Nicholas County High School - Nichlosean Yearbook (Summersville, WV)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1960 volume:
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THERE'LL BE SOME CHANGES MADE CCONT'DD
PAGE 9 QOQOVPYX
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No matter how perplexing or puzzling our problems, you sponsors always "stuck
in your noses" and came up with a solution. Because of your willing and untiring ef-
forts to solve our many problems and help our class in so many ways, it is with the
greatest pride and gratitude that we, the senior class, dedicate this 1960 Nichlosean to
you seven wonderful sponsors: Miss Vergie Groves, Bernard Poole, Mrs. Mary Neal,
Mrs. Nancy Brown, Carl Cook, Dexter Dotson, and Miss June Beamer.
We deeply appreciate the many hours you spent to help our class, as well as
the many other students not in our class. We remember how willingly and untiringly you
worked on big or small occasions. You worked to make our prom and many other ac-
tivities a success. You were forever encouraging, guiding, and directing us to reach for
By your wonderful help and guidance, you made our four years of high school
a world of wonderful memories. It is with the deepest appreciation that we dedicate
this 1960 Nichlosean to you, our wonderful friends and sponsors.
Two Very Active
Bette Anne Trent
Persons - Indeed!!
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"Education is of great value to
all people." With this thought in
mind, Principal C. P. Wells sets
certain aims for each school year.
For ten successful years he has
been principal and has seen many
students pass through these doors
into the world of opportunity,
Principal Wells received his AB
degree from West Liberty State
Teachers' College and his MA
from the University of Pittsburgh.
Before coming to NCHS, he was
principal at Reader and Romney
High Schools. He also served as
county superintendent of schools
in Webster County.
Besides his duties here at
school, Mr. Wells is a member of
the Executive Committee of the
West Virginia Secondary School
Principals' Commission of which
he has also served as vice presi-
dent and president, and he is a
member of the Tenure-Ethics Com-
mittee of the West Virginia Educa-
Despite his busy schedule, Mr.
Wells contributes much of his time
in trying to help those students
who come to school only because
they must, as well as the ambi-
tious students who realize the im-
portance of an education.
Value of Education Is Stressed
Guiding students on the road to their best-
qualified vocation is the tedious task of Mrs.
Gladys Vaught, guidance counselor. Mrs. Vaught's
work is to secure information about individual
students, to carry out a well-organized testing
program, and after these tests, to interview the
For 24 years Mrs. Vaught has been employed
at NCHS. During this time she has also taught
English, and social studies.
Teachers still have time for outside activities
and this is evident in the fact that Mrs, Vaught
belongs to the DAR, Wakoma Chapter Number 52
Order of the Eastern Star, the Mountain Azalea
Garden Club and the Nu Chapter of Delta Kappa
She received an A.B. degree from Marshall
College, and a M.A. degree from West Virginia
University. Other schools Mrs. Vaught has at-
tended are the University of New Mexico, West
Virginia Institute of Technology, and Morris Har-
She enioys reading, raising flowers, traveling,
and watching good educational television pro-
One of the highest goals in life
is to attain a higher education. ln-
structing so many students on the
road to education is too much for
one individual, and so Hoyt Dean,
assistant principal, helps with this
task of instruction. As principal of
the Summersville Grade School, he
starts many of the students on the
long iourney over the roads of edu-
Mr. Dean is a graduate of Rich-
wood High School, and furthered
his education at Glenville State
Teachers' College where he re-
ceived an AB degree. He also at-
tended West Virginia University and
Before assuming the duties of
grade school principal, Mr. Dean
taught driver education and seventh
and eighth grade history and geo-
He is very active as coach for
the grade school basketball teams.
Remember that from these young
"explorers" will come the cham-
pions of future years.
Mr. Dean is a member of the
Richwood Chapter of the Masons
and the Richwood Baptist Church.
He is also a former member of the
Lions and Rotary clubs.
As Tests, Words of Advice Are Given
Throwing a wet towel across the dressing
room and shouting, "Nice game, rinkydinksf' is
typical ofthe humor in varsity athletic coach, James
S. Gladwell, who also assumed the duties of as-
sistant principal this year.
Mr. Gladwell began his teaching career here
in 1950 as assistant, or B-team, coach, and has since
become varsity coach.
An ardent sponsor of the iunior class and the
N-Club, he also teaches world history and physical
Fairmont being Mr. Gladwell's home town, he
naturally attended Fairmont State Teachers' College
from which he holds an A.B. degree. He then at-
tended West Virginia University, where he received
an M.S, degree.
During the summer months, "Coach," may be
seen at the swimming pool where he manages
the Nicholas Memorial Park.
Besides golf and hunting, "Coach" also has
another very important hobby-baby sitting. He
is married and the father of three children-two
girls and a boy.
MlSS JUNE BEAMER
Ask for a good book and she
can recommend one-librarian
-holds B.S. and M.A. from
West Virginia University,-
- senior class and Y-Teen spon-
MRS. LORETTA BELL
She is returning after a year's
absence to teach 7th and 8th
grade math in the red brick
building-B,S. from Glenville.
MRS. NANCY BROWN
Always ready to lend a help-
ing hand to anyone who asks
is this biology teacher-senior
and science club sponsor-
holds B.S.P.E. degree from
MRS. LUCY CARROLL
Well-known for floral arrange-
ments and decorating ability,
she teaches sophomore English
-freshman sponsor-A.B. from
Vocational agriculture and vis-
ual aids teacher, "do-it-your-
self proiects" and woodwork-
ing are his hobbies-has B.S.
MISS HAZEL DORSEY
She is a very active sponsor of
the FHA and the sophomore
class-teaches home economics
-Marshall graduate with A.B.
At noon he can always be
seen standing at the gate
chewing tobacco with the
boys-senior and Hi-Y sponsor
-teaches Algebra l holds A.B.
Whenever a gathering of
teachers is found, he and his
thermos bottle of coffee are
in the midst-teaches civics,
world history-iunicr sponsor
-A.B. from WVIT, M.A., Mar-
MRS. KATHRYN DRENNEN
Annual advisor - teaches
world geography, iournalism,
American government - B.S.
from Ottawa U.-also advises
the Gold 84 Blue Record.
MRS. MAUVOREEN GRIMES
Teaching freshman English,
she still has time for her hob-
by, needlepoint - freshman
sponsor - A.B. from Ohio
MISS ALICE GROSE
A '53 grad, she returned this
year after receiving an A,B. at
WVIT and doing post graduate
work at Marshall - treshman
and FTA sponsor - teaches
MISS VERGIE GROVES
The magazine campaign and
attendance records occupy
much of her time - B.S. from
West Virginia Wesleyan, M.A.
from U. of Kentucky - senior
sponsor - teaches commercial
MRS. MARGUERITE HALSTEAD
"One, two, three, four" is of-
ten heard as she instructs her
phys. ed. classes - cheerlead-
ing, iunior class, and GAA
sponsor - B.S, from Concord.
MRS. VIRGINIA HlCKMAN
Finishes any projects she starts
- teaches sociology, prob-
lems of democracy, drivers'
education classes-iunior and
National Honor Society spon-
Science teacher "down under"
- attendance director for high
school - B.S. and M.S. from
MRS. MATTIE LETT
She enioys working on scien-
tific proiects with her husband
and two sons-teaches sopho-
more English-sophomore and
Thespian sponsor-CTA presi-
dent-A.B. from Marshall.
E. K. LETT
A man who would rather
teach young people than work
as a chemical engineer-chem-
istry, science, physics teacher
-freshman and science club
sponsor-A.B. from Marshall.
A member of the county court,
a former grade school princi-
pal but new here-teaches 7th
and 8th grade English, phys.
ed.-A.B. from Glenville.
Refinishing old furniture is his
hobby-attended WVU, Pied-
mont Bible College, Winston-
Salem, N.C.-has B.S., B.R.E.,
and worked four years on
After serving in the U. S.
Army, he returns to his alma
mater, '53, to teach sophomore
and iunior English-freshman
sponsor-is a bachelor.
A '48 grad, he served over
four years in the U.S. Air
Ohio Northern and WVlT.
MRS. MARY NEAL
"Quite a comedian" best de-
scribes her,-senior and Thes-
pian sponsor. Teaches sopho-
more and iunior English, Bible,
speech-graduated from Davis
84 Elkins with A.B.
JUDGE E. NEWBERRY
Also a new teacher and a
bachelor, he teaches American
history, general science, civics
ate of Concord.
Once again he has given the
school "a big sound" with the
fabulous Grizzly Band-B.S.
from Concord in music educa-
tion-freshman sponsor and
Coaching the B-team is only
part of his duties as he also
teaches civics and phys. ed.-
A.B. from Marshall-has two
A sportsman all around-he
teaches science-is iunior high
coach-A.B. from Glenville,
M.A. from WVU-senior class
and N-Club sponsor.
MRS. FRANCES POOLE
"l suppose babysitting" was
her reply when asked about
her hobby-teaches typing -
freshman sponsor - keeps at-
tendance records- A.B. from
MRS. VIRGINIA SIMMS
A mother of three, she teaches
home ec., biology-FHA and
iunior sponsor - studied at
WVIT, Morris-Harvey, Mar-
shall, U. of Tennessee - has
MRS. IRENE SKAGGS
We remember that last year
she had a "toe accident" -
teaches English lV-iunior and
9-Club sponsor-A.B. from
Glenville, M.A. from George
MRS. ALlCE STRKIKLAND
This eighth grade sponsor en-
ioys working with young peo-
ple-teaches 7th and 8th grade
geography, history-A.B. from
Glenville, M.A. from Marshall.
MRS. ROTHA STRICKLAND
A smile for everyone describes
this busy teacher -teaches
solid geometry, plane geom-
etry, Algebra l and lI-sopho-
more sponsor-holds A.B. and
M.S. from U. of Oklahoma.
MISS BETTY TINNEI.
Stays in town through the
week, goes home to Gauley
Bridge, for the weekends -
B.S. from WVlT - likes to sew,
cook, and roller skate.
Driving a school bus and
teaching under-the-wheel driv-
ing demands much of his time
-helps in the office in his
spare time-grad of '39,
Hexhas been custodian here
for six years-formerly em-
ployed in coal mines for 42
years-father of five-has T2
The red brick building andthe
old gym are his responsibili-
ties-this is his second year at
NCHS-has two daughters in
"i've found the student body
and faculty awfully nice and
very sociable, too," was his
comment about the school -
unmarried - this is his first
year at NCHS.
Being secretary of such a large
high school takes most of her time,
but Mrs. Bell still has time for out-
side interests with her family.
Some of her duties include man-
aging the book store, counting all
money that is collected, booklceeps
ing, and helping the students with
her "so-always" smiling, untiring
Also helping the maiority of the
students during the clay are the
bus drivers, who have perhaps a
bigger responsibility than any
other person affiliated with this
school. The students say "thanks"
to them for another safe year.
Serving as secretary ln the office is Mrs.
Bonita Vaughn Bell, a '47 graduate and
winner of the Balfour Award.
