Newport News High School - Anchor Yearbook (Newport News, VA)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 248

 

Newport News High School - Anchor Yearbook (Newport News, VA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1969 volume:

Z 3 6 0 5 V ■ ANCHOR Published By The Students of NEWPORT NEWS HIGH SCHOOL Newport News, Virginia VOLUME FIFTY-SEVEN EDITOR: MARY KATHRYN MASSEY ADVISOR: MRS. MARTHA JO MILNE Table Of Contents School Life Faculty . Classroom Activities Sports Classes Advertisements . .6 . 18 .30 .50 .92 124 196 2 People Involved A brilliant collage of faces One hundred and one places To go and a million things to do. A busy dizzy merry-go-round You ’ve gotta be there, you can ’t sit down Or waste one beautiful moment. Total fascination Being part of a situation Not merely watching from the outside. Contagious Typhoon-itis Stirring the need inside us To care about grades, the team, people . . . A year filled with action Breeding satisfaction Because the year was sparked by- People involved. Mr. Caywood Receives Anchor Dedication It was only two years ago that Mr. John Caywood arrived at Newport and became head of our Typhoon family. Now students and teachers don’t know what they would do without him. A veteran administrator, he has provided NNHS with a superior principal and a friend. When all the minor catastrophies of school life shatter the patience of everyone else, there is always one person who will listen. Many people have taken advantage of the open door to Mr. Caywood’s office during the school year. There are not many people who go to Saturday morning J.V. baseball games in the rain, who attend all of the many concerts, drama productions, and other social events of the school, who agree to be auctioned as a senior class slave, or who show school pride through good old fashioned support. But then there are not many folks like Mr. Caywood. Sometimes it’s a real relief to see his face all crinkled by a smile. Other times it’s nice to see your concern reflected in the depths of his eyes. It’s always wonderful to see a man totally involved with other people and with life. To such a man, Mr. John M. Caywood, we proudly dedicate the 1969 Anchor. Surrounded by papers, Principal Caywood busily works at his office desk. Mr. Caywood and his wife, Gladys, find a few spare moments during their hurried schedules to relax together. 5 People Involved In School Life Trudging through rainy Mondays Dashing through mad mad fun-days Savoring the uniqueness of each day. Adjusting to changing moods Eating cafeteria food Heading for the dance Friday night. Devoting time to study Messing around with a buddy Discussing “ things ” with teachers and friends. r Showing Typhoon spirit Letting the other guys hear it Knowing Newport is second to none. Being active after school too Joining activities, trying things new Growing up and reaching out. Li People involved in school life. fW- f E-VJ • ' gS toifUH I. V ' lira; 1 - " tv ' ii ‘r S • ' — -• • y ■ 1 r K i JT. ' ag ai . r c; • Each day holds a secret magic, a personality all its own As fascinating as the people who live it, the friends that you have known And the people you’ll meet tomorrow. Shuffling down the crowded hall, exchanging a glance and a smile; Working with teachers, teammates, and friends, enjoying for a while The hubbub of the cafeteria each morning. This constant contact with people throughout the hurried day Is an integral part of school life; the things we do and say With other people help us understand ourselves. 9 10 At times you have to dig in and give it all you can So you read, write, and study, then you begin again For it’s a learning cycle. Some pick up IBM cards or help the library out. All carry piles of books that seem to weigh about A ton by fourth period. But none of the work is that hard; much of it is fun. And you always get your reward when the job is done. You ’re paid in full with satisfaction. 11 12 ' v Jf ’ % Va|KP!§i fa -Si i jirA IJfl I vi JR V ti The skits and cheers at assembly get you all worked up for the game, And you go and yell your heart out; the fun is just the same Regardless of what the scoreboard says. There are lots of really great times- just eating can be fun. Or helping paint a poster through which the team will run Before the game. The blasting electric music drowns out all you say So with a laugh you just let go and dance your cares away Until you feel free and happy. 13 14 Sometimes you find yourself busy -busy just being yourself. You fonn new ideas while expressing the old, then share them with others or else Ponder them quietly alone. Other times you ’re so happy that you laugh just as loud as you please. But the laughter, you find, doesn ’t always last; it comes, then suddenly leaves Like a splash of sunlight bordered by shifting shadows. So the school year quickly passes, with smiles and a few tears too. You have crazy moods and you can ’t understand all the changes you ’re going through But you can feel yourself growing inside. The “show you ’re proud” excitement of a national election year Stirred the mood at Newport, a mood you could actually hear In the voices of the chorus and flap-whirring of satin flags. j I! I! That distinctive unique brand, the mark of ‘69c i Was stamped upon everything from long hair and crowded time To the beaming face of a newly crowned queen. i : The popping crackling flames and the bonfire’s blasting heat Were melted by the night, but the embers at our feet. Like our memories, glow after. 17 People Involved— The Faculty Answering questions Making suggestions Explaining, helping, hoping. Learning while teaching To not-always-eager minds. A ttending meetings Arranging sea tings ' So Johnnie won ’t talk to Joe. Sponsoring an organization Handling a situation Having others rely on you. P A veraging grades Being fully repaid For your work by a student ' s quiet “thanks”. People involved - the faculty. Band Director Becomes Assistant Principal Replacing a wooden baton for a disciplinary “board of education,” Mr. James P. Wilson relin- quished his previous position as director of the band and head of the Music Department to assume the role of assistant principal. Mr. Wilson’s presence in the administration has added strength and stability to the activities and program of the school. Mr. John M. Caywood is in his second year as principal of Newport News High School. He is, in the words of a student, “real special.” Admired by students and faculty alike, he is one who fulfills all the requirements of an excellent administrator. Miss Margaret Lane, in her fifth year as assistant principal, counsels and disciplines girls, makes out schedules, and in general, presides over the office as “first lady” in a gracious manner. Newport News High School is fortunate to have three exceptional administrators. Where experience, wisdom, and intelligence count, these score an A+. Left: Mr. Caywood ponders over the day’s problems. Miss Lane makes announcements over the intercom. 20 Miss Lane and Mr. Wilson confer with Mr. Cay wood in his office after school to plan the school calendar for next month. 21 Mr. J. K. Alvis V.P.I.; University of Georgia; College of William and Mary, B.S., M.S.; Science Mr. Bentley Anderson Carnegie Mellon University, B.F.A.; Sponsor of Thespians; Stage Crew Adviser; Drama and English Mrs. Virginia Baker Randolph— Macon Woman’s College, B.A.; Science Mrs. Elaine P. Ball Mary Washington College, B.S.; Head Librarian Mrs. Bonnie Branch Longwood College, B.S.; Science Mr. Robert J. Brinkley Virginia State College, B.S.; Industrial Arts Mrs. Kathryn Pace Cameron Madison College, B.S.; College of William and Mary; Department Head, English Mrs. Dorothy Carter Carson-Newman College; College of William and Mary, B.S.; Sponsor of Boys’ and Girls’ Choruses and Concert Choir; Music Miss Cassie Childress College of William and Mary, B.S.; Columbia Uni- versity, M.A.; Department Head, Mathematics Mr. Benjamin Clarey, Jr. Hampton Institute, B.S.; Co-sponsor of Key Club; Drafting Miss Connie Clarke Atlantic Christian College, A.B.; Social Studies Mrs. Laurie Collier Meredith College, B.S.; Business Education Mrs. Dorothy E. Coleman University of North Carolina; Greensboro College, A.B.; College of William and Mary; Social Studies Mrs. Ressie Collins A and T College, B.S.; Sponsor of Sophomore Class, English Mrs. Garland Conn Westhampton College, B.A.; Guidance 22 Conn Named National Coach of the Year Mr. Julius Conn University of Virginia, B.S.; Head Cross Country Coach; Department Head, Physical Education Mr. Frank Correll V.P.I., B.S.; Sponsor of Honor Council and V.I.C.A. Club; Distributive Education Mr. Herbert Cox College of William and Mary, A.B.; Director of Senior Band and Flagtwirlers; Music Mrs. Jill Cutler University of Illinois, B.A.; Co-sponsor of Junior Class; Social Studies Mr. Norman DeHart R.P.I.; Indiana State College, B.F.A.; Sponsor of Creative Arts Club; Art Mrs. Phyllis Eastman Longwood College, B.S.; Co-sponsor of Junior Class; Social Studies Standing in front of the display case, Mr. Julius Conn views the awards acclaiming him National Track Coach of the Year. AWARD CONN 1 UE PR DUE of vnu WARD Uu amm i f ai School IF TH ' r YEAl 8 0 23 Miss Patricia A. Edison Madison College, B.S.; Spon- sor of Keyettes and Chris- topher Newport Society; So- cial Studies Mrs. Jan H. Garber Gettysburg College, B.S.; Di- rector of Breeze Band; Music Miss Parnell tries to answer her students’ onslaught of questions. Mr. Craig M. Glasheen Randolph-Macon College, B.A.; Co-sponsor of In- teract Club; J.V. Basketball Coach; Social Studies Miss Gloria S. Grant Hampton Institute, B.S.; Physical Education Mrs. A Igilene Harper Hampton Institute, B.S.; Sponsor of Eighth Grade Class and French Club; French Mr. Francis L. Horne Sr. Hampton Institute, B.S.; Co-sponsor of Stage Crew and Radio Club; Industrial Arts Mr. Harlan Hott Shepherd College, B.A.; Head Baseball Coach; Physical Education Miss Jane Hunsucker University of North Carolina, B.A.; Sponsor of Chesapeake Hi-Y ; Mathematics Mrs. Amelia Huss University of North Carolina, at Greensboro, B.A.; Art Education Miss Sue Kelly Madison College, B.S.; Columbia University, M.A.; Sponsor of Future Homemakers Club; Department Head, Home Economics Mrs. Thelma Kiser Elizabeth Buxton Hospital, R.N.; Sponsor of Health Careers Club; School Nurse 24 Typhoon Teachers Endure Homeroom Havoc Mr. Samuel K. Khoshaba Campbell College, B.S.; General Business and Bookkeeping Mr. Fred Kochli United States Military Academy, B.S.; Co-sponsor of Key Club; Mathematics Mr. W. A. Lipscomb Virginia State, B.S.; Advisor of Honor Council; Guidance Mr. James J. LoFrese College of William and Mary, B.S.; Physical Educa- tion Miss Frances Maguire Boston University, B.A.; Longwood College, M.A.; Sponsor of Girls’ Usher Staff; Guidance Mrs. Edna Marston College of William and Mary, B.S.; Home Eco- nomics Mr. Thomas Marvin V.P.I., B.S.; Sponsor of D.E. Club; Distributive Education Mrs. Virginia Masters University of Maryland, B.S.; Sponsor of Girls’ Athletic Association; Department Head, Physical Education Mrs. Martha Jo Milne Judson College, B.A.; Sponsor of Anchor; English Mrs. Margaret Minnick Westhampton College, B.A.; Mathematics Mrs. Louise Mundie College of William and Mary, B.A.; Sponsor of Latin Club; Latin and English Mrs. Frances Nettles College of William and Mary, A.B.; Department Head, Science Mrs. Jane Newell Mary Washington College; Library Clerk Mr. Charles Nutty combe Randolph- Macon College, B.A.; Head Football Coach; Social Studies Miss Sarah Owen Longwood College, B.S.; Department Head, Guid- ance 25 Miss Ann Parker Sullins College; Brenau; Education; A.B. Miss Suzanne Parnell Radford College, B.S.; Sponsor of Freshman Class and Spanish Club; Spanish Coffee time is a relaxing break from school routine; Miss Kelly, Teachers Relax At The Cafeteria Talk-In Mrs. Lena Priode Radford College, B.S.; College of William and Mary, M. Ed.; English Mrs. Jen Lou Pully Winthrop College, A.B.; College of William and Mary, M. Ed.; Guidance Mr. John Raible V.P.I., B.S.; Distributive Education Mr. John Reveley, Jr. Hampden Sydney College, B.S.; College of William and Mary, M.A.; Mathematics Mr. Gerald M. Roe LaSalle College, B.A.; Sponsor of Chess Club; Co-sponsor of Science Club; Science Mrs. Betty Scott Lenoir Rhyne College, B.A.; Mathematics Mrs. Mae H. Scott Fisk University, B.S.; Western Reserve University, M.S.; Sponsor of F.T.A.; Science Miss Mary E. Sexton East Carolina College, B.S., M.A., Ed., English Mrs. Betty Sharpe Louisbury College, A. A.; Greensboro College, B.S.; College of William and Mary, M.T.S.; Science 26 Mrs. Opal Sills East Carolina College, B.S.; Busi- ness Education Mr. Cox, Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Eastman talk politics. Mrs. Claudia Sturm Longwood College, B.S.; English Mrs. Esther Thomas Lynchburg College, B.A.; Carnegie Institute of Technology; University of Virginia; Senior Class Coordinator; English and Speech Mrs. Phyllis Volhein Campbell College, B.S.; Sponsor of Future Business Leaders of America; Business Educati on Mrs. Emily J. Wallace Westhampton College, B.A.; English Mr. William H. Walls Hampton Institute, B.S.; Industrial Arts Mr. Louis M. Wheary Lynchburg College, B.A.; George Peabody College, M.A.; Department Head, History Mr. Donnie White Virginia Military Institute, B.S.; Assistant Varsity Football Coach; Mathematics and Physical Educa- tion Mr. M. G. Willey Temple University, M.A.; Department Head. Busi- ness Education Miss Gail Williams Catherine Spalding College, A.B.; Sponsor of Beacon and Launchings; English and French Mrs. Mary Williams Longwood College, B.S.; College of William and Mary, M. Ed.; Sponsor of National Honor Society; Social Studies 27 Faculty Attire Reflects Election Year Mrs, Mary Jo Williams American Institute of Banking; Librarian Clerk Mr Charles Woollum College of William and Mary, B.S.: Head Basketball Coach; Physical Education Mrs. Jeanette Wright College of William and Mary, A.B.; English Mrs. Katherine Bonnett Business School; Principal’s Secretary Mrs. Carolyn Combs Office Secretary ' Mr. Whearv puts his best foot forward as he portrays his political enthusiasm, with good coverage of known facts. 28 Mrs. Eastman and Miss Cutler enjoy an amusing experience. Is Mr. Nuttycombe worrying or thinking? Miss Jo Ann Sweat Records Clerk Mrs. Doris Wheeler Teacher’s Aide Mrs. Pauline Rudisal Dietician Mr. C. M. Spivey Custodian 29 People Involved In Classroom Learning about today-things And very-far-away-things Seeing the world from your desk. Listening and learning Those wheels start turning And confusion is erased by understanding. Taking tests Doing your best To get a nice fat A. Baking a scrumptuous cake Recording your voice on tape Typing, welding, exercising, reading . . . Preparing for a some-day job Developing skills, grasping the knob Which will open the door. People involved in the classroom. W isi i ■- • - . - .’ . ' ’ • ' ' •• " ■ MzM? , • v ■ - ■■;. . rn iSM ::; s 5® fii . oV ' . V : A - ■ - Students Strive for Oral, Written Skills “Vocabulary, themes, quizzes, grammar, term papers, novels . . . where will it all end?” the student wonders. “Who ever thought the study of the English language could be so complicated?” “New” English was introduced to the eleventh grade classes this year in an attempt to expand the new approach to all grade levels. Previously eighth, ninth, and tenth grade students tackled the problems of a transitional terminology featuring such words as morphemes, phonemes, and graphemes. With the deafening gong of a bell, the action in Shakespeare’s well-known tragedy, Hamlet, unfolded before the eyes of senior English students. The dramatic presentation film revived an interpretive power that is often hampered by merely reading the play individually. More recordings, transparencies, films, and other audio-visual materials have been incorporated into the Language Arts courses this year. Bearing a grim countenance, the pupil tightly gripped his pencil and began to scribble a word across the previously unmarked paper. Personal expression through literary composition was encouraged as stu- dents submitted work for Launchings, essay contests, and forensic activities. L. Tucker and J. Morgan present a pantomime in class. Miss Sexton laughs at the quip told by a student during a class analysis 32 Tom Penny and Richard Wolfley ponder over what to do in preparing their debate on a Silas Marner theme. Mrs. Cameron is pleased with Burton Skinner’s progress on his research paper for senior English class. of romantic literature. 33 Specials Add Variety to History Study “It’s a new way of life, a new beginning and we have the opportunity to prosper now that we live in America, the land of the free.” Seated around the breakfast table, the immigrant family listened avidly to the father’s words. As the U.S. History drama- tization progressed, the family, portrayed by students in the class, encountered governmental influence, ranging from political bosses to city taxes. “Government is no stronger than the intelligence of its voters,” claimed Mr. Wheary during a lecture in government class one day. in an effort to familiarize students with democracy in action, seniors, accom- panied by Miss Ann Edison, visited the Virginia General Assembly in Richmond in March. A special session for the purpose of constitutional revision was in progress at that time. A variety of field trips enriched the social studies program this year as students from all the history classes participated. In the fall, eighth graders jour- neyed to Williamsburg to tour this colonial town while the Modern European History class visited Huntington Park’s War Museum. Government stu- dents went on the Newport News Harbour Cruise prior to drawing their city plans. Congressmen Diamondstein and Morrison discuss constitutional revision. On their Richmond tour, government students listen attentively as their guide explains one of the exhibits in the Capitol building. Field Trips Stimulate Science Interest Biology student, Gary Williams, removes insects from the class’ terrarium “Those goggles aren’t going to do you a bit of good perched on top of your head!” exclaimed Mrs. Baker to a student in her third period chemistry class. Deeply engrossed in the preparation of sodium chloride, the amateur chemist huddled over his cluttered lab desk and watched intently as water changed to steam, leaving a thin layer of salt in the bottom of the crucible. Personal observation remains an effective method of teaching chemistry. Science classes shelved their books on several occasions during the year and sought the wide open spaces. In May, Mrs. Sharpe took her biology class to Peninsula Nature Museum to study ecology, the interr elationship of living things. A visit to the Chapel Hill Planetarium familiarized Mrs. White’s earth space students with the pattern and movement of celestial bodies in the universe. “If it’s simple, let’s complicate it; if it’s compli- cated, let’s add some more twists.” MR. J. K. Alvis, physics teacher, concluded that this must be the general conception of the authors of the newest textbooks. As a member of the textbook evaluation board, Mr. Alvis expressed his desire to revive the simple approach to the study of physics. It is really freezing and boiling at the same time!” says Sandra Nicol as the class starts out to prove that in a vacuum this can happen. 36 Mr. Alvis exhibits the law of gravity to his class. Frank Vretos releases cations in a chemistry experiment. Right: G. Hankins works diligently on a Science Fair entry. Calculus Added to Math Curriculum With the click of a knob, a moment’s hesitation, followed by a simultaneous flash of light and blurt of sound, class began. Seated in front of the television set in the tiny room designated as the math office, senior student Sabina Weinstein listened attentively as Doctor Richard Prosl of the College of William and Mary explained parametric equations. These eight o’clock sessions under the direction of Miss Jane Hunsucker constitute the present calculus program at NNHS. Sabina, who plans to enter the University of Maryland in the fall, commented, " The course is excellent background for college. Although I ' m re- sponsible for working all the problems. I ' m allowed to set my own pace in order to gain a thorough understanding of the subject.” “Can you prove it by induction?” The age old cry of first period trip class still re-echoes in the expanse of those four walls. Laboring under the influence of vectors and logarithms as well as the graphs of sines, cosines, and tangents, trig students encountered the language of mathematics. Mrs. Minnick’s students expressed the “art of mathematics” through projects ranging from dodeca- gonal calendars to geometrically-shaped farm animals. fl3 OA9TOiaT " I Doug Thomas finds the Trigtracker simpler. L. Scott adds the final touch to her geometrically designed Christmas tree. Mr. D. White’s use of the overhead projector simplifies his teachings. 38 Sabina Weinstein and Miss Jane Hunsucker, instructor, view the morning calculus program over WHRO, Hampton’s Channel 15. Student teacher. Miss S. Williams, offers individual counsel in trig class. Pupil bears the drudgery of complex equations. 39 Business Students Learn by Experience With the ring of a bell, the incessant chatter slacked off until all were quiet. A brief interval distinguished by the speech of one voice, that of a teacher relating the day’s assignment was again inter- rupted by a burst of sound and animation . . . the clatter and buzz of calculators, duplicators, and IBM machines. Students in the Vocational Office Training program were hard at work. Girls in Mr. Willey’s class rapidly scrawled out the shorthand symbols as he dictated a business letter, while down the hall, a timer’s buzz concluded another time writing in typing class as students tried to increase their speed. Distributive Education and Industrial Co-operative Training courses introduced various job oppor- tunities. Those who sought employment with a de- finite career choice in mind were able to secure positions offering training in that desired field through the ICT program. Intent on giving the students some ideas about discipline necessary to perform in the area of Data Processing was the purpose of the IBM course offered to the seniors. The program dealt with the charac- teristics of the punched card, how data is recorded and arranged on the card. Virginia King checks her typewritten form with the original. Phyllis Taylor and Nancy Fulghum, D.E. Students employed at Leggett’s As the information is dictated, a student hurriedly writes in shorthand. 40 Michael Cash and employer discuss future advertising plans. ;omplete a sales transaction in the Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Department. Data Processing student, Nancy Eanes, uses the computer key punch. L. West, VOT student, reviews her ledger for bookkeeping. 41 I 42 Shop Classes Exhibit Artistry With Hands J. Wiggins and W. Leitch display projects of the general shop classes. During the courses of the general shop classes, many of the students participated in their classwork and projects with a feeling of enthusiasm. The work of the students was enjoyed with expression and exploration which bonded the classes together. As one walked into the classroom of Mr. Cleary where drafting was taught, he would find students in the process of designing houses and machine parts. The students also drafted a radio for the Radio Club sponsored by Mr. Horne. The radio was enlarged sixteen times the original size to aid the students in reading the print more plainly. In the metal shop classes, the students built ash- tray stands, magazine stands, fish plaques, wall plaques and house signs. Also in metal shop the students worked with plastics and electronics. Different from the other shop classes was wood shop. Here the students worked with wood planes, chisels, handsaws and a variety of woods. The be- ginning class projects consisted of bookends, foot stools, wall corner shelves, and wall plaques. The advanced class projects were gun cases, lamps, serving carts, coffee tables, record cabinets, picture frames, and portable TV stands. K. Tucker makes use of drill press to overlap holes. Donald Fail employs extreme precaution in welding iron plates in metal shop. 43 Piano accompaniment is essential to chorus class. “Once to every man and nation . . The music class listens to records. 44 Music And Art Exhibit Student Growth journey to the nearby Chesapeake and Ohio railroad pier to sketch seascapes. Splotches of red, green, and blue paint covered a sheet of paper as a student exclaimed, " I did that”. A gratified teacher looked on and saw growth in the individual and self-expression. While the finished product is secondary, the feeling of involvement and experience is of the greatest value to the student. Activity was not confined to the classroom, as the art classes took their paint brushes and canvasses and with ardent anticipation, headed for the pier. Learning elementary theory, practicing daily, and listening to records are a few things which character- ize the Junior Band classes. They played composi- tions from classical to popular music. Being introduced to something new, the first period band class began with getting the feel of the instrument and learning music. A study of every facet of jazz, from its origin until today, kept the general music classes busy and in- terested. To make an intelligent rather than emo- tional study of music was the purpose of the classes. The classes also studied the inventing of the instru- ments, which they learned were often invented be- cause of need. Study like this and similar study in art, culminated the year’s music and art program. With the dab of a paint brush, color dots the canvas. Students of the art class sketch outdoor scenery. D. Drummond puts the beauty of a scene on to paper through water colors. 