck, Glenda 131 Tuck, JoAnn 67,199 Tuck, Linda 131 Tuck, Marsha 73,86,87,89.162 Tuck, Rebecca 131 Tucker, Judy 146 WINNER AND STILL CHAMPION ! Kathy Kenerley wins the balloon Congratulations, Kathy, on another “ feather in your cap. " race as Debbie Reaves and Donna Childress still hujj and puff auiay. 236 Tucker, Steve 57,72,111,199 Tucker, Susan 131 Tucker, Sylvia 146 Turman, Julian 74,162 Turner, Allen 76,162 Turner, Beverley 21,48,65,68,69,70,79,82, 199 Turner, Diane 199 Turner, Debra 66,72,83,146 Turner, Jean 162 Turner, Joyce 62 Turner, Karen 162 Turner, Wade 131 Turpin, Ronald 146 Underwood, Carol 87,131 Updike, Glenn 131 Updike, Leigh 56,76,79,87,162 Vaden, Danny 50,51,52,70,200 Valentine, Kathy 82,131 Valentine, Linda 72,83,131 Van Tassel, Pamela 47,56,70,76,200 Vasold, Carol 200 Vass, Doug 56,162 Vasser, Bill 162 Vaughan, Kathy 200 Vernon, Kay 200 Viana, Linda 65,72,83,146 Vieeellio, Pete 56,70,72,74,76,80,200 Vicks, Connie 200 Vicks, Freddy 57,200 Vocational Office Training Club 61 Wade, I.yn-n 47,201,232 Wade, Kodgcr 132 Walker, Deborah 162 W ' alker, Denise 162 Walker, Francine 162 Walker, Annette 72,83,132 Walker, Garnie 162 Walker, Karey 132 Walker, Kathic 116 WALKER, LOUISE (MISS) 23 W ' alker, Mike 116 Walker, Pam 61,201 Walker, Wayne 1 16 W ' all, Martha 201 WALL, RALPH (MR.) 36,95 Waller, Kent 62,201 Waller, Janice 79,116 Waller, Vickie 116 Walters, Charles 132 Walters, Earnest 62 Walters, Marsha 82,87.132 Walton, Don 62 WALTON, LUCILLE (MISS) 34 Walton, Susan 55,72,83,132 W ' ann, Hersel 201 W ' ann, Vickie 132 Ward, Anthony 132 Ward, Carolyne 18,49,56,68,69,76,80,81,201 Ward, Martha 56,80,81,163 Ware, Sandra 201 W arner, Calvin 57,95,97,106,201 Warner, Jeff 10,79,163 Warner, Patricia 85,132 Warner, Paul 62 Warner, Shelia 132 Warner, Valerie 65,66,83,146 Warren, Alice 72,83,132 Warren, Becky 146 Warren, Johnny 1 16 W ' arren, Linda 202 Warren, Ronnie 60,202 Warren, Steve 62,202 Waters, Kathy 83,116 Watlington, Janet 65,73,79,163 WATL1NGTON, JOHN M. (MR.) 41,99 W ' atlington, Sherry 72,163 Waugh, Candace 53,67,69,163 Weadon, Gary 132 Weadon, Jerry 132 Weadon, Rickie 163 WEAKLY, M ARIELLEN (MRS.) 26 Weatherford, Vickie 60,202 Weaver, Ricky 132 Webb, Carolyn 62,163 Webb, Forest 132 Wells, Bob 49,57,70,75,80,81,95,104,105,202 Wells, Gregory 132 Wells, Jimmy 163 Wells, Jo Ann 202 Wells, Nina 72,83,132 Wells, Patsy 47,70,76,202 Wells, Rickey 74,163,101 Wesley, Earl 62,132 Wesley, Norman 60,202 West, Becky 146 West, Butch 132 West, Frankie 163 Wetzell, Clara 132 Wheeler, Mary Catherine 84,203 White, Albert 87,132 White, Bonnie 1.46 White, Burton 26,76 White, Cathy 47,56,66,78,203,232 White, Gary 86,87,89,146 White, Mike 67,203 White, Philip 132 Whitfield, David 132 Whitlock, Barbara 118 Whitney, Bill 117 Whitney, Allison 1 17 Whitney, Lawrence 203 Whitney, Margaret 72,83,132 Whitt, Harry 57,95.100,101,109,203 Whitt, Richard 163 Whittaker, Don 51,78,163 Whittle, Harte 74,163 W ' iggins, Joyce 163 Wiggs, Michael 147 W ' iles, Brenda 147 Wiles, Claudia 64,147 Wilkerson, Danny 56,203 Wilkerson, Gary 132 Wilkinson, David 163 Williams, Lynn 66,132 Williams, Bruce 48,95,147 Williams, Charlotte 66,132 Williams, Diane 132 Williams, Diane 132 Williams, Donald 132 Williams, Donna 61,201 W ' illiams, Gloria 132 Williams, Jeff 95,163 Williams, Jim 147 Williams, John 132 W ' illiams, Mary 132 W ' illiams, Rae Ann 35,65,72,79,83,147 Williams, Ricky 40 Williams, Ruth 163 Williams, Benda 