Greater Responszbzlzty Hath 0 Man
Charged with the responsibility of transporting students safely to and from school are these bus drivers Flu! vow
somsm O'Dell, John o'Doll, John Tyree Raymond lvlolllns Roma Nlolllns soma row Lester Rollins Okla Nlocllmg Ralph
Morris, Lovell Huffman, Brooks Harrouff, Stanley Klncald Third row Charles Dorsey Lyle Trent Alex Dorsey Roscoe Chlld
ers. and Farrell Johnson.
Secretary Tiny Cogar, reads the minutes to the other senior class officers. Seated: Tom Carte, treasurerg Ernest With-
row, sergeant-at-arms: and Dave Lunter, vice-president. Standing: Danny McClung, president.
Seniors Remember 4 Challenging Years l
Two hundred eighty-one strong, we entered
the portals of this strange, new world of adventure
-high school. Some of us were strangers to each
other, but it didn't take long to become friends,
ioin clubs, and take part in activities together.
As the big, green doors opened the next year,
we had somewhat dwindled in size. We remem-
ber the awful smell of formaldehyde in the iars
of preserved animals we were to dissect in biol-
ogy classes. This year, too, we discovered a new
world of English literature.
The Junior-Senior Prom in our third year was
the highlight of the year. It took many long hours
to decorate the gym, but the theme, "With a Song
in my Heart," was beautifully carried out in pink
and silver. The junior play was another highlight
of the year because we were doing the acting.
As the last of four wonderful, exciting years
began, we proudly enrolled, but with a little re-
morse. This year we are only l79. Some had
quit school, some had gotten married, and one of
our classmates, Sandra Ward, was killed during
the summer. This touched all of us deeply.
This year we have given the iuniors the most
beautiful and extravagant Senior-Junior Christmas
Party that we could afford. We set our sights for
the senior play and the practice it would take.
The iuniors then gave us a prom as the last formal
we were to attend in high school.
Somehow, as we look back over the years,
it seems a little sad to think of leaving what
has been a "second home." It is also with fear
and wonder that we begin to step into a world of
opportunity, a fast-moving world, indeed.
GENE BALL Summarsville
CLYDE BAILEY Mt. Nebo
Football I, 2, 3, Track I. 2, 3, F.T.A. 3. 4.
BILLY BARTLEY Summartvlllo
Elkhorn City High School, Ky. I, Football I, Track I,
Library Ass't 3. 4.
LYNDA BEALE Summonvilll
National Honor Society 3, 4, G.A.A, I, 2, 3, 45
F.H,A, 2, 3, 4: Science Club Z, 3, F.T.A. 3, 4, Sec'y
A, Y-Teens I. 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4,
Dance Band 3, 4: Thespiem 3, 4, Thespians Play 3:
Class Tournament I, 2, 3, Noon Activities I, 2, 3,
Christmas Play I.
EDWARD "BUCKY" BENNETT Pool
Junior Play J, Graduation Usher 3, Annual Staff A,
library Ass't 4.
DON BRAGG Erbacon
F.F.A, I, 2.
ROSILEE ANNA BRICK Summersville
Y-Teena I, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A.
I,2,3, Junior Play Chorus and Announcer 3.
JUDY A. BROWN Summarsvilla
Y-Teens 1, 2, F.H.A. 2, Graduation Usher 3, Junior
Play Chorus 3, Prom Committee 3, Float Committee
I, 2, 3. 4.
DORIS BROWN Sllmmlnvilll
Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, Band 2, 3, An-
nual Statf 4, Prom Committee 3, Christmas Party
Committee 4, Float Committee 4.
KAREN ADKIN5 Svmlnsrrville
National Honor Society II, 4, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4,
Point Sec'y 4, F.H.A. 1. 2, 3, 4, Program Committee
3, V-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 2, 3, 4, Annual
Staff 4, Graduation Usher 3, Prom Committee 3,
WAYNE ALLEN Hominy Falls
Dropped from school.
CHARLES ALLEY Dlxll
Baseball l, 2, 3: Basketball I, 2, 3, Football Mgr. 2,
Speech Program 3: N-Club 4, Prom Committee Cl,
RICHARD AMICK Summarxvilla
"He is a handy boy to collect absences slips."
BARBARA ARMENTROUT Parsingar
RUBY AIIMENTROUT Persinglr
BENJAMIN BACKUS Mt. Nalin
National Honor Society 3.4, V-Pres. 4, F.F.A. 2, 3,
4, F.F.A. Camp 3, Band I, 2. 3: Science Club 2,
Guidance Council 3. 4, V-Pres. 3, Pres, 4, Christmas
Play I, Boys State 3, Assembly Committee 2, 3, 4,
Conservation Camp 3, Forestry Camp 3.
PATTY LOU BACKUS Summarsville
National Honor Society 3, 4, G.A,A. I, 2, 3, 4, F.t-t.A.
2, 3, 4, Y-Teens l. 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Treas. 3, Science
Club 2, 3, Bend I, 2, F.T.A. 3, 4, Varsity Cheerleader
3.4, Annual Staff 4, Class Sec'y I, Class Tournament
2,3, Graduation Usher 3, Noon Activities I. 2, 3,
Prom Committee 3.
ALLEN BAILES Gilboa
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1 Q . 0
'Weather for ducks only" but these spirited students did a hit of
"splashing" an the sidelines and cheering. too, during the Sutton game.
Under the umbrella stand Betty Hamilton, Drema Hall, Jewel Morrison,
linda Wood, Sue Brown, Jerry Kirker, Patty Backus, and David Dorsey.
DOROTHY BROWN Summlrxvills
GAA. lg sand 1, 2, 9, F.1.A. 3, Class Tournament
l, 2, All-Tournament team 2, Junior Play Chorus 3:
Prom Committee 3, Noon Activities l, 2: Annual
GEORGE BROWN Cllvin
"Yours truly, George Brown, always a laugh but
never a frown."
MARY BROWN Birch River
Chorus 3, 4, G.A.A. l, 25 F.H.A. 1, 27 Y-Teens lp
Prom Committee 3, Noon Activities 2, 3.
VtlIlLlE MAE BROWN Nnllen
Nuttall High School 3, G.A.A. If V-Teens l, 2,
Science Club 2.
DAVID annum: Swiss
Football 1, 2, :l, -1, Mgr. 2, Track lg Basketball l,
Junior Play Mgr. 3.
NAYHAN BUSH Zola
Football 3: Baseball 2, 3.
WAYNE CAMPBELL Summsravillu
Track l, 2.
TOMMY FlETCHER CARTE
Football I, 2, 3. Captain lp Basketball l, 2. 3. Cap-
tain l, All-Tournament lg Track l, 2, 3, Co-Captain
2, 3, Class Sec'y Il, Treas. 4, N-Club 2, 3.
DARREll CARTWRIGHT Summirsvilli
"Stands long and lean: the happiest critter you have
JOAN GRAY COPENHAVER Knlars Cross lanes
F.H.A. l, 2, 3, 45 .lunior Play Prompter 3: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Float Committee 4.
NORMA RUTH COPENHAVER Stmtmlrsvlllo
Pymatuning Joint High school, Jamestown, Pa. I, 2:
Science Club lg Tri-Hi-Y Club l: Freshman Chorus l:
Thanksgiving Play 2, Han Duty 2, Latin Club 2,
Chorus 3: Junior Play Chorus 3: Y-Teens 4: G.A.A. 4.
ROGER COPENHAVER Spirits
F.F.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Sentinal 4, Parliamentary
Procedure Team 3, Ass't Sentinal 3, Ass't Sec'y 3,
Field Day l, 2, 3: Class Tournament l, 2, Football
3: Basketball 3.
nanny cotmnr summmvttt.
"ts far from sptnaty. He is very ,any and always
JIMMY COX Mt. Nolan
National Honor Society 3, 4, Pres. 4: N-Club 2. 3, 4,
Prex 4, Football l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Track
l, 2, 3, 4, Regional Track Meet 2, 3, State Track
Meet 3, Co-Captain 2: Class Pres. 2, V-Pres. 3:
Thespians 3, 4, Tltespians Play 3: Junior Play 3:
Graduation Usher 3, Class Tournament l: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Christmas Party Committee 4.
ERNEST "BUDDlE" CRAFT Dilla
F,F,A. 3, Football 3.
JERRY CROSS Mt. Nabo
Did not graduate.
DONAlD DIETZ Summarsville
National Honor Society 3, 4, Group leaoler 4: F.T.A.
3, 4, F.T.A. Conference 3: Hi-Y 3, 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 3, 4: Science Club 3, 4, Pres. 4: Thespians 3, 4,
Pres. 4: Guidance Council 3, Delegate to Know Your
State Government Day 3: Mr. Christmas 3: Gradua-
tion Usher 3: Junior Play 3, Basketball 4: Class Tour-
nament l, 2, 3, All-Tournament l, 2, 3, Best Sport
2: Prom Committee 3: Float Committee l, 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY DORSEV Summarsvilla
EMMA MAE CHAPMAN Nettie
Y-Teens 3, F.H.A. 2, 3.
JAMES EUGENE CHAPMAN Sumlrlorxville
JOHN H. CHAPMAN Summlrlvillo
Track l, 2, 3.
JIMMY CLUTTER Forsinglr
Baseball Mgr. 2: Football Mgr. 3: Basketball Mgr. 3.
MYRNA COFFMAN Birth Rittlr
National Honor Society 4: G.A.A. lg Y-Teens l, 2, 3,
4: F.T.A. 3, 45 Science Club 3: F.H.A. 'l, 2, 3, 4,
F.H.A. Conference 2: F.H.A. Candy Store 3: Color-
guard 2, 3, 4: Graduation Usher 3: Library Asxft 4:
Junior High Cheerleader lp Maypole Dance ?+Noon
Activities l. 2. 3: Bus Volleyball Team l. 2, 3:
Prom Committee 3, Float Committee 4: Christmas
Party Committee 4.
KAY COGAR Dixie
Annual Staff 4.
TINY JEAN COGAR Dixie
National Honor Society 3, 4: 9-Club 3, 4, Pres. Ap
F.H.A, l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Reporter 3, F. F. A.-
F.H.A Camp 3, F.H.A. Conference 3, Regional Con-
ference 3, State Style Show 3: Gold and Blue Record
Staff 2, 3, 4: Annual Staff 4: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4:
F.T.A. 3, 4, Trees. 4: Science Club 2, 3, 4, Sec'y 4:
Class Sec'y 4: Graduation Usher 3: Third High Mage
azine Salesman 3: Freshman Day Program 3: WVU
Journalism Conference 4: Christmas Play I, Prom
CAROL COOK Summarsvilla
Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 45 G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4: F.H.A. 'l, 2, 3, 4.
DORIS JANE COPENHAVER Splrlls
F.H.A. 2, 3, 4: V-Teens 2, 3, 4.
i V , G I
DOUGLAS DORSEY Pool
Track 1. 2: Basketball 3, Chorus 3, Ag Gold and
Blue Record Staff 2, Noon Activities 'l, 2, 3.
BILL DOTSON Summlnvilli
"As he rides in his truck, he wishes for good luck."