45 The universal gym, a system of equipment that depends on the addition of weights, provides exercise for ten boys at once. Home Ec. and Phys. Ed. Shape Students Concluding her talk, guest speaker Mrs. Mary Hutchins, owner of the Virginia School of Hair Design, initiated a question and answer period into the program. Home Economics students commented on the previous topic of discussion, “Beauty is a Woman’s Business.” Mrs. Hutchins’ visit during class- time familiarized students with career opportunities in the field of cosmetology and hair styling. This year’s emphasis on consumer education initiated the plans for the inclusion of a program of occupational courses in home economics that is similar to the present DE and ICT schedules. On May 13, in connection with the PTA, there was a cafeteria exhibit of all clothing made during the year. In addition to study in cooking and sewing, students received instruction in good grooming, child care, expense management, and marriage preparation. “Twenty-five jumping jacks on the count of two . . . Ready, begin.” Another year of calisthentics, gymnastics, and sports rounded off the physical education program at NNHS. Participation in gym class not only offered involvement in a variety of sports but afforded a brief respite from a day of strictly mental activity as well. Larnia Jackson pins the hemline in place on Janet Remak’s new spring dress. Sandra King and Becky Seldomridge complete their baking activities with the spreading of creamy icing across the top of a chocolate layer cake. Dressed for their parts, Beth Massey and George Barrow dramatize a French conversation between two small children. B. Franklin writes Spanish words on board. Miss Parnell aids Faye Cheek in Spanish. Robert Tench and Mrs. L. Mundie 48 Dramatics Infiltrates Language Classes Drama students prepare the scenery for a drama department production. “OK. Let’s go over it again. I’ll never remember these lines. It’s hard enough to memorize English . . . and I have to learn this play in French!” Students uttered their complaints as the assignment in third year French class was confirmed. Surprisingly enough, the performance of the three-character dra- ma sketch was handled commendably. With a mini- mun of behind-the-scene prompting by Mrs. Harper, French teacher, the student actors managed to re- member their lines. Similar situations arose in both the Latin and Spanish classes where activities empha- sized dialogue or conversational skits. “The art of dramatics is not learned just from books,” declared Mr. Anderson, drama teacher. “One must participate in it as well as read about it.” Each day was a little different. Often the place of study varied from the classroom to some site off school grounds such as the opera warehouse across the street. Involvement also extended beyond the class- room as drama students participated in each auditori- um production. Backstage arrangements for scenery, lighting, and sound were taken care of by members of the drama classes. The drama program at NNHS definitely commanded a host of activities. Ted Brenner points out a project to members of his class. amine bulletin board showing English words with Latin origin and use. a m People Involved In Activities Joining because you care Proving it by being there And giving your time, your ideas, yourself. Serving on a committee Getting down to the nitty-gritty Of what can be done and how. Being someone else in a play Singing in Cabaret Daring to follow your soul. Left-righting it with the band Playing your heart out and Really feeling each note you create. Doing what you want to do Growing individually through Working with others. People involved in activities N H S, Honor Council Uphold High Ideals With a towering pastel mountain for the back- ground the eight robed members of the National Honor Society descended the stage stairs into the audience. They tapped those Juniors and Seniors who had been chosen by the faculty as superior in scholarship, leadership, service and character. After the 20 new members received certificates and arm bands from Mr. Caywood, they performed a candle- lighting ceremony. The assembly was concluded by the Concert Choir’s singing of Climb Every Mountain. A reception for the new members and their parents followed in the cafeteria. Books, books, and more books confronted the National Honor Society members as they assumed the responsibility of operating the lost and found book room as a service, project. In November, delegates were sent to the district N.H.S. convention at the College of William and Mary. Newport News High School’s Honor Council is the oldest student administered system in the state. In private meetings, the Honor Council strives to make offenders of the honor code realize the value and importance of honor in every day life. Sandra Nicols, member of the National Honor Society sorts misplaced books to be picked up later by students for a small fee. National Honor Society members were: First Row: G. Perry, B. B. Smith, J. Linhart, M. K. Massey, S. Oliver, A. Wall. Third Row: D. Pierce, D. Buchanan, S. Weinstein, J. Schweida, P. Leong, N. Webb, Stall, D. Thomas, L. Deane, R. Pierce, M. Mortimer, G. Hankins, T. P. Long. Second Row: S. Nichols, R. Lerner, J. Parker, D. Caldwell, Brenner. 52 Honor Council members (from left) K. Pressgraves, D. Caldwell, M, Wolfe, M. Hamel, Mr. Lipscomb, J. Whitcomb, Mr. Correll, J. Linhart ’. Long, A. Wall, and R. Chalkley hear the case of an Honor Code offender”, posed by Mrs. Dorothy Carter, teacher. J. Whitcomb and M. Smith headed the honor organizations. Serving as Honor Council officers were J. Linhart, J. Whitcomb, and P. Long. 53 Officers and Committees Execute SCA Plans Mid-year, Mrs. D. Coleman became S.C.A. advisor. Membership in the Student Cooperative Association is composed of the entire student body. The Student Council and the Executive Board make up the two arms of the S.C.A. and it is a distinct honor to be selected to membership of either body. Acting as the steering committee for the Student Council, the Executive Board meets regularly for the purpose of planning all activities and suggesting any improvements within the school or the organization. The Student Council, center of all the student activities, consists of an elected representative of each homeroom in the building. These members have the responsibility of reporting back to their homerooms whatever the SCA is promoting and of seeking the support of each student body member. Orientation for the mice is always an integral part of the fall activities. For the first time, no Mouse Assembly was held, but the talent of the mice was used in the Christmas Assembly. Perhaps the outstanding event of the year was the school election. More candidates, more publicity, more voting indicated that interest was high. Dances, elections, assemblies, school spirit — what- ever it was, the SCA was behind it. S.C.A. officers for 1968-69 were: President, R. Chalkley; Vice-President, C. Richardson; Treasurer, David Thomas; Secretary, Pam Weaver. 54 S. Garth and D. Thomas, Dance co-chairman, count out dance tickets. Joey Pearson, Special Events head, writes an assembly script. Cafeteria Committee chairmen, T. Sturgis and P. Barrow, plan a bulletin board. S. Takis, school spirit chairman sells shakers. 55 I 56 Scrapbook co-chairman K. McDaniel and L. Scott paste newspaper clippings into a school scrapbook. SCA Committees Remain Alert, Dependable J. Watkins and L. Grizzle, Citizenship heads, chat with Mrs. B. Scott. Polishing trophies is the job of W. Mercer and B. Smith, House heads. It was a year of activity for all SCA committees. Beginning the year, the Citizenship Committee presented apples and slates to welcome all teachers to school. The Special Events Committee was on the job helping with mice orientation as school began. The Christmas Assembly was also its responsibility. The Cafeteria Committee faithfully made posters for the cafeteria bulletin board. The Publicity Com- mittee kept posted all the important events of the year on the new bulletin board in the cafeteria. Events and people making the news were cut out and pasted in the scrapbook by the Scrapbook heads. Cards, flowers, and other remembrances were taken care of by the Remembrance Committee. Interest in decorating Thanksgiving and Christmas doors was evoked by the House Committee. It also polished and dusted trophy cases during the year. Three very successful dances were held during the year by the Dance Committee. The School Spirit Committee kept the student body energized by encouraging it to support all school activities. In all, nine standing committees of the SCA worked hard and long. The SCA encouraged involve- ment of the students, by the students, for the students. 57 Student Elections Claim Interest of All Rivaling the national election in procedure as well as excitement and suspense, the SCA elections were held with energy and anticipation. The Election Committee and Helen Konstant set up private voting booths, checked voters names, handed out ballots and counted the final votes. Twelve candidates vied for the four SCA offices. Even though the candidates knew from the beginning that only one for each office would emerge victorious, this did not dampen their spirits but only served to spur them on. Poster parties added gaiety to the festivities, giving an opportunity for work and fellow- ship at the same time. A closeness was felt by the candidates and their supporters as they strove for a common goal— winning the election. Finally the fateful day arrived. A tangible tenseness could be felt and the air was electrified with frenzy and expectation. For two hours the candidates waited in anguish, knowing the die was cast; no campaigning would help them now— the student body had made its final decision. Running feet, a gasp, a scream and then cries of joy or defeat. The winners of the SCA elections were announced for the year of 1969-1970. R. Shook, S. Franchesci, and B. Crosly work hard to make the best posters. 58 r AM ifr i a x 1 i A V x f ' Vfe v A |g 1 V " l J f 1 Helen Konstant, elections chairman, is busily checking senior names off the voting list as they await their turn to cast their ballots. D. Johnson congratulates L. Pearce on her winning. 59 Miss Williams Sponsors Two Publications Facing a double responsibility, Miss Gail Williams advised the Beacon, school newspaper, and Launchings, the art and literary magazine, both of which are student edited. Beacon, the six-page newspaper published every two weeks, was the exclusive work of the journalism students; only the actual printing of the newspaper took place out of school. The thirteen students comprising the 1968 69 staff sold advertisements, took pictures, wrote feature articles and editorials, and covered a wide range of sports’ activities in and out of school. Led by Rhonda Sherwood and Ruth Lerner, co-editors, the Beacon introduced the use of a new masthead in up-dating the newspaper. Those students who chose to work on the 1968—69 Launchings had quite a reputation to live up to. The book was expanded to include more art work, as well as short stories, essays, and various types of poetry. To insure interest in the submission of good material for Launchings, Editor David Thomas and his staff conducted a contest, with the authors of the three best written selections and the artists of the three best drawings receiving monetary prizes and having their works published. Right: Editor David Thomas and sponsor Miss Gail Williams take a final look at the 1968-69editionof Launchings before distribution to the students. Launchings staff members were D. Thomas, R. Chalkley, Miss Gail Williams, R. Chalkley, P. Murphy, and R. Lerner. Missing from the picture is B. Smith. 60 Diligently working on the Beacon were Rhonda Sherwood and Ruth Lerner. The Beacon is always popular reading. Beacon staff: J. Fink, K. Burke, R. Lerner, B. Hoffman, L. McAy, C. Lawrence, L. Nunnally, D. Thomas, Miss Gail Williams, and P. Riggs. Sofas Takis and Debbie Pierce work on cropping some of the more than two hundred senior portraits in their section. Editor Man- Kay Massey. Mrs. Milne, and Gars - Hankins make a final check on the number of pages for the deadline. Patty Barrow and Doug Thomas finish a page. Becky Pierce and Deanna Muckerson plan a spread. Gail Perry crops pictures; 62 Anchor Staff Labors Tirelessly to Improve Among the many mysteries at NNHS was that of the Anchor room. In a tiny, windowless room secluded from most of the student body, existed the fourteen courageous members of the Anchor staff. These brave souls undertook such tasks as designing layouts, cropping photographs, writing and fitting factual copy. Completing their work in time to meet deadlines, the staff members found it necessary to devote not only the alloted sixth period but countless hours after school as well. A push here and a couple of tugs there were given by Mrs. Martha Jo Milne, sponsor, who was always there in time of need. She often diligently worked into the wee hours of the morning trying to develop pictures so pages could be completed. To celebrate the reaching of the advertisement quota, the staff members treated themselves to a steak dinner at the Ranch House. Mixed with the tensions of deadlines to be met were the fellowship, the satisfactions, the realizations of service to the school, the joy of seeing one’s efforts permanently recorded in ink. Love’s labor is not lost; it’s in the 1969 yearbook! Nancy Webb, Joey Pearson, and Lynn Scott finally enjoy distributing the new yearbooks after a year of hard work. ANCHOR staff, through a long period of time, has main tained a set style; this year a mosaic layout was adopted. Pat Long measures. Ray Jones, Karen Yevak, and Lela Reeves discuss club activities against a background of paper flowers. 63 Diligently painting the stadium press box are members of the Key Club, who painted it bright blue and gold. Terry Sturgis, Debbie Stanaway, and Miss Jane Hunsucker, sponsor, leave to attend M.G.A. in Richmond. 64 Service Clubs Aid School and Community D. Barron, escorted by L. Grizzle, given prize by Key Clubber D. Thomas. Among the various clubs and organizations at NNHS, four are categorized as service clubs. The Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y, Keyettes and Key Club played an important and ever growing part in the role of service to the school and to the community. The Tri-Hi-Y and the Hi-Y are affiliated with the Y.M.C.A.; the Key Club and Keyettes are junior organizations of the Kiwanis Club. Collecting contributions for the Heart Fund and sending delegates to Richmond to the Model General Assembly were projects of the Tri-Hi-Y. Leukemia Fund contributions, the Heart Fund Drive and other fund raising projects were the objects of community service by the Hi-Y. Painting the ladies room of the stadium and selling apple jelly for the Jaycees Crippled Children’s Fund were service projects of the Keyettes. Painting the press box was an outstanding project of the Key Club. Sponsoring a Queen of Hearts dance and giving the entire proceeds to the Heart Fund was also a noteworthy undertaking of this club. Maturity comes with concern for others. These clubs responded to needs as they arose. It was concern; it was effort; it was involvement. Hi-Y member, F. Vretos, accepts gift for Leukemia Drive from Miss Edison. 65 Ruth Lerner, Miss Parnell, and Pearl Ann Murphy listen to Spanish records while Joey Fink adds a new poster to the club bulletin board. Slaves Mike Morrissett, Dennis Frye, and Robert Smith wait to serve Latin Club members Leni Grey, Lyn Talton, and Christine Arrington f 1 j j H If 1 66 Clubs Study Past and Present Cultures Mrs. Harper and J. Parker study French dress for play as S. Nicol decorates. “Senatus, Populusque Romanus.” With these words three boys, costumed in Roman slave tunics were inducted into the Latin Club. Preceding the candle-lighting ceremony these Latin students had presented talent, participated in the program and been initiated by club members. This annual event took place at the Oasis Restaurant. The Roman Banquet is an established Latin Club tradition. This year proved to be no exception as the Roman Banquet highlighted the Latin Club’s activities. Regu- lar meetings were held on the second Tuesday of each month. Programs pertaining to various phases of Roman life were presented by club members at every meeting. The Latin Club undertook the responsibility of decorating t he language department bulletin board. Spanish Club members attended a joint Christmas party with the French Club. But due to a small membership they were unable to plan future projects. Backing Sherry Hudgins for Queen of Hearts pro- ved valuable for the French Club. Sherry earned a runner up position in the contest by collecting the second largest amount of penny votes. The club also participated in the Turkey Day Parade. A. Wall and D. Buchanan induct new member M. Morrissett. 67 Clubs Evoke Enthusiasm, Participation R. Jones, T. Franklin, and G. Livingston replace brass numbers over doors. Cries of victory mingled with shouts and sharp retorts as the Christopher Newport Society mock election went into full swing. Club members, who had been chosen to speak for each of the three presi- dential candidates for national office aroused student excitement and involvement to an exhilirated high. The next day, the club announced that Wallace had been voted majority favorite at the student polls. The Negro History Club was organized this year to promote knowledge of the achievements and contri- butions of the black man. The twenty-five charter members held meetings the first and third Fridays of each month. Observing Negro History Week and holding a forum helped to publicize the club. NNHS’s new Interact Club is a chapter of the National group sponsored by the Rotary Club. This service club ordered armbands, a gavel, and a banner. They also polished numbers over classroom doors. To promote science in the school and community and to provide interested students with a club through which they can express their scientific ability was the purpose of the Science Club. Field trips to Glouster and Surry and the Science Fair added variety to club activities. David Wilson’s CNS election speech aroused excitement. 68 During their field trip to the Virginia Agricultural Research Center, Science Club members B. Copeland and M. Morrissett observe nematodes. Walter Jenkins points out exhibits to Donna O’Neill, Cathy Jones, and Gail Kerry, members of Negro History Club. 69 Future Vocations Emphasized by Clubs Boasting sixty members, the Future Business Leaders of America were able to host a District Seminar at school this year. At meetings held every other Tuesday night, guest speakers discussed topics such as job opportunities, interviews, and business dress. Proceeds from the sale of corsages, booster badges, and doughnuts were contributed to under- privileged children. FBLA placed first in the Queen of Hearts contest and in the Turkey Day Parade. The FBLA supply store completed their list of successes. NNHS’s Future Teachers of America hosted the fall FTA District Rally. One NNHS member, Becky Pierce, served as district president. FTA officers spoke at a meeting of their sponsors, the DKG. A tea was given for teachers and a party for foster children was held. Members also observed elementary school classrooms during Teaching Careers Month. “Safety in the home” served as the Future Home- makers of America’s theme for the year. At the spring rally, district and federation officers were elected. Our Health Careers Club was presented with the first charter in the state during an impresive assembly. The club visited hospitals, viewed an openheart surgery film, and entered the Health Fair. FTA members serve cookies to Mrs. J. Garber at their annual faculty tea. FBLA supply store worker, B. Singletary, sells notebook to C. Crisp. A WFEK P. Lcong and J. Greene fix FHA bulletin board. k u 70 Sponsor Mrs. Kiser and Health Careers Club members S. Nicol, K. Wright, and J. Parker admire their showcase. Members made clothes for the mannekins depicting various occupations of the health careers. 71 Interests Developed Through Involvement D. J. Parsons had a S2.000 to $4,500 dream. He wanted to build and equip a community radio station at NNHS. The station would be primarily educa- tional. Music played would vary from Beethoven to the Beatles. In an effort to further these ideas, the Radio Club was initiated. Now interested students can work together to make the station a reality. Usher Staff girls were selected for beauty and charm. Arrayed in long evening gowns, they pre- sented programs and helped with seating at special school functions. They also assisted outside organiza- tions upon request. Meetings were held once every month for instructions and for discussion. Unseen behind the heavy velvet curtain, stage crew members were hard at work. They learned about carpentry, painting, lighting, and cooperation through stage work on school and community productions. Small carved figures moved strategically on a checked board provided unlimited challenge and excitement for Chess Club members. Each Monday these boys practiced their skills in matches with each other and against teams from other schools. Competi- tion, concentration, and common interest vitalized this club, intriguing every member. D. J. Parsons and Don Fail demonstrate their radio announcing ability, Clyde Roach and Wesley Moore work the ropes. Stage crew members Richard Cooke and David Leonard helped paint curtain for the fall play, an old fashioned melodrama. 72 Attending one of the school plays, Mrs. C. Nuttycombe and Miss A. Edison receive programs from ushers Anita Weaver and Darlene Sesames. Mr. Cox Assumes Senior Band Leadership With the promotion of Mr. Jim Wilson to Assistant Principal, the senior band received a new band direc- tor, Mr. Herbert Cox, formerly junior band director. The band continued its traditional record of fine performance by playing for all football games, marching in several local parades, and playing for a number of school assemblies. Winter and spring con- certs were held. Musical support was given to Cabaret by Mr. Cox and members of his NNHS Jazz Band. To discuss and solve problems in the band as they arose was the duty of a special group of students, the Band Council. President Jerry Mingee and Veep Ricky Turner led in keeping the morale of the band high. The secretary, Nancy Webb, faithfully and efficiently handled the difficult task of bookkeeping merits and demerits under the point system. For the second time in the history of the band, bouquets of red roses were presented to two Band Sweethearts. Debbie and Becky Pierce tied for the honor and were presented during half time cere- monies at a football game. Mr. Cox took over a band that was well disciplined and well trained; he ended the year with a band that was well directed and well respected. Band Council members were: J. Mingee, R. Turner, R. Jones, B. Pierce, K. Haynes, D. Buchanan, and L. Hile. Not pictured is N. Webb. Typhoon Band members were: D. Stanaway, P. Riggs, L. Pitiak, S. Lawrence, D. Jennings, S. Whitcomb, D. Buchanan, B. Pierce, C. Jones, B. Granger, B. Price, D. Horne, P. Crocker, P. Venable, E. Calhoun, N. Webb, J. Huskey, S. Sherrill, A. Brown, J. A. Fay, L. Walker, A. Roach, S. Burt, K. Stanaway, P. Anzio, L. Cofer, B. Hooper, D. Pierce, V. Frye, M. Mullen, S. Hensel, L. Bryant, N. Smith, B. Terrell, H. Ford, D. Cardwell, R. Jones, M. Murphy, M. Lewter, J. Hogue, L. Penny, R. O’Neal, R. Turner, J. McCandlish, C. Skinnell, J. Williams, H. Brown, W. Tucker, D. Sandige, M. Chapman, S. Davis, D. Wilstead, L. Haynes, B. Brewer, 1. Hayes, G. Dale, R. Bellamy, B. Hughes, J. Bines, J. Swinton, D. Reeves, E. Ballard, S. Thomas, N. Whitaker, G. Mingee, L. Deane, M. Trussell, B. Plessinger, B. Loudermilk, D. Joyce, C. Hunter, T. Hines, R. Ackerman, J. ChilBerti, T. Sturgis, P. Hile, L. Kurzer, C. Haynes, F. Covert, P. Holcomb, R. Johns. 74 Debbie and Becky Pierce, escorted by Ricky Turner and Ray Jones, were elected by the band members as “NNHS Typhoon Band Sweethearts”. Mr. Cox discusses with Vicky Fry and Meta Mullen a note in question. Earl Ballard plays the tuba with a lot of “oomph.” 