67,147 W ' illiamson, Jacqueline 132 W’illis, Barry 87,132 Willis, Freddy 163 W ' illis, Harvey 57,75.94,95,100,101,109,163 W ' illis, Patricia 147 WILLOUGHBY, ROBERY (MR.) 30 Wilmarth, Nancy 204 Wilmoth, Bettie 132 Wilmoth, Laurie 147 Wilmoth, Roekwood 87,132 Wilson, Angela 68,147 Wilson, Bonnie 204 WILSON, CARRIE LEE (MISS) 41 Wilson, Charles 132 W ilson, Cherry 163 Wilson, Floyd 132,158 Wilson, Garrett 204 Wilson, Jack 74,106,163 Wilson, Jane 163 Wilson, Kyle 132 W ' ilson, Marguerite 66,79,132 W ' ilson, Steve 70 W ' ilson, Steve 132 Wilson, Tim 74,204 Wilson, Vickie 204 Wimmer, Tommy 79,147 W ' infield, Constance 25 Winstead, Carolyn 55,87,132 Wise, Bill 16.3 Wiseman, Frank 52,80,204 Wiseman, Mary Ann 204 Wiseman, Ned 74,101,163 W ' itherspoon, Michael 147 Witt, Kathy 138,147 Womack, Ray 40,57,74,111,147 Wood, Barbara 79,163 Woodall, Danny 163 Woodall, Karen 82,127,132 Wooding, Robert 57,205 WOODS, MARTHA (MRS.) 41,115 W ' orley, Bonnie 163 Worley, Deborah 72,79,163 W ' orley, Larry 60,205 Worsham, Tommy 86,87,205 W ' renn, Carl 79 W ' renn, Pete 205 Wrerni, Donald 132 Wrenn, Judith 65,83,88,147 W ' restling 102,104 W ' right, Stephen 205 W ' yatt, David 205 Wyatt, Larry 84,163 Yancey, Lee 73,89,109,163 Yarbrough, Rhonda 66,82,147 Yates, Judy 64,88,132 Yates, Katherine 71,79,132 Yates, Kathy 71,205 Yates, W ' omack 205 Yeaman, Carolyn 66,163 YEAMAN, JUDITH (MRS.) 39 Yeatts, Clyde 147 Yeatts, Darlene 49,65,70,78,84,205 Yeatts, Edward 163 YEATTS. GUY (MR.) 21,48.159 Yeatts, Pat 46,70,205,232 York, Wilsie 56,72,80,81,205 Young, Claude 205 Young, Derek 147 Young, Louise 22 Young, Olivia 64,163 Young, Steve 163 Y -Teens 72-73 OBI IOUSLY, SIGNS AND RULES do not mean a thing to Jejj Tilgh- wait. “ Just let them try and move a senior !” man. Sneering heastia ly at the sign, he settles down for a long , long 237 1969 CAVALIER STAFF 1969 CAVALIER by Taylor Publishing Dallas, Texas. Mr. serves as Cuddington of staff photographer. The cover was designed by the staff. The paper used is dull enamel paper with Bodoni body type in- cluding italics. The headlines are set in 24 point; captions, 8 point; body copy, 10 point; identities, 8 point. The CAVALIER staff acknowl- edges with gratitude the coopera- ion of the Register and Bee Pub- lishing Company and of the GWHS administration. To Chatterbox pho- tographers goes special apprecia- tion: Jim Easley, Robert Coggins, Bruce Williams. EDITORS Wendy Adams Caption Ceil Astin Senior Statistics Deborah Bell Activities Donna Childress Technical Eddie Cuill Spor s Susan Hain Composition Kathy Kenerley Student Life Stuart Martin Layouf Mary Maskery ndex Marc Newman Eacu )- Janice Sigmon C u6 Mike Stowe P holography Pam Van Tassel Headline Patsy Wells Copy Nancy Wilmarth Literarv Pat Yeatts Class BUSINESS MANAGER Rose Ann Blank EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Paula Brooks Brenda Floyd Sally Jordon Karen Dorman Judy Scearce SENIOR ASSISTANTS Gaye Barkley Dwight Compton Pat Dalton Carolyn Gillespie Kathy Hauser Jeannie Holcombe Carolyn Keen Pia Kushner Janice MaGaha Dale Moore Pat Moore Jennifer Moorefield Debbie Reaves Elizabeth Richardson Ella Sue Shelton Everett Stratton Jimmy Tate Jeff Tilghman Lynn Wade Cathy White 238 7} U)(h

Suggestions in the George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) collection:

George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


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