KAREN LOUISE DOTSON Slllllllllrtvilll
National Honor Society 45 Y-Teen I, 2, 3, 45 Science
Club 2, 3, Ap Thespians 4, Girls State 3, Annual Staff
4, Social Committee 2, 3, 4, Band 'l, 2, 3, 4, Christ-
mas Play lg Graduation Usher 3, Junior Play Chorus
3, Class Tournament Mgr, 3, Noon Activities l, 25
Christmas Party Committee 4.
CAROL DRENNEN Lockwood
National Honor Society 3, 4, 9-Club 3, 4, Pep Pres.
3, V-Pres. 4: F.H.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Trees. 4, F.H.A, Camp
3, F.l-LA. Conference 3, F.H.A. Candy Store 2, Y-
Teens l, 2, 3, 45 Sciente Club 2, 3, 47 F.T,A. 3:
Prom Committee 35 Noon Activities I, 2, 3.
ROBERT DUFFY Summnnvilla
Christmas Play ly Annual Staff A: lab Ass't 4, Prom
KENNEIH EVANS Ml. Nelao
"Short and slirn but he always has a grin."
CECIL FACEMIRE Birch River
"He works and studies, and studies some more."
NANCY ELAINE FENNELL Sumllllrwilll
National Honor Society 3, 4, Sherman High School
l, 2, 3, Bible Club 2, 3: French Club 37 latin Club ll
Annual Staff 3, Student Council 3, Junior Play 3,
Delegate to Know Your State Government Day Cl,
Annual sag show 3, Class Basketball 1, 2. 3, Library
GRETA FIELDS Strange Crack
Chorus 3, 4.
Working to meet the Friday night deadline for the senior'x homa
coming float are Belle Rader, Teresa Pugh, Danny McClung, and Denver
Savage, while Robert Taylor "supervises,"
CAROL SUE FISHER Birch Rivar
Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Chorus 4.
VICTORIA "VlCKY" FLANAGAN Crligxvillo
Y-Teens 3, 4.
EDNA FORD Zola
"So quiet and reserved and never says a word."
MARGARET FOWLER Birth River
G.A,A, I, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, F.H.A, 2, 3, 4, F.H.A,
Candy Store 3, F.T.A. 3. 4, Annual Staff 4, Gradua-
tion Usher 3: Junior Play Usher 3, Homecoming
Maidvof-Honor 3, Prom Committee 3.
BOB FRAME Birch River
Band I. 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, Junior Play 3, Grad-
uation Usher 3, Prom Committee 3, Christmas Party
CAROL SUE FRAME Birch Rivar
National Honor Society 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, F.H.A. I, 2,
3, 4, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4, Band I, 21
3, 4, Maiorette 2, Head Maiorette 3, 4. Band Council
3, 4: Homecoming Princess I, Queen A, Annual Staff
4, Graduation Usher 3, Maypole Dance I, 2, Prom
Committee 3, Float Committee 2, 3.
RAMONA FRAME Birch River
National Honor Society 3, 4, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Y-
Teens I, 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. I, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Band
I, 2, 3, 4, Maioreite 2, 3, 4, Maypole Dance I, 2,
Annual Staff 4, Float Committee I, 2, 4.
DELORE5 JO FRAZER Calvin
National Honor Society 4, Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 2, 3, Band I, 2, Junior Play 3, Thespians 4,
Library Am 4, A tansnsi in local voice of Democracy
Contest 4: Christmas Play I: Noon Activities I, 2, 3.
WOLFGANG FREDERSDORFF Cllvitl
Football I, 2, 3: Track I, 2. 3: Class Sgt-at-Arms 3, N-
Club 3, 4, Homecoming Queen Escort 4, Christmas
Party Committee 4.
EREAD-IN' AND 'RIT-IN: AND 'Rim-Ms-Tic, TAUGHT TO THE TUNE
SHIRLEY GANOE Dixie
GAY GARRETT Sllllllltlrlvilll
Y+Teens I, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, Chorus 3,
chfasimss Program 2.
ELIADA LOU GILL Stlmlllouvillo
Band 1, 2. 3, 4, F,H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
Chorus 4, Gold and Blue Record Staff 3, Science
Club 3, 4, Prom Committee 3, Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4,
Junior Play Chorus 3, Graduation Usher 3, Prom
SANDRA GIVEN Birch Rivar
National Honor Society 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, F.H.A. I,
2, 3, 4, F.H.A. Candy Store 3, Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4,
F.T.A. 3, 4, Junior Play Chorus 3, Graduation Usher
3, Class Tournament I, Mgr. 3, Noon Activities I, 2,
3, Prom Committee 3, Christmas Party Committee 4.
RONALD GREER Indio
Gauley Bridge High School I, Football I, Basketball
I, Hi-Y 3, 4, Annual Staff 4.
RUTH ANN GROGG Strange Crook
National Honor Society 3, 4, Group leader 4, 9-Club
3, 4, Guidance Council 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, G.A.A, I, 2,
3, 4, Pres, 4, Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, F,T.A.
Conference 4, F,H.A. I, 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 3, F.H.A.
Camp 3, Maypole Dance 2, Magazine Business Mgr.
4: Class Tournament I, 2, 3.
.t limi!! I
EDDIE GROSE Summerlvilli
Band l, 2, 3, Class Tournament I, 2. 3, lab Asx'l 4,
Annual Staff 4, Prom Committee 3.
JOYCE GROSS Svmmersvlllu
Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 9-Club 3, 4, F.H.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Prom
Committee 3, Christmas Party Committee 4.
REBECCA GROSE Summarxville
National Honor Society 3, 4, Group Leader 4, Band
I, 2, 3, 4, Band Council 4, G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Treas.
2, V-Pres, 4, F.H.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Mother-Daughter Tea
3, F,T.A. 3, 4, Thespians 3, 4, Sec'y 4, V-Teens l, 2,
3, 4, Treas. 4, Annual Staff 4, Assembly Committee
2, 3, 4, Class Tournament I, 3, All-Tournament I, 3,
From Committee 3, Float Committee 'l, 2, 3, 4.
HERBERT GROVES Canvas
Annual Staff 4.
lOUISE GROVES Summersville
"A very quiet girl, who is always ready to lend a
helping hand, it her class needs her."
BETTY LOU HAMILTON Summanville
Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Hi. Cheerleader I, B-Team
Cheerleader 2, Varsity Cheerleader 3, 4, Annual Staff
A, Class Tournament Coach I, 3, Mgr. 2, Science
Club 2, Junior Play Usher 3, Graduation Usher 3,
Float Committee I, 2, 3, Prom Committee 3, Christ-
mas Party committee 4.
CATHERIN NAMRIC Morris
Y-Teens 3, 4, F.H.A, I, Chorus 3, 4,
BERNARD ISOLDOS HAMRICK Summersvilla
Football I, 2, 3, Track I. 2, 3, Wrestling 2, N-Club
2, 3, 4.
BILL HARlOW Gad
Football 3, 4, Track 3, F.F.A. I, 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 3,
NAClub 4, Class Tournament Mgr. I.
BETTY HAYNES loclrwosd
Rupert High School I, 2, 3, G.A.A, I, F.T.A, 3, 4,
Tri-Hi-V 1, 3, Y-Teens 4.
JANET FERN HICKS Dixie
F.H.A. I, 2, Junior Play Usher 3.
BURTON HICKMAN Dixie
saute, Bridge High School l, Basketball l, Football
I, Baseball 2, Class Tournament 2, 3, Allvlourna-
ment Team 3.
"Uh one-two-ready-playl" shouts Director Charles Nicosia lalias
Nelson Moorei providing the student body with musical entertainment
durlng the speech class assembly while the real Charles Nicosia looks
on to pick-up a few pointers, no doubt.
A 45 -400
, r' F04
VIRGINIA .IESSUP Gad
Science Club 2, F.T.A. 4,
DON KOON Summaraville
Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Track I.
SHARIIUN KAY LEGG Summarxvilla
Did not graduate.
.IOHN LEWIS Summorsvilla
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Track l. 2.
3: N-Club 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Escort 2.
ORVIIIE D, LEWIS Summersvillo
Track I, F.F.A. I, 2, 3, F.F.A. Field Day I, 2, 3.
DOROTHY LUCAS Drannln
Did not graduate.
DAVID LUNTER Surnmorsville
National Honor Society 4, Class V-Pres, 2, 4: Football
2, 3, 4, Jr. Hi. Football Mgr. 1: Basketball l, 2, 3, 4:
Track 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Sec'y-Treas. 4, Science Club
2, 3, 4, mas, 4, r.r,A. 3, 4, Pres. 4, N+Club 4, An-
nual Staff 4: Gold and Blue Record Staff 2, Class
Tournament Coach 2, 3, Junior Play Mgr. 3, Conser-
vation Camp 2, Freshman Escort 1, Fifth High Mag-
azine Salesmart I, Prom Committee 3, Noon Activi-
ties I, 2, 3, 4, Graduation Usher 3, Christmas Party
Committee 4, Float Committee 1, 2, 3, 4,
DANNY McCLUNG Summsnville
Class Pres. 4, Jr, Hi. Football Mgr. I, Class Tourna-
ment I, Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 4, Thespians 4, Sports An,
nouncer 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4: Annual Staff 4,
Float Committee l, 2, 3, 4.
DELMUS E. M:ClUNG Canvas
SCARLETT HOLBROOKS Summlrsvilli
Elkhorn High School, Ky. 1, Y-Teens 2.
CHARLES HIJFFNIAN Quinwuod
F.F.A. I, 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, Ass'I' Pres. 3, Treas. 2,
F,F.A. Field Day 2, 3: Track I, 2, 3, Football 2, 3,
VINTON FRED HUFFMAN Ml. Nolan
F.F.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Sec'y 2, V-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Federa-
tion V-Pres. 4, F.F.A. Convention 4, Field Day I, 2, 3,
Parliamentary Procedure Contest 3: Class Tourna-
NANCY HUFFMAN MI. Naho
National Honor Society 4: Band I. 2, 3, 4i G.A.A. 2,
3, 4, F.H,A. I, 2, 3, 4, Mother-Daughter Tea I, 3,
State F.F.A. Convention 2, Camp 3, Y-Teens l, 2,
3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Thespians 3, 4,
Clerk 3, Play Ct, State Conservation Camp 3, Junior
Play 3, Prom Aide 2, Annual Staff 4, Graduation
Usher Il, Freshman Day Program 3, Prom Commit-
MAXINE HUGHART Summauvillo
"A very good student."
JOLENE HUGHES lazkwuocl
National Honor Society 3, 4, Treas. 4, 9-Club 3, 4,
Ser:'y 4, r.H.A, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, sea, 4, F.H.A.
Christmas Party 3, 4, F.H.A. Conference I, 2, 3.
F.t-LA. Regional Meeting 1, 2, 3. r.H.A.-F.r.A. camp
3, Y-Teens i, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 4, Sec'y 4, Prom Com-
mittee 3, Noon Activities I. 2, 3,
CARI HYPES Dnlmon
"Good things come in small packages."
JOHN JAIIIIELI. Gillaoa
Basketball l, Football I, 2, Track I, Class Treas. I, 2,
Class Tournament 3.
HAROLD JARIIIS Stung! Crook
F.F.A. I, 2, 3, F.F.A. Camp 3, National Safety Cam-
paign Champion 2, Track 2.