75 S. Whitcomb plays her bassoon while L. Bell coaxes a melody from her oboe. Ray Jones, in all of his band regalia, struts with pride. R. Johns plays the tympani, more commonly known as the kettle drum. 76 Typhoon Band Hailed Best in Virginia Having the tireless job of twirling and marching at all football games, pep assemblies, and parades in which the band took part, was a small group of girls known as the Varsity Flagtwirlers. With a record winning of six first places and one second place in a seven year period, the band journeyed to the annual Apple Blossom Festival in Winchester. Even though they were aware of the fact that the judges felt Newport News had won first place for too many times, the band went to Winchester with an attitude of hope. Although the band did not capture the coveted first place, it received a fifth place rating. All four awards above Newport News went to out of state bands. Thus, the Typhoon Band was recognized as the most outstanding high school band in Virginia. To some, having an outstanding band may seem easy. Little do these people realize what was involved. It meant arriving at school daily at 7:30 A.M. for an hour’s marching and playing before school; it meant band classes; it meant night rehearsals; it meant afternoon practices before concerts. It meant total involvement — by all ninety-five band members. N. Whitaker and S. Thomas practice during an early morning rehearsal. The 1968-69 Varsity Flagtwirlers were: D. Pierce, D. Sandige, P. Venable, N. Webb - Head, T. Sturgis, M. Lewter, L. Bell, and B. Pierce. 77 J.V. Band Members Learn New Techniques Looked upon as the " Baby Blues” in band as well as in athletics, the Breeze Band is an important part of the NNHS band program. These beginners of the high school band program learned many new things each year. For the first time they learned simple formation in marching. To help Mrs. Jane Garber, director, in organization, a band council was elected. Demerits were given for such things as leaving music on the music stands, gum chewing, not paying atten- tion, being late to rehearsals, missing rehearsals with- out an excuse, and similar misdemeanors, which Mrs. Garber clearly explained. Although much had to be learned, the Breeze Band took things in stride and learned quickly how to follow its leader. Drum Major Randy Morgan, as he led it for many hours of morning practices up and down the parking lot across the street from the gym. Parades were an important part of the activities of the Breeze Band. It marched in the Turkey Day parade, the Armed Forces Day parade, and played with the senior band for the Band Sweetheart game. Replacing Mr. Herbert Cox, who moved up to be director of the Typhoon Band. Mrs. Jane Garber did an excellent job of training these Baby Blues. Below: JV flagtwirlers were: P. Hile. K. Stanaway, K. Baker, L. Walker, L. Stewart, A. Roach, S. Lockett and K. Reece. 78 Breeze Band members were: S. Lockett, T. Fry, D. Parker, J. Harrison, M. Plessinger, M. Moore, L. Walker, P. Hile, E. Leong, O. Little, J. Kelley, G. Stanaway, C. Solomon, J. Clark, C. Griffith, D. Rawls, L. Stewart, C. Wilsted, K. Vellines, R. McCandlish, B. Nichols, A. Styron, J. Huskey, B. Pitt, L. Carter, P. Silver, L. Hensley, M. Bines, K. Stanaway, F. Eaves, D. Thomas, M. Crisp, D. Springfield, W. Marshall, D. Eley, K. Baker, K. Reece, R. Cheek, L. Ruffin, S. Richardson, R. Daniels, J. Wilburn, Drum Major R. Morgan, Mrs. Garber, A. Roach. Breeze Band trumpeteers D. Caldwell, D. Eley, and W. Marshall rehearse music. Boys Chorus (First row): R. McKoy, M. Camper, A. Kearney, R. Norton, C. Heckel, R. Joyner, K. Yevak, Accompanist, (Second row): P. Allen, L. Moore, R. Johnson, D. Swinton, J. Hudgins, C. Downey, D. Jones, C. Nuttycombe, (Third row): E. Nuttycombe, G. Colton, C. Millar, K. Thomas, M. Ruffin, K. Sheridan, D. Tingen, M. Waggoner, D. Johnson. (Fourth row): D. Leonard, W. Williams, D. Lockett, W. Tucker, J. Bethea, L. McCay, J. Richmond, W. Jenkins, N. Whitaker. Girls Chorus (First Row): P. McCallum, P. Oxford, L. Garcia, B. Pulley, D. Flanary, G. Taylor, K. Holden, S. Finney, D. Cain, B. Raper, D. O’Neal, M. Kirk, (Second Row): P. Bethea, D. Vest, C. Davenport, C. Slade, R. Phaup, J. Wilkins, B. Singletary, S. Campbell, D. Davis, D. Griffin, R. McClelland, S. Edwards, (Third Row): S. Mallory, L. Bell, S. Outlaw, R. Joyner, A. Dunn, D. Bedsaul, C. Boyd, F. Covert, S. Johnson, E. Butts, T. Mears, M. Morgan, M. Clark, (Fourth Row): R Miller, W. Mercer, S. Green, M. Brisson, S. Smith, P. Ricks, L. Moore, P. Gibson, D. Lloyd, J. Price, A. Dennis, (Fifth Row): K. Haynes, L. Robinson, F. McIntyre, D. Craig, M. Whitehead, L. Freeman, M. F. Bennett, N. Moore, A. Dennis, C. Jones, Y. Gregory, P. Crocker, L. Bogerty, S. Hensel, J. Parker, D. Bethea, D. Earls, D. Scott, J. Marshall, P. Horne, J. Smith. 80 Choruses Perform That music must be felt before it can be sung properly is an undisputed assumption. Also, it must be realized that music must be understood before it can be felt. With this in mind, Mrs. Dorothy Carter uncomplainingly attempted to teach the art of music to one hundred and sixty members of Girls Chorus, Boys Chorus, and Concert Choir. Keeping in mind that experience is the best teacher, Mrs. Carter ob- served with pride the learning process as the choirs sang their way through numerous church services and civic functions throughout the Peninsula. The Concert Choir sang at Shalom, Parkview , and Calvary Baptist Churches and at Noland Memorial Methodist Church. They sang at the State Baptist Convention which met locally. At Christmastime the Choral Department sang carols at Electronics Service. For doing so, the department was presented with a stereo record player and other electrical equipment. Not only has the group sung outside the school, but it has rendered invaluable service in most of the school assemblies. As versatile as they were hard working, the vocalists sang religious, jazz, pop, and plain every-day-type songs with the same sparkle, reflecting the mood of each song. for School, Community Ella Davis and Sherry Hensel are invaluable accompanists. Concert Choir: B. Pierce, D. Pierce, S. Cain, J. Byrd, L. Haynes, W. Mercer, D. Lockett, G. Mayfield, D. Ellis, S. Hensel, L. West, F. Ratley, D. Earls, B. Brewer, K. Yevak, B. Orie, M. Murphy, D. Lockett, W. Williams, E. Ballard, D. Downey, S. Takis, R. Turner, W. Swaringer, D. Stall, W. Jenkins, Mrs. D. Carter, director. 81 Ushers L. Hudson and D. Greshamer happily escort Miss M. Lane into Cabaret 69. Portia Gibson swings with “Harper Valley P.T.A.” L. Kirk and R. Turner beautifully execute a graceful dance turn as the haunting strains of “If 1 Loved You” fill the air. 82 Cabaret Features Music and Dance Kathy and Lynette Haynes, costumed identically, sing “Sisters.” Mustered programs typed in red ink, rehearsals, everyday for two weeks straight, psychedelic polka dots on bell-bottom pants, sunglasses, tired feet, drums, hammers hammering, one director, one hun- dred and ninety-two kids and Bentley . . . Cabaret ’69. Cabaret ’69 didn’t just begin, it exploded on stage into a brilliant collage o f people and colors. The second annual Cabaret production opened with the entire cast on stage singing “Cabaret” and “Another Openin’ Another Show.” The Boys and Girls Cho- ruses and Concert Choir performed individual num- bers as well as combining their voices for special selections. There was music for everyone in Cabaret. Popular music, folk songs, hits from Broadway musicals, love songs, jazz, and even a calypso number were featured in the show, producing an appealing variety of music. Stage crew members, under the direction of Mr. Anderson, were responsible for the impressiveness of the program. It was they who built the revolving stage, the runways, and the stands. They also were responsible for the lighting and special effects. Under the direction of Miss Gloria Grant, physical education students demonstrated the techniques of modern dancing which they learned in class. As D. Earls sings the ever popular “Walk On By” she is backed up by Soul Strutter R. Glee. D. Ellis thrilled the crowd with “Till.” 83 Guest Star, Dancers Enhance Cabaret J. Bethea sings “Little Green Apples.” “And now, straight from an engagement at the Folk Ghetto in Norfolk Dave Williamson!” With these words, the spotlight fell on a lone figure, center stage. A professional folk singer, Dave Williamson gladly consented to sing both nights in Cabaret. He sang the popular folk ballad “By the Time I Get to Phoenix” but kept his repertoire light with “Techni- color Day” and “By the San Francisco Bay.” He ended his performance with an invigorating number in which the audience was invited to sing along. Dressed in navy blue dresses with white stripes, white hose, and dark shoes, Belinda Trainum and Nancy Fulghum danced their way up the runways to the beat of the Newport News High School Dance Band. The Dance Band, composed of members of the Typhoon Marching Band, played such numbers as “Cinnamon Kisses”, “Rock Bottom”, and “The Strip- per.” After the singing of “Tamale Joe” and “America”, Mrs. Carter directed the Concert Choir in the singing of “This Is a Great Country.” During this selection thirty American flags, each ten feet in height, were carried down the aisles of the auditorium and onto the stage. The Concert ended with the combined chorus and audience singing “God Bless America.” Dave Williamson, a professional folk singer from Norfolk and guest star of Cabaret ' 69, sings “By The Time I Get to Phoenix.” “Hot tamales”, cries Tamale Joe (Bernard Orie) as he tries to entice Dancers Linda Kirk and Harriet Johns. Belinda Trainum swings to the beat of the Dance Band as they perform “Cinnamon Kisses.” N. Fulghum demonstrates her dancing ability. 85 Christmas Concert is Combined Effort Darkness draped the stilled auditorium. The hushed audience waited in anticipation as light splashed onto the stage, revealing a lone robed figure. In clear tones, he retold the Christmas story as costumed characters re-enacted the nativity scene. The scene was complemented at intervals by songs emitted from a pair of Christmas trees formed by tiny Hashing lights, which flanked the stage. Christmas music accompanied the action on the stage. This impressive scene from the annual Christmas Concert was made possible by the combined efforts of the entire Drama and Music Departments. Stage crew workers put in endless hours constructing the stage setting. Mr. Bentley Anderson, Drama head, assisted in numerous functions, including the nar- ration of the Christmas story in which drama students participated. A pantomime of “The Night Before Christmas " was presented by drama students. The Boys and Girls Choruses and the Concert Choir sang favorite Christmas tunes. The band provided music for the concert. When the concert was repeated in an assembly for the benefit of the student body, the program featured the traditional presentation of gifts donated by home- rooms to the Marine Corp’s Toys for Tots drive. “Papa in his cap” (Mike Young) is discovered peeping by jolly Saint Nick Drummer boy pauses reverently. Drama students re-enact the nativity scene as the band plays in background. 86 (John Rigel) in the drama pantomime of the “Night Before Christmas. Homerooms make traditional presentation of gifts to Toys for Tots. 33 Stl =553 Vi TTTTTWTTltTS .1 m , J. Leonard awaits directions from atop risers he helped build. The Girls Chorus transforms risers into a human Christmas tree. 87 Drama Department Varies Types of Plays Villain, D. J. Parsons, swears he will have the beautiful heroine, J. Price. Drama teacher, Mr. Bently Anderson, utilized ah of his creative abilities this year in searching for undiscovered talent in students heretofore not partici- pating in the drama program. Opening the season with a roaring twenties melo- drama, Dirty Work at the Crossroads, the drama department succeeded in capturing the full attention of its audience. This audience interest propagated publicity; friend telling friend about a good thing. To provide the student body with an idea of the activities of the drama department, a one-act play was performed in a school assembly. “See the Man Die” enabled the student body to laught at the lighter side of death as the cast demonstrated how painless death can be when blood is slowly extracted. A Midsummer Night’s Dream ended the season on a light note. The cast was invited to participate on Dick Lamb’s afternoon TV show. They traveled to Portsmouth to the studio of WAVY TV and present- ed live scenes from Shakespeare’s play on Channel 10. This served to create much interest in the spring play later to be produced in the NNHS auditorium. In all, the drama department proved that it is a vital and a much needed part of NNHS. In See the Man Die, “Doctor” D. J. Parsons explains death. 88 The cast of Dirty Work at the Crossroads, a melodrama, takes bows after performance. Wilbert Swaringer provides music for Dirty Work at the Crossroads. Mr. Anderson and the main cast of A Midsummer Night’s Dream talk to Dick Lamb after the TV production of scenes from the play on the Dick Lamb show. J ; 89 Oberon (K. Sheridan) commissions Puck (M. Cruz) to get a magic flower for its juice. Right: Rosalind Anderson plays the part of Cobweb. 90 Lysander (F. Vretos)woos Helena (E. Davis). Titania (S. Sease) woos Bottom (C. Brisson). Midsummer Night’s Dream Highlights Year Lovers (J. Stone, C. Brisson) kiss through a hole in the wall (T. Edwards). “Lord, what fools these mortals be!” says Puck in A Midsummer Night ’s Dream. Puck, or Robin Good- fellow, girdled the earth in the twinkling of an eye and, with all the actors of the comedy, appeared in the auditorium on April 24 and 25. In the semi- darkness of an enchanting forest and beneath huge columns of an athenian portico, the play was enacted before a very large audience. Magically, the audience was “in” the play and not “at” it. This was due to the revolving turntable for the scenery and the thrust stage that extended out to the sixth row of seats. Both of these were budt by a hard working stage crew. Interestingly, the stage crew did not function merely as stage hands. They became actors as they played the Athenian laborers and put on a play- within-a-play. They proved to many teachers, as they memorized line after line of Shakespeare, that they had brains as well as brawn. Robin Goodfellow ended the extravaganza with an apology for the “weak and idle theme” of the play. Robin was wrong. For in the world of this play there was room for mortals and for fairies. Theseus (W. Jenkins) and Hippolyta (D. Home) lead the wedding march in the finale. Mr. Anderson and Mrs. Rudisal cut the cast party cake. 91 People Involved In Sports Fans screaming Sweat streaming From faces drawn tight with determination. A touchdown pass completed A mud-caked player seated . On the bench says a prayer. A foul shot missed Then a two point swish And they ’re off down the court again. A body strained A boy remains Panting painfully beyond the finish line. A ball grounds Feet pound The dust and slide in home. People involved in sports. Big Wins, Big Losses Was Season’s Paradox Sophomore JoJo Bethea picks up some yardage he gained during the season. Weeks before the start of school, a group of determined Newport News High School students gathered to form a football team. They sacrificed other activities for the sake of bruises, scratches, and very sore muscles — or so it seemed at the beginning. Typical anticipation of the 1968 season was some- what dampened by apprehension. In the words of Coach Nuttycombe, “We would be the lineoleum for the district to walk on.” The young football players on the Newport News team disagreed with this as they were soon to prove through their record. Displaying their ability satisfactorily was to be no easy task, since the team ranking number one in the state was the Typhoon’s first opponent, Wilson High School. Despite the odds, the Newport News team entered the game backed by its few most vociferous fans. During the course of the game, Wilson proved they were actually number one, leading to a great disappointment for many Typhoons. Meeting York next, the Typhoons hoped for their first win; the game ended in a tie, however. The four fumbles in this game were indicative of last year’s 2—7—1 season, but no one was yet resigned to defeat - least of all the football team. Fullback Willie Armstead drops back before Firing off a 94 Typhoon coaches Charles Nutty combe and Jim LoFrese vehemently protest an official’s call; but the unyielding referee prevails. long bomb on Turkey Day. The 1968 football team was; First Row: M. Mortimer. I. Porter, co-captains. Second Row: K. Thomas, R. Jordan, L. Deane, C. Burton, B. Howell, H. Smith, D. Kiser, T. Joyce. Third Row: L. Melvin, D. Cardwell, C. Williams, N. Whitaker, H. Ruffin, C. Roach, R. Pearce. Fourth Row: F. Derzis, F. Kanelos, R. Johns, W. Armstead, M. Ruffin, J. Bethea, A. Jenkins, B. Wolfley. Fifth Row: B. Sims, J. Solomon, P. Allen, B. McClelland, J. DiGiacomo, B. Creekmore. Sixth Row: V. Crayton, M. Murphy, B. Webb, L. Hudson, K. Burke, manager. Seventh Row: Coaches Harlan Hott, Donald White, Charles Nuttycombe, Jim LoFrese. Tremendous Typhoon players converge on a Hampton runner, as he plunges through the Typhoons Humble Five Consecutive Rivals Facing Yorktown High School of Arlington in the annual homecoming game, the Typhoons turned in their third poor performance and again went down to defeat. Warwick, previously undefeated, became the Typhoon’s first victim. Next, the Blue and Gold dropped Pembrook 45—13. Making it three straight wins, the Newport team scalped the Kecoughtan Warriors by a score of 27—13. Holding a team scoreless for the first time since 1965, the Typhoons beat James Blair 13—0. In the next encounter, Newport News won its second shut out, demolishing Denbigh by 27 points. This game capped a five-game winning streak for NNHS. The following game with the Ferguson Mariners signaled the end of the Typhoon’s winning ways, as they fell 19-13 in a heartbreaking loss. Opposing Hampton High School for the 71st time on Thanksgiving Day, the Big Blue was left scoreless for the first time since the 1964 contest. While the score was 20-0, the statistics showed a much closer game; nevertheless, the Crabbers took the encounter for their sixth consecutive win. The graduating seniors never saw the Typhoons beat Hampton. FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD left side of the forward wall for a short gain. %S -- • • A y ' Willie Armstead fakes the opposition. Left: JoJo Bethea eludes Crabber tacklers in catching an accurate aerial. NN OPPONENT 6 . . . Wilson 34 6... York 6 7 . . . Yorktown 21 34 . . . Warwick 7 45 . . . Pembroke 13 NN OPPONENT 27 . . . Kecoughtan .... 13 13 . . . James Blair 0 27 . . . Denbigh 0 13 . . . Ferguson 19 0 . . . Hampton 20 A James Blair pass goes incomplete as a Newport News player tackles the intended receiver. 97 Nancy Webb Chosen 1969 Homecoming Queen An air of expectancy gripped each of the hundreds of Typhoon football fans. The date was September 27; Newport News High School was to choose its 1969 Homecoming Queen. Those in the home stands were almost too excited to watch the game, wonder- ing during the first half who the football team had picked as queen this year! The eighth through the eleventh grades each elected one girl to represent them on the Homecoming Court. These girls were Jennifer Huskey, mouse, Judy Price, freshman, Ada Roach, sophomore, and Debbie Caldwell, junior. Undoubtedly, the most impressive part of the Homecoming ceremonies was the crowning of 1969 Homecoming Queen, Nancy Webb. Senior attendants were Pat Long and Pearl Leong. These girls, wearing formals, and other members of the Court rode to the field on the backs of open convertibles. Chairmen of this year’s Homecoming Committee were Susan Garth and Debbie Buchanan. They were assisted in their numerous activities by a small group of students. Some of the committee’s jobs ranged from purchasing a bouquet of red roses for the queen to arranging for the use of cars in which to transport the Homecoming Court. Nancy Webb, escorted by Gary Hankins, was a happy Queen. Senior Homecoming representatives Pat Long, Nancy Webb, and Pearl Leong Homecoming court was P. Leong, N. Webb, P. Long, 98 J. Huskey, J. Price, D. Caldwell, A. Roach. 1969 Homecoming Queen Nancy Webb assumes a truly regal pose following her coronation. 99 Typhoon Basketball Team Fools Skeptics Five new and generally inexperienced boys and twenty-two years of winning records; these were the prelude to Newport News High School’s 1968—69 basketball season. It was little wonder that Newport was far from a pre-season favorite. In what has seemed to be the rule in recent years, rather than the exception as of a decade ago, Newport News found itself an underdog, while arch-rival Hampton was expected to achieve no less than the state champion- ship. To many a 6—12 or 7—11 prediction was a realistic figure for the young Typhoon team. Playing up to full potential, the Old Gold and Blue basketball team fooled the skeptics. Even the “invin- cible” Crabbers tasted defeat against the Big Blue, as did every other team in the district. No opponent conquered the mighty Typhoon without later falling to Newport’s wrath. For an underdog team in the district, Newport News’ astonishing 14—5 overall record was a positive accomplishment. This record, along with a 9—2 conference slate, earned the Typhoons a second place spot in the final district standings. By season’s end, “Woollum ' s wonders” had proved conclusively that youth is no deterrent to victory. Right: Bobby Creekmore scores over a Warrior defender. JoJo Bethea drives easily against Blair competition. 100 Spectacular sophomore JoJo Bethea looks for a shot in a close Carver game as a Trojan guards him. Hank Smith and Bobby Creekmore encounter stiff opposition in pulling down a rebound during a home game. 101 Typhoon senior Hank Smith appears to be alarmed at JoJo Bethea’s leap frog method of making layups. Leaving the competition in a Smith goes up for a jump shot. 102 daze. Hank Smith glides in for two. The 1968-69 basketball team was: back row: Charlie Woollum, coach, W. Crisp, J. Watkin s, R. Stall, H. Smith, W. Armstead, C. Williams, W. Jenkins, M. Smith, manager, front row: S. Oliver, manager, M. Trussel, B. Creekmore, J. Bethea, D. Ralston, J. Solomon, B. Skinner, manager. NNHS Defeats Eventual State Champion BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD NN OPPONENT 53 ... . Warwick 38 49 ... . Carver 56 48 ... . Kcoughtan 53 58 ... . Denbigh 51 74 ... . Bethel 64 66 ... . James Blair 40 81 ... . Warwick 39 62 ... . York 50 59 ... . Ferguson 34 61 .... James Blair 50 75 ... . Pembroke 62 68 ... . Carver 57 71 .... Denbigh 72 70 ... . Ferguson 50 37 ... . Hampton 46 58 ... . Kecoughtan 53 72 ... . Huntington 48 50 ... . Hampton 49 TOURNAMENT 49 ... . Kecoughtan 57 Hardly had thoughts of touchdowns and halftime performances escaped Newport News when basketball made a dubious appearance. The Typhoon gained an easy vicotry over Warwick High a scant two weeks after the gridiron loss on Turkey Day. This game began a predicted losing season. Although falling in the next two encounters, NNHS lost by slim margins to two highly rated teams. The 1-2 record the Typhoon then possessed was hardly the basis for optimism. Nevertheless, a deter- mined team romped over its next nine opponents, leaving virtually every district team in its wake. Then came a seemingly impossible loss to Denbigh. The Typhoon proved this was an upset in its remaining five games by falling only to eventual state champion Hampton. However, this loss was avenged in the regular season finale with a well-deserved triple overtime victory. Seeded a strong second, the Typhoon entered the district tournament only to lose a stunning upset to the seventh place team. This unfortunate loss ended a fine season in which Newport News defeated every Peninsula district team at least once and never lost a game by more than nine points. 103 Typhoon Takes State I -A Indoor Title CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOARD NN OPPONENT 22 ... . Denbigh . . . 33 25 ... . Huntington 34 19 ... . Kecoughtan . 42 31 .... Hampton . . . 27 18.... Pembroke . . 49 20 ... . York 39 5th Place .... District Meet 5th Place . . . Regional Meet 19th Place State Meet INDOOR SCOREBOARD NN OPPONENT 99 ... . Pembroke 19 59 ... . Huntington 59 74 ... . Ferguson 44 69 ... . Denbigh 49 1st Place District Meet 1st Place State Meet While sports fans at Newport News High School turn out in substantial numbers for football and basketball games, two sports go virtually unnoticed. These are cross country and indoor track. The boys on these teams practice daily with all of the physical exertion of football and basketball players. When the indoor track team journeyed to Lexing- ton after an undefeated regular season, Doug Dickin- son turned the State Group 1-A indoor track and field championships into his personal playground. The super-senior Typhoon set two records, tied another, won four events, and placed second in two others. This total, 32 points, was almost double runner-up Wilson High School’s 17 points. The Typhoon’s winning total was a substantial 44 points. While Doug Dickinson was dazzling numerous college coaches, other Typhoons were also scoring. Bob Kanney and Irwin Porter took third and fourth places, respectively, in the shot put. George Whitaker captured third in the long jump, Irvin Lyerly ran to a third place in the two miles, and John Whitcomb vaulted to fifth place in his specialty. Romping to its eighth win in the past nine years, Newport News offered a preview of the outdoor track season to come. Spectacular senior Doug Dickinson leaves the competition behind as he breaks the victory tape in the hurdles. Doug Dickinson breaks another long jump record. Coach Charlie Nuttycombe and Doug Dickinson talk happily after state meet win. The 1968-69 State Group 1-A Indoor Track and Field Champions upon presentati on of their state trophy were: B. Kanney, 1. Porter, G. Whitaker, Coach C. Nuttycombe, D. Dickinson, Coach J. Conn, I. Lyerly, T. Franklin, manager, J. Whitcomb. 