Making use of the library to the "fullest" are Belle Rader, Danny
McClung and other members of the 2:30 study hall.
DELMUS F. "SKlPPY" McClUNG Summarxvilla
Band 2, 3, 4, Prom Committee 3.
ROBERT MQCLUNG Hominy falls
Football I, 2, 3, Track 2, Baseball I, 3, F,F.A. I, 2,
3, 4, N-Club 3, 4, Wrestling 2.
LYNDA McDOWELL Summursvilla
National Honor Society 3, 4, Sec'y 4: Band I, 2, 3, 4,
Sec'y-Treas. 3, V-Pres, 4, Band Council 3, A, Y-Teens
1, 2, 3, 4, Guidance Council 3, 4, Sec'y-Treas. 4,
Delegate to Know Your State Government Day 3,
Thespians 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, F.H.A. I, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A.
I, 2, Miss Christmas 3, Junior Play 3, Graduation
Usher 3, Class Tournament I, 2, 3, Prom Committee 3.
Wll.lIAM LANDON MARKS Pool
High School Police 4. Graduation is doubtful.
HOLDEN MARTIN Summerxvilla
F.F.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Sentinel 3, Board of Directors 2, 3,
4, Parliamenlarian 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Track I, 2, Cl, 4,
Basketball I, Class Tournament 2.
JOHN MOORE ltllll
Baseball 2, 3: Football 3, N-Club 3, 4.
NEl.SON MOORE Dixil
Science Club 4, F.T,A. 3, A, V-Pres. 4, Thespians 4,
Junior Play Chorus 3, Winner of AEW Theme Con-
test 4, Class Tournament I, 2, 3, Noon Activities I,
2, 3, 4, Prom Committee 3, Christmas Party Com-
BARBARA MORRISON Canvas
Y-Teens I, 2, 3.
DORTHA FARRELL MULLINS Tioga
Clay High School I, 2, Bible Club I, 2, Treas. 2,
Band I, Pep Club 2, Homeroom Sec'y I, 2, Float
Committee I, 2, Bible Club Committee I, 2.
FRANK MURPHY Calvin
F.F.A. I, 2, 3, F.F.A. Camp I, 2, Ass't Treas. 3, Par-
liamentary Procedure Contest Team 3, Boys State 3.
CAROL NEFF Pool
ROBERT BRYAN NEIL, JR. Lockwood
Did not graduate.
CAROL MORRIS Dixia
Gauley Bridge High School l, 2, 35 East Bank High
School 45 Chorus 15 lnterrnurals l, 2, 35 French
Club 2, 3, Bible Club 25 National Beta Club 35 Chapel
Club 35 Pep Club 35 Homeroom Sheriff 45 Poe Liter-
ary Club 45 F.H.A. 4.
GALE OSBORNE Swiss
Football l, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Baseball l, 2, 3.
LEMON PERUUE Gad
Gaulay Bridge High School l, 2, 3 Uirst semesterl.
RONALD PERRY Crligavilln
"Oh well, what's the use? He takes speech and
Bible and that's enough for any goose."
BILL PERSINGER Canvas
Crichton High School l, 2, Glee Club 25 Class Play 2.
JAMES P'5lMER Summarsvills
Band 2, 3, 45 Dance Band 3, 4.
MARY TERESA PUGH Summatsvilll
Band I, 2, 3, -1, Dance Band 1, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3. 45
G,A.A. l. 2, ll, 4: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 45 Science Club
2, 3, 45 F.H.A. l, 2, 3, 45 Graduation Usher 35 An-
nual Staff 45 Noon Activities 2, 35 Prom Committee
35 Float Committee l, 2, 3, 4.
laVERN BELLE RADER Summarsvillo
National Honor Society 3, 45 Thespians 3, 4, Plays 3:
Science Club 2, 3, 45 Band l, 2, 3, 4, Band Council
45 G,A.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Point Sec'y 35 F.T.A. 3, 45 Y-
Teens l, 2, 3, 4, Sgt-of-Arms 3. 45 Junior Play 35
Annual Staff 45 Graduation Usher 35 Maypole Dance
l, 25 Class Tournament 'l, 2, 35 Prom Committee 35
Float Committee 3, 4.
MACK RADER Summarsvills
Football l, 3.
JOHN RAFP Parsingsr
Football l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 25 Track l, 2, 35 N-
Club 3, 45 Noon Activities l, 2, 3.
SARAH JANE NEIL Lockwood
F.H.A. l, 2. 3, 4, Sec'y 3, F.H.A. Conference 3, F.H.A.
Santa Claus 35 Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 45 Graduation Usher
35 Bus Volleyball Team 2, 35 Prom Committee 3
KENNETH NICHOLAS Calvin
Annual Staff 4.
ALLEN NUTYER Zulu
Annual Staff 4.
NELLIE NUITER Quinwood
Y-Teens I, 25 Chorus 45 G.A.A. 25 Prom Committee ll,
SYLVIA NUTTER Zala
G.A,A. 25 Bus Volleyball Team 2, 35 Class Tourna-
ment 2, 3.
lOWEl.L 0'DEll. Runa
F.F.A. l, 2.
MARY ANN 0'DEll Bsntvae
Speech Program 3, Annual Staff 45 Christmas Party
SHARRON O'DEll. MY. Nobo
A good girl. always happy and smiling, and a good
RONNEY O'DELL Canvas
Band I, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 45 Class Tournament l.
'l thought that last routine was going to lay an egg but I had no
ideal' exclaims Ramona Frame to Shirley Wagner and Paula Taylor as
she affixes her autograph.
CAROLYN SUE ROARK Summsrsville
National Honor Society 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens
I, 2, 3, 4, F,H.A. I, 2, 3, 4, F.I'.A. 3, 4, Science Club
2, 3, Junior Play Chorus 3, Graduation Usher 3, Class
Tournament I, Prom Committee 3, Christmas Party
Committee 4, Noon Activities I, 2, 3, Float Com-
mittee I, 2, 3, 4.
FRED ROBERTS Gul
Football 2, Mgr. 3, 4, Baseball 2, Mgr. 3, 4, Basket-
ball Mgr. 3, 4, Track Mgr. 3, 4, N-Club 2, 3, 4,
Treas. 4, Class Tournament 2.
SHIRLEY RODEBAUGH Summotsvilla
Gold and Blue Record Staff 2.
CATHERINE SUE ROGERS Gul
Annual Staff 4.
NANCY LEE ROSE Birch River
National Honor Society 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, Malorette
I, 2, 3, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4, F.T,A.
3, 4, Science Club 2, Freshman Day Program 2, 3,
Maypole Dance I, 2, Prom Committee 3, Christmas
Party Committee 4, Float Committee I, 2, 3, 4.
MARGIE RIFE Summelsville
Band I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4, F,H.A. I, 2, 3, 4,
Science Club 2, G.A.A. I, Graduation Usher 3, Prom
Committee 3, Christmas Party Committee 4, Noon
Activities 'l, 2, 3.
BEVERLEY SUE RUSSEIJ. I'IooItn1svIIIl
National Honor Society 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens
I, 2, 3, F.H.A. I, 2, 3, 4, GJ-XA. I, 2, Science Club
2, 3, Graduation Usher 3, Noon Activities I, 2, 3.
CHARLES RUTLEDGE Dixil
Gauley Bridge High School I.
GlEN SALISBURY Summlrsville
Widen High School I, Class Pres. I, Art Club I,
Ashtabula High School, Ohio 2, Track 2.
mans: touvetmta siutosm nat.
Clay t-ugh smut t, 2, a, Bible Club 2.
counts cttAtu.orr: smnsn summmvtti.
Clay High School I, 2. 3, F.H.A. I, F.T.A. I, 2, 3, 4,
Band I, Chorus 2, D-Masters 3, Prom Committee
2, 3, Christmas Dance Committee 3.
DENVER SAVAGE Pirliltger
"Oh the Cherokee tribe, he comes to NCHS to learn
of the white man's lies."
1 I f 9,59
t vt W
BARBARA TAYLOR Summanville
"She's short and sweet. In her clothes she is real
EARL TAYLOR Jedi!
Gauley Bridge High School l, 21 Football lp Base-
ball I, Basketball l.
PAULA TAYLOR Sumlnarsvilla
National Honor Society 3, 4: G,A.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Band
l, 2, 3, 4, Majotelle 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Science Club
2. 3, 4, Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4, Maypole Dance l, 2:
Junior Play Prompter 3, Junior Play Chorus 3,
Graduation Usher 3, Float Committee l, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT TAYlOR Summarxvillo
Baseball 2, F.F,A. 2. 3. 4.
ROY TAYLOR Summanville
F.F.A. 4, Track 3, Football l.
JAMES THOMPSON Pau
Football 2, Zi, 4, Wrestling 2, Track 2, 3, Chorus 3, 4.
KENNETH THOMPSON Ylrlingar
"Tall and handsome, reserved and studiousf'
BUSTER TINNEY Strange Crook
Bus Volleyball Team 3.
BETTE ANNE TRENT Summarwilla
National Honor sonar, 4, sand I, 2, 3, 4, Band
Council 3, 4, Reporter 3, 4, Student Director 2, 3, 4,
Dance Band l, 2, 3, 4, Vocalist l, 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 2, 3, 4, Sec'y 2, Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4,
Thespians 4, Chorus 3, Sec'y 3: Annual Staff 4, Gold
and Blue Record Stall 2, 3, 4, Winner of local Voice
ol Democracy Contest 45 Junior Play Business Mgr. 3,
Junior Play Chorus 3, Class Tournaments 'l, 2, 3,
Christmas Assembly l, 3, Prom Committee 3, Float
WILMA JEAN SCHOOLCRAFT Drlnnan
F.H.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4,
Library Ass't 4, Junior Play Usher 3, Bus Volleyball
Team l, 2, 3, Noon Activities l, 2, 3.
MARY SEBERT Summersvilla
F.H,A. l, 2, 3, Y-Teens l, 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3,
Noon Activities I, 2.
KENNETH SHAl.AP Summersvllla
Band l, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Lab Ass't 4,
Class Tournament I, 2, 3, Christmas Party Committee
4, Float Committee l, 2, 3, Prom Committee 3.
ILOYD SKAGGS Sparks
Track lf F.F.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Parliamentary Procedure
GERALDINE El.lEN SPARKS Sulllmlrlvilll
National Honor Society 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4, F.H.A.
'l, 2, 3, 4, F,H.A. Camp l: F.T.A. 3, 4, Y-Teens l, 2,
3, 4, Thespians 2, 3, 4, Point Sec'y 3, 4: Annual Staff
4, Junior Play 3, Graduation Usher 3, Class Tourna-
ment l, 2, 3: Prom Committee 3, Christmas Party
Committee 4, Float Committee 4,
IANE STEPHENSON Dixie
Class Tournament l, 2. 3.
ROY GENE STOUY Sumlnanvills
Band l, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, English Achieve-
ment Awarcl 2, Dance Band 3, 4, F.T.A. 4, lab Ass't
47 Graduation Usher 3, First Place in Mathematics
Contest 3, Third Place Medal in B, Preiser Chemical
Test 3, Finalist in National Merit Scholarship Con-
HELEN ELIZABETH STOVER Gad
Y'Teens l, Z, F.H.A. l. 2.
GENE STRICKIAND Birch River
Football 2, 4, Mgr. 3, Wrestling 2, Baseball Mgr. 2,
Basketball Mgr. 2, Track 3, N-Club 4, Lab Ass't 4.
What's a party without a punch bowl?" Geraldine Sparks. Danny
McClung, Rebecca Grose, and Nelson Moore indulge during the annual
Senior Junior Christmas Party.
CHARLENE TVREE Summortvilli
National Honor Society 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens
l, 2, 3, 45 F,T,A. 3, 4: F.H.A. l, 2, 3, 4: Science
Club 4, Finalist in local Voice of Democracy Contest
4: Christmas Play lp Prom Committee 3: Noon Activi'
ties 2, 3.
SHIRLEY WAGNER Summarsvilla
National Honor society 3, 4, sand 1, 2, 3, 4, Maier-
ette 2, 3, 4, Thespians 3, 4, Thespians Plays 3: G.A.A.
l, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 2, 3, 4:
Girls State 3: Homecoming Princess 2: Junior Play
3, Graduation Usher 3: Float Committee 2, 3, 4.
JUDY WALKER Vaughan
"Shorthand and typing is this girl's interest."
SANDRA WALKER Sumlnorsvills
Band l, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 45 library Ass't 4:
F,H.A, l, 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. I: F.T.A. 3. 4: Junior Play
Pianist 3, Class Tournament l, 2, 3.
MARTHA WALLEN Summarxvilla
National Honor Society 3, 4, Group Leader Ap Y-
Teens l, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens Conference 3: F.H.A. I, 2,
3, 4, Parliamentarian 4, F.T.A, 3, 4: Thespians 3, 4,
Point Sec'y Af Band 2, 3, Graduation Usher 3,
BETTY WHITE Summonvilla
Chorus 3, 4.
CAROLYN WILDE Summarsvillo
National Honor Society 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4: Dance
Band 3, 4: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 2, 3,
F.T,A. 3, 4: Annual Staff 4, Freshman Day Program
l, 27 Graduation Usher 3: Prom Committee 35 Float
SANDRA WILLIAMS Pos
F.H.A. l, 2: Chorus 3, 4, Y-Teens 2: Library Ass't 4:
Junior Play Usher 37 Christmas Assembly 3, 4: Float
Committee 45 Prom Committee 35 Noon Activities
2, 3: Bus Volleyball Team I, 2, 3.
CHARLES RAY WISEMAN Summerxvilla
Football 2, Track 2: Class Tournament 1.
ERNEST "MANNIE" WITHROW Lockwood
Track 2, 3: Baseball 3: N-Club 4: Homecoming Escort
3: Class Treas. 3, Christmas Pany Committee 4.
SUE WORLLEDGE Pool
F.H,A. 3, 4: Y-Teens l, 2, 3. 4: Science Club 2: Chorus
3, Noon Activities 2.
Juomi KAREN YOUNG naaumvaiia
sand 2. a, 4, nance Band 4, F.:-LA. 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.
rem 1, 2, ca, science Club 2, christmas Party Com-
PHYLLIS YOUNG Hnclrgnvillg
li aeAu, I wears on mv sine" I
Tests, homework, and study-
ing are not the only things in
school life. We have various
forms of recreation and enter-
tainment because school does
sometimes become boring.
This is the lighter side of
school life or the social life and
is very important to students.
Throughout the year, ball
games are played, dances held,
and paid entertainment shows
seen. Trips are also taken by
Assembly's are a serious part
of school life, however, pep
meetings and skits are held at
many of these which make them
Yes, school is mainly work but
the fun thrown in here at our
school makes learning more en-
Taking part in assemblies is iust one of a few of the opportunities for
Thespian members. Shown after presenting a skit on "highway" safely are
Shirley Wagner, Donald Dietz, Jimmy Cox. Lynda Beale, Geraldine Sparks, Kelly
Lett and driving their "cars" are Rebecca Gross, and Bella Rader.
Love You soj' wnewwswaiem Cou-PLE or mos.
Luft: We hope that the great Birch will not think we are all "birdbrains" iust because he pulled a chicken out of
Eddie Rader's head. Csnlar: "Who says Richwood High Students aren't good hosts?" Judy Mullins, Mary Lee McDaniel,
Nile Rollins, and Sharon Frame surely wouldn't as they and other students from both schools dance alter practicing for the
halltime show for the football game. Right: "Mass confusion reigns," as the senior band loads onto the busses for a trip: a
typical scene repeated many times a year.
"Climbing the stairs to success" are these iunior officers: president, Paul Groves: treasurer, Terry Fyockg vice-pre:i-
denl. Joe Young: secretary, Mary Ann Summers, and sergeant-at-arms, John Hamon.
'Sailors' Strive To Make Best - Better
Early on the morning of September 4, 1958,
320 bright, scrubbed, cheerful faces making up
the "Class of '6l" launched themselves upon the
sea of learning in hopes of making the port of
Adopting "Sailors" as an emblem and the car-
nation as the class flower the young "scholars"
decided on the class motto, "Make the best,
After a stormy voyage of three years, the
Sailors dwindled to 195.
The admirality of the class are Paul Groves,
president, Joe Young, vice-president: Mary Ann
Summers, secretary, Terry Fyock, treasurer and
John Hamon, sergeant-at-arms. All sailors have a
good eye for beauty and this is readily apparent
in the choosing of homecoming maid-of-honor,
Becky Walker who was also named Miss Christ-
ARETTA FRED LANTA
DOTSON FOSTER GRAHAM
RONALD GARY LONNIE
ELKINS FRAME GRAHAM
LARRY WILDA VANRA
ELLISON FRAME GRIMES
PATRICIA TERRY MARSHALL
FACEMIRE FYOCK GRIZZELL
CAROLYN JOHN BERNARD
FOSTER GRAHAM GROSE
BILL CAROLYN SUE
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Work and Play Vary As Year Passes
Top right-Oh, yes, the Phys, Ed. girls have more to
do than dress and play in the gym the entire hour, as is
proven by Teresa Lipsinic as she reports on a magazine
article to Mrs. Halstead.
Below:-"You can take the boys out of football,
but you can't take the football out of the boys" is ex-
emplified by these football players cavorting in the
Lower right-During American Education Week the
speech class gave a program honoring teachers, veterans
and students. Keith Ward designates the candle for
veterans as Ronald Perry, Blaine Painter, and .lack
Moore await their turn on the agenda.
snow. Paul Groves regular varsity center, centers the
"ball" to fullback Joe Young while Wolfgang Freders-
dorff gets ready to "blast" Fred Foster on the line.
"Anything worth doing is
worth doing well" says the soph-
omore class whose Theme is
This class of '62, whose colors
are red and white and whose
flower is The red rose, was repre-
sented at the annual homecom-
ing game by Ruth Morris who
chose as her escort Sieve Foster.
Henry Legg is serving as
president of The sophomores this
Watching someone else work seems to
be fascinating to these sophomore class
officers: John Mollohan, vice-presidenty
Jack Harvey, sergeant-at-arms: Nila Rol-
lins, treasurer: Sharon Frame, secretary:
and Henry Legg, president.
Soplns Have Many Classes, Interests
Jack Harvey lries to "blow up the world" for Barbara Rider as Morris Woods points out a spot in the Pacific that
Charles Rutledge can't find in his book. Right: A whoopin', a hoIlerin', and a svcmpin', among other vhings are Eddie Lilly,
Tommy Carte, Jim Thompson. and James McClung as the remainder ol' the chorus sings "Barefoot" at ihe Christmas assem-
bly which featured the chorus and speech class.
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lakes to ihese GAA members at the an-
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Mr. Drennen, Nancy Robervs, Patricia
P'Simer, Elizabeth Painter, Mary Sue
B ah, Billie
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cagar, Linda Lau
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Walker, Linda soo
Freshmen Set Goal, Aim Above It
With a lilac flower and white
and gold as colors the class of
'63 soon became familiar with
the pattern of high school which
was new to them.
"Set a goal and aim above it"
is the motto which the freshmen
have selected and whose theme
is the '49ers. They surely lived
up to this motto as they earned
more money at their first dance
last fall than any other class.
"A president lust can't go any higher"
clcesn't seem true as Danny Shaffer, sec-
retary: Jim Lilly, vice-president, and Jim
Adkins, sergeanr-or-arms lift Tony Clap-
perlon, freshman president, higher into
the air. Jeannie Perkins, treasurer, watches
to see iust how far he can go.
Aniirlr, Patririn Ann
anno. Patricia . ,
Bwssv. Eileen '
Armstrong, Norma K' '
aaatn, Sandra if
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crank, Judith Kay
onraev, Dale '
rirrwatar, John -
rnatar, cnarl-ay arab 1
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oonalaan, Edna 1- . RIS' -Q X
King. Cunis K
Legg, Patty Ann -i-
Parlrina, William .J r- , KK
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Pugh, Johnny 15,2
Quick. Pager . .
tzaairlr, Larry '
Sebert, John - .
snalan, Danna '
naw sin : i
spinlrs, Darlene - .
steale, Patsy - , snnatrnrn, Dianne
linnay, Janet ,.
.I nd 5' an
Tyson, Robert a,
wilalin, clanda f
Williams, Leonard 1 ,i . r -
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The eighth grade class began
the school term with 47 students.
The first event in which they par-
ticipated was the homecoming.
They chose Sandra Beale as
eighth grade princess and Gary
Miller as her escort. They selected
pink and black for the class col-
ors and the pink rose as the
Eighth grade president, Gary Millar, may
be doing a bil of studying with Jane
Champe, vice-president, and Donna Shalap,
treasurer, but Bill Perkins, sergeantaat-
arms, and Linda Wood, secretary, seem to
think it wise tc investigate.
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One hundred seven students
enrolled in the seventh grade on
September 2, to begin a "long"
association with Nicholas County
High School, "we hope." At the
first class meeting they selected
lavender and white as the class
colors and the white rose as the
flower, Linda Harlow was chosen
as homecoming princess and Fain
Miller as her escort.
What will seventh grade treasurer, Sally
Jacobson, and secretary, Mary Sue Cock do
to vice-president, Shirley McDaniel, after
they have caught her slipping out with
their "l:eaus" sergeant-at-arms, Terry Koon,
ond president, Fain Miller?
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Fooliloi, Clyde, ti.
Grubb, mimi Agnes
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Prather, Ruse Ann
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e Are Learning
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Homecoming and initiations
are only two of the many activi-
ties on our campus. If you see a
NCHS boy running around school
in his mama's dress or a pair of
swimming trunks in December,
think nothing of it. This is iust
part of one of our many initia-
tions through which students go
in order to become a member
of an organization.
The crowning of Queen Carol
Frame by Principal C. P. Wells
highlighted the homecoming
game on October 16. To add to
the affair, the cheerleaders pre-
sented the court with flowers.