105 J . • . • . «»“ The 1968 track team was: R. Kanney, I. Porter, I. Lyerly, D. M. Christian, M. Ruffin, T. Jenkins, R. Whitaker, G. Jenkins, D. Dickinson, J. Whitcomb, G. Whitaker, Coach Julie Conn, Coach Hardy, P. Williams, D. McKenner, E. Nuttycombe, and T. Barnes. Charlie Nuttycombe, T. Franklin, Manager, L. Melvin, D. Hood, 106 Dickinson Leads NN Two-miler Irvin Lyerly sprints unpressed to win his specialty in 9:34.4. to 26th State Title Having an undefeated season seems to have been the trademark of the Typhoon outdoor t rack team. The hardworking cindermen lived up to that tradition again this year, winning all of their dual meets. This kept intact a twelve-year record. In the larger meets Newport News’ Doug Dicker- son continued his dominance. In the Colonial Relays he took three firsts and a second. The outstanding Typhoon turned in an even finer performance to lead the team to its 27th win of the Tidewater meet. In the Southern Interscholastic Championships in Knox- ville, Tennessee, Doug continued in his usual out- standing performance by scoring 30 points. The District meet saw the best teams on the Pininsula try to beat Newport News. Critics gave the Typhoons a poor chance of winning this all-important meet. The expected downfall never appeared and the team eased through the district and regional meets. After the victories in the District and Regional the Typhoons went into the state meet as favorites. The team easily won with 42 points. Doug led the way breaking 3 state records and scoring 28 points. Irving Leverly won a crowded two mile race and John Whitcomb came through with a pole vault of 14 feet. OUTDOOR TRACK SCOREBOARD N.N. 106 . . . . . James Blair Opponent 25 114 . . . . . Bethel 17 67 . . . . . Huntington 64 89 . . . . . Ferguson 42 96 . . . . . York 35 95 . . . . . Pembroke 36 42 . . . . . State Track Meet Co-Coaches Conn and Nuttycombe are also winners. 107 Baseball Team Wins Peninsula Championship As the 1969 Newport News High School baseball season approached, Typhoon fans had only the greatest expectations. With many lettermen returning to key positions, fans and players alike were optimis- tic about the team’s chances in winning regional and state playoffs. This optimism was justified since the team was under the excellent leadership of head Coach Harlan Hott and assistant Coach Donnie White. Typhoons soon learned the caliber of their team, for the hardest games on the baseball schedule were clumped at the beginning of the season. Strong Kecoughtan was the Typhoon ' s first op- ponent, and preseason predictions were fulfilled as Newport scalped the Warriors 4-2. Going into the sixth inning against Carver, the Big Blue led 4-0, and another victory seemed in the making. In the final two innings, however, the Trojans scored eleven runs to stage a stunning upset. In the next encounter, NNHS routed Denbigh to bring its slate above the .500 mark with a 2-1 record. Although a non-conference encounter, Ferguson’s game with Newport News attracted the league’s atten- tion as the Typhoon staged a 5-0 shutout. The good showings made up to this point made the outlook for the season promising. The dugout buzzes with chatter as another home game at Magruder field Bobby Creekmore of Newport News glided safely back into third base in a victorious game BASEBALL SCOREBOARD N.N. OPPONENT 4 . . . . . Kecoughtan . . 2 4 . . . . . Carver 11 16 . . . . . Denbigh .... 1 5 . . . . . Ferguson . . . 0 2 ... . . Hampton . . . 0 10 . . . . . York 1 4 . . . . . Warwick .... 0 6 . . . . . Huntington . . 2 4 . . . . . Hampton . . . 3 9 . . . . . Bethel 1 3 . . . . . Ferguson . . . 0 1 ... . . Warwick .... 8 1 . . . . . Kecoughtan . . 2 14 . . . . . James Blair . . 0 2 ... . . York 1 7 . . . . . Pembroke . . . 0 J 108 109 Baseball Blues Win Coveted Regional Crown After gaining well-earned victories over two of the district’s best baseball teams, Kecoughtan and Ferguson, the Typhoon team had even greater tasks lying ahead of them. One was a game with arch-rival Hampton, who was gunning for a win over the Newport nine. In a hard fought battle, Newport triumphed with a 2-0 shutout. Meeting the York Falcons in a league encounter brought the NNHS squad a 10-1 victory as a prelude to a conference game with league-leading Warwick. The Farmers suffered a 4-0 shellacking. Huntington, Hampton, and Bethel were the next schools to fall in the Typhoon ' s wake. These victories were followed by a 3-0 shutout over Ferguson. Warwick and NNHS vied next, with all eyes upon them. Despite a six-run flurry in the sixth inning, NNHS fell 8-7. Following this came a close loss to the Kecoughtan Warriors. Entering the season’s home stretch, Newport de- molished James Blair 14-0 and rounded out its record with victories over York and Pembroke, coupled with a district loss by Warwick, gave the mighty Blue and Gold baseball team the Peninsula district crown and a trip to the Eastern Regional tournament. r w 4 S. Oliver awaits throw during practice for the Eastern Regional Tournament. VISITORS II HOME II - - KPT OF P. Allen loses race to first as he is tagged out at first by Mariners. Sliding under incoming ball, Aaron Wall scores against Hampton. 110 Members of Varsity Baseball team: J. Watkins, M. Forbes, S. Oliver, D. Richardso n, B. McLelland, R. Snapp, R. Pierce, L. Dean, F. Kanelos, Gribble, B. Creekmore, T. Castonguay, J. Digiacomo, B. Sims, P. Allen, Mgr. F. Derzis, and Coach D. White. H. Smith, A. Wall, L. Grizzle, G. Webb, Coach H. Hott, Mgr. C. Warwick player who strayed too far off base is run down by pitcher Donnie Gribble with the aid of Hank Smith and Bobbie Creekmore. I 2 A jump ball and the 1969 junior varsity team is off to another victory. Junior varsity coach Craig Glasheen offers some J.V. BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD NN OPPONENT 51 . . . . . Warwick 42 42 . . . . . Carver 60 58 . . . . . Kecoughtan 57 59 ... . . Denbigh 35 58 . . . . . Bethel 51 43 . . . . . James Blair 40 50 . . . . . Warwick 57 59 . . . . . York 49 59 . . . . . Ferguson 36 53 . . . . . James Blair 46 58 . . . . . Pembroke 54 42 . . . . . Carver 69 54 . . . . . Denbigh 38 64 . . . . . Ferguson 46 35 . . . . . Hampton 62 56 . . . . . Kecoughtan 54 61 ... . . Huntington 54 29 ... . . Hampton 56 112 Junior Varsity Ends With 13-5 Record Led by Coach Craig Glasheen, the 1968-69 New- port News J.V. basketball team compiled another winning record. The Baby Blue’s 13-5 overall and 8-3 conference slates were good enough for a second place tie in the final district standings. Kecoughtan, the other second rate school, fell to the Breeze twice during the eighteen game basketball season. This year’s J.V. team consisted of thirteen players at the opening of the year. By the end of first semester, however, two of the boys, both starters, had been lost, due to grades. This was a definite loss to the team for it meant considerably less bench strength for future contests. Feeling this depletion of manpower, the Baby Blue lost three ,of their seven second semester games, while losing only two out of eleven while at full strength. A strong point on this year’s J.V. squad was defense; opponents averaged a mere 45 points per game, the second lowest total in the entire district. Handlinking the bulk of the scoring this year were Eddie Morris with 14.4 points per game, sixth highest on the Peninsula, and Eddie Hester who averaged 10.4 points. A great future of varsity action lies ahead for these determined, goal-thinking players. f the expert advice which helped lead the Breeze to a 13-5 record. J.V. team, front row: B. Murphy, E. Morris, P. Brewer, H. Brown, S. Lewis, J. Christy, R. Tench, back row: R. Johns, A. Jenkins, R. Rawls, manager, Craig Glasheen, coach, M. Waddell, manager, T. Rosser, J. Cox. 113 ■ t ■ r 0 Members of the Junior Varsity Baseball team: R. Shook, C. Whitmer, C. Price, J. Christie, T. Rosser, K. Presgraves, S. Harville, D. Cardwell, K. Baker, W. Vamess, P. Vssery, G. Sutton, Coach LoFrese, and score- keeper E. Trapps. Missing from picture is R. Glee, Manager. Members of the J.V. Football team concentrated on game plans drawn up by Coach Marvin. 114 J.V. Baseball and Football Teams Persevere Probably the two most dedicated groups of boys in Newport News High School are the JV football and the JV baseball teams. They certainly do not play for any personal glory, for no newspaper sports reporters cover their games and no cameramen are there to catch that pinpoint touchdown pass or that brilliant steal on home. Their motivation must be a keen sense of dedication and a strong desire to play, virtues that augment wins and assuage losses. Although fifty-six underclassmen went out for the J.V. football team, only four returned from last year’s district championship team; this inexperience made Coach Jim LoFrese and assistant Coach Craig Glasheen hard pressed to produce another titalist. Led by Coaches Tom Marvin and Craig Glasheen, the J.V. football team was composed of only twenty members. Although the Baby Blue suffered defeat, a never-say-die attitude was never lacking. G. Sutton awaits first baseman’s throw during pre-game play at Magruder. J.V. FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD NN OPPONENT 14 . . . . Kecoughtan 13 6 . . . . . York 14 6 . . . . . James Blair 6 0 . . . . . Ferguson 20 0 . . . . . Warwick 6 0 . . . . . Hampton 20 1 ... . . Denbigh 14 Members of the J.V. football team: D. Smith, T. Rosser, M. Christian, T. Reagen, S. Cox, R. Cox, R. O’Neal, Coach Glasheen, Coach Marvin, D. Strickland, A. Malacott, D. Guy, O. Terry, M. McClelland, S. Morgan, E. Boyd, B. Shaddock, H. Brown, K. Presgraves, W. Murphy, J Pickney, R. Burns. 115 Girls’ Hockey Season Plagued With Ties 116 “Hey! Can I have a ride to practice?” This shout added to the noisy confusion and frantic rush created in the girl’s dressing room twice a week during hockey season. These afternoons, the fourteen girls on the team hurried to dress and get down to Jackson field for practice, going by foot or by car. Girls selected as team members had to sacrifice their characteristic femininity while playing hockey. Neither bad weather, bruised shins, nor minor injuries dimmed the spirit of the team as they faced each game with optimism and determination. After all, who cared about all these misfortunes when your team had rung up another victory? HOCKEY SCOREBOARD N.N. 1 . . . . York 1 0 . . . . Hampton Roads 8 2 . . . . Warwick 2 3 . . . . Ferguson 2 3 . . . . Denbigh 0 Left: Debbie Jenkins, team captain, chases the elusive puck. Below: There is no place for femininity as the girl’s hockey team engages in a vigorous game. The G.A.A. Executive Board for this year was: First Row: M. Morgan, Gore, B. Goard, L. Scott, D. Springfield, J. Sandler, M. Hamel, A. Gore, D. Davis, P. Adcock, P. Back, P. Martin, D. Jenkins, T. Owens, G. S. Davenport, D. Johnson, B. Fortner, C. Sphar, B. Reid, S. Chaffin, G. Grannum, P. Weaver. Second Row: Mrs. Virginia Masters, sponsor, D. Childress, J. Easmeil, H. Colley, R. Hilsdon, S. Garth. The 1968 Hockey Team was: Kneeling: D. Jenkins, First Row: Mrs. Virginia Masters, L. Prevatte, C. Spahr, P. Taylor, B. Goard, P. Hilsdon, P. Martin, J. Ottaway. Second Row: P. Weaver, P. Barrow, S. Franceschi, J. Easmeil, S. Mallory. 117 Volleyball, Gymnastics Demand Hard Work Beginning in November every day after school for two hours the girls gymnastics team diligently prac- ticed. Under Mrs. Virginia Masters, the girls made full use of the balance beam, uneven parallel bars, horse and free exercise. While the advanced girls were given the opportunity to make up their own routines, beginners were given compulsory routines to learn. At the regional meet on March 15, five girls represented NNHS. Although none of the five girls placed at the regional meet, their grace and beauty in gymnastics are undisputed. Girls volleyball this year was undertaken with all the spunk and determination of professionals. From the very first game to the very last, the girls played as a team, uniting their abilities into one mighty effort. Endeavoring to make the team a strong one, Miss Ann Parker worked unceasingly instructing the girls in volleyball skills. Familiarities such as “OK, girls, rotate” or “net ball” could be heard ringing throughout the halls as the girls practiced in the afternoons. Never was a complaint heard from the girls. If they had to practice late, they simply smiled and redoubled their efforts. A fighting team, the girls proved “Newport is almighty.” J. Easmeil leaps into the air in an effort to spike the volleyball over the net into her opponent’s court as teammates wait to lend support. 119 Cheerleaders Exemplify Typhoon Spirit “Give me a T . . . What have you got? Typoone!” This was the familiar sound heard whenever the cheerleaders of Newport News High School got together. Known as the driving force that promoted enthusiasm and fair play, the cheerleaders worked constantly to make sure the spirit of the students and the morale of the players was kept high. From the football field to the Julie Conn Gym, to the auditorium, they could be heard encouraging the team on to victory. Being a cheerleader sounds like fun, but a lot of responsibility accompanies the fun. Regular meetings were held to practice and improve cheers, as well as to learn new ones. They were responsible for all the pep assemblies; they spent many hours creating ideas for skits. At all times, the cheerleaders had to exemplify the spirit and enthusiasm they tried to arouse in others. Not only did they encourage school spirit, but perhaps more important, good sportsman- ship. They were proud of the players no matter what, greeting them with a smile at a win and with a “We’ll get them next time” at a loss. Newport News High School had good reason to be proud of its cheerleaders— the girls who provided the igniting spark of school spirit. Head Anita Gore shows Typhoon spirit. Cindy Sphar, junior cheerleader, performs the splits in mid-air while doing a Maria Cruz, Cindy Sphar, Betty Clark, Brenda Smith, Anita Gore, Joyce Linhart, Pam Weaver, Patty Barrow, and Phyllis Taylor wave their shakers before kickoff. Senior cheerleader, Maria Cruz, shows apparent strain as she executes a perfect “C” jump with all her might. superb straddle jump. 121 Junior Varsity Maintains bchool bpirit Debbie Laws demonstrates that executing a “C” jump is not an easy job. Who was always encouraging people to come and support the J.V. teams? Why, the J.V. cheerleaders, of course. The varsity’s “little sisters,” the J.V.s, cheered the teams on to victory or helped them swallow the bitter pill of defeat. Throughout the year these girls were the core of energy that enabled the J.V. team to strive just a little harder or go just a little farther. They did not let the responsibilities of keeping the morale and spirit of the student body high rest on the shoulders of the Varsity cheerleaders, but were always there lending a helping hand when- ever needed by their big sisters. Even after football and basketball, the cheerleaders remained an active part of the J.V. teams, promoting a feeling of pride. The J.V. cheerleaders proved that cheering isn’t an easy job. Not only did they faithfully attend meetings held two days a week in the summer and every Wednesday during the school year, but they also participated in assemblies and cheered for the games. Navy blue pants jumpers monogrammed in yellow were added to the J.V. cheerleaders’ wardrobe this year. The girls sewed the new outfits themselves and complemented them with yellow jerseys and kn ee- socks. J. V. cheerleaders were: Debbie Hooton, Janet Sandler, Pam Adcock, Head Debbie Laws, Lynne Scott, Sheryl Fineman, and Doris Gore. 123 People Involved In Classes Being one of thirteen hundred Finding yourself confronted With the need to fit in and desire to stand out. Growing from " mouse " to senior Being an in-betweener Each year is greater than the last. Paying class dues Raising money through Car washes, dances, projects . . . Proclaiming class pride Working by classmates ’ sides To make your class the best over. A dmiring your ring Dreaming of things - The Prom, Graduation, the future. People involved in classes. Elizabeth Leong Elected Mice President Johnny Alford Willard Alston Brenda Aman Linda Aman Robert Anderson Ronald Back Carol Baity Kenneth Baker Vicky Baker Darly Ballard Ronald Barnhill Terry Bar - n George Barrow Rodney Batts Patricia Bayne Roy Bedsaul Laura Bell Peggy Benthall Steven Bernstein Michael Bines David Blehar Irene Bogarty Walter Boney Stephen Bost Joyce Bowman Chiquita Boyd Robert Bradshaw Charles Brannon Augustus Brown Beverly Brown Kathy Brown Renee Brown Lowelle Buchanan Bill Bullock l ‘.....CXI uM Dexter Burney Joe Byrd Virginia Caldwell Jimmy Carter Linda Carter Richard Cheek Debra Chittum Sharon Church Janet Clark “Hurry up, Donnie Wren. I’m thirsty!” says Elena Lewis. 126 Mrs. Harper talks with class officers: ( Left to Right) Elizabeth Leong, Kenny Baker, Kitsy McCallum, and Doug Puckett. Vicky Coalter Jimmy Cooley Terry Cox David Crandol Ronnie Crumpler Salimeh Cury Billy Dalton Robert Daniel Debbie Davenport Debra Davenport Cynthia Davenport Barry Davis Thomas Davis Alexander Delatte John Delatte David Dempsey Timothy Dempsey Sandra Devell Michael Dobbins Celine Dove Cordelia Duncans Connie Dunn Donna Ealey Fredrick Eaves Dennis Epps Vivian Evans Sandra Evans Tereasa Fawley 127 Mice Thrilled With School Involvement Danial Ferguson Linda Finch Charlene Fineman Sylvia Finney Delores Flanary William Flowers Gregory Fox Nancy Fox Deborah Freeman Thomas Frye K t L. JO Cramming for a test, Chuckie Nuttycombe combines business with pleasure. Wendy Gambrill Edward Glazier Richard Glee Tommy Grant Barbara Greene Shirley Gregary Sarah Griffin Carol Griffith Karen Griffith Sharon Griffith Johanna Grizzle Wayne Guy Dale Haga Jeanette Hardison Gilbert Harges Deborah Hargrave Erma Jean Harley Sherry Harris Tereasa Harris Gary Harvell Barbara Harvey Amal Hatoum Angela Hayes William Higgs Trilby Hinnant Debbie Hobbs Stan Hoffman Carol Holland 128 David Hollifield Eric Holmes Larry Houser Gary Houston Robert Hudgins Donna Humphrey Jenny Huskey Curtis Hutcheson Teresa Hutch ingson Sadie Jackson Sequoia Jenkins Vanessa Jenkins Harriette Johns Allen Johnson Carol Johnson Diane Johnson Linda Johnson Sandra Johnson Paul Jones Robert Jones Warren Jones Julia Jordan Anthony Kearney Rocky Kirkland Judy Lee Marshall Lentz Elizabeth Leong Elena Lewis Tommy Liakos AI Lonberger Bobbie Loviner Marlyn Lowe Wanda Mackey Antonio Mallicott William Marshall Debra and Cynthia Davenport make a phone call to a friend during lunch. Beth Massey Patricia Matthews Ronnie Mays Kitsy McCallum Richard McCandlish Brad McClelland Dale McCoy Ronald Mcguire 129 Orientation Introduces Mice to N. N. H. S. Steve McJ unkin Joey McKinley Floyd Melvin Paul Miller Susan Miller " s ■ - i faVjk Billy Minter V ' vC Mark Moore Letti Murphy Laurita Newsome Jimmy Niese Charles Nuttycomb Patrice O’Neal Pam Oxford Pat Page Dwayne Parker Sandra Purdy Brenda Pitt Marvin Plessinger Randy Polston David Prescott Kenneth Pressgraves Charles Price Doug Puckette Michelle Pugh Cheryl Quinlan Michael Raper Debbie Rawls Dattie Redder Wanda Roberson Cynthia Rowe James Rudder Larry Ruffin Vertana Sanders Linda Saunders Audie Sealy Stanley Sheovic Pamela Silver Burt Smith Cathy Smith Sheila Smith Cindy Soloman Donna Spikes Teresa Spivey Robert Springfield Gena Stanaway Rickie Stanfield Ray Steveson 130 Keyette Karen Yevak gives directions to Debbie Hargrove and Donna Ealey, confused mice on Orientation Day. Debra Stinette Helyn Strickland Linda Strickland Kathy Summerlin Ralph Talton Bonnie Tarr Connie Tarr Tommy Tart Gloria Taylor Charlotte Temple Moneca Terry Edna Thacker Kathleen Thacker Donald Thomas Ronnie Thomas Brenda Tibbs Keith Timmons Dennis Tingen Terry Upchurch Rhonda Waldroup Ira Ward Clevelan d Wardrette Patty Warner Antionette Wells Gauntice White Charles Whitmer Karen Whitmer Brenda Williams Michael Williams Robert Williams Terese Williams Cindy Wills David Winfree Lester Wingrove Debbie Woody Donald Wren Debbie Wynne Aaron Vaughen John Yannitello 131 Freshman Officers Lead in Participation Kathy Reece, Francie Baker, Miss Parnell, and Beverly Ham discuss club participation of all freshman students. Rick Ackerman Debra Alford Linda Anderson Roy Andrews i.ldA ' ' Randolph Arrington William Ashe Jtk Alton Askew Pam Back Mike Bailey Francie Baker Terry Baker William Baker Beverly Baldwin Pat Barnes Donna Bedsaul Joyce Bellamy Carl Bethea Deidra Bethea Jeremiah Bines Helen Bost Ann Brannock Sheila Bridges Angela Brown Patricia Buggs 132 Holly Bungert Brian Burke Vera Bynum Sharon Callihan Donnie Cardwell Steven Carr Alice Carter Brenda Carter Eddie Castonguay Janice Castonguay Richard Chattin Joey Chilberti Judy Church Lionell Cofer Heidy Colley Garry Colton Carol Cook Bill Copeland Faye Covert Glenn Cox Carl Crandol Nelson Creech Ricky Culotta DeWayne Curlings Widad Curry Tim Curtis Rose Marie Daniel Connie Davenport Sherral Davis Vicki Day Janice Diggs Dale Dunn 133 Joseph Dutton Irvin Eanes Nancy Edgerton Fredia Edwards Shirley Edwards Dennis Eley Debra Enos Linda Estes Gail Evans Tommy Fretwell Dennis Fry Thomas Fry Wanda Gambrell Edward Gayle Harry Gregory Alisa George Joy Coach Ritz Graham Sylvester Graham Alex Granger Beverly Ham Yanessa. Ha mpton Jerry Hardison Marie Harper Danny Harris Dwight Harris Evelyn Harris Kay Harris Patricia Hartsell Mouna Hatoum Issac Hayes Kathy Haynes Curt Heckel Leon Hensly Brenda Herndon Glen Herndon Cindy Hicks Kitty Hodges Christina Hogg Becky Hooper Debbie Hooton Pamela Horne Richard Houston Kathy Hubert Eddie Hudgins Sherry Hudgins Kay Hughes Charles Hutson A tv f 134 Freshmen Study Personal Hygiene Louise Jackson Randy Jackson Doris Jenkins George Jenkins David Johnson Royland Joyner Helen Kanelos Randy Kennedy Jimmy King Pam Kiser Mary Lamm Ann Lancaster Terry Larsen Lane Ledford Ollie Little Debbie Lloyd Sarah Lovings Joyce Liversidge Mary Lynch Shirley Martin Roseann McClelland Russell McCoy Ronald McDonald Connie Melvin Curtis Jean Miller Jimmy Miller Peggy Mock Richard Morgan Mike Morrissett John Mullen Judy Mullis 135 " Growing Pains” Lead to Maturity for Frosh Cathy Musgrove Kathy Neumeyer Bernard Nichols Corinne Nichols Lyle Oney Carol Owens y Li. s Pat Owens Robert Owens Darla Parker Wayne Parker Vanessa Patterson Larry Pearce Rod Perry Robin Phaup Deborah Perry Lynn Pitiak Kathy Pressgraves Kathy Prevatte Judy Price Sylvia Proctor Steve Pynadoes Kathy Reece Debby Reeves Gwen Ricks Lawrence Ricky Jennice Robinson Patricia Ross Josie Rowland Lettia Sawyer Francis Sessoms Brian Shaddock Beverly Sherrill Robert Shook James Singleton Debbie Smith Jeanette Smith D. Hooten and E. Gayle know that growing up has happy moments. 136 Kenny Smith Danny Stanfield Vivian Stephenson Kenny Still Kenny Strickland Adrienne Styron Ricky Sullivan Catherine Taylor Orlando Terry John Terryele Carol Thomas Sledd Thomas Brenda Tipton Lyndell Tombs Wardell Tucker Margaret Turlington Richard T urlington Kenny Turner Kathy Vellines Maurice Vidales Mark Wagoner Monica Wagoner Anita Weaver Keith Webb Susan Whitcomb Kenny Wilkins Sandra Willhelm Jean Wilkins Judy Williams Gary Williams Regina Williams Sammy Williams Samuel Wilson Cindy Wilstead Jennifer Whitley Marsha Wolfe Robert Worrell Kathy Wright Louiza Xynisteri 137 Mrs. Collins advises class officers. Melvin McClelland, president, and Leslie Thom, Veep. A. Roach and S. Dobson are officers. Pam Adcock Keith Adkins Philip Allen Nora Aman Betty Ames Peggy Anzio Willie Armstead Christine Arrington Vicky Baker Denise Baranswski Kenny Barfield Linda Beaty Nickie Blanco Dickie Blayton Debbie Blouch Robert Boggs Delores Boyce Philip Brewer Joe Britt Henry Brown 138 Energy Characterizes Sophomore Officers Thelma Brown Sharon Brunty Stephen Burke Robert Burns Susan Burt Dorothy Burton Debra Byrd Cornell Carpenter Carolyn Carson Linda Carter Judy Carter James Cash Wayne Caudle Steve Chaffin Cheryl Chambers William Chambers Guinn Childress Michael Christian Jack Christie Marlyn Clark Charles Comer Margaret Connor Richard Cook Peggy Cook James Cox Wilbur Cox Pernell Crayton Vernell Crayton Paula Crocker Betty Crosley Charles Crowder Jan Crumpler Liza Cruz Pam Curtis Glenn Dale 139 Morris Daniels Janet Davenport Angela Dennis Cynthia Dietrich Mike Davis Jeanette Dillard Pat Dillwood Susan Dobson Rose Donahue Kent Doyle Marie Eason De Ette Eppes Sheryl Fineman Susan Franchesch Lou Ann Freemar Dorris Fretwell Linda Forrester Gary Geigers Debbie Gibson Denise Gilley Doris Gore Sue Graham Wanda Granger Gail Grannum Michael Gray Dixie Haga Mary Ann Hall Bonita Hairston Mary Hamel Francis Harris Danny Hart Sandra Hess Eddie Hester Kathy Hester Diane Hicks 140 Sophomores Study Driver s Ed. Arduously Pat lliic Mary Hill Randy Hogan Deborah Horne Carolyn Hough Sandra Humphreys Claude Hunter Richard Huskey Alton Jenkins Reggie Johns In an effort to observe and to record traffic violations, members of Miss Parker’s third period Driver’s Education class take to the outdoors. Denise Johnson Donnie Johnson Ray Johnson Ronnie Johnson Brenda Jones 141 English Classes Debate, Write Newspapers Danny Jones Dorothy Jones Linda Jordan David Joyce Kathy Kanelos Sandi Lockett, editor, talks to English class concerning Silas Marrter newspaper. Larry Kearney Christine Keatts Jackie Kelly Kathy Kirby Ronnie Kirby Kathy Kirkland Sharon Kuhns Linda Kurzer Kris Lassiter Sandra Lawrence 142 Debbie Laws David Leomard Orion Leonard Samuel Lewis Susan Liakos Dee Linhart Sandra Lockett Elisa Long Samuel Melton Chris Melvin Linda McCall Peggy McCall urn John McCandish Melvin McClelland Kathy McDaniel Francis McIntyre Dew McKinny Debbie Mills Gene Minter Harold Monger Sophomores, Gene Minter and Terry Rosser, discover that informal classroom study enables them to plan their debates with greater ease. Sophomores Find Library Study Necessary Linda Moore Michelle Morgan Sharon Morris Barbara Murphy Bill Murphy Theresa Nickens Eddy Nutty combi Bonnie Oldfield Robert O’Neal Judy Ours Terry Owens Tike Panags Robert Parks Lauren Patterson Linda Pearce Joey Pearson Lee Penny Irene Petterson Benny Plessinger Martha Price Mike Christian learns quickly that good grades necessitate a large amount of time spent reading and researching in the library. 