"My, oh, my. what beautiful schoolgirls
we have herel" Enioying a chit-:hat ses-
sion at noon are these boys who iust
happen to be "all dressed-up" for N-Club
iniriacian. Sunil: Delmas Lucas, Ernest
Withrow, Charles Alley, Standing: Stan'
ley Herold, Bernard Grose, Bill Young,
Dave Lunter, and Fred Holley.
Queen Carol Frame and her court, who
gave a royal welcome to visiting alumni,
are seen after halfvtiine ceremonies at the
annual homecoming game. rim row:
Claude Smith, Becky Walker, maid of hon-
orp Carol Frame, Queen, Wolfgang Freders-
dorff, Ruth Morris, Steve Foster. Second
row: Sandra Beale, Gary Miller, Marty
Lewis, Philip Berry, Linda Harlow, and
Activities On Campus Are Many, Varied
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PREILUDE IN c MsNoR
Recorded here for posterity is the 1960 version ol the Gold and Blue Grizzly band. First row: J. P'Simer, M. Loving,
S. Legg, K. Adkins, B. Hinkle, B. Rader, L. Morelli, C. Pierson, T. Pugh, J. Young, S. Smith, M. Barron, G. Duffy, K. Lett. Second vow:
B. Trent. D. Dietz, K. Johnson, .l. Cavendish, R. Stout, B. Frame, M. Lewis, K. Resick, P. Cook, G. Beale, 5. Roark, S. Given, P. P'Simer,
M. Ogden, B. Mclntire, P. Brake. Third row: K. Chapman, M. Summers, S. Piper, P. Bose, B. Miller, J, Ward, S. Beale, S. Frame, N.
Roop, S. Perkins, D. Sundslrom, J. Chapman, J. Perkins, V. Grimes, L. McDowell, R. Grose, C. Wilde, S. Walker, L. Beale. Fuurlll raw:
Trips To Elkins, Morgantown Highlight
Another year has gone by, and once again
the Gold and Blue Grizzly Band under the direc-
tion of Charles Nicosia has filled the hearts of
students with music, both popular and classical.
At football games this fall, the band was an al-
ways-expected delight to the ears and eyes of
Traveling to Elkins for the Mountain State
Forest Festival was a thrilling experience for all
members, new and old. Their efforts were not
in vain as the iudges gave a well-deserved fourth
place rating for style, marching, and playing. Each
and every member of this widely-known organiza-
tion snapped by the iudges stand with a high arm
swing and a high step. NCHS will not soon be
forgotten at Elkins.
Following the trip to Elkins, the band was
invited to Morgantown to participate in a massed
band concert for the West Virginia University-
Richmond game. Our state-honored maiorettes
were given the choice spot on the fifty-yard line.
Straight from the football field to the concert
stage, the band then began the long practice
period in preparation for the spring concert. Vol-
ume had to be decreased and instruments tuned
I.. Wood, N. Roark, B. Carter, M. McDaniel, M. Racer, C. Tyree, B. Russell, K. Dotson, N. Huffman, L. Gill, P. Cavendish, N. Wiseman,
D. Shalap, P, Tully, M. Rite, G. Sparks, N. Rollins, F. Rite, L. Walker, J. O'DeIl. Filth row: D. McClung, L. Jones, B. Young, B. Rogers,
B. Brown, M, Grizzell, K. Shalap, L. Young, R. O'Dell, J. Murphy, M. Coffman, J. Mullins, C. Frame, P. Taylor, M. Brown, 8. Walker,
R. Frame, D. Grose, S. Wagner, B. Malcolm.
Another Year F or Nicosia's Band
precisely but co-operation of all the members
made these sessions a huge success.
During the winter, an invitation was received
to attend the Apple Blossom Festival in Win-
chester, Virginia. Because of conflict with the
date of the Junior+Senior Prom the invitation had
to be declined.
April 21 was the date of the long-awaited
Spring Concert. Many hours of practice went into
making this concert the huge success that it was.
Good things should not go unrewarded so the
Band Boosters' Club, as in past years, gave the
band a banquet and dance. As many members
said, "lt was a swell dinner."
Yes, another year is over and many of the
band members have had to work long hours try-
ing to earn merits. This organization is run by
the merit and demerit system. A band council
is chosen for each year and they hold the con-
trolling hand. Members ot the council are Donald
Dietz, president, Lynda McDowell, vice-president,
Becky Grose, band captain, Belle Rader, secretary
and treasurer, Carol Frame, head maiorettep and
Bette Trent, reporter. Bette also has served for
three years as student director.
"We all sing like the birdies sing" is quite true of these chorus members. First row: H. Tyree, F. LS99, M. Williams,
N. Rose, D. Dorsey, L. Gill, D. Burkholder, J. Morrison. Second row: E. Lilly, B. Gray, G. Fields, J. Hicks, H, Hayes, B. White,
P. Cartwright, L, McClung, T. Carte, K. Ward. Third row: K. Brown, J. McClung, L Keenan, D. Adkins, N. Eads, P. Brown,
J. Hughes, C. Moore, J. Legg. Fourth row: R. Hypes, P. Hypes, L. Hurst, M, Brown, R. Armentrout, R. O'Dell, D. Dorsey.
Fifth row: W. Russell, R. Hicks, H. Brooks, K. Cobb, C. Stephenson. Sixth row: L. Rutherford, S. Gwinn, N. Nutter, M. Nutter,
S. Williams, B, Armentrout. Sevalllll row: G. Hughes, A, Humphrey, M. Summers, C. Wiseman, J. Humphrey, N. Clark, J.
Hypes, R. Hypes, l. Shaffer, W. Schoolcralt, M. Painter, L. Dimeglio.
Singers Contrast Demerit Slingers
From all appearances this seems to be a wedding,
On the second look it appears to be an execution, but
actually it is the band council dramatizing the wedding
ot band director, Charles Nicosia, to Miss Norma Perrine
last summer. Guarding the "gleeful" groom is Lynda
McDowell as Carol Frame performs the ceremony lor
funerall. Bette Trent and Donald Dietz appear as Mr.
.na Mrs. Nicosia while neue Rader appears to be having
a wonderful time as best man, ln order to get this
picture certain measures had to be taken as are in-
dicated by Rebecca Grose who restrains the real Charles
Nicosia who is "iloored" by it all,
Under the direction of Charles Nicosia the new
62 member chorus sang at many school functions
including the band concert and the Christmas
Besides singing, the chorus spends a spring
day eating, drinking, and being merry, at their
Tom Carte heads the group as president, with
Keith Ward, vice president, Jolene Hughes, secre-
tary and treasurer, Kenneth Brown, sergeant-ab
arms, Jewell Morrison, librarian, and Mary Ann
Discipline in the band is built around a core of
student officers called "among other things," the
band council. The band council, also known as the
"Gestapo," "M.P.," "Mafia Secret Police," etc. is
composed of six band members elected by the
band on the basis of their leadership, fairness, and
their ability to shoulder responsibilities.
Some of the duties of this organization are
giving and recording demerits and acting as hosts
to visiting bands. Their biggest responsibility is
keeping order during rehearsals, on busses during
trips, and at all public performances. The council
also meets with the director at intervals to help
plan and discuss band policies and rules.
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"It the short straw comes up Jeannean will work at the next game, but it
the long straw comes up Ruth Ann will work," Mrs. Skaggs tells these 9-Club
girls. Seated: Shirley Snodgrass, Carolyn Shaffer, Bobbie Vass. Standing: Tiny
Cagar, Joyce Grose, Carol Drennen, Jolene Hughes, Jeannean Murphy, Ruth
Gregg, Mrs. Irene Skaggs.
Collecting tickets, working in
the concession stand, and making
signs announcing coming activi-
ties are but three ot the iobs per-
formed by the 9-Club which is
composed of iunior and senior
girls and sponsored by Mrs. Irene
Each year upon graduating the
senior members invite sophd
more girls to take their places in
A library assistant is a great
help not only to students but also
to Miss June Beamer, librarian.
These assistants help students
to find books and give informa-
tion as to where materials may
Checking books out, back in,
and keeping them in order are
only a few other duties ot these
students who give their study
halls to help.
Sports, Book-Minded Students Work
Keeping books in order, checking them in and cut, and helping students find books are only a few ot the duties oi
these library assistants. Standing: Wilma Schoolcrait, Sandra Williams, John Jarrell, Jo Frazer, Myrna Coffman, Miss June
Beamer, librarian, Seated: Sandra Walker, Bucky Br-nnett, and Billy Bartley,
To those boys who earned a letter in a partic-
ular sport, served as manager, or as publicity man-
ager, an opportunity is given to become a member
of the N-Club, Two "horrible" initiations are held
each year through which they can obtain member-
Each year the senior members of the club travel
to a sporting event within a 300 mile radius accom-
panied by their sponsors.
The purpose of the N-Club is to foster high
scholastic rating, to stimulate a desire for balanced
training, to evaluate the ideals of sportsmanship,
and to develop a high type of leadership in the
male athletes of Nicholas County High School.
Good sportsmanship and clean, wholesome living
are the standards adopted by the N-Club for its
Officers of the N-Club are Jim Cox, president,
Joe Young, vice president, Terry Fyock, secretary,
and Fred Roberts, treasurer.
Coaches James Gladwell, Robert Perkins, and
Bernard Poole are sponsors of the club.
"Get your hot dogs and cokes herel" bark these
N'Club members who attempt to satisfy the appetites
and quench the lhirsts produced by the exciting basket-
ball games during the warmsup tourney. Working at
the concession stand are Fred Foster, Joe Young, and
We Worked To Gain Our Membership
"See how far you guys can throw him," yells Coach James Gladwell to N-Club boys. Standing: Bob McCIung, John
Maeve, Dale Dodrill, Fred izabefis, eddie Lilly, Wolfgang Fredersdorff, Paul Groves, Jim thompson, Joe Young, aiu Mfiiiiiie,
Fred raster. .iam cox, .ii-mn Lewis, Roger ciiapiiisii, cascii oisaweii. Kiiuiingi Terry Fyack, Larry eiiiian, John Hman, John
RBPP. Jack Moore, Zeke Hamrick, and Larry Nutter.
As Fred Huffman taps with his gavel all becomes quiet and another meeting
is begun with first row John Tucker, Herald Jarvis, Frank Murphy, Bill Harlow,
O. D. Lewis, Kenneth Beaver: second row: Larry Nutter, Holden Martin, Beniamin
Backus, J. D. Murphy, Bob McCIung, Carl Cook, sponsor: third row: Roger
Copenhaver and Charles Huffman, attending.
"The successful farmer of to-
morrow is the Future Farmer of
today" is a motto which keeps
the boys of the local chapter of
the FFA striving to become those
The FFA is an intra-curricular
activity in which members learn
to speak in public, to buy and sell
cooperatively, to solve their own
problems and to assume civic ree
Leadership and character de-
velopment, sportsmanship, co-
operation, service, thrift, scholar-
ship, improved agriculture, or-
ganized recreation, citizenship
and patriotism is the foundation
upon which the organization is
This national organization was
organized in 1928.
The Future Farmer Of Today Will Be
Representatives of the club at-
tend the FFA Camp located near
Ripley and the FFA Federation
meetings in Raleigh, Summers,
Mercer, and Nicholas counties
As parliamentary procedure is
an important asset to these boys,
the officers accompanied by Carl
Cook, advisor and sponsor, at-
tend the annual Parliamentary
Procedure Contest each year. The
Public Speaking and Creed Con-
tests are also entered annually.
The president of the organiza-
tion is sent each year to the
Leadership Training School at
Cedar Lakes, which is a new state
camp and conference center
started by the ioint efforts of the
FFA and FTA, at Ripley.
Delegates or a delegate attend
the state FFA Convention each
summer where the State Creed
Contest is held in which Bruce
Malcolm placed third this year.
"Yes sir, looks like the bugs got here before we F.F.A. boys did. First raw:
Larry Trent, John F. Groves, Kelly Sparks, Charles Johnson, Larry Cook. J. B.
McCIung. Second raw: Joe Brown, Kenneth Gray, Fred Hypes, Roger Johnson,
Allen Morriston, Darrell Skaggs, Thomas Perez, Kim Brown, Stanley Sparks, Ernest
Activities vary the year around
as work and play are balanced.
The annual Ham, Bacon and
Egg Show is something all mem-
bers look forward to, not only
because of profits made on the
choice products but for compe-
Popcorn is sold at football
games and at lunch time.
The club is useful to the school,
as any work which requires the
use of farm machinery is readily
done by members, Last year the
football field was beautified.
Land judging is also learned
and a team is selected to partici-
pate in contests.
Hoping for a ringer Lonnie Strickland pitches a horseshoe as Delbert Copen-
haver, Dewey King, Cecil Halstead, Burl Facemire, David Bays, Darrell Jones,
Herold Sebert and Jerrell Childers relax in various standing positions. Kneeling,
James Young, Clyde Hypes, Robert Dorsey, and Franklin Price look on with
The Successful Farmer Of Tomorrow
After stepping out of the furnace room these FFA boys pause for a minute
to scuffle and catch their breath. First row: Gary Chapman, Joe Dietz, Bruce
Malcom, Delmas Roberts, Sammy Grose. Darius Cook, Larry Mullens, Victory
Hughart, Second row: Joe Strickland, Mike McClung, Denzil Stull. Donald Face-
rnire, Jerry Brake and Lionel Chamberlain.
Many useful, beautiful, and
desired items are produced by
members in learning handicraft.
The club decided to do away
with all hazards in the county in
order to make it a safer place in
which to live. This became the
Community improvement Project.
Each summer finds all mem-
bers keeping busy with a summer
project which is required. These
projects are exhibited at the
Camp Summers was the scene
of the Field Day events which is
held in the spring. Highlighting
the day was tractor driving, farm
sheep and poultry judging con-
tests, sottball tournaments and
This active organization spon-
sors roasts, dances, parties, and
serves at various banquets. This
type of active work and play
goes hand in hand with one of
the purposes: "To provide whole-
some individual and group rec-
This national organization is
composed of senior high girls
who are learning the essentials of
becoming a good homemaker.
Through the joint effort of the
state FHA and FFA a camp and
conference center was establish-
ed, which is called Cedar Lakes,
"F.H.A. girls don't spend all of their time doing housework" is clearly ex-
pressed as these members shine Mr. Matheny's car: B. Hinkle, S. Perkins, M.
Keenan, B. Withrow, N. Brown, P. Facemire, P. Trent, J. Mullins, J. Humphrey, M.
Dodrill, C, Cool, E. Chapman, P. Brown, L. Keenan, l, Hackworth, C. Freders-
aanf, P. Hughes, C. Donalson, J. Legg. B. Rogers, sz. naisan, v, Grimes, K.
Future Homemakers Carry Projects,
"Observe, children, we will show you how lo make a genuine, oldfashioned,
T.V. dinner." Seated: N. Huffman, S, Neil, J. Copenhaver, M. Coffman, S. Roark,
W. Schoolcrafr, M. Rife, L. Gill, R. Frame, B. Grose, C. Frame, M. Fowler, S. Given,
S. Walker, R. Grogg. Standing: Mrs. Virginia Simms, Miss Hazel Dorsey, spon-
sors. C. Drennen, S. Snodgrass, C. Shaffer, M. Summerx, K. Chapman, L, Withrow
r. cagsf. J. Hughes, M, wsusn. c. ryfea, L. russia. P. Backus, L, McDowell,
"Toward New Horizons" are
three words which are important
to all Future Homemakers of
America for they are the organi-
zation's motto. This motto ex-
presses the purpose of the or-
ganization: learning to live bet-
ter today in order that our lives
and those of our families may be
The colors, red and white, are
the colors symbolic of youth and
of home life.
The flower, a red rose, is a
symbol of vibrant, glowing
health which makes for more ef-
ficiency and happiness in the
What can be so funny? Perhaps Becky Walker is "livening-up" a club report
with a icke or two. First row: Judy Young, Beverly Russell, Nila Rollins, Mary
Lee McDaniel, Sharon Frame, Carolyn Ritchie, Drema Hall, Joan Ward, Martha
Monroe, Marie Monroe, and Ruth Morris. Second row: Sue Worlledge, Patricia
P'Simer, Dora Knight, Ann Coffman, Carolyn Sue Moore, Dotty King, Priscilla
Rohmiller, Bessie Rader, Patty Underwood, Rose Ann Wiblin, and Katherine Rader.
Underprivileged children have
seen the ways ofthe FHA as each
Christmas the members of the
local chapter have a party for
them. Skirts, shirts, and other
articles were made this year and
were given to the children along
with candy and other small gifts.
The annual regional meeting at
Concord College is attended by
the homemakers. During the
summer, representatives attend
the FHA camp at Ripley and also
at Jacksons Mill.
"Family Unity" is a national
proiect through which the Future
Homemakers of America work
toward an obiective of their pro-
gram: to develop a better under-
standing of our family members
and to contribute to their well-
Give Parties, Learn To Keep House
Each summer Miss Hazel Dor-
sey and Mrs. Virginia Simms,
sponsors, are busy visiting the
homes of FHA members still en-
rolled in home economics. These
visits are for the purpose of
checking various required sum-
Many of the products of these
summer proiects are exhibited at
the county fair.
Lucky is the guy who marries
a FHA girl for she has had much
experience in cooking, sewing,
Complete outfits are made,
menus are planned and prepar-
ed. These things contribute to
the progress of the purpose, "To
work for a good home and fame
Pins may be received as each
degree is earned and every de-
gree has a different symbol.
Fashions are always in the minds of F.H.A. members as Deanna Grose is seen
displaying her "king-size" purse to firxt row: Carolyn Lane, second row: Elizabeth
Keener. Elizabeth Painter, Rita Hicks, Patsy Brake, Yvonna Willis, third row: Twyla
Perrine, Mary DeMoss, Helen Tyree, Mary Jo Brown, Nancy Wiseman, Lynn Young,
Nancy Baker, fourth row: Becky Young, Mary Jane Painter, Ann Humphrey, Carol
Fisher, Louise Dooley, Helen Groves, Paula Ward, Gay Garrett.
"We the officers of the GAA in order to make a more perfect club shall
study our constitution and abide by its laws." Front row: Becky Walker, Sue
Brown, Mary Ann Summers, Vanra Grimes, Ruth Ann Grogg, Karen Adkins.
Back row: Elizabeth Painter, Becky Grose, Mrs. Marguerite Halstead, sponsor.
The Girls' Athletic Association
was organized in 1946 by Mrs.
Marguerite Halstead, girls' physi-
cal education teacher and cheer-
The chief purpose of this club
is to promote a greater interest
in sports, leadership, and sports-
Membership is achieved in the
club by earning 250 points in
tour different maior sports. To
remain a member one must earn
at least 100 points each semester.
These points may be earned dur-
ing study hall periods, noon
hour, or after school.
Sportsmanship, Leadership Are Goals
Priscilla Rohmilier, Drema l-lall, ana Deanna erase appear la be expels on volleyball as they Shaw me steps of serving
the ball to the other GAA members: Paula Taylor, Jeannean Murphy, Ruth Morris, Patty Underwood, Martha Monroe, Marie
Each year the club sponsors a
week-end trip for senior mem-
bersg usually to a state park.
As a part of the school's ath-
letic program the GAA gives
members a chance to learn the
rules of many sports.
This organization is world
wide. The girls have winter
sports in which to participate.
Its members also have the chance
to learn how to get along with
After admission into the club,
a girl may earn the required
points to receive an award letter,
a pin to represent the club, and
a pin or emblem of her favorite
sport. The GAA sponsors dances
and bake sales to help buy equip-
ment for the gym.
Some GAA members seem to be having a wonderful time playing softball.
Patty Brown, Ann Humphrey, Nancy Roberts, Jane Humphrey, Zalma Taylor,
Daloris Adkins form a cheering section as Shirley Lilly umpires, Judlth Ramsey
serves as catcher, Louella Rutherford wields a bat, and Ramona Frame tries to
tag Nancy Rose cut.
Of The Girls Athletic Association
"Swing that paddle, swat that ball, we wanta play and can't wait for you all" say Brenda Rogers, Nancy Huffman,
Ida Fee Price, Teresa Pugh, Lou Gill, Linda Beale, Patty Backus, and Carol Frame as they wait for Shirley Wagner and Belle
Rader to finish their game.
Not only are these honor society members ioined hand in hand with each other, but in friendship with everyone in
school. Caught out on the campus were these students who were members at the beginning of this year: Geraldine Sparks
Nancy Fennell, Patty Backus, Benny Backus, Carolyn Wilde, Linda Beale, Martha Wallen, Yynda McDowell, Karen Adkins
National Honor Society Is Symbol
"Membership in the National Honor Society does not come easily." are the
findings of these hardworking students who have been awarded one of the
schocI's highest honors. First raw: Beverly Russell, Sue Roarlc, Myrna Coffman,
Nancy Huffman, Charlene Tyree. Second raw: Karen Dotson, Sandra Given,
David Lunter, Bette Ann Trent, and Jo Frazier.
"Builders of a New World"
was the theme as ten seniors
were inducted into the National
Honor Society in a formal initia-
tion ceremony on December 2
bringing the total membership
Nancy Fennell, a transfer from
Sherman High School at Seth,
was introduced and welcomed to
Since 1936, the National Hon-
or Society has been functioning
at NCHS and as the times have
changed, the society has remain-
ed the same - an organization
for honor students who have
shown traits of character, scholar-
ship, leadership, and service.
All students who meet the
qualifications of a "B" average
are eligible to be considered for
membership into the Society.
Becky Grose, Ruth Gregg, Carol Frame, Donald Deitz, Belle Rader, Shirley Wagner. Ramona Frame, Paula Taylor, Nancy
Rose. Jim Cox, Jolene Hughes, Tiny Cogar. Carol Drennen.
of Honor For Deserving Students
Being admitted as a member of the National
Honor Society is the highest honor a student can
receive at Nicholas County High School. Admit-
tance to the society is based on scholarship, lead-
ership, character, and service.
Each year the club presents two special assemb-
lies for the student body to initiate new members.
During the first semester, tive per cent of the sen-
ior class is accepted and during the second semess
ter ten percent of the iuniors are selected.