144 Dorothy Proctor Marjorie Purcell Kathy Purdy Florence Rattley Richard Rawls John Reagan Lela Reeves Robert Reid Peggy Rice Judy Rickey Simon Richardson Beverly Richmond Paula Riggs Ada Roach Gary Robbins Karen Roberts Linda Robinson Rita Robinson Rebecca Roper Steve Roper Debby Ross Terry Rosser Barbara Rowe Janet Sandler Woodrow Sanders Calvin Savage Marie Schuszler Donzella Scott Lynn Scott Mary Segar Donnie Shelton Sharon Sherrill Harville Sherwood Debra Siron Cindy Slade 145 Sophomores Find Security in Friendship Amelia Smith Arthur Smith David Smith Norene Smith Sandra Smith Nacoleon Soloman Cynthia Spade Janet Spivey Karen Stanaway Glen Starling Steven Stephans Lynn Stewart Gregory Sutton Jimmy Swinton Lynn Talton Jerry Teaster Robbie Tench Leslie Thom Susan Tucker Glenda Turner William Vanness Donna Vest Mike Waddell Gene Minter and Lynne Scott laugh at a private joke during a spare moment in their fast-paced schedules. 146 Linda Walker i m -■ ££ 1 Hi M mWW -Jv r i • m I 1 ■■ ' jfj Sophomore Terry Rosser picks up books of distraught Kathy McDaniel. Janet Wall Tommy Ward Martha Warren Troy Watson Virginia Weymouth Tommy Wheeler Wrenda Wheeler David White Debbie Wiggs John Wilburn Rosa Wilkins Aubrey Williams Sammy Wilson David Wilstead Ricky Wolfley Gwendolyn Woodrum Brenda Wooten Kenneth W ' yatt 147 McClelland Elected Leader for Second Year Lennie Alger Harvey Anker Terry Arrington Bennett Aycock Duska Bailey Jan Baker Alvert Banks Tommy Barnes Patty Barrow Steve Bartron Roger Bateman Linda Bell Ronald Bellamy Frances Bennett Debbie Biggins Lula Bogerty Margaret Bogerty 148 Mrs. Eastman and Mrs. Cutler, co-sponsors, enjoy a jovial moment with class officers, led by Bernie McClelland, president. Ginger Bordeaux Teddy Brenner Ronnie Butt Linda Bryant Sharon Bryant Debbie Buchanan Melody Carr Debbie Caldwell 149 Juniors Introduced to First Aid Courses Sandra Campbell David Cardwell Barbara Carper Tommy Castonguay Melvin Cates Mardene Chapman Debbie Cheet Carol Comer Bobby Copeland Kathy Cooper Glen Cox Ike Craddock Deborah Craig Bobby Creekmore Warren Crisp Linda Daniels Debbie Caldwell practices proper bandaging of a “gash” on the hand of Violet LaBoone. 150 Sandy Davenport Debbie Davis Elia Mae Davis Joyce Deel Irene Delk Joe Dempsy Mary Dempsy Frank Derzis Debbie Dillard Larry Dipery Darcel Dobbins Charles Downey Denise Drummond Sandra Earnheardt Jeannie Easmeil Penny Fineman Joey Fink Hunter Ford Belinda Fortner Sandra Gayles 151 Portia Gibson Brenda Goard Bill Granger Randy Gray Teni Gray William Green Diana Griffin Donald Harley James Harris Randy Harris Belinda Hawkins Lynette Haynes Clarence Hill Roberta Hilsdon Bobby Hoffman Jackie Huskey Jerry Hux Connie Jackson Fred Jenkins Arthur Johnson 152 Class Rings Ordered February Twelfth Wanda Mercer is measured for her class ring as anxious juniors await their turn. Glen Johnson Thelma Jones Wilton Jordon Rose Joyner Frank Kanelos Nicky Kararatakis Pat Kearney Sally Kirk Maurene Klezmer JoAnne Kurzer Violet LaBoone 153 Junior Status Seekers Covet Seniority Larry Lail Mattie Lewter Dwight Lockett Johny Lucas Ronald Mahaffy Susan Mallory Terry Mann Lynne Maraki Theodore Mathis Dot Mattox Donald Mayer Gloria Mayfield A1 Mays Lyman Mcay Bernie McClelland Kenny McKenny Jo Ann McLamb Tina Mears Ronnie Mejia Wanda Mercer 154 Gladys Merilie Sylvia Midgett Barbara Miller Joyce Minns Theda Mitchel Jeffrey Morgan Roland Morrisette Meta Mullens Mike Murphy Delores Musgrove Sandra Nicol Steve Oliver Donna O’Neal Sharon Outlaw Sharon Ownes Jackie Parker Debbie Parrish Robert Pearce Ruth Peck Bill Poole 155 Juniors Play Vital Role in Athletics Linda Prevatte Brenda Price Danny Ralston Brenda Raper Garland Reese John Rigel Clyde Roach Joe Roberts Judy Rowe Harold Ruffin Paul Salgado Debbie Sandige Billy Sauer Tom Sawyer Varsity basketball player, Bobby Creekmore, goes up for a basket as Warrior guard closes in. 156 Darlee Schorle Valerie Scott Richard Sequest Barry Sims Betty Jo Singletary Raymond Shaw Terry Sherrill Ricky Shook Andrea Smith Artelia Smith Bobby Smith Joseph Smith Joseph Smith Lonnie Smith Ronnie Snapp Cindy Spahr Ken Spauding Beth Somers Dwight Stall Debbie Stanaway 157 Juniors Say Farewell to SCAT, STEP Tests Andy Stewart Tern ' Sturgis Judy Taylor Phyllis Taylor Stephen Taylor William Terrell Harvey Thacker David Thomas Susie Thomason Belinda Tranium Edward Trapps Ricky Trussed Wallace T ucker Jerry Tuggle Tim Turbeville Pam Venable Johnny Waldrop Aaron Wall Lois Wallace Donna Ward 158 Carolyn Washington Marlene Waters Taking S.C.A.T. and S.T.E.P. tests for the last time, Juniors try conscientiously to complete work; thoughts of relief crowd their minds. Pam Weaver Vicky Webster Linda Whitfield Nelson Whitaker Robert Whitaker Debbie Williams Jody Williams Regina Williams Walter Williams Beth Wingrove Ronald Woodard Richard Woods 159 Versatile Officers Work Hard On Class Plans President Lee Grizzle’s winning smile is a reason why he is so popular. “Seniors first!” . . . “Hey, Lee, is there a class meeting today?” . . . “Those college boards were awful!” . . . “There is a Class Night committee meeting after school today in 203” . . . “’69 is the Best!” . . . Term papers are a real drag” ... “I was accepted!” . . . “Oh, 1 can’t believe it’s our last game” . . . “Has he asked you to the Prom yet?” . . . “We only have two weeks, four days, and ten hours until Graduation!” Senior sounds ’69. They echoed through the halls of Newport News High School as the “Mighty Class of 1969” accepted its Seniorhood. Each Senior inherited a world which was soon discovered to be a compound of the happy and the sad, rising to peaks of intense excitement and pride, then falling to lows of boredom and dissatis- faction. Moods varied, attitudes changed, and people working with each other gained maturity while developing individual personalities. It was decided that the executive board would be enlarged to include not only officers and committee heads but also homeroom representatives. Pennants, calling cards, announcements, pins, and keys were ordered. Seniors sponsored the Microphonies game as well as several dances and car washes. Shakers and stationery sales topped off the year’s projects. Mrs. Thomas, class sponsor, explains Robert’s Rules of Order to Debbie Nancy Webb, treasurer, and Jane Schweida, secretary, count Pierce, vice-president of the class. money collected for senior class dues. 160 Carolyn Sue A bbott Make-up Staff Head; V. Hockey Team; DE Club; Thespians; Prom Comm.; Sr. H.R. Vice Pres. Linda Gail Alderman CNS; V. Spirit Club; Prom Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm. Sharon LaVenier Alford V. Spirit Club; SCA House Comm.; Publicity Comm.; SCA Cafe. Comm.; SCA School Spirit Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Projects Comm. Patti Lou Andie ton Jr. Band; V. Spirit Club; Soph. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Publicity Comm.; SCA H.R. Rep. Robert Michael Anzio Larry Lephone Arnett Sandra Faye Atkinson Hall of Fame-Cutest; J.V., V. Flag- twirler; 9th Grade Homecoming Rep.; Jr., Sr. Band; Fatin Club; H.R. Rep., 8th, 9th, 10th. Peggy Jean Baker SCA Dance Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Prom Comm.; Sr. Typing Comm.; FBFA; GAA; SCA Rep.; Tri-Hi-Y; Usher Staff. Gary Wayne Barnes V. Baseball; Boys’ Chorus; DE Club; Stage Crew; Sr. Motto Comm.; Sr. Prom Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm. Deborah Lynette Barron Beacon Staff; Sr. Publicity Comm.; FBFA; Science Club; Hockey Team; Volleyball Team; SCA House Comm.; Gym Asst.; Fibrary Asst.; Office Asst. Gloria Nathan Batts SCA Rep.; SCA Publicity Comm.; English Dept. -Sec.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Flower Color Comm. Judy Ann Benthall DE; V. Spirit Club; VOT; Prom Comm.; SCA House Comm.; SCA Cafeteria Comm.; Sr. Publicity Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm. 161 Nubia Dolly Blanco FHA; ICT; SCA House Comm.; SCA Publicity Comm. Effie Frances Bost VOT; Sr. Flower Color Comm.; Prom Comm.; Anchor Staff; Laun- chings Staff; Jr. Dance Comm.; GAA; FHA. William Newman Bradley, Jr. Boy’s Chorus; Jr. Band; Sr. Band. Barbara Sue Brewer Concert Choir— Letter; Reg. Chorus; All-State Chorus; Jr. Band-Sec., Letter; Sr. Band- Letter; Workshop Band; Latin Club; CNS; FNA; Sr. Class Night Comm. Charles Ray Brisson Boy’s Chorus; Concert Choir; Stage Craft; J.V. Ftball; V. Ftball: J.V. Track; V. Track; Sr. Flower Color Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. Deborah Taylor Buck School Spi rit Comm.; Sr. Flower Color Comm.; Drama-Prop. Staff. Kevin Michael Burke Latin Club; CNS; V. Ftball-Mgr.; Outdoor Track; J.V. Ftball; Beacon Staff Sports Ed.; Science Club; Radio Club. Clarence Charles Burton J.V. Ftball; V. Ftball- Letter; V. Lettermen’s Club; Radio Club; Sr. Pennant Comm. Ricky Turner and Linda Hile head the Music Committee. mi ST _ W- ' nm 162 Band Contract for Prom Signed in Fall D. Thomas and P. Thomas, Dance Committee, relax. Jewell Ann Byrd Basketball; Girl ' s Chorus; FBLA, VOT; Concert Choir; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Library Asst. Sherry Lynne Cain Tournament Plays; Girls Chorus; Concert Choir- Letter; Reg. Chorus; Spanish Club. Betty Ann Caldwell Girl’s Chorus; Library Asst.; FHA- Treas.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; Usher Staff; CNS. Emily Leona Calhoun Jr. Band-Letter; Sr. Band-Letter; Workshop Band; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Mouse As- sembly. Pansy Lou Carter FTA; Latin Club; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm. Randall Wheeler Chalkley Key Club; V. Track-Letter; V. Spirit Club; Launchings Staff; J.V. Basketball; SCA Exec. Board; Jr. Class- Pres.; National Merit Scholar- ship-Letter of Commendation. Robin George Chalkley SCA-Pres., Treas.; SCA School Spirit Comm.; J.V. Basketball; Launchings Staff; Key Club; Sr. Class Night Comm. -Co-Head; Latin Club; Soph. DAnce Comm.; Jr. Ring Comm. -Head. Sandra Jean Church FBLA; Prom Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; FHA; Girl’s Chorus. 163 Be tty Ann Clark V. Cheerleader; NHS; Sr. Class Giftorian; Nelms Honor Scroll; SCA School Spirit Comm.; Latin Club; Sr. Motto Comm.; SCA Rep.; Hall of Fame-Best All Around; Tourna- ment Play-Best Actress Award. Christina Elizabeth Colley J.V. Band; V. Spirit Club; Jr. Pro- jects Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm.;Sr. Class Flower Color Comm.; Sr. Prom Comm.; Hall of Fame-Best Dressed. Sharon Leila Cook Sr. Flower Color Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Publicity Comm.; VOT; FHA; Girl’s Chorus; Jr. Dance Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Jr. Projects Comm. James Walter Crouch Tim and Tommy Edwards try for that Brillcream look. Mike and Martin Lentz are identical twins. Robin and Randall Chalkley are non-identical twins. Becky and Debbie Pierce keep each other’s coiffures. 164 Class Distinguished by Four Sets of Twins Edward Eugene Crum Maria DeLourdes Cruz Friendly Typhoon; J.V. Cheerlead- er-Head; GAA— Sec.; 10th Grade Homecoming Attendant; V. Cheer- leader; Radio Club-Sec.; Hall of Fame-Most School Spirited; FBLA; SCA Rep. Robert Lewis Curry V. Spirit Club. Leslie Emory Deane, Jr. NHS; Key Club; Latin Club; Sr. Band-Letter; Jr. Band-Letter; V. Ftball; V. Baseball; V. Track; Jr. Ring Comm.; Prom Comm. Peggy Lucille Dickerson 1CT; FHA; Girl’s Chorus; Concert Choir. Douglas Stephen Dickinson V. Ftball; V. Indoor Track; V. Out- door Track; V. Lettermen’s Club- Pres.; V. Spirit Club; Key Club; Prom Comm.; Hall of Fame-Most Athletic. John Joseph DiGiacomo, Jr. V. Ftball; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Motto Comm.; V. Baseball-Letter; J.V. Ftball; J.V. Baseball. Sandra Marie Dudley FHA; 1CT; FBLA; SCA Rep.; DE; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Bulletin Board Comm. Barbara June Dye J.V. Flagtwirler; V. Flagtwirler; J.V. Band; Gymnastics; V. Spirit Club; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Exec. Board; GAA; Sr. Projects Comm. Orville Larry Ealey DE; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; 9th Grade-Sec.; 10th Grade- V. Pres.; SCA Rep.; SCA Dance Comm.; Hi-Y. Nancy Marie Eanes Sr. Band-Letter; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; FBLA; Sr. Typing Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Jr. Band-Letter; Jr. Dance Comm. Thomas Harry Edwards DE; Radio Club. 165 Ronda Sherwood, Becky Franklin head Flower-Color Committee. Jerry Watkins and Betty Clark select the class motto. Seniors Show School Spirit, Leadership Timothy Ray Edwards CNS; Radio Club; Stage Crew. uiane Earls Eley Concert Choir; Girls Chorus; Girl’s Basketball. Dora Colton Ellis Concert Choir-Sec., Pres.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Music Comm.; Girl’s Chorus; All Reg. Chorus; All State Chorus; FHA; VOT; Jr. Proj. Comm.; Sr. Publicity Comm. Donald Keith Fail Radio Club-V. Pres.; V. Spirit Club. Donna Kay Faircloth J.V. Band; Sr. Band; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Color Flower Comm.; Tri-Hi-Y; Prom Comm. Jo Anne Fay J.V. Band; Sr. Band; V. Spirit Club; SCA House Comm.; FBLA; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; SCA School Spirit Comm.; 10th Grade Tournament Play. 166 Johnny Phillip Ferguson Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Motto Comm.; J.V. Baseball; SCA School Spirit Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm.; DE. Michael Lewis Forbes J.V. Ftball; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Motto Comm.; V. Baseball -Letter; J.V. Baseball. Jeffrey Michael Fox Prom Comm.; DE; Sr. Publicity Comm. -Head; Jr. Publicity Comm.; 5eaco«-Sports Ed.; French Club; J.V. Cross Country Track; SCA Rep.; Hall of Fame- Best Dressed. Rebecca Anne Franklin Keyettes; Sr. Flower Color Comm.; Sr. Band-Letter; J.V. Flag- twirler; Soph. Dance Comm. Thomas Grantham Franklin Interact Club; Sr. Projects Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Band-Letter; V. Spirit Club. Roger Clifford Freeman Vicki Belinda Frye Sr. Band; Jr. Band; J.V. Flagtwirler; VICA; Prom Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. Susan Kay Garth Keyettes-V. Pres.; GAA; Girl’s Bas- ketball; SCA Exec. Board; Home- coming Comm., Co-Head; Dance, Ring, Pin Comms. Anita Louise Gore V. Cheerleader-Head; J.V. Cheer- leader; GAA; Prom Comm. -Co- Head; Usher Staff; FBLA; SCA Exec. Board. Ronald Earl Gray 1CT; Interact Club; Sr. Motto Comm.; Shop Foreman; SCA Rep.; SCA School Spirit Comm. Sherilyn Gail Green HCC; Spanish Club-Sec.; Sr. Proj- ects Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Soph. Dance Comm.; SCA School Spirit Comm.; Jr. Projects Comm. Judy Faye Greene HCC; FHA-Pres. -Letter; FBLA; ICT Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Prom Comm.; VICA; Jr. Projects Comm; DECA; Cafeteria Comm. 167 Massey, Mortimer Get Citizenship Award David Kenneth Greshamer Usher Staff; Radio Club: Sr. Flower Color Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; Shop Officer. Donnie Jay Gribble J.V. Baseball; V. Baseball- Letter; Beacon Staff; Prom Comm.; In- teract Club; Sr. Motto Comm.; V. Ftball; Soph. Dance Comm.; Shop Foreman. Sandra Smith Griffin J.V. Band-Letter; Sr. Band- Letter; Girl’s Chorus— Letter; FHA; Jr. Ring Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. Mike Mortimer and Mary K. Massey are outstanding students. Norman Lee Grizzle Sr. Class Pres.; V. Baseball-Letter; J.V. Baseball Letter; V. Ftball; Sr. Band— Letter; Spanish Club; Latin Club; Key Club; SCA Exec. Board. Gary Danny Vaughn Hankins Science Club Pres.; Del. to Science and Humanities Symposium; NHS; Key Club; Spanish Club; CNS; Faculty Speaker; Anchor Staff; Hall of Fame-Most Courteous. Suzanna Philomena Hargadon Keyettes-Dist. Chaplain; CNS; Girl’s Basketball; SCA Cafeteria Comm.; Latin Club; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm. 168 Barbara Ellen Harris Girl’s Basketball team; School Spirit Comm.; Sr. Cap and Gown Comm.; Sr. Prom Comm. Donald Gregory Harris III J.V. Ftball; V. Ftball; V. Track; Boy’s State Rep.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm. James Nelson Harris III Interact Club Officer; ICT Club; Sr. Band Color Guard-Head; Jr. Band Color Guard; Physical Fitness Award; Shop Foreman; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. Sherry Anita Hensel Jr. Band-Letter; Sr. Band-Letters; HCC- Historian, Treas.; Girl’s Chorus Accompanist; Concert Choir; Beacon Staff; FTA; Sr. Class Night and Music Comms.; V. Spirit Club; Jr. Class Proj. Comm. Linda Gail Hile Latin Club-V-Pres.; FTA-Sec.; Sr. Class Music Comm. -Co-head; Spirit Club-Treas.; Sr. Class Exec. Board; SCA Rep.; Sr. Class Prom Comm.; Jr. Class Dance Comm.; ICT Rep.; Concert Choir, Boy’s Chorus, Girls Chorus- Accompanist. Leon Fredrick Hill Susan Garth and Diane Springfield head Pin Committee. Selecting the class pennant are R. Jordan, B. Smith, B. Howell. College Boards Evoke Mixed Emotions Lloyd Joseph Hogue Jr. Band-Letter; Sr. Band-Letter; Shop Foreman; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; V. Spirit Club. Pamilia Behtea Holland Girl’s Chorus; V. Spirit Club; Sr. Pin Comm.; SCA House Comm.; Sr. Motto Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm. Virginia Lee Hollomon Hall of Fame-Most Talented; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; FBLA; Usher Staff; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Publicity Comm.; V. Spirit Club. VIRGINIA COl David Hood smiles as Miss Owen gives him his college David Murl Hood NHS; Indoor Track; Cross-Country Track; Outdoor Track; Latin Club; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Projects Comm.; V. Spirit club. Bruce Courtney Howell Bobbie Jo Hudgins Usher Staff; Gymnastics, FBLA; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. 170 board scores. Larry Eugene Hudson J.V. Ftball; Jr. Dance Comm.; V. Ftball-Letter; V. Ftball; Interact Club; Radio Club; Sr. Projects Comm.; Sr. Pennant Comm.; V. Lettermen’s Club. Lamia Jackson DE; Sr. Bulletin Board Comm. Deborah Motora Jenkins GAA;DE; Girls Basketball; Hockey; Volleyball; V. Spirit Club; Sr. Cap Gown Comm. Walter Lee Jenkins Dwight Lemont Jennings Sr. Band; Jr. Band; Concert Choir; Interact Club. Linda Sue Johnson SCA Dance Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Drama Staff; Beacon Staff; Usher Staff. Alan Carl Jones Radio Club; V. Ftball-Mgr.; Shop Foreman. Cathy VerEtta Jones Sr. Band; Reg.Band; All-State Band; Sr. Music Comm.; Fall Play; Latin Club; Girl’s Chorus; Girl’s Basket- ball. Ralph Gene Jordan 8th Grade- Pres.; 9th Grade-V. Pres.; 10th Grade-Pres.; Prom Comm.; Interact Club; V. Ftball- Letter; V. Lettermen’s Club; Sr. Pennant Comm. -Co-Head; Hall of Fame- Best All Around. 171 Timothy Arnold Joyce J.V. Baseball; J.V. Ftball; J.V. Track; V. Ftball; Shop Foreman; V. Track; Sr. Pennant Comm. Robert Franklin Kanney V. Ftball; V. Track; J.V. Track: Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; V. Spirit Club; J.V. Ftball. Sandra Lee King Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm. Virginia Ann King FBLA; V. Spirit Club; FNA; Drama Staff; DE; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm. Danny Taplin Kiser J.V. Band; Sr. Band-Letter; Prom Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; V. Let- termen’s Club; J.V. Ftball; V. Ftball— Letter; Sr. Class Exec. Bd. Helen Constantine Konstant SCA-Sec.; SCA-Parl.; Keyettes- V. Pres.; Tri-Hi-Y-Pres.; SCA Dance Comm.; SCA Homecoming Comm.; Prom Comm.; Hall of Fame-Most Courteous. James Charles Kounnas J.V. Band; Sr. Band-Letter; SCA Dance Comm.; French Club; V. Spirit Club; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Publicity Comm. Theodore Jackson Latta Sabina Weinstein and Danny Kiser lead Projects Committee. 172 Dickinson Breaks National Track Record D. Dickinson set a national triple jump record of 49’ 6V2”. Stephen Talmadge Lowing J.V. Band; Sr. Band-Letter; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Science Club; Latin Club; Key Club; J.V. Baseball; V. Baseball; Sr. Class Exec. Board. Christine Marsha Lawrence J.V. Band; SCA Rep.; Beacon Staff-Feature Editor; V. Spirit Club; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; FBLA. Martin Oscar Lentz J.V. Band-Letter; Sr. Band- Letter; DE-Pres.; ICT-Dist. Treas.; Sr. Motot Comm.; Prom Comm.; Dist. Workshop Band. Michael Arthur Lentz J.V. Band, Sr. Band; DE; Hi-Y; Prom Comm.; Sr. Motto Comm.; Dist. Workshop Band. Pearl Sandra Leong NHS, 12th Grade Homecoming Rep.; Keyettes; FHA-Pres.; HCC-V. Pres.; Tri-Hi-Y-Sec.; Sr. Typing Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; SCA School Spirit Comm. Ruth Dee Lerner NHS; B eacon- Editor; Launchings Staff; Spanish Club; Latin Club; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Flower Color Comm.; Drama Staff. 173 Seniors Enjoy Fellowship at Second Lunch Janet Agnes Liakos DE-Treas.; SCA Dance Comm. Joyce Fay Linhart NHS; V. Cheerleader; Honor Council— V. Chairman; French Club-Pres.; Nelms Honor Scroll; SCA Rep.; ICC; Prom Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Hockey Team. Gary Eugene Livingston J.V. Band-Asst. Drum Major; Sr. Band— Letter; Cross-Country Track; indoor Track; Outdoor Track; Sr. Project Comm.; Interact Club-V. Pres. Deborah Shrone Lockett Sr. Dance Comm.; DE; Prom Comm. Patricia Ann Long NHS; HCC-Pres.; French Club; Anchor Staff; Keyettes; SCA Rep.; Honor Council-Sec.; Nelms Honor Scroll; Girl’s State Del.; Jr. Class- Treas. Robert Lee Loudermilk J.V. Band; Sr. Band; Stage Crew; Radio Club; Interact Club; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. D. Barron, J. Fox, P. Holcomb and S. McMurray talk on intercom. R. Chalkley and R. Stall, Announcements Chairmen, eat lunch together. 174 Lewis Irvin Lyerly William Earl Mahaney V. Spirit Club; SCA School Spirit Comm.; Beacon Staff; CNS; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; Sr. Bulletin Board Comm. Judy Carol Marshall Girl’s Chorus; FHA-Sec.; FNA- Chaplain; ICT; Sr. Motto Comm.; Sr. Pin Comm. Pamela Ann Martin SCA Rep.; Hockey Team; Girl’s Basketball; Soph. Dance Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm.; GAA; DE-Sec.; Class Night Comm. Robert Harold Martin V. Track; Prom Comm.; SCA Dance Comm. Mary Kathryn Massey NHS-Treas.; D.A.R. Award; Girl’s State Del.; Anchor Staff- Editor; Launchings Staff; SCA Exec. Board; Sr. Class Exec. Board; Tri-Hi-Y; Hall of Fame- Most Original; Nelms Honor Scroll. Donna Marie McCullar Girl’s Chorus; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; SCA Dance Comm. John Harrison McDonald Phvllis Lucille McIntosh FBLA. Sandra Kay McMurrav Usher Staff- Head; Sr. Bulletin Board Comm. -Head; Sr. Dance Comm.; Art Club; DE; SCA Dance Comm.; Class Night Comm.; Launchings Staff. Rebecca Lynn Miller SCA School Spirit Comm.; GAA; Girl’s Chorus-Letter; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; DE. Gerald Glenn Mingee Sr. Band-Letter; Sr. Band Council; Sr. Band-Pres.; Boy’s State Del; Launchings Staff. 175 Hall of Fame Selections Made in Fall Nora Lee Moore Girl ' s Chorus; FHA; Radio Club; Jr. Project Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; Prom Comm. Donald Francis Morris 1CT-V. Pres.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; J.V. Ftball. Willie Pete Morrison J.V. Ftball; J.V. Track; V. Ftball; Prom Comm. Michael Read Mortimer V. Ftball-Co-Captain; All Dist. Ftball; .All Reg. Ftball; Boy’s State Del.; NHS; American Legion Award; Sr. Band - Letter ; V. Letter- men’s Club; Key Club. Patricia Ann Nichols Girl’s Basketball; Radio Club; 1CT; Sr. Typing Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Float Comm. Donna Marie Nicosia Keyettes-Sr. Dist. Rep.; SCA Exec. Board; Jr. Class Exec. Board; Jr. Ring Comm.; Jr. Project Comm. Head; SCA Homecoming Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm. Lana Clyde Nunnally FBLA-V. Pres.