The keystone and the torch are the emblems.
The letters C, S, L, and S which stand for the tour
cardinal principals are on the base of the keystone.
The torch symbolizes the purpose-to follow the
light of truth.
"Truth is Right" is the society motto while gold
and blue are the colors. The gold symbolizes the
flame of ambition and the blue tells us to be true
to everyone and everything.
The goal of the society is to create an enthusiasm
for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render ser-
vice, to promote leadership and to develop char-
acter in the students of America's secondary
Selling cokes and coffee at ball games and milk
and sandwiches at noon are only two of the many
activities of the organization. Each year members
help the freshmen on Freshman Day and also in the
fall when they enroll.
For a day of fun in the spring the members and
their guests go to a state park and spend the day.
Awards in commerce, English, social studies,
drama, music, mathematics, and science are given
to graduating seniors who are outstanding in these
fields. A scholarship of one hundred dollars is pre-
sented to a deserving senior.
Prexy of the society this year was Jim Cox while
aiding him were Benny Backus, vice president,
Lynda McDowell, secretaryg and Jolene Hughes,
treasurer. Group leaders were Ruth Ann Grogg,
Martha Wallen, Donald Dietz, and Becky Grose.
Mrs. Virginia Hickman sponsors the organization
with James Hinkle serving as co-sponsor.
All students take the following pledge before
becoming a member: "On my honor as a member
of the National Honor Society I will do my best to
represent the four ideals of the organization: Char-
acter, Scholarship, Leadership, and Service. l will
be fair and square in all my dealing with teachers
and fellow studentsp i will remember that the pri-
mary purpose of school is getting an education, I
will use what powers of leadership l have toward
making Nicholas County High School a better
school. l will serve my school without thought of
Utilizing the theme "Rainbow
of Desire," 23 juniors, ten per-
cent of the class, were formally
inducted into the National Honor
Society, March 2, in the annual
To promote Christian fellow-
ship is the aim of the HI-Y, This
club, sponsored by Dexter Dot-
son, strives to create a better de-
velopment of the mind, body,
and spirit for its members.
To uphold Christian ideals is the aim of
these members of the Hi-Y. Firsl raw: Paul
Cook, Danny McClung, Bill Mclntire. Sn-
ond row: Fred Holley, Wayne Morris, Okay
Jackson, Fred Foster. Third row: Ronnie
Greer, David Lunter, Dewey Berry. Fourth
raw: Bernard Grose, Donald Dietz, Dale
Dodrill, and Terry Fyock.
uniors Cross 'Rainbow of Desire'
In a blaze of brilliant color, 23 iuniors were inducted into the National Honor Society in a formal ceremony. First row:
Sue Brown, Elizabeth Painter, Lou Withrcw, Becky Walker, Vanra Grimes, Priscilla Rohmiller. Second row: Jeannean Murphy,
Bill Mclntire, Okey Jazkson, Fred Foster, Paul Cook, Mary Ann Summers. Third row: Kelly Lett, Dale Doclrill, Terry Fyock, Joe
Young, Dewey Berry. Fourth row: Deanna Grose, Mary Jo Brown, Shirley Snodgrass, Brenda Rogers, Patty Facemire, and
V Y 66
Driving and keeping control
of a car is a big iob as well as
a great responsibility.
Driver's Education is the class
where students learn to keep
control of the car, learn to drive
safely, and study the various
parts of a car.
Traffic rules and regulations
are stressed and tests are given
to check a student's vision, re-
action time, and control.
Seven volunteer boys form
the school police of the high
school. These boys are of great
value to all who attend home
football and basketball games,
for they are on the scene to di-
rect traffic and help park cars.
The reward: the satisfaction of
the help they give, and free en-
trance to the home football
Tap: Zeke Hamric is stopped and gets a lecture from Mike Gabheit as these
other student patrol boys appear ready for action: Keith Ward, Billy Marks, Roger
McCutcheon, Connie Johnson, and Rornie Taylor. Bottom: Out enioying the sun?
Well, yes but learning to drive a car is the main purpose of this little trip, so
these driver's education girls can later pass their operator's test. Front seat: Mr.
Morris, instructor, Dorothy Dorsey. Back salt: Doris Copenhaver.
Students Learn To Drive, Direct Cars
"We'lI surely learn to become sate drivers under the guidance of two teachers and with a new cur to use." This must
be the thought of many of these driver education students scew investigating a "homeless" buggy: E. Johnson, K. Evans,
D- Mvllefts, B. Morrison, D. King, J. Brown, Y. Willis, D. Lucas, C. Jarrett, D. Copenhaver, S. Rader, D. Hellms, J. Young, R.
Rapp, s. Rodebaugh, L. Mecl-mg, T. Lipsinic, D. Dorsey, H. ryree, D. Kelly, J. rimey, P. Young, N. copenhavsf, Mrs. virginia
Hickman, teacherg O. Miles, J. Frazier, Ralph Morris, driving instruclflr, itlttl C. Halstead.
'We are the V-Teens and we represent the Young X'Vomen's Christian Association." First row: C. Tyree, S. Worlledge, J.
Young, B. Russell, W. Schoolcraft, G. Sparks, B. Grose, S. Wagner, L. Beale, P, Backus, B, Rader, L. Gill, N. Rose, C, Frame, R. Grogg,
R. Frame, S. Rcark, M. Coffman, Second tow: C. Cool, M. Fowler, S. Given J, Frazer, T. Pugh, B. Hamilton, C, Wilde, R, Brick, D.
Brown, M, Wallen, L, McDowell, K. Adkins, S. Neil, T. Cogar, J. Hughes, C. Drennen, P, Taylor, B. Trent. Third row: S. Walker, C.
Donaldson, L. Withrow, E. Keener, P. Trent, R. Wiblin, P. Rohmiller, J. Murphy, R. Hypes, V. Flanagan, M. Rile, R. Blankenship, B,
Walker, D, Grose, B. Rogers, M. Odgen, P. Facemire, L. Young, M. Keenan, N. Huffman. Fourth raw: E. Chapman, S. Snodgrass, M.
Our Purpose Is To Promote Love,
Spiritual training is necessary to every person
who wishes to lead a happy successful life. This
is the purpose of the Y-Teens, a branch of the
Y.W.C.A. lt is an international organization to
which any high school girl may belong.
The program of the club is built around the
threefold development of body, mind, and spirit
in a background of Christian fellowship,
"To build a fellowship of women and girls to
the task of realizing in our common life those ideals
of personal and social living to which we are com-
mitted by our faith as Christians, in this endeavor,
we seek to understand Jesus, to share His love for
all people and to grow in the knowledge and love
of God" is the purpose of the Y-Teens, a Christian
organization for girls only.
Mary Ann Summers as Mary, Kelly Lett as Joseph, and Rita
Mullens as an angel, gaze upon the Holy Babe while Pat Trent
prepares to sing during the Christmas program.
Dodrill, A. Coffman, N. Wiseman, K. Rader, P. Underwood, E. Chapman, V. Grimes, B. Rader, M. DeMoss. S. Perkins, B. Hinkle,
M. Summers, C. Moore, J. Legg, E. Painter, Y. Willis, Nl. Brown, C. Fisher. Fiflh row: Miss June Beamer, sponser, K. Dolson, L. Ruth-
erford, D. Knight, R. Dotson, C. Fredersdorff, P. P'Simer. M. Painter, L. Keenan, R. Hicks, K. Chapman, S. Frame, J. Mullins, D. Hall,
M. Racer, P. Brown, L. Dooley, P. Ward, G. Garrett. Sixth row: Miss Betty Tinnel, sponsor, N. Brown, C, Ritchie, I. Hinkle, K. Baker.
P. Brake, .l. Ward, B. Workman, F. Rife, B. Withrow, B. Roark, I. Hackworlh, B. Young, H. Groves, M. Nutter, J, Ward, J. Brown, R.
Morris, N. Backus.
Christianity Throughout The World
The symbol of the club is the triangle and the
globe. As defined in the Y-Teens manual, the tri-
angle represents the member: growing as a per-
son, growing in the friendship with people of all
races, religions, and nationalities, growing in the
knowledge and love of God. The globe represents
the international scope of the Y.W.C.A. and the
need for world fellowship so that we all may some
day realize the ideal of "peace on earth, good will
Each year new members are initiated in a re-
ligious ceremony presented for the student body.
On November 21 the old members presented a
program entitled "Freedom and Brotherhood" in
which the new members were initiated into the
This organization sponsors various activities
during the year. This year, as well as contributing
seven dollars to CARE, the club members donated
canned goods at Christmas time to distribute to
the needy. The club also sponsored a dance.
Because of the large number of girls who be-
long to the club, it is divided into two clubs. Sen-
iors and iuniors compose the senior club, spon-
sored by Miss June Beamer, while sophomores
and freshmen compose the iunior club, sponsored
by Miss Betty Tinnel.
Every organization must have its leaders. Serv-
ing as prexy of the senior group is Patty Backus
while assisting her are Lynda Beale, vice president,
Shirley Wagner, secretary, Becky Grose, treasurerp
and Belle Rader, sergeant-at-arms. Patsy Brake
serves as president of the iunior group and is
aided by Sue Withrow, vice president, Kay Chap-
man, secretaryg Mary Lee McDaniel, treasurer, and
Patricia P'Simer, sergeant-at-arms.
Patty Backus and Patsy Brake attended the
State Y-Teen Conference at Jackson's Mill, Novem-
ber 21-24. They took a dancing class and had the
honor of being chosen to participate in a hula
dance given at a program entitled "Our New State
Mrs. Esther Golden organized the Nicholas Y-
Teen chapter about l93O. Originally it was called
the Girl's Reserve but has since been changed to
the present name.
No one can say that the These
pians have no business in show
business iudging from the audi-
ence's reaction to the many Thes-
pian performances of plays and
skits of all kinds before the stu-
dent body in assemblies.
Highlighting the Thespian's
year were the three annual one-
act plays that were presented
February 18, in the auditorium.
Spotlighted on the stage were
"Elmer," "The Mad Breakfast,"
"I dub thee knight of the round table"
Lynda Beale seems to say as she "crowns"
Belle Rader when these Thespians got to-
gether, Priscilla Rohmiller and Vanra
Grimes are ready to catch the "victim"
while Mrs. Maine Len, sponsor, rwyls
Perrine, Ruth Ann Hypes, Dewey Berry
and Jim Cox watch with varied expres-
Acting Is The Thespians Business
Acting on the stage is but one
part of the Thespians many du-
ties. A member must be a com'
bination of an actor, costumer,
stage manager, make-up artist,
play editor, prompter, ticket sel-
ler, prop director and participate
in many other activities for which
he receives points.
President Donald Deitz pre-
sides over this organization with
Belle Rader serving as vice-presi-
dent, Rebecca Grose, secretary,
and Shirley Wagner, treasurer.
"Merry Thespiansu meet in the audi-
inrlum for some "extra-curricular" activi-
ties: On sllgn: Rebecca Grose, Geraldine
Sparks. Standing: Shirley Wagner, Nancy
Huffman, Lynda McDowell, Martha Wallen.
Mrs. Mary