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Beacon Staff; Usher Staff; Prom Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm.; SCA Dance Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Sr. Project Comm. Michael John O Brien Ruth Wooten O Brien V. Spirit Club; VOT; Volleyball Team. Bernard Andrew Orie Sr. Dance Comm.; Drama Staff; Sr. Pin Comm.; J.V. Ftball ;V. Ftball; Sr. Band; Boy’s Chorus; Concert Choir. ■ Typing Committee Chairmen, 176 Judy Gail Ottoway GAA; Girl’s BasketbaU; DE; V. Spirit Club; Hockey Team; Prom Comm.; Volleyball Team. Eddie Glenn Owens Beacon Staff; Stage Crew. Janet Lee Parker NHS; Prom Comm.; Sr. Flower Color Comm.; CNS; French Club; HCC; FNA; Sr. Typing Comm. Dale Julian Parsons, Jr. Radio Club-Mgr.; Forensics- Letter; Sr. Class Speaker; Major Plays; J.V. Ftball; Sr. Dance Comm. Deborah Lynn Pierce Band Sweetheart; NHS; Nelms; Keyettes-Sec.; Concert Choir; All State Chorus; Jr. Class- Sec.; J.V. -Head, V. Flagtwirler; FTA; Anchor Staff. Rebecca Ann Pierce Band Sweetheart; Nelms; Keyette- Pres.; Sr., Jr. Class-V. Pres.; J.V., V. Flagtwirler; Concert Choir; All State Chorus; A nchor Staff. Pearl Leong and Pat Nichols, are kept busy. Faye Yvonne Plessinger VOT. Irwin Gerald Porter V. Ftball-Co-Captain; V. Track; V. Lettermen’s Club-V. Pres. 177 William Arthur Prescott Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Radio Club. Bonnie Jean Pulley Girl’s Chorus; Sr. Typing Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Float Comm.; Spring Play; Radio Club; Science Dept.- Sec. Brenda Gail Reid Hockey Team; Girl’s Basketball; Volleyball Team; GAA; DE; VOT; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Typing Comm.; SCA Rep. Janet Marie Remak Spring Play; Jr. Project Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; Sr. Motto Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Zomm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; ICT. Cherry Holden Reynolds jirl’s Chorus- Sec.; VOT; V. Spirit Hub. William Thomas Reynolds Charles Holtzclaw Richardson, Jr. SCA-V. Pres.; Key Club-Pres.; CNS; French Club-Pres.; Spanish Club; V. Baseball -Mgr.; V. Letter- men’s Club; Jr. Class-Exec. Bd. Jackie Lee Richmond 9th Grade Tournament Play; J.V. Baseball; J.V. Ftball; Sr. Motto Comm.; V. Baseball, ' V. Ftball; Soph. Dance Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm. Patricia Ann Ricks Girl’s Chorus; FHA; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Typing Comm. The Cap and Gown Committee, L. Deane, G. Hankins, and W. Dewell, busily measure and receive fees. 178 Colton, Pierce Twins Make State Chorus Among the many singing in Regional Chorus competition, Debbie Pierce, Dora Colton, and Becky Pierce made the elite group. Jane Victoria Schweida J.V. Cheerleader; V. Cheerleader; NHS-Sec.; Latin Club-Sec.; Sr. Class-Sec.; SCA Rep.; V. Spirit Club; SCA School Spirit Comm. Charles Edward Rigel Marsha Crumple r Roach DECA; Gymnastics Club; Girl’s Basketball; V. Spirit Club; Drama Staff; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Project Comm. Patricia Lee Robinson SCA School Spirit Comm.; V. Spirit Club; Sr. Typing Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; Latin Club; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm. David Lee Rogers V. Color Guard; Soph. Dance Comm.; H.R.-V. Pres.; Jr. Project Comm. Diane Jacqueline Sandler French Club; FTA; V. Spirit Club; SCA Dance Comm.; School Spirit Comm.; Drama Staff; Sr. Dance Comm.; Gymnastics Club. 179 Seniors Lend Aid As Office Assistants Sherry Lee Scruggs Girl’s Basketball; Volleyball Team; 1CT; V. Spirit Club. Sandra La Vassa Sease Sr. Band; Tournament Play; ICT; Sr. Music Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; French Club; Thespians; Spring Play. Thomas Eugene Seay Sr. Dance Comm.; Radio Club. Rebecca Sue Seldomridge Usher Staff; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Flower Color Comm.; FHA; SCA Cafeteria Comm. Gary Randolph Shelton Science Club; SCA School Spirit Comm.; CNS; SCA Cafeteria Comm.; Spanish Club; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm. Rhonda Cheryl Sherwood Carroll Clinton Skinnell Jr. Band-Letter; Sr. Band-Letter; Sr. Music Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm. Burton Lee Skinner V. Basketball-Mgr., Letter; J.V. Basketball -Letter; CNS; V. Letter- men’s Club; SCA Rep. Aaron Clayton Smith V. Ftball- Letter; V. Basketball - Letter, Co-Capt.; V. Baseball- Letter; J.V. Ftball; J.V. Basketball; J.V. Baseball; Prom Comm.; V. Lettermen’s Club— Treas.; 8th 9th Basketball. Bernard Michael Smith NHS-Pres.; Key Club; CNS-Pres.; V. Lettermen’s Club; Spanish Club; Latin Club; Boy’s State Del.; V. Basketball-Mgr.; H.R. Officer; 8th 9th Basketball. Office aids, Larry Ealey 180 Sherry Hensel picks up absentee cards daily for the office. and Mike Forbes, sort out IBM cards for daily absentee list. Brerida Rae Smith J.V. Cheerleader; V. Cheerleader; NHS; Keyettes; SCA Exec. Board; Sr. Pennant Comm. -Head; Latin Club; Launchings Staff; Basketball Court; Girl’s State Rep. Donald Leroy Smith Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Motto Comm.; Physical Fitness Award. Phyllis Ann Spikes Sr. Dance Comm.; VOT; Sr. Proj. Comm.; Prom Comm. 181 Dianna Sue Springfield Keyettes; GAA-Sec.; Girl’s Basket- ball; Hockey Team; Volleyball Team; V. Spirit Club; DECA; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm. Roland Robert Stall, III 8th 9th Basketball; J.V. Basket- ball; V. Basketball; V. Lettermen’s Club; Jr. Ring Comm.; Prom Comm.; V. Spirit Club; SCA Dance Comm. Troy Jackson Starnes, Jr. Sarah Ann Stewart SCA Rep.; SCA House Comm.; Sr. Typing Comm-Head; Sr. Class Exec. Board; J.V. Flagtwirler; SCA Dance Comm.; Tri-Hi-Y. Larry Gene Strader Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Sr. Project Comm. Sr. Dance Comm.; Wood Shop- Officer; H.R. Officer. Wilbert Marshall Swaringer Jr. Band; Sr. Band; Concert Choir; Boy’s Chorus; Workshop Band; Regional Band; Workshop Chorus; Regional Chorus; All State Chorus. Sofos Kirk Takis Anchor Staff; Concert Choir-V. Pres.; Boy’s Chorus; CNS; Science Club; French Club; Sr. Class Night Comm.; SCA Exec. Board; SCA School Spirit Comm.-Head. Edward Kent Taylor Latin Club; Spanish Club; Science Club; Sr. Music Comm.; CNS; Sr. Dance Comm. Ruth Lynette Taylor DE; ICT; 8th Grade Homecoming Rep.; Prom Comm. Douglas Winn Thomas NHS; Key Club-V. Pres.; ICC-V. Pres.; Anchor Staff; SCA Exec. Board; SCA Dance Comm-Head; Jr., Sr. Dance Comm.-Head; Jr., Sr. Band-Letter. Michael Gene Thomas 8th 9th Basketball; J.V. Basket- ball; V. Baseball; Interact Club- Sec.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; SCA Dance Comm. Patricia Ann Thomas Keyettes; SCA Rep.; Usher Staff; Sr. Dance Comm. Head; Jr. Ring Comm.; Prom Comm.; Sr. Project Comm. 182 Senior Theses Cause Dateless Weekends Wanda Mae Thompson Volleyball Team; Girl’s Basketball; GAA; V. Spirit Club. Audrey Johnson Trinkle Drama Staff; FNA; FBLA; VOT; V. Spirit Club; Prom Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. Michael Henry Trussed Jr. Band-Letter; Sr. Band-Letter; Sr. Motto Comm.; Prom Comm.; V. Basketball. Ray Andrew Turner, Jr. Jr. Band-Letter; Sr. Band-Letter, Asst. Drum Major, V. Pres.; Jr. Dance Comm.; H.R. Pres.; Interact Club-Treas.; Sr. Music Comm.- Head; Concert Choir; Hall of Fame-Most Talented. Etta Denice Vaughan SCA House Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Prom Comm.; Project Comm.; Sr. Float Comm.; SCA School Spirit Comm. Frank Peter Vretos Spanish Club-Pres.; Hi-Y-Pres.; Key Club; SCA Exec. Board; Sr. Class Night Comm.; Chess Club; Thespians; Stage Crew; CNS. Alvin Brentwood Walker V. Lettermen’s Club; Sr. Dance Comm.; Indoor, Outdoor Track; Interact Club; Radio Club; Cross- Country-Co-Capt. Jerry Lynn Watkins Boy’s State Del.; V. Basketball; V. Baseball-Letter; Key Club; Friend- ly Typhoon; Citizenship Comm.; V. Lettermen’s Club; Hall of Fame- Most Likely to Succeed. 183 Senior Ranks List Causes Joy, Woe Glen Beaumont Webb J.V. Baseball; J.V. Ftball; V ' . Base- ball; V. Ftball; V. Lettermen’s Club. Nancy Dale Webb Homecoming Queen; NHS; V. Flagtwirler-Head; J.V. Flagtwirler; Honor Council; Friendly Typhoon; Keyettes-Treas.; Sr. Band— Sec.; Anchor Staff; Sr. Class-Treas.; GAA; Hall of Fame- Most Popular. Class ranks placed J. Whitcomb and P. Long as top students. Sabina Marlin Weinstein Keyettes; NHS; Nelms Honor Scroll; Sr. SCA Exec. Board Rep.; Sr. Class Project Comm. -Head; FTA-V. Pres.; V. Spirit Club; French Club; Latin Club. Allen Dupree West Chess Qub; Boy’s Chorus; Stage Crew; Jr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm.; SCA Dance Comm.; Radio Club. Lana Nunnally missed the honor graduate list by one person, 184 Edna Louise West Usher Staff; Girl’s Chorus; Concert Choir-Sec.; Regional, All State Chorus; Sr. Publicity Comm.; VOT; Sr. Music Comm.; Sr. Class Night Comm. John David Whitcomb NHS-V. Pres.; Honor Council- Chairman; Natl. Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation; Nelms Honor Scroll; J.V. Track; V. Track- Letter; Boy’s State Del.; Key Club-Treas.; V. Lettermen’s Club; Spanish Club. Sherry Lynn Whitt Gaylan Wesley Williams Jr. Band; Sr. Band-Letter. Maryanne Williams Susan Christine Williams FBLA; Sr. Dance Comm.; Sr. Project Comm.; Beacon Staff; Prom Comm.; SCA School Spirit Comm.; Jr. Dance Comm.; Jr. Project Comm. Tensye Lee Wilson Usher Staff; SCA School Spirit Comm. David Gerald Womack Cross Country Track; Indoor Track; DE; Sr. Project Comm.; Sr. Pennant Comm. Robert Joel Worley, III Key Club; V. Lettermen’s Club; V. Spirit Club; V. Baseball- Mgr. Kiwanis Club Industrial Arts Award; Jr. Project Comm.; Sr. Cap Gown Comm.; H.R. Officer; Honor Roll. Elena Xynisteri FBLA; Drama Staff. Karen Ann Yevak Keyettes; Anchor Staff; FTA- Pres.; Concert Choir-Treas.; Regional Chorus; CNS; Latin Club-V. Pres.; SCA Exec. Board; Jr. Class Exec. Board; Prom Comm.-Program Chairman; Sr. Qass Night Comm. Michael Dennis Young Thespians; Tournament Play; Stage Crew; Usher Staff; Radio Club; Prom Comm.; DE; All Tournament Cast Award. 185 Senior Prom Held at the Chamberlin Hotel On May thirty-first, members of the class of sixty nine were saluted by military guards and greeted by doormen as they arrived for the Prom. Elevators carried couples up to the beautiful Virginia Room of the luxurious Chamberlin Hotel. A trellis of roses made by class members arched over the entrance to the gay room. To carry out the Prom theme, Night of 1 Vine and Roses, center pieces of roses, ivy, and wine bottles were placed on the tables which lined the walls and on the refreshment tables. There was much to see and do at the Prom. Some couples danced to the music of Bob Marshall and the Crystals while others enjoyed friendly conversation over delicious refreshments. Many people enjoyed the beautiful waterfront view. The pier, the pools, the gazebo, and a full moon provided a romantic touch to the perfect setting for a perfect night. Highlighting the evening was a short program prepared by committee heads, Doug Dickinson, Barbara Dye, Anita Gore, and Becky Pierce. The Hall of Fame was presented and Mrs. Thomas, class spon- sor, was given a bouquet of yellow roses. King and queen of the Prom, Bobby and Jane Martin, were announced by Mr. James Wilson and crowned by Mr. John Caywood. Trumpets blare, drums beat, guitars twang, and a piano pounds as fabulous Donnie Gribble and his date, Sue Smith, are captured exchanging special 186 Senior Class Night Result of Hard Work It all began with a committee sign-up, meetings during homeroom, and tryouts. Class Night was in the making. Once the theme was decided upon, Frank Vretos, Mary Kay Massey, Robin Chalkley, and Sherry Cain. Class Night directors, began working out the details of the production. Programs were pre- pared, typed, and sent to the printer. Yellow roses were ordered so that each, senior girl could carry a class flower during the processional. A week before the big night, rehearsals were held every night. Stage crew workers and Mrs. Thomas aided the directors and cast in ironing out last minute problems. On June fifth, at eight o’clock, the processional began into the auditorium as the band played " Pomp and Circumstance.” Following the welcome, class musicians Cathy Jones and Diane Earls performed. Giftorian Betty Clark presented a portable TV to the school and a fifty dollar check for the infirmary. Two surprise gifts, a coat closet for Mr. Caywood, principal, and a silver tray for Mrs. Thomas, class sponsor, were presented. The transfer of cap and gown was then performed. The Anchor dedication was revealed and the first part of the program was concluded by the singing of the class song. Diane Earls, class vocalist, sings “You’ll Never Walk Alone” accompanied by Mr. Caywood is the surprised recipient of Anchor dedication. Far Right: Jeffrey Fox wails soul music for the Chocolate and Vanilla Soda Band, negro and white musicians. Solemnizing the transfer of cap and gown are L. Grizzle and B. McClelland. 188 senior and junior class presidents. Frank Vretos ceremoniously shaves off his sideburns; he remarks, “No, I’m not shaving off my nose!” Riding a motorized compact car driven by Alvin Walker is vivacious Homecoming Queen Nancy Webb. 190 " James River Anthology’’ Class Night Theme James River Anthology began in total darkness. This class night production, adapted from Edgar Lee Masters’ Spoon River Anthology was a collection of original “anthologies” by individual class members, based on their personal memories of high school life. In the prologue, a lone figure wearing a graduation robe performed a brief monologue saying, “Where is the Class of ’69?” He described them poetically, then approaching a huge yearbook, declared solemnly “All, all, are sleeping in the book. But memories, like spirits, can be awakened by the mere turning of a page.” (Blackout.) Through a series of skits and monologues, awakened seniors expounded on a variety of topics. In the finale, all of the assembled spirits shouted their individual parts at once, creating an uproar. Then a robed figure broke through and flung his arms into the air. The spirits froze as the curtain fell. Talent was presented separately in the program this year. A wide variety of talent w as displayed. Following the talent, the cast and audience were led in singing the Alma Mater by the senior cheerleaders. A reception, given by the P.T.A. in the cafeteria, A take-off on “Dirty Work at the Crossroads” is enacted by several seniors. followed the Class Night program. The cast of James River Anthology assembled on stage and were led by Mrs. Carter in singing the class song and Alma Mater. 191 Graduation Exercises Held June Fifteenth On Sunday, June fifteenth, nineteen hundred and sixty-nine, two hundred and eight graduating seniors of Newport News High School entered the Julie Conn Gymnasium to the tune of “Pomp and Circum- stance. " Faculty members, gowned in the colors of their Alma Maters, led the processional. Following the faculty was the Class of Sixty -nine. The girls wore white gowns and the boys wore navy blue. Tassels swinging, they entered proudly and remained standing in their places throughout the ceremony. After class president Lee Grizzle gave the Invoca- tion, the chorus rendered “No Man Is An Island.” The speeches were begun by Patricia Long, who delivered the salutatory. She was followed by the two class speakers, D. J. Parsons, who was elected by his classmates, and Gary Hankins, who was chosen by the faculty. Concluding the speeches was John Whitcomb who gave the valedictory. Preceding the presentation of diplomas, selections from Camelot were rendered by the Typhoon band. Finally, that once-in-lifetime moment became a reality and the diplomas were presented. Then all heads bowed as Debbie Pierce gave the benediction. A triumphant recessional concluded the exercises. Sue Hargadon accepts a coveted certificate of graduation from Mr. Caywood. ,,,,,,, " " " I Gary Hankins, faculty speaker, emphasizes one’s aloneness. D. J. Parsons, class speaker, challenges his listeners “to communicate.” 192 1 93 Listening to the oratory of Pat Long, Salu ta torian, the Class of 1 969 finalizes five years of effort with impressive eommeneernent exercise. Relaxed and informal as they endure a hot, tiring rehearsal, senior boys await their turn to receive their “diplomas.” Some honor graduates quietly listen to the class speakers as the commencement program moves toward its final moments. 194 Personal Moments Compose Commencement Behind all of the pomp and impressive ceremony of graduation, there was another, more personal side to this big occasion. The actual ceremony lasted only a little over an hour, but much more time was consumed by rehearsing, anticipating, dreading, hoping, and preparing for the actual event. Gowns were given out, neatly boxed and ready to be hung in the two hundred and eight closets until the big day. Eager hands reached for gold tassels as excited faces beamed with pride. Giggles were heard as mortar boards were perched awkwardly upon graduates-to-be’s heads. Friday the thirteenth, the senior class arrived at the gym for rehearsal at nine o’clock in the morning. Bare feet, sunglasses, T-shirts, and even a few rollers were seen in the tired but excited crowd. After an instructive practice, a very hot senior class flocked to the cafeteria to a welcome reception given by the senior homeroom teachers. Finally June the fifteenth arrived, complete with ninety degree temperatures and thunder clouds. But nothing could take away from the specialness of this day. Suddenly it was all over. Five years of involve- ment ended with tears, smiles and goodbyes. Pat Long adjusts John Whitcomb’s collar before “the big moments” arrive. Graduate Diane Sandler embraces Mrs. Thomas as she realizes that her high school days have now become past memories. 195 People Involved In Advertisements Fair exchange A wide range Of goods and services. The personal touch That means so much A smile with your receipt. Satisfaction guaranteed You ’ll find just what you need At these key business centers. A customer-dealer tie We’re supported by Those whom we patronize. Anchor advertisers The ablest providers For the community - and y on People involved— our advertisers. NICKS ON WEST AVENUE GUTHERIE’S GULF SERVICE 31 1 West Ave. Newport News, Va. Owners: Nic holas Kounnas family 3400 Jefferson Avenue If you want to eat where it is a pleasure, then we suggest that you try NICKS ON WEST AVENUE. J. JENKINS SONS COMPANY, INC. Baltimore, Md. “I’m the only man who can hold a girl’s hand and get paid for it,” says Mr. Smith, representative for J. Jenkins Sons Company. J. Jenkins Sons— and Mr. Smith— are concerned that students are satisfied customers. We appreciate dealing with such a firm. ' w ’J ffTin f WfrtfimL mL HR- • mmm 7k J HI |ic . t-7 -s- " H= i 7 • y ■ ' - 3e. Ur..-; ' CITY of NEWPORT NEWS Ours is a city of which to be proud. Newport News is a growing city, an expanding city. Within the confines of its 65 square mile radius is much of historical interest, of national importance, of local pride. Mr. Ernest Shaffer, a city park ranger, explains to Nancy Webb and Gary Hankins about the Newport News Tour by land or by sea. It’s an exciting tour and fun! Take the tour and learn facts which will add to your pride that Newport News is “home.” 199 MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED Seniors, Maria Cruz and D. J. Parsons, know that the best car buys are from: GORDON ENTERPRISES ENTERTAINMENT HEADQUARTERS OF THE PENINSULA NEWPORT NEWS-HAMPTON AUTOMOBILE DEALERS ASSOCIATION Allen “Nick” Motors, Inc. Bowditch Ford, Inc. Casey Chevrolet Corporation Center Ford Sales and Service, Inc. Copeland Motors Car Co., Inc. Hampton Motor Company Hutchens Chevrolet Lumpkin-White Truck Co., Inc. Merrimac Motors, Inc. Shackleford Auto Company, Inc. Spencer Motors Sales, Inc. Spratley-Rodgers Ford Corporation Suttle Motor Company Tysinger Motor Company, Inc. Universal Sales Auto Corp. Ward Pontiac Sales, Inc. Williams, Incorporated MUSEUM INN RESTAURANT 1101 Warwick Blvd. Phone 596-9915 See the top movies at a GORDON THEATRE: Palace Riverdale - Wythe-Cinema — Village — James Anchor Drive-In - Green Acres Drive-In Come along to SKATELAND - the FUN spot! You’ve tried the rest . now try the best. FRANK AND SHAPIRO REAL ESTATE- INSURANCE CERTIFIED PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 9517 WARWICK BLVD. PHONE: 595-1 122 or 595-1 123 200 BANK of WARWICK 6 convenient locations including Downtown office Main office Hidenwood office Denbigh office Parkview office York office 135 27th Street 96 Main Street Hidenwood Shopping Center Beechmont Shopping Center 5304 Jefferson Ave. York County at Grafton Saturday banking hours: 9:30 a.m. — 12:00 noon NATIONAL RESTAURANT 3312 Washington Ave. HOTEL WARWICK West Avenue at 25th Street Downtown Newport News Facilities for Banquets, Receptions Dial 247-521 1 SPORTSMAN ’S SHOP Sporting Goods Newport News, Virginia Sporting goods of all kinds may be found at the Sportsman’s Shop ... at reasonable prices. Doug Dickinson and Pam Holcomb, voted Most Athletic in the Senior Hall of Fame, take advantage of a display pool table and balls to try their skill at the game. If you want to save time, go to the Sportsman’s Shop first. You’ll always find what you want in a price you can pay. 2 5 l.Ji K| 7 4 . SOUTHLAND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 624-79th Street Life Endorsements Retirement Income CENTRAL RESTAURANT Mortgages Annuities 2906 Washington Avenue ■ sal EAGLE SALES RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION 12254 WARWICK BOULEVARD DIAL 595- 2266 (THE PENINSULA’S PACE SETTING REAL ESTATE FIRM) CONSULT US HOLLAND GRIBBLE Painting Contractors Free Estimates We use Glidden paints 601 1 Potomac Ave. “Pepsis are great,” say Nancy Fulghum and Danny Thomas, Best Dancers in the Hall of Fame. PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY PHONE: 826-1797 or 826-2401 CHRISTOPHER NEWPORT SANDWICH SHOP Owned and Operated by Mr. Mrs. T. D. Takis 202 ‘TTi lRut i c5 ap es HOUSE OF BEAUTY 6 Mercury Plaza 2211 W. Mercury Blvd. Hampton, Virginia Phone: 838-5422 " Beauty is a Woman ' s Duty. THE BANK OF NEWPORT NEWS F. PURITAN RESTAURANT Mr. Dorman Morris, president, and Kathy Haynes chat in the attractive foyer of the bank. You’ll find cordial, personal, efficient service here. 2716 Washington Avenue Newport News . . . Virginia Specializing in Steaks - Seafood and Fried Chicken Phone CH 5-3400 WEYMOUTH FUNERAL HOME 12746 Warwick Boulevard Newport News, Virginia Telephone 596-2222 W. WOOLWORTH CO. 2907 Washington Ave. Serving The. Peninsula Since 1926 • 2 ' llh West Ave. Newport News CH 5-1251 • 322 Main St. Newport News LY 6-75f t • 3413 Victoria Blvd. Hampton l’A 2-8311 OPTICAL CO. To Look Smart, Be Smart, Drop In To See Our Selection. 203 FURNITURE COMPANY 2814 Washington Avenue Newport News, Virginia (?sso) NURNEY AND COX ESSO STATION Joyce Linhart admires the beautiful furniture at Haynes. 5800 Warwick Blvd. Newport News, Va. Curb Service MONTY’S PENGUIN DRIVE-IN 9916 Warwick Blvd. Newport News, Va. 204 ARCADE News and Gift Center 3404 Washington Ave. Newport News, Va. Newspapers Souvenirs Magazines Pocket Novels Gifts Tricks Jokes Novelties LOBSTER HOUSE 1425 Richmond Rd. Williamsburg, Va. Phone 229-7771 Serving Breakfast-Lunch-Dinner We Honor American Express and Diners Club JOHN PRASSAS Co-Owner Manager Mike Thomas seems happy that the prices are so great at DISCOUNT AUTO PARTS 2609 Washington Avenue Betty Clark and Ralph Jordan, Best All Round Seniors, are shown discussing with Mr. Wylie Smith of C M Bank just what is involved in securing a college loan. Such a loan makes college a possibility for many who could not otherwise attend. Talk with C M people; they’ll help you all they can. {oyfe CITIZENS AND MARINE BANK ••••• 1 1 Convenient Locations to Serve You— Newport News • Hampton • York County— Member FDIC Fine ships don’t roll off a production line. They’re built efficiently and well only by men whose skills and knowledge are broad. That’s why Newport News begins at the beginning with its own selective Apprentice School. High School graduates enter on the basis of academic record. But selectivity doesn’t stop there. In classroom and shop, in the drafting room and out in the yard, each man’s special abilities are watched and developed. Some become skilled and versatile ma- chinists Others become expert electricians or precision tool makers. Many becomesuper- visors. Some earn scholarships for advanced training at colleges and technical schools. We think the School’s a pretty inspiring place, because its end results are good men and good ships. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER IVewport IVews Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company. Newport News. Virginia A Major Component of Tenneco Inc. mi —— mm LEARNING ON THE JOB LEARNING IN CLASSROOMS APPRENTICE DORMITORY 206 TOPS RESTAURANT AND TAVERN 3512 Washington Ave. Newport News, Va. Telephone 245-3509 KRAMERS 2301 Jefferson Avenue Newport News, Virginia Phone: 245-3954 See us for all Kinds of Printing JACOBSON PRESS Calling Cards - Programs Invitations 224-31 st Street Sight Seeing Tours Arranged At Special Rates Cab Stand Office - 251 1 Washington Ave. Newport News, Va. 244-4721 VIRGINIA BARBER COLLEGE INC 4309 Huntington Ave. 244-4281 Have YOU considered Barbering as a career? Barbers are in great demand. Barbers are leaders in the man’s fashion world. Barbering presents a never ending challenge. Nancy Webb sits as a model for NNHS senior, a barber graduate. Mr. Waller, owner, is apprehensive that Gaylan’s shears just might slip. WARWICK BAKERY 220 28th Street Phone 244-1362 PARAMOUNT RESTAURANT 3306 Washington Avenue Phone 244-2096 If you stop in and buy our pastries you’ll be back! Department Store 2802 Washington Avenue 228 28th STREET Downtown Newport News You’ll find excellent buys at Grant’s and you’ll be pleased with a variety of selections. Shop at Grant ' s! Setting the Standard for the Peninsula Have You Considered A Career in Architecture? FORREST COILE and ASSOCIATES 3415 Warwick Blvd. Newport News, Virginia Burton Skinner, student at NNHS, knows that it’s just a step from the school to a job at the drawing board. Plan to make Architecture your career, job with a future. PEOPLES CAFE 3504 Washington Ave. Newport News, Virginia ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 10189 Warwick Blvd. Newport News, Va. DOUGLAS PITT, INC. Realtor and Insuror BUTLERS 125 26th Street Newport News, Virginia Shoes for all Occasions 247-5292 2915 Washington Avenue Member of Multiple Listing Service “O Captain, my Captain, our fearful trip is done, The ship has weathered every rack, the prize we sought is won.” —Walt Whitman Mary Kay Massey and David Rogers, Most Original seniors, have sailed through their high school days with honor. High school days are memorable days that should be preserved forever, to be cherished and enjoyed again and again as a tangible reminder of your student days. Why not go down to O’Neal’s Studio for a portrait? O’NEAL’S STUDIO OF PORTRAITURE 28th at Huntington Ave. Phone 245-5287 Across from Sears Newport News, Va. Newport News, Virginia CONN SERVICE, INC. 1425 Kecoughtan Road Hampton, Virginia Phone 244-1491 Pat Long seems pleased with the sales talk of Butch Mathis concerning the neat shoes of ROBERT STEIN SHOE COMPANY 2 Locations Newmarket Shopping Center Newport News 3200 Washington Ave. Quality Shoes for the Entire Family 2505 Jefferson Avenue DIAL 245-3896 DIAL 244-4997 Newport News, Va. SILVERMAN’S FURS As poised as a John Powers’ model, Lauren Patterson models a beautiful fur at Silverman’s. Music Supplies and Accessories 245-0021 Newmarket Shopping Center Newport News, Virginia GARDEN PHARMACY “Your Friendly Community Pharmacy” ““Headquarters for CLIFF NOTES The “IN” Study Guide Home Health Care Sales and Rentals 1817 Wickham Avenue 244-7995 ALTHAUS DELICATESSEN CATERERS 1 1 1 -28th Street CH 4-1797 CARROLS of Virginia Welcomes you Typhoons . . . to “Home of the Club Burger” Betty Caldwell and Charles Burton can tell you that Eli ' s serves delicious food. WYTHE CLEANERS ELI’S THE BANK OF HAMPTON ROADS MILLER’S FASHION SHOE OUTLET Famous Brands Ladies Shoes at Discount Prices “Shop at Miller’s Save” Charge-plans list: Bank Americard, Central and Master Charge 3021 Washington Avenue Phone — 245-5661 “Where Customers Send Their Friends” 25 19 Kecoughtan Road Hampton, Va. Donna O’Neal finds it a pleasure to bank uptown conveniently at the Bank of Hampton Roads. BETTY LEWIS BREAD LEADS ALL THE REST . . . IT’S THE BREAD FOLKS LIKE THE BEST F. W. WOOLWORTH 2309 Jefferson Avenue W. T. CHAPIN, INC. Since 1890 INSURANCE Of All Kinds Newport News, Virginia Downtown Newport News To Let You Know That We 126 25th Street Dial 244-1471 Support ANCHOR TAREY DRIVE IN J. V. CHEERLEADERS 11127 Jefferson Ave. 212 Compliments of the VARSITY CHEERLEADERS SHERWOOD RESTAURANT Serving the finest Steaks, Chicken, Seafood Complete: Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner Call 877-3969 45 Sherwood Shopping Center Denbigh of All Ages 3107 Washington Avenue Newport News, Virginia Be assured of quality and Buy for lasting comfort Buy at R. R. JONES FURNITURE CO. 213-30th St. Phone 245-2361 Ricky Turner and Ginny Holloman, Most Talented Seniors, find the furniture at R. R. Jones beautiful and reasonably priced. Compliments of Norfolk Office Newport News Office THE NEWPORT NEWS SCIENCE CLUB 863 W. 44TH ST. 622-7058 2505 Warwick Boulevard 244-1717 B L TRANSFER STORAGE CO., INC. SINCE 1923 Packing - Crating - Storage LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING SERVING THE 50 STATES THE VIRGINIAN RESTAURANT 2710 W. Mercury Blvd. Hampton, Va. “Here is where to eat and enjoy it the most” KECOUGHTAN LAUNDRY-CLEANERS, INC. Sanitone Cleaning 2613 Kecoughtan Road Hampton, Virginia RIVERSIDE FUNERAL HOME, INC. Na. T ' i ON A L $ BL5 CrS{) (Wtf 7 « U 7415 River Road Newport News, Virginia Telephone: 245-1525 Est. 1888 N.F.D.A. Ambulance Service - Rotary Standard Bearers and Guards of the First Infantry Brigade ROTC Corps 214 Compliments of LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Enroll in Army ROTC BOWEN COMPANY —INSURANCE — Auto-Fire-Marine-Casualty-Life 135 Twenty-Seventh Street Newport News, Virginia 23607 Telephone 244-1441 TERMINAL LUNCH 4216 Washington Avenue Newport News, Va. A nice place to eat . . . For information see Professor of Military Science Hampton Institute Hampton, Virginia BALLOU PALMER, INC. 1 12 28th Street Newport News, Virginia CH 7-5851 BENSON-PHILLIPS COMPANY, INC. “Serving the Peninsula’s Building and Fuel needs Since 1891.” Phone 244-1705 Newport News-Hampton-Williamsburg 215 Now . . . 2 Stores To Serve You Better Both Just Minutes Away from Any Place on the Peninsula Washington Ave. at 32nd St., Downtown Warwick Shopping Center Both in Newport News “ Te,6P A r 5:30 P D M. 595-2226 216 THE TIMES-HERALD DAILY PRESS AT YOUR DOORSTEP WITH ALL THE NEWS ☆ LOCAL ☆ NATIONAL ☆ INTERNATIONAL To Help Complete Your Education By Keeping You Informed Descending the marble stairway in the lobby of the exquisite new Times-Herald building are Pat Long and Jerry Watkins, Seniors voted Most Likely to Succeed in the Hall of Fame. Your Complete Family Jewelry Store SHAW’S JEWELRY CO. Two Stores to Serve You 28 1 1 Washington Ave. Mercury Plaza Mall Newport News, Va. Hampton, Va. AWNINGS WILSON AWNING CO. Established 1921 RAY W. MALONE, Owner Residential — Commercial All Kinds of Awnings and Canvas Coverings Made to Order CALL 244-1312 418 30TH BOB HUDSON, REALTOR Terry Realty Company 636 J. Clyde Morris Blvd. Mrs. Milne, a satisfied customer, says that Mr. Hudson is the best. See for yourself! GRISSOM BROTHERS BARBER SHOP 5 Skilled Barbers 349 Main Street Downtown Newport News Week-days 10 to 8 except Monday Saturday 8 to 6 217 WVEC TELEVISION Norfolk • Hampton Virginia Channel 13 TOP VIEWING anytime Sandra Atkinson and Mike Forbes, Cutest Seniors, are fascinated by the many things heard at WVEC. Lee Grizzle, Most Handsome senior, knows that Beecroft Bull gives the assurance of good grooming. You can’t go wrong when you make your selections at COLONY RESTAURANT BEECROFT BULL, LTD. 10325 Warwick Blvd at Hilton Village 4906 Washington Avenue Owned by John Mastoras Gus Konstant VERNON P. DANIEL Representative Life Insurance Company of Va. Hampton, Va. Phone: 247-3619 826-8857 Life • Hospital • Annuities • Pension • Group • Member N.A.L.U. Quality Tells “We Know How” Service Sells SPOTLESS RUG CLEANING COMPANY H ILTON CLEANERS 2513 Warwick Blvd. Phone 244-8438 10331 Warwick Boulevard Newport News, Virginia Dial 595-0316 KINNEY’S CASUAL CIRCLE YOU NEED A BREAK Cast out home methods and call in the experts. Cleaning rugs and carpets is our business, and we feel that we’re the best in the field. Give yourself a break and call us. (Mrs. Jacueline Cook) Posed by Doris Gore, J.V. Cheerleader NICK’S SEAFC York Nick’s, world famous, is visited yearly by thousands. It’s sala 219 Christmastime is Electronic Service time for the NNHS Chorus; each year the chorus sings Christmas carols just prior to Santa’s arrival to the store. Electronic Service is a great place to buy a TV - color or black and white — or any other appliance. ELECTRONIC SALES AND SERVICES 3319 W. Mercury Blvd., Hampton, Va. — 826-51 10 9909 Warwick Blvd. — 596-6361 ' —] j BLUE STAR DINER 9955 Warwick Blvd. Newport News, Virginia Owners: Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Blentson BEAUTY SCH00L 1 24-30th St. Complete TRAINING in all BRANCHES Day Part Time Classes Form Monthly • LOW TUITION-FREE JOB PLACEMENT • INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE AT SCHOOL PRICES 220 Stores conveniently located at: ABERDEEN MERCURY BLVD. 3816 CHESTNUT AVE. 12308 WARWICK BLVD. 9925 JEFFERSON AVE. 1245 N. KING ST. 81 BEACH ROAD 4910 W. MERCURY BLVD. 908 LA SALLE AVE. Jeff Mullins and Donna Lucado, Wittiest Seniors, enjoy Rich’s hamburgers, Rich’s potato chips, and . . . well, just eating at Rich’s. Prices are right! SPQR LATIN CLUB MCMLXVIIl OFFICERS President Aaron Wall V. President Debbie Buchanan Secretary Debbie Laws Sponsor Mrs. Lou Mundie REEDY’S JEWELRY 222 28th Street Newport News, Va Phone 244-3306 Garland Reedy Certified Watchmaker DRUCKER FALK HEADQUARTERS FOR HOUSING Representing Over 14 New Residential Developments DIAL 245-1541 131 26th St. Newport News, Virginia 221 THE HOT SHOPPES 1 18 Newmarket Square W. Phone 244-1841 Most Popular Seniors, Danny Kiser and Nancy Webb, enjoy eating at The Hot Shoppe. The reason why it is the most popular eating place in town is its food and its courteous service. Try it and see! ANNOUNCING The Merger of The College of Hampton Roads with Kee’s Business College • All students will have an opportunity to combine computer training with business training. • The nationally recognized Nancy Taylor Charm and Personality course, Speedwriting programs and PAR Reading Improvement courses will continue to be offered FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA • Accreditation as a two-year school of business will remain as will approval for Veteran’s Training and other federal programs. Call 877-6451 For Information Mr. Morris A. Werth, former director of Princess Ann Business College of Virginia Beach is the new director of College of Hampton Roads. He is married to the former Marcia Block of Newport News who is a graduate of N.N.H.S. and resides in the Denbigh area. 99 Sherwood Shopping Center, Warwick Blvd., Newport News Compliments of NEWPORT NEWS HIGH SCHOOL KEYETTES VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY NNHS science students study various displays showing how atomic energy is produced at VEPCO’s Atomic Power Plant, Surrey, Va. « 4 If A:, rf Hip }t J k jV 7 r 1 i In ( . vu tt ft L- L r| li i V ' t 1 1 ; 1 Till 5 i-iS wl ' 1 KEY CLUB Pres. — Chuck Richardson V. Pres. — Doug Thomas Sec. — Mike Smith Treas. — Randall Chalkley The Key Club is a service organization, in service to school and community. BELTONE HEARING AID SERVICE BARCLAY SONS 10201 Warwick Boulevard Newport News, Virginia 23601 2912 Washington Ave. Newport News, Virginia 1 HEARING AIDS AND AUDIOMETERS B. Ed Harlow, Jr. Certified Hearing Aid Audiologist Telephone: 596-1689 CAPITOL RESTAURANT 3407 Washington Avenue Owners Harry Bourlotos Mike Bourlotos 224 Pearl Leong, Most Beautiful, is shown some of BAR- CLAY’S most beautiful rings by the manager, Mr. Albert Waltz. Go to BARCLAY’S for the best! RIVERSIDE RESTAURANT (in Southhampton Shopping Center) Chicken in the basket Steaks - Chops - Seafood Freshly Baked Pizza Special attention to orders taken out 3830 Kecoughtan Rd. Phone 722-7315 Owned and operated by George Gasparis HEALTH CAREERS CLUB 9294 Warwick Boulevard Newport News, Va. Phone 245-9584 STEAKS CHARCOAL BROILED “Continental Gourmet Cuisine” Open Weekdays Sundays Till 10 P.M. Friday Till Midnight Saturday Till 1 A.M. Gary Hankins and Helen {Con- stant, Most Courteous Seniors, en- joy going to the Ranch House because the steaks there are the best in town! Eat there once; you’ll lo back! fWi . SIZZLING THE RANCH HOUSE FIRST AND MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 27 1 5 Washington Avenue Newport News, Va. “The Mark of Banking on a Better Life’ II r i II .r — ' I i MAC’S CABS 10193 Warwick Blvd. Phone 595-5555 225 BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OP THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY THE COASTAL COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY things go better with Coke TRADE-MARK® BILLY D’s RESTAURANT HANDY OIL CORPORATION 3406 Washington Avenue Jefferson Ave. Over 40 Different Sandwiches Over 20 Different Dinners Distributors of Mobile Products Home of the “Broasted Fried Chicken” Dial 244-1444 Compliments of FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA DIAMOND AIR COMPRESSOR COMPANY, INC. Rental Sales Service 1 847 West Pembroke Avenue Hampton, Virginia 23361 PARENT -TEACHER ASSOCIATION A service organization giving to the student love, guidance, understanding A group seeking to secure for every child the highest advantages in physical, mental, social and spiritual development. The P.T.A. supports the yearbook by purchasing a full-page advertisement annually from its budget. For graduation and school closing, seniors and faculty each are honored by a reception or luncheon. The Ethel Gildersleeve Bookshelf Fund of the P.T.A. purchases books for the school library yearly. The P.T.A. Scholarship Fund assists a worthy N.N.H.S. graduating senior who needs help for college. The above are only four of many services rendered to the school by the P.T.A. in your interest. 227 Compliments of Tri-Hi-Y NACHMAN REALTY COMPANY RUBEN and HARRIS COMPANY Sales Rentals Investments 84 — 32nd Street Newport News, Virginia Office - 244-1766 Wholesale Confectionary 223 23rd Street Newport News, Virginia Phone 245-3233 Pat’s Electrical . Contracting, Inc. Electricians Residential Commercial Modern Living Demands Modern Wiring Dial 247-6062 2704 Chestnut Avenue Newport News, Va. NNHS MONOGRAM CLUB • DAILY REGISTRATION • STATE APPROVED DAY NIGHT CLASSES FREE PLACEMENT 0 MEN WOMEN FINANCING ARRANGED 0 COMPLETE WIG TREATMENT The Young Ring-ing Set Your unforgettable first love from Zales Student Accounts — Our Comprehensive Course Covers Every Branch of Beauty Culture — ' IJour invitation to a ucceiiful Heauty Ca, f ee 595-5509 or 596-9788 411 Jan - Mar Dr. (One Block South of Hidenwood Shopping Center) 0 n ' 7Ka v BEAUTY ACADEMY 2900 Washington Ave. JEWELERS Newmaiket Shopping Center J.V. Twirlers support ANCHOR Fsl jlf M j |§ Jjl A jlgS Patron’s Ads A Midsummer Night’s Dream directed by Mr. Anderson Rosalind Anderson (Cobweb) Mr. Frank Stubbs Mr. Walter Knight Elaine Norman CLC JWT Roger . Nancy Sam, Beth, Brownie Prince Mr. Mrs. Donald Volheim Belinda Teny - Dec. 13 Violet Hank Jean Bruce Mr. Mrs. M. C. Row e Mr. Mrs. H. T. Rosser, Sr. Frances MWJ Steve Bartrom Pattie Barnes Lennie Sheila — ’69 ’72 W. A. Lipscomb, Jr. Mike Anita Mr. Spivey Mike Barbara Mr. Mrs. H. L. Harris Mrs. W. D. Moore Mrs. Hattie S. Moss Mrs. Martha Smith Mr. James Moss Mr. Mrs. James Baker Norene Smith (Mustardseed) Mr. Mrs. Milton Garrett Mrs. Jacqueline Cook Kinney’s Casual Circle Mr. Mrs. David Ball Miss Sexton’s 6th Pd. Class Mrs. M. Mahone Harold Ray Monger Mrs. V. H. Shakelford Mr. Mrs. Harold Watkins David Andrew Watkins Kozy Komer Mr. Mrs. Roy Hall Visit our Church 3806 Ron Ave. Mrs. Naomi Brimage Mr. Mrs. David Morris Mrs. Annie Robinson Mr. Billy Allen Mr. Reginald A. Brown Peter Quince Wayne Ginger — Nov. 28 Mr. Mrs. H. H. Walls Mrs. W. T. Williams, a friend Joseph Moore Mr. Mrs. W. W. Collins Mr. Mrs. B. J. Clarey, Jr. Mr. Mrs. James E. Wheeler Mr. Mrs. H. B. Gustin Lt. Col. (Ret.) F. L. Home Mrs. Joyce H. Wilson Mr. Mrs. S. Hoffman Mr. Mrs. Frank Schtamf Cheryl Rosser Paramount Restaurant Jennifer Brian Gray Albert Minnie Gray Mr. Mrs. G. E. Owens D. Leonard J. Carter Bobby Bobby — Mar. 27, 1968 Mr. Mrs. M. C. Jones Mrs. Juanita Hillard Mrs. Onnie Yarborough Mr. Mrs. Frank Mitchell Mrs. Eula Valentine Mr. M. G. Willey Thomas H. Mink Mr. Mrs. M. C. Freeman Mr. Mrs. J. C. Fears Mrs. Mae Weaver Mrs. C. R. Downey Roy Mays Marie Kirk Loren Lynn Tingle Lou Ann Tim W illie Pamilia Holland Mr. Mrs. Anderson Craig Empress Jewelry Empress Jewelry Empress Jewelry Miss Sue Kelley Mr. Mrs. Luther Phaup Mr. Mrs. James E. Ellis Cornell Carpenter Mr. Mrs. L. N. Dickerson Mr. Alonzo Peoples Mr. Mrs. Solomon Outlaw Janyce Outlaw Mrs. Jessie Mae Page “Class of ’71” Linda loves Steve “Class of ’61” Mr. Mrs. Robert Landis Mr. Mrs. Harry Covert Mr. Mrs. James Dempsey Dianna Lynn Griffin Janet Jackie Parker Mr. Mrs. George Astin Marilyn Clark Mr. Mrs. John J. Pohl Mrs. Louise Perry Mrs. J. M. Raper Mr. Mrs. Curtis Eley, Jr. Mrs. Melvina M. Earls Mrs. Edna Jeter son Ruby, John Peanut Mr. Mrs. Johnnie Moore Vera James Mrs. Leola Pulliam Mrs. Rosetta Barnes Mr. Mrs. Raymond Dennis Mrs. Leona Jones Compliments of a friend Miss Cassie Childress Mr. Mrs. Robert Parnell Mr. Robert L. Rattley Mrs. Jessie Rattley Rev. R. F. Kenney Mr. C. F. Hicks, Jr. Mrs. Dorothy Wiggins Lynette Haynes Mrs. Naomi Phillips Jack Carter, Jr. Mr. Mrs. H. J. Smith Dale McCoy Laura Bell Mr. Mrs. L. C. McCoy Lynette Haynes Betsy Belle and Charlie Barry Lowe Mrs. Charles Colton Mr. Charles Colton Rev. C. W. Roberta Mr. Phil Allen, Jr. Kitsy McCallum Mr. Alonzo Troy Mr. David N. Sanders Mr. Mrs. John Lockett Mr. Benjamin Allen Lynette John Texas John Kelly ’70 Comet Section of Band John McCandlish Mr. Mrs. G. E. Riggs Denis Parker Mr. Mrs. Jack Huskey Jackie Huskey Dannie O’Neal Mr. James H. Cheek, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Richard Cheek Mrs. T. S. Pitt Robert O’Neal Mrs. Sadie Bines Mr. Mrs. Earl Davis M Sgt. Mrs. P. Collymore M Sgt. Mrs. Isaac Hayes Mr. Mrs. Adrian Whitcomb Buddy, Kevin Jay David Joyce Mrs. W. W. Granger Alex Granger Mr. Mrs. Aaron Brewer “Millie” Penny Hunter Paulette Mr. Mrs. George Thomas Claude Hunter ’71 Richard Wilsted Mr. Ivan E. Kuhns Greg David Oliver Hunter Ford Allison for president Ricky and Jo Anne The Group - ’68 Mr. Mrs. James Fay Mr. Mrs. L. E. Buchanan Debbie David Mrs. Marie B. Lewter Becky Bobby Sandra Lawrence Christine Jim Mr. Mrs. Eula H. Corbin Mr. Jim Weathers Mr. John Walker Mrs. Maude Jordan Mrs. Bertha Griffin Mrs. Letha Small Mr. Wilburd Brimage Mr. W. P. Brown Steve ’70 Patty ’72 Linda Bell Leslie Deane Miss Deloris Bines Mr. John Lucas Mr. Mrs. P. E. Sturgis Miss Mona Rawls Mr. Mrs. J. R. Rawls Mrs. William Marshall, Sr. Mr. Rufus Brown First Cornets Carroll Skinnell The Joyce Family Mrs. Joan Hill Hunter Kathy Orian Leonard, Jr. Mark Waggoner Sofas Takis Mr. Mrs. R. Scott Gloria Tommy Mr. H. Green Compliments of Senior Class of ’69 |S m 4 i w xS QMCn iiiS 5lik O ' WFJ ! AXVAW fr 4 A rA rrfJ : OAw£fe liiiK 231 Althaus Delicatessen — 211 Arcade News Gift Center — 205 B. L. Transfer — 2 14 Ballou Palmer — 2 1 5 Bank of Hampton Roads — 21 1 Bank of Newport News — 203 Bank of Warwick — 201 Barclay and Sons — 2 24 Beck’s Bakery — 2 1 2 Beecroft and Bull - 218 Bill. J. H. - 208 Beltone Hearing Aid — 224 Benson and Phillips — 215 Billy D’s Restaurant - 226 Blue Star Diner — 220 Bower Company — 2 1 5 Butler’s Shoe Store — 209 Capitol Restaurant — 224 Carrol ' s of Virginia — 2 11 Casual Circle — 219 Central Restaurant — 202 Charles Beauty School — 220 Cheerleaders, j. V. — 2 1 2 Cheerleaders, Varsity — 213 Citizens and Marine Bank — 205 City of Newport News — 199 C.N.C. Sandwich Shop — 202 Coca-Cola Bottling Co. — 226 College of Hampton Roads — 222 Colony Restaurant — 218 Conn Service — 210 Daily Press - 2 1 7 Daniel, Vernon P. — 218 Diamond Air Compressor — 226 Discount Auto Parts — 205 Douglas Pitt, Inc. — 209 Drucker and Falk — 221 Electronic Service — 220 Eli’s Restaurant — 21 1 F.H.A. - 222 F.T.A. - 226 E. W. Woolworth Co. (W’ton Ave.) - 203 F. W. Woolworth Co. (Jeff- Ave.) - 212 First Merchants National Bank - 225 Forrest Coile and Associates — 208 Advertising Index Flagtwirlers. J .V. — 2 29 Frank and Shapiro — 200 ... , 0 i, f?i ) French Club - 215 1 144 WarUncK, p Vef - Garden Pharmacy - 210 2 , £0 4 V£ Gordon Enterprises — 200 Grisson’s Barber Shop — 2 1 7 Gutheries Gulf Service — 198 Handy Oil Co. - 226 Haynes Furniture Company — 204 Hilton Cleaners — 2 1 9 Hofheimers — 2 1 0 Holland and Gribble — 202 Hot Shoppes Cafeteria — 222 Hotel Warwick — 201 Hudson, Bob — 2 1 7 J. Jenkins Sons Co. Inc - 1 98 Jacobson Press — 207 Jan Mar Beauty Academy — 229 Kecoughtan Laundry-Cleaners — 214 Kenny’s Casual Circle - 219 Key Club - 224 Keyettes Club - 223 Kramer’s Dept. Store — 207 Leggetts - 204 Lobster House — 205 Mac Cabs — 22 5 Miller’s Shoe Store — 21 1 Monogram Club - 229 Monty’s Penguin Drive-In - 204 Museum Inn Restaurant - 200 N.N.H.S. Health Careers Club — 225 N.N.H.S. Science Club — 214 Nachman’s — 2 1 6 National Restaurant - 201 Newport News Business College 222 Newport News Hampton Auto Dealers — 200 Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. — 206 Nick’s on West Avenue - 198 Nicks Seafood Pavilion — 219 Nurnev and Cox — 204 One Hour Martinizing — 209 O’Neals Studio - 209 P.T.A. - 227 Paramount Restaurant - 208 Pat’s Electrical Contracting Inc. - 228 Peninsula Florist Association — 198 Pgfuasuhl Funeral Home - 220 People’s Cafe - 209 Puritan Restaurant - 203 R.O.T.C. - 214 R. R. Jones Furniture Co., Inc. - 213 Ranch House - 225 Red Barn Ltd. — 1 98 Record Shop - 210 Reedy’s Jewelry Store — 22 1 Rich’s - 221 Riverside Funeral Home - 2 1 4 Robert Stein Shoe Store — 2 10 Ruben Harris - 228 Ruth Staples House of Beauty - 203 S. P.Q.R. Latin Club — 221 Senior Class - 231 Shaw’s Jewelry Store - 2 17 Sherwood Restaurant — 213 Shoney’s — 222 Silverman’s Furs - 210 Southland Life — 202 Sportsman Shop - 201 Spotless Cleaners — 2 1 9 Tarey’s Drive-In - 212 Teagle Realty - 202 Terminal Lunch - 2 1 5 Times Herald — 2 1 7 Tops Restaurant - 207 Tri-Hi-Y — 228 V. E.P.C.O. - 223 Vaughan Cabs - 207 Virginia Barber College, Inc. - 207 Virginian Restaurant - 214 W. T. Chapin - 2 1 2 W. T. Grants — 208 W.V.E.C. - 218 Warwick Bakery - 208 ii£iUIlout_h Funera l Home - 20 3 Wilson Awning — 2 1 7 White Optical Co. — 203 Wythe Cleaners — 2 1 1 Young Men’s Shops - 2 1 3 Zales - 229 Stone walls do not a prison make, nor iron bars a cage,” says R. Lovelace. Abbreviations Index for Senior Activities Pages 160- 185 - Indicates Honor Student Asst. - Assistant CNS - Christopher Newport Society DE - Distributive Education Ed. - Editor Ex. Bd. - Executive Board FBLA - Future Business Leaders of America Fed. Del. - Federation delegate FHA Future Homemakers of America FNA - Future Nurses of America Fr. Cl. - French Club FT A - Future Teachers of America Ftball - Football GAA - Girls Athletic Association H.C. - Honor Council I.C.C. - Inter-Club Council I.C.T. - Industrial Cooperative Training J.V. Junior Varsity Mgr. - Manager NHS - National Honor Society Reg. - Regional Rep. - Representative Sp.Cl. Spanish Club V. - Varsity VOT Vocational Office Training 232 Student Index Aids Quick Identification Abbott, Carolyn — 1 6 1 Ackerman, Richard — 74,132 Adcock, Pam — 1 17,123,138 Adkins, Keith — 1 38 Alderman, Linda — 161 Alford, Johnny — 126 Alford, Sharon — 161 Alger, Lennie — 148 Allen, Phillip — 80,138 Alston, Willard — 126 Aman, Brenda — 126 Aman, Linda — 126 Aman, Nora — 1 38 Ames, Betty - 1 38 Anderson, Robert — 126 Andleton, Patty — 161 Andrews, Roy — 1 32 Anker, Harvey — 148 Anzio, Peggy — 74,138 Anzio, Robert — 161 Armstead, Willie - 94,97,103,138 Arrington, Christine — 66,138 Arrington, Randolph — 132 Arrington, Terry — 148 Ashe, William — 132 Asker, Alton — 1 32 Atkinson, Sandra — 1 6 1 ,2 1 8 Aycock, Bennett — 148 Back, Pam — 117,132 Back, Ronald — 126 Bailey, Betty — 119,148 Bailey, Robert — 132 Baity, Carol — 126 Baker, Cathie — 78 Baker, Francie - 132 Baker, Jean — 1 61 Baker, Kenneth - 79,126,127 Baker, Terry — 1 32 Baker, Vicky D. — 126 Baker, Vicky E. — 138 Baker, William — 1 32 Baldwin, Beverly — 132 Ballard, Daryl — 126 Ballard, Earl — 74,81 Baranowski, Denise — 138 Barnes, Gary — 1 6 1 Barnes, Patty — 1 32 Barnes, Tommy — 106,148 Barnhill, Ronald — 126 Barfield, Kenny — 138 Barron, Debbie — 65,161,174 Barrow, George — 126 Barrow, Patti - 5 5,62,1 1 7, 1 20, 1 48 Bartron, Steve — 148 Bateman, Roger — 148 Batts, Gloria — 1 6 1 Batts, Rodney — 126 Bayne, Patricia — 126 Beaty, Linda — 1 38 Bedsaul, Diana — 80,132 Bedsaul, Roy — 126 Bell, Laura — 80,126 Bell, Linda — 76,148 Bellamy, Joyce — 132 Bennette, Mary — 80,148 Benthall, J udy — 161 Benthall, Peggy — 126 Bernstein, Steven — 126 Bethea, Deidra - 80,132 Bethea, JoJo - 80,84,94,96,100,101, 102,103 Bethea, Karl — 1 32 Bethea, Pam — 80 Biggins, Debbie — 148 Bines, Jeremiah — 74,132 Bines, Mike — 79,1 26 Blanco, Nickie —138 Blanco, Nubie — 162 Blayton, Dickie — 138 Blehar, David — 126 Blouch, Debbie — 138 Bogerty, Irene — 1 26 Bogerty, Lula — 80,148 No Civil War cannon is this; it’s the stage spotlight operated by John Leonard. Bogerty, Margaret — 148 Boggs, Robert — 138 Bordeaux, Ginger — 149 Bost, Francis — 1 62 Bost, Helen — 1 32 Bost, Stephen — 126 Bowman, Joyce — 1 26 Boyce, Deloares — 1 38 Boyd, Chiquita — 80,126 Bradley , William — 162 Bradshaw, Robert — 126 Brannan, Charles — 1 26 Brannock, Anna — 1 32 Brenner, Theodore — 52,149 Brewer, Barbara — 1 62 Brewer, Phillip — 113,138 Bridges, Sheila — 1 32 Brisson, Charles — 90,91 ,162 Brisson, Monie — 80 Britt, Joe — 138 Britt, Ronnie — 149 Brown, Angela — 74,1 32 Brown, Beverly — 126 Brown, Henry — 74,113,138 Brown, Kathleen — 126 Brown, Renee — 126 Bryant, Linda — 74,149 Bryant, Sharon — 149 Buchanan, Debbie — 52,67,74,149 Buchanan, Lowelle — 126 Buck, Debbie — 1 62 Buggs, Pat — 1 32 Bullick, Bill - 126 Bungert, Holly — 133 Burke, Brian — 1 33 Burke, Kevin — 61,162 Burke, Stephen — 1 39 Burney, Bill — 126 Burns, Robert — 139 Burt, Susan — 74,1 39 Burton, Clarence — 1 62 Burton, Dorothy — 139 Butts, Eileen — 80 Bynum, Vera — 133 Byrd, Debbie — 1 39 Byrd, Jewell — 81,163 Byrd, Joe — 126 Cain, Debbie — 80 Cain, Sherry — 81,163 Caldwell, Betty - 163,21 1 Caldwell, Debbie - 52,53,99,149,150 Calhoun, Emily — 74,163 Callihan, Sharon — 133 Camper, James — 80 Cardwell, David — 74,150 Cardwell, Donald — 1 33 Carpenter, Carnell — 1 39 Carper, Barbara — 150 Carr, Melody — 1 49 Carr, Steven — 1 33 Carson, Carolyn — 1 39 Carter, Alice — 1 33 Carter, Brenda — 1 33 Carter, James — 126 Carter, J udy — 1 39 Carter, Linda - 79,126,139 Carter, Pansy — 1 63 Cash, James — 139 Castonguay, Eddie — 133 Castonguay , Jan — 133 Castonguay, Tommy — 1 50 Cates, Melvin — 1 50 Caudle, Wayne — 139 Chaffin, Linda — 1 18 Chalkley, Randall — 60,163,164 Chalkley , Robin - 5 3,54,60,163, 164,174 Chambers, Cheryl — 139 Chapman, Mardean — 74,1 50 Chattin, Richard — 1 33 Cheek, Deborah, 1 50 Cheek, Richard — 79,126 Chilberti.Joey — 74,133 Childress, Guinn — 1 1 7,1 39 Christian, Mike — 106,139,144 Church, Sandra — 163 Church, Sharon — 126 Clark, Betty - 120,164,166,198,205 Clark, Janet - 126,179 Clark, Marilyn — 80,139 Coalter, Vicky — 127 Cofer, Lionell — 74, 1 33 Colley, Christine — 164,204 Colley, Heidi — 117,118,133 233 Personal Involvement Requires Spirit A hunk of muscle for the team? No, D. Barron is dressed for the Turkey Day parade. Colton, Dora — 8 1 ,1 66, 1 79 Colton, Garry — 80,1 33 Comer, Carol — 150 Comer, Charles — 139 Connor, Marilyn - 1 39 Cook, Carol — 1 50 Cook, Richard - 72,139 Cook, Sharon — 164 Cooke, Peggy — 58,139 Cooley, Jimmy — 127 Cooper, Kathy — 150 Copeland, Bobby — 150 Copeland, Will — 133 Covert, Fay - 74,80,1 33 Cox, Glen — 1 50 Cox, James — 1 1 3,1 39 Cox, Terry - 127 Craddock, Ike — 150 Craig, Deborah — 80,1 50 Crandol, Carl — 1 33 Crandol, David — 127 Crayton, Pernell — 139 Crayton, Vernell — 1 39 Creech, Joseph — 133 Creekmore, Bobby - 100,101,103,108, 109,150,156 Crisp, Eugene — 1 03,1 50 Crisp, Marion — 79 Crocker, Paula - 74,80,139 Crosley, Betty — 58,139 Crowder, Charles — 1 39 Crum, Edward — 165 Crumpler, Ronnie — 127 Cruz, Lisa — 1 39 Cruz, Maria - I 20,1 2 1,1 65,200 Cruz, Maria 120,121,165,200 Culotta, Richy - 133 Curry, Robert — 1 65 Cury, Salimeh - 127 Cury, Widad — 1 33 Curtis, Pam — 1 39 Curtis, Tim — I 33 Dale, Glen 74,1 39 Dalton, Clyde — 1 27 Daniel, Linda — 1 50 Daniel, Marie — 1 33 Daniel, Robert — 79,127 Daniels, Morris — 140 Davenport, Connie — 80,1 33 Davenport, Cynthia — 127,129 Davenport, Deborah — 127 Davenport, Debra — 127 Davenport, Janet — 140 Davenport, Sandra — 117,151 Davis, Barry - 1 27 Davis, Deborah — 80, 1 1 7,1 1 8, 1 5 1 Davis, Ella - 90,1 51 Davis, Mike — 140 Davis, Sherral — 74,1 33 Davis, Thomas — 127 Day, Vicki — 1 33 Deane, Leslie - 52,74,165,178 Dell, Joyce — 1 5 1 Delatte, Alex - 1 27 Delatte, John - 1 27 Delk, Irene — 1 5 1 Dempsey, David - 127 Dempsey, Joseph — 1 5 1 Dempsey, Mary — 151 Dempsey, Timothy — 127 Dennis, Angela - 80,140 Derzis, Frank — 1 5 1 Deuell, Sandra — 1 27 Dickenson, Doug - 104,105,106, 165,173,201 Dickerson, Peggy — 165 Dietrich, Cynthia - 140 Diggs, Janice - 1 33 Digiacomo, John - 165 Digiacomo, John - 16S Dillard, Deborah - 151 Dippery, Larry — 1 5 1 Dobbins, Darcel — 1 5 1 Dobbins, Mike - 1 27 Dobson, Susan — 138,140 Donohue, Rose — 140 Dove, Celine — 127 Downey, Charles - 80,81,151 Doyle, Kent — 140 Drummond, Denise — 45,151 Dudley, Sandra - 165 Duncan, Cordelia — 127 Dunn, Alice — 80 Dunn, Connie — 127 Dutton, Joseph — 134 Dye, Barbara — 1 65 Ealey, Donna — 127,131 Ealey, Larry — 165,180 Eanes, Irvin — 143 Eanes, Nancy — 1 65 Earls, Diane — 80,81 ,83 Earnhardt, Sandra — 151 Easmeil, Jeannie — 117,118,151 Eason, Vera — 1 40 Eaves, Frederick — 79,127 Edgerton, Nancy — 1 34 Edwards, Fredia — 1 34 Edwards, Shirley — 80,134 Edwards, Thomas - 164,165 Edwards, Timothy — 91 ,164,166 Eley, Dennis — 79,134 Enos, Debra — 1 34 Epps, DeEtte — 46,140 Epps, Dennis - 1 27 Estes, Linda — 1 34 Evans, Gail — 1 33, 1 34 Evans, Sandra — 127 Evans, Vivian — 1 27 Fail, Donald - 43,72,166 Faircloth, Donna — 166 Farley, Terease — 127 Fay, Joanne — 74,166 Ferguson, Daniel — 128 Ferguson, Johnny — 167 Finch, Linda — 128 Fineman, Charlene — 128 Fineman, Penny — 151 Fineman, Sheryl — 123,140 Fink, Joey — 61,151 Finney, Sylvia - 80 Flanary, Delores — 80 Flowers, William — 128 Forbes, Mike - 167,181,218 Ford, Lamar — 74,151 Fortner, Belinda — 117,151 Fox, Gregory — 128 Fox, Jeff - 167,174,204 Fox, Nancy — 128 Francheschi, Susan — 58,1 17,140 Franklin, Becky — 166,167 Franklin, Tommy - 68,105,106,167 Freeman, Deborah — 128 Freeman, Lou Ann — 80,140 Freeman, Roger — 167 Fry, Dennis — 66,134 Fry, Thomas - 79,1 34 Frye, Thomas — 128 Frye, Vicki — 74,167 Fulghum, Nancy — 85,202 Gambrell, Wanda — 1 34 Ganbrell, Wendy — 128 Garcia, Linda — 80 Garth, Susan - 55,65,1 17,167,169 Gayle, Edward — 134,136 Gayle, Sandra — 1 52 Geiger, Gary — 1 40 George, Alisa — 134 Gibson, Debra — 140 Gibson, Portia — 80,82,1 52 Gilley, Denise — 1 40 Glazier, Edward - 128 Glee, Richard — 83,123 Goard, Brenda - 152,177 Gooch, Joy — 134 Gore, Anita - 1 17,120,167,219 Gore, Doris - 1 17,122,123,140 Graham, Ritz — 1 34 Graham, Sue - 140 Granger, Wanda — 140 234 Teachers Entertain at Microphonies Game Granger, William — 74,152 Grannum, Gail — 1 1 7,140 Grant, Tommy - 128 Gray, Leni — 66,152 Gray, Mike — 1 40 Gray, Randolph — 152 Gray, Ronnie — 1 67 Green, Sherilyn — 80,167 Green, William — 152 Greene, Baraba — 128 Greene, Judy — 70,167 Gregory, Harry — 134 Gregory, Shirly — 128 Gregory, Yvonne — 80 Greshamer, David — 82,168 Gribble, Donnie — 168 Griffin, Diane — 152,180 Griffin, Sarah — 128 Griffith, Carol - 79,128 Grizzle, Johanna — 128 Grizzle, Lee - 57,58,160,168,218 Guy, Wayne — 128 Haga, Dixie — 128,140 Hairston, Bonita — 140 Hall, Merry Ann — 140 Ham, Beverly — 1 32,1 34 Hamel, Mary — 53,1 1 7,1 40 Hankins, Gary — 37,52,61,98,168, 178,225 Hardison, Jerry — 1 34 Hardagon, Sue — 168 Harges, Gilbert — 128 Hargrave, Debra — 128,131 Harley, Erma — 1 28 Harper, Alice — 1 34 Harris, Barbara — 1 69 Harris, Donald — 169 Harris, Dwight — 134 Harris, Francis — 140 Harris, J ames — 1 52 Harris, Randy — 152 Harris, Sherry — 1 28 Harris, Teresa — 128 Hart, Danny — 140 Hartsell, Pat — 1 34 Hatoum, Amal — 128 Hatoum, Mouna — 137 Hayes, Angela — 128 Hayes, Isaac — 44,1 34 Haynes, Janice — 8 1 Haynes, Katherine — 74,80,83,134, 203 Heckel, Curt — 80,134 Hensel, Sherry — 80,81,169,181 Hensley, Leon — 79,134 Herndon, Brenda — 1 34 Herndon, Glen — 1 34 Hess, Sandra — 140 Hester, Eddie — 140 Hester, Kathy — 140 Hicks, Cindy — 1 34 Hicks, Diane — 1 40 Higgs, William — 128 Hile, Linda - 74,162,169 Hile, Pat - 74,78,79,141 Hill, Clarence — 1 52 Hill, Leon — 1 69 Hilsdon, Roberta — 1 17,1 52 Hines, Tommy — 74 Hinnant, Trilby — 128 Hobbs, Deborah — 128 Hodges, Bobby — 1 34 Hoffman, Stanley — 128 Hoffman, Bobby - 61,1 52 Hogan, Randy — 141 Hogg, Christine — 1 34 Hogue, Joe — 74,1 70 Holcomb, Pamela — 74,174,201 Holland, Carol — 1 28 Hollifield, David — 129 Holloman, Virginia — 170,213 Holmes, Eric — 129 Hood, David — 1 06, 1 70 Hooper, Rebecca — 74,134 Hooten, Debbie — 1 32,1 34,1 36 Horne, Debbie 74,91,141 Horne, Pamela - 80,135 Hough, Nancy — 141 Houston, Gary — 129 Houston, Richard — 1 34 Howell, Bruce — 169, 170 Hubert, Kathryn — 1 34 Hudgins, Bobbie —170 Hudgins, Edward — 134 Hudgins, James — 80 Hudgins, Robert — 129 Hudgins, Sherry — 1 34 Hudson, Charles — 134 Hudson, Larry — 82,171 Hughes, William — 74 Humphrey, Sonna — 129 Hunter, Claude — 74,141 Huskey, Jacqueline — 74,1 52 Huskey, Jenniefer — 79,98,129 Huskey, Richard — 141 Hux, Jerry — 152 Jackson, Lamia — 47 Jackson, Sadie — 129 Jenkins, Alton — 113,141 Jenkins, Deborah — 1 16,1 17,171 Jenkins, Doris — 1 35 Jenkins, Fred — 1 52 Jenkins, George — 135 Jenkins, Sequoia — 85,129 Jenkins, Vannessa — 129 Jenkins, Walter - 69,80,103,171 Jennings, Dwight — 74,171 Johns, Harriette — 129 Johns, Reggie — 74,76,1 13,141 Johnson, Allen — 1 29 Johnson, Audrey — 183 Johnson, David — 135 Johnson, Denise — 59,1 17,141 Johnson, Donnie — 80,141 Johnson, Glen — 153 Johnson, Linda — 129 Johnson, Linda — 171 Johnson, Ronnie — 80,141 Johnson, Sandra — 80,129 Jones, Alan — 1 7 1 Jones, Brenda — 1 4 1 Jones, Kathy — 69,74,80,171 Jones, Dorothy - 142 Jones, Linwood — 80 Jones, Paul — 1 29 Jones, Ray — 63,68,74 Jones, Robert — 129 Jones, Warren — 129 Jorden, J ulia — 129 Jorden, Linda — 142 Jorden, Ralph - 169,171,205 Jorden, Wilton — 153 Joyce, David — 74 Joyce, Tim — 1 72 Joyner, Roland — 80,135 Joyner, Rose — 80,153 Kanelos, Helen — 135 Kanelos, Kathy — 142 Kanney, Robert — 105,106,172 Karavatakis, Nick — 1 53 Kerney, Anthony — 80,129 Kearney, Larry — 142 Kearney, Patricia — 153 Keatts, Christine — 142 Kelley, Jackie — 79,142 Kennedy, Randy — 135 King, James — 1 35 King, Dandra — 1 72 King, Virginia — 172 King, Virginia — 172 Kirby, Ronnie — 142 Kirk, Linda — 82,85 Kirk, Maria — 80 Kirkland, Kathy — 142 Kirkland, Rocky — 129 Kiser, Danny — 172,222 Kiser, Pam - 1 35 “Hippie” Anderson plays an Indian melody on the sitar at the Microphonies game. Students Relax After Exertion of Exams Klesmer. Maureen — 153 Konstant, Helen — 59,172,225 Kuhns. Sharon — 142 Kurzer, Joanne — 1 53 Kurzer. Linda — 74,142 Laboone, Violet — ISO Lail. Eugene — 154 Lamm, Mary — 135 Lancaster, Debra — 135 Larsen, Terry — 135 Lassiter, Kris - 1 42 Latta. The odore — 172 Laudermilk, Robert — 74 Lawing. Steve — 173 Lawrence, Christine — 61.173 Lawrence, Sandra — 74,142 Laws, Debbie — 123,143 Ledford. Memory — 13S Leitch. Bill — 43 Lentz. Marshall — 129 Lentz, Martin — 164.173 Lentz. Mike — 164,173 Leonard, David — 72,80,143 Leong, Elizabeth — 79,127,129 Leong, Pearl - 52,70,98,164, 173,224 Lerner, Ruth — 52,60,61,66,173 Lewis, Elena — 126,129 Lewter, Mattie — 74,76,154 Liakos, Janet — 174 Liakos, Suzanne — 143 Liakos, Thomas — 129 Little, Ollie - 79,135 Linhart, Delmas — 143 Linhart, Joyce — 120,174 Liversedge, Joyce — 120,174 Livingston, Gary — 68,174 Lloyd. Deborah — 80,135 Lockett, Debbie — 81 ,174 Lockett, Dwight — 80,81,154 Lockett, Sandra — 78,79,142,143 Lonberger, A1 — 129 Long, Pat - 52,53.98,174,184.210, 217 Lovings, Bobbie — 129 Lovings, Sarah — 135 Lowe, Marilyn —129 Lucado, Donna — 221 Lucas, Johnny — 154 Lyerly, Lewis — 105,106,107,175 McCall. Linda — 143 McCallum, Peggy — 80,143 McCandlish. John — 74,143 McCandlish, Richard — 79,129 McCay, Lyman — 61,80,154 McClelland. Bernie — 149,154 McClelland. Melvin — 138.143 McClelland, Robert - 129 McCoy, George — 80.129 McCulIar, Donna — 175 McDaniel, Kathy — 56,143,147 McDonald, John — 175 McDonald, Robert — 1 35 McGuire, Ronald — 129 McIntosh, Phyllis — 17 5 McIntyre, Francis — 80 McJ unkin, Steve —130 McKenney, Julian — 143 McKenny, Kenny — 106.154 Mackey, Wanda — 129 McKinley, Joseph — 130 McKoy, Russ — 1 35 McMurray, Gary — 135 McMurray, Sandra — 174,175 Mahaney, Bill — 175 Mallicott, Antonio — 129 Mallory, Susan — 80,1 17,1 54 Mann, Terri — 1 54 Maraki, Lynn — 154 Marshall, Judy — 80,175 Marshall, William —79,129 Martin, Bobby — 175 Martin, Jane Schweida — 52,160, 179 Martin, Pam — 1 1 7,175 Martin, Shirley — 1 35 Massey, Elizabeth — 129,130 Massey, Mary Kay — 52,56,62,168, 175,209 Mathis, Theodore — 154,210 Matthews, Dorothy — 1 54 Mattox, Patricia — 129 Mayer, Donald — 154 Mayfield, Gloria 81,154 Mays, Alfred — 1 54 Mays, Ronald — 129 Mears, Tina — 80,1 54 Melton, Samuel — 143 Melvin, Chris — 143 Melvin, Connie — 135 Melvin, Floyd — 130 Melvin, Leonard — 106 Mercer, Wanda — 80,81,153,154 Merilic, Sissy — 1 55 Midgett, Sylvia — 155 Miller, Barbara — 155 Miller, Curtis — 80,1 35 Miller, James — 1 35 Miller, J ean — 1 35 Miller, Paul — 1 30 Miller, Rebecca — 80,175 Miller. Susan —130 Mills, Debbie — 143 Mingee, Gerry — 74,175 Minter, William — 143,146 Mock, Peggy — 1 35 Monger, Ray — 135 Moore, Linda — 80,144 Moore, Mark — 78,1 30 Moore, Nora — 80,176 Morgan, Michelle — 80,1 17,144 Morgan, Richard — 79,135 Morris, Donald — 176 Morris, Eddie — 1 1 3 Morris, Sharron — 144 Morrisette, Roland — 155 Morrison, Willie — 176 Mortimer, Mike — 52, 168,176 Mullen, John — 135 Mullen, Meta — 74,155 Mullins, Jeff - 221 Mullis, J udy — 1 35 Murphy, Bill — 42,1 1 3,144 Murphy, Lettie — 130 Murphy, Mike — 74,81 ,155 Murphy, Pearl — 60,66,1 18 Musgrove, Catherine — 136 Musgrove, Dolores — 155 Neise, James — 1 30 Newmeyer, Kathy — 1 36 Newsome, Laurita — 130 Nichols, Bernard — 79,136 Nichols, Corine — 1 36 Nichols, Pat - 176,177 Nickens, Theresa — 144 Nicol, Sandra — 36, 53, 67, 7 1,1 55 Nicosia, Donna — 57,176 Norton, Randall — 80 Nunnally, Lana — 61,176,184 Nuttycombe, Charles — 80,128,130 Nuttycombe, Eddie — 80,106,144 O’Brien, Mike — 176 O’Brien, Ruth Wooten — 176 Oldfield, Bonnie — 144 Oliver, Steve — 52,58,103,144 O’Neal, Robert — 74,144 O’Neill, Donna - 69,80.155,21 1 Oney, Lyle — 1 36 Orie, Bernard — 81,85,176 Ottaway, Judy — 117,177 Ours, J udy — 1 44 Outlaw, Sharon — 80,155 Owens, Patricia — 1 36 Owens, Carolyne — 136 Owens, Eddie — 177 Owens, Robert — 1 36 Owens, Sharon — 1 5 5 Owens, Terry — 1 17,144 Oxford, Pam — 80,130 Page, Pat — 1 30 Panags, Tike — 144 Parker, Darla — 86,136 Parker, Dewayne — 1 30 Parker, Jacqulyn — 80,1 55 Parker, Janet — 71,177 Parker, Wayne — 1 36 Parsons, D. J. - 72,88,177,200 Patterson, Lauren — 144,210 Patterson, Vanessa — 136 Pearce, Larry — 1 36 Pearce, Linda — 59,144 Pearce, Robert — 52,155 Pearson, Joey — 55,144 Peck, Ruth — 1 55 After finishing an exam, G. Jenkins promptly sleeps and snores loudly to a class’s distraction. Rare Situation Arises With Participation Penny, Lee - 33,74,154 Perry, Devorah — 136 Perry, Gail — 52,62,69 Perry, Roderick — 136 Petterson, Irene — 144 Phaup, Robin — 80,136 Pierce, Becky — 52,62,74,76,81, 164,177,179 Pierce, Debbie - 62,74,76,81,160, 1 64,177,179 Pitiak, Roselynn — 74,136 Pitt, Brenda — 79,130 Plessinger, Bennie — 74,144 Plessinger, Faye — 177 Plessinger, Marvin — 79,130 Polston, Cecil — 130 Poole, Bill — 1 55 Porter, Irwin — 105,106,177 Prescott, Bill — 1 78 Prescott, David — 130 Presgraves, Kenneth — 130 Prevatte , Mary — 74 Price, Brenda — 1 56 Price, Charles — 1 30 Price, Judy - 80,88,99,136 Price, Martha — 144 Proctor, Dorothy — 145 Puckette, Doug — 127,130 Pugh, Michelle — 130 Pulley, Bonnie — 80,178 Purcell, Marjorie — 145 Purdy, Kathy — 145 Purdy, Sandra — 1 30 Pyrados, Steve — 1 36 Quinlan, Cheryl — 1 30 Ralston, Danny — 103,1 56 Raper, Brenda — 80,156 Raper, Michael — 1 30 Rattley, Florence — 145 Rawls, Debbi — 79,130 Rawls, Richard — 1 13,145 Reagan, John — 145 Redden, Dottie — 130 Reece, Garland — 156 Reece, Kathy - 78,79,1 1 8,1 32,1 36 Reeves, Deborah — 74,136 Reeves, Lela — 63,145 Reid, Brenda - 1 1 7,178 Reid, Robert — 145 Remak, Janet — 1 78 Reynolds, Billy — 178 Reynold, Kay Holden — 80,178 Rice, Peggy — 1 45 Richardson, Chuck — 54,178 Richardson, Simon — 78,79,145 Richmond, Beverly — 145 Richmond, Jackie — 80,178 Rickey, Judy — 145 Rickey, Lawrence — 136 Ricks, Gwen — 1 36 Ricks, Patricia — 80,178 Rigel, Charles — 179 Rigel, John — 87,156 Riggs, Paula — 61,74,145 Roach, Ada - 74,78,79,99,1 18, 138,145 Roach, Clyde — 72,156 Robbins, Gary — 145 Roberson, Wanda — 130 Roberts, James — 1 56 Roberts, Karen — 145 Robinson, Jennice — 136 Robinson, Linda — 80,145 Robinson, Pat — 179 Robinson, Sheila — 145 Roger, David — 179,209 Roper, Rebecca — 145 Roper, Steve — 145 Ross, Debbie — 145 Ross, Patricia — 1 36 Rosser, Terry - 1 1 3,143,145,147 Rowe, Barbara — 145 Rowe, J udith — 1 56 Rowland, Josie — 136 Rudder, James — 1 30 Ruffin, Harold — I 56 Ruffin, Larry — 79,130 Ruffin, Marvin — 80,106 Salgado, Paul — 156 Sanders, Vertana — 1 30 Sanders, Woodie — 145 Sandige, Debbie — 74,76,1 56 Sandler, Diane — 1 80 Sandler, Janet - 117,118,123,145 Sauer, William — 1 56 Saunder, Linda — 130 Savage, Herbie — 145 Sawyer, Lettia — 136 Sawyer, Tom — 1 56 Schuszler, Marie — 145 Scott, Donzella — 80,145 Scott, Lynn — 38,56,63,1 17,123, 145,146 Scott, Valerie — 1 57 Scruggs, Cherry — 1 80 Sealey, Audie — 1 30 Sease, Sandra — 90, 1 80 Seay, Thomas — 90 Seldomridge, Becky — 47,180 Sequist, Richard — 157 Sessoms, Darlene — 7 3,1 36 Shaddock, Byron — 136 Shaw, Raymond — 157 Shelton, Donnie — 145 Shelton, Gary — 1 80 Sheovic, Stanly — 1 30 Sheridan, Kent — 80,90 Sherrill, Beverly — 136 Sherrill, Sharon — 74,145 Sherrill, Terry — 1 57 Sherwood, Rhonda — 61,166,180 Shook, David — 157 Shook, Robert — 58,136 Silver, Pam — 79,130 Sims, Barry — 1 57 Singletary, Betty — 70,80,157 Singleton, James — 1 36 Siron, Debbie — 145 Skinnell, Carroll - 74,180 Skinner, Burton - 33,103,180,208 Slade, Cynthia — 80,145 Smith, Aaron — 101,102,103,180 Smith, Andrea — 157 Smith, Arlelia — 1 57 Smith, Arthur — 146 Smith, Bernard — 53,103,180 Smith, Brenda - 52,57,120,181 Smith, Catherine — 1 30 Smith, David — 1 81 Smith, Debbie — 146 Smith, Donald — 181 Smith, Jeanette — 80,136 Smith, Joseph — 1 57 Smith, Joseph D. — 1 57 Smith, Norene — 74,146 Smith, Sandra — 146 Smith, Sandra M. — 80,168 Smith, Sheila —130 Snapp, Ronnie — 157 Soloman, Cynthia — 79,1 30 Soloman, Jerry — 130 Soloman, Nacoleon — 146 Somers, Olive — 157 Spade, Cynthia — 146 Spahr, Cindy - 1 1 7,1 1 8,120,1 57 Spaulding, Kenneth — 157 Spikes, Donna — 1 30 Spikes, Phyllis — 1 81 Spivey, Janet — 1 46 Spivey, Teresa — 1 30 Spivey, Diane — 1 17,169,182 Springfield, Robert — 79,130 Stall, Dwight - 52,81,157 Stall, Robbie - 103,147,182 Stanaway, Debbie — 64,74,157 Stanaway, Gena — 79,1 30 Stanaway, Karen — 74,78,79,146 Stanfield, Danny — 46,137 Heavy, heavy hangs over your head! 237 Pressi " g Problems Press Senior Athlete Starling. Glen — 146 Trapps, Edward — 158 Whitcomb, Susan — 74.76,137 Starnes. Troy — 183 Trull, David — 44 White, Bountice — 1 3 1 Stephenson, Vivian — 137 Trussell. Harol d — 158 White, David — 1 47 Stephenson, Vivian — 137 T russell. Mike - 74,103.183 Whitehead, Minne — 80 Stevens, Steve — 1 46 Tucker, Harry — 43 Whitefield, Linda — 159 Stewart. Lynn - 78,79.1 1 8,146 Tucker, Leonard — 32 Whitley, Jennifer — 137 Stewart, Sarah — 182 Tucker, Susan — 146 Whimer, Karen — 1 31 Still. Kenneth — 1 37 T ucker, Wallace — 74, 1 58 Whitt, Sherry — 185 Stinnette. Debra - 131 Tucker, Warlell - 80,131 Wheeler, Tommy — 147 Stone, Jimmy — 9 1 T uggle, Jerry — 1 58 Wheeler, Wrenda — 147 Strickland, Helan — 131 Turbeville, Time — 1 58 Wiggins, Joseph — 43 Strickland. Kenneth — 1 37 Turlington, Margaret — 137 Wiggs, Debbie — 147 Strickland. Linda — 131 Turlington. Richard — 137 Wilburn, John — 79,147 Sturgis. Terri - SS. 64. 76.77.1 57 Turner. Clyde — 137 Wilhelm, Sandra — 137 Stvron, Darian — 79,137 Turner, Glenda — 146 Wilkens, Kenneth — 137 Sullivan, Richard — 1 37 Turner, Ricky - 74.81,82,162, Wilkens, Lula — 137 Summerlin, Kathy — 131 183.21 3 Wilkins. Rosa - 80.147 Sutton. Greg — 146 Upchurch, Terry — 131 Williams. Aubrey.— 147 Swaringer, Wilbert - 81,89,182 Vaughan, Aaron — 131 Williams, Brenda - 131 Swinton, Derius — 74,80,146 Vaughan, Dee — 183 Williams. Debra — 159 Takis, Sofos — 55,62,81 ,1 82 Vellines, Katherine — 79,137 Williams, Gary — 1 37 Talton, Lynn — 66,146 Vanable, Pam — 74,76,158 Williams, Gayland — 103.185 Tarr, Bonnie — 1 3 1 Vest, Donna — 80,146 Williams. Jody — 74.159 Tarr, Connie — 1 31 Vidales, Maurice — 1 37 Williams, Judy — 137 Tart, Lacv — 1 31 Vretos, Erank — 37,57,90,183 Williams, Mike — 131 Taylor, Gloria — 80 Waddell, Mike - 1 13,146 Williams, Preston — 106 Taylor, Kathy — 137 Waggoner, Mark — 80,137 Williams, Regina — 34,159 Taylor, Kent — 182 Waggoner, Monica — 1 37 Williams, Regina A. — 137 Taylor. Phyllis - 117,120,158 Waldrop, Johnny — 1 58 Williams, Robert A. — 131 Teaster, Jerry — 146 Walker, Alvin — 183 W ' illiams. Robert W. — 131 Temple, Charlotte — 131 Walker. Linda - 74.78,79,147 Williams, Sammy — 1 37 Tench, Robert — 1 13,146 Wall, Aaron - 52,53,59,67,58 Williams, Therese — 131 Terrell, William - 74,158 Ward, Donna — 158 Williams, Walter — 80,8 1 , 1 59 Terrv, Moneca - 131 Ward, Ira - 131 Willis, Cindy — 1 3 1 Terry. Orlanda — 1 37 Wardrett, Cleveland — 1 31 Wilson, Samuel — 147 Thacker, Cathaleen — 131 Warner, Patty — 1 3 1 Wilson, Tensye — 1 85 Thacker, Edna — 131 Warren, Martha — 147 Wilsted. Cynthia — 79 Thacker. Harvey — 158 Washington, Carol — 159 Wilsted. David — 74,147 Thom. Leslie — 1 38,146 Watkins, Jerry — 57,103,166,183, Wingrove, Beth — 159 Thomas, Carol — 1 37 217 Wingrove, Lester - 131 Thomas, Charles - 74,76,135,137 W ' atson, Troy — 147 Wolfe, Marsha - 53,133,137 Thomas, David — 54,60.61,158 Weaver, Anita — 7 3,137 Wolfley, Richard — 33,147 Thomas, Donald - 79,131 Weaver, Pam - 54.1 17,1 18.120.159 Womack, David — 185 Thomas, Doug — 38,52,55,62,65, Webb, Glenn — 1 84 Woodard, Ronald — 159 182 Webb. Nancy - 52,63.74,76.98,99, Woods, Richard — 159 Thomas, Kenny — 80,202 160.184,207,222 Wooten, Brenda — 185 Thomas, Mike — 182,205 Webster, Vicky — 159 Worley, Robert — 185 Thomas, Pat — 1 82 Weinstein. Sabina — 39,52,172, Worrell, Robert — 137 Thomas, Ronnie — 131 1 84 Wright. Kathy - 71,137 Thomason, Susan — 1 58 Wells. Antoinette — 1 3 1 Wynne, Deborah — 131 Thompson, Wanda — 183 West, Edna — 1 85 Xynesteri, Elena — 1 85 Tibbs, Brenda — 1 31 Weymouth, Virginia — 147 Xynesteri, Louiza — 137 Timmons, Keith — 131 Whitaker, George — 105,106 Yannitello, John — 131 Tingen, Dennis - 80,1 31 Whitaker, Nelson — 74,77,80,159 Yevak, Karen — 63,80,81,131 Tipton, Brenda — 137 Whitaker, Robert — 106,159 185 Toombs, Lindell — 137 Whitcomb. John - 53,105,106,107, Young, Mike - 86,185 Trainum, Belinda — 85,158 184,185 Ralph Jordan, who presses more than anyone in school. looks capable of being a veritable Atlas. s Release, relief, and refrains of “Glory, glory, halleluiah” sound out of Room 100 when the last page is finished. Anchor Staff Celebrates Finis With Party FACULTY DIRECTORY FACULTY DIRECTORY Alvis, J. K., Mr. - 22,37 Anderson, Bentley, Mr. — 22,89,91, 23 Baker, Virginia, Mrs. — 22 Ball, Elaine P., Mrs. — 22 Bonnett, Katherine, Mrs. — 28 Branch, Bonnie, Mrs. — 22 Brinkley, Robert J., Mr. — 22 Cameron, Kathryn P., Mrs. — 22,33 Carter, Dorothy, Mrs. — 22,53,81 Caywood, John M., Mr. — 20,2 1 Childress, Cassie, Miss — 22 Clarey, Benjamin, Jr., Mr. — 22 Clarke, Connie, Miss — 22 Collier, Laurie, Mrs. — 22 Coleman, Dorothy E., Mrs. — 22 Collins, Ressie, Mrs. — 22,138 Combs, Carolyn, Mrs. — 28 Conn, Garland, Mrs. — 22 Conn, Julius, Mr. — 23,105,106, 107 Correll, Frank, Mr. — 23,53 Cox, Herbert, Mr. — 23,27,75 Cutler, Jill, Mrs. - 23,29,34,149 DeHart, Norman, Mr. — 23 Eastman, Phyllis, Mrs. — 2 3,27, 29 Edison, Patricia A., Miss — 24,65, 73 Garber, Jan H., Mrs. — 24,70,79 Glasheen, Craig M., Mr. — 24,1 1 3, 1 15 Grant, Gloria S., Miss — 24 Gustin, J. H., Mrs. — 29 Harper, Algilene, Mrs. — 24,67,127 Horne, Francis L. Sr., Mr. — 24 Hott, Harlan, Mr. - 24,95,1 1 1 Hunsucker, Jane, Miss — 24,39,64 Huss, Amelia, Mrs. — 24 Killy, Sue, Miss — 24,27 Kiser, Thelma, Mrs. — 24,71 Khoshaba, Samuel K., Mr. — 25 Kochli, Fred, Mr. — 25 Lane, Margaret, Miss — 20,2 1 ,82 Lipscomb, W. A., Mr. — 25,53 LoFrese, James J., Mr. — 25,95 Maguire, Francis, Miss — 25 Marston, Edna, Mrs. — 25 Marvin, Thomas, Mr. — 25,1 14,1 1 5 Masters, Virginia, Mrs. — 25,117 McCreary, Geraldine, Mrs. — 29 Milne, Martha Jo, Mrs. — 25,62 Minnick, Margaret, Mrs. — 25 Mundie, Louise, Mrs. — 2 5,49 Nettles, Frances, Mrs. — 25 Newell, Jane, Mrs. — 25 Nuttycombe, Charles, Mr. — 29,95,105, 106,107 Owen, Sarah, Miss — 25 Parker, Ann, Miss — 26 Parnell, Suzanne, Miss — 24,26,48, 66,132 Priode, Lena, Mrs. — 26 Pully, Jen Lou, Mrs. — 26 Raible, John, Mr. — 26 Reveley, John, Jr., Mr. — 26 Roe, Gerald M., Mr. — 26 Rudsial, Pauline, Mrs. — 29 Scott, Betty, Mrs. — 26 Scott, Mae, Mrs. — Sexton, Mary E., Miss — 26,32 Sharpe, Betty, Mrs. — 26 Sills, Opal, Mrs. - 27 Spivey, C. M., Mr. — 29 Sturm, Claudia, Mrs. — 27 Sweat, JoAnn, Miss — 29 Thomas, Esther, Mrs. — 27,160 Volhein, Phyllis, Mrs. — 27 Wallace, Emily, Mrs. — 27 Walls, William H., Mr. - 27 Wheary, Louis M., Mr. — 27,28 Wheeler, Doris, Mrs. — 29 White, Donnie, Mr. — 27,38,95, 1 1 1 Willey, M. G„ Mr. - 27 Williams, Gail, Miss — 27,60,61 Williams, Mary, Mrs. — 27 Williams, Mary, Mrs. — 28 Wilson, James P., Mr. — 2 1 Woollum, Charles, Mr. — 28,103 Wright, Jeanette, Mrs. — 28 239 People Involved A backwards glance A welcome chance To relive all those special moments. A “ let’s do it” kind of year Raced through in high gear Ending with dizzying suddenness. Hundreds of events And all they meant A pocket-size lifetime. A quiet sigh A quick “ G’bye !” Laughter and faces wet with tears. A year set apart Super-great from the start The year of - People involved. 240 ROOSw MMN 8TRS5T LIBRARY Newport News Public Library System www.nngov.totn library’ 757 - 926-1350


Suggestions in the Newport News High School - Anchor Yearbook (Newport News, VA) collection:

Newport News High School - Anchor Yearbook (Newport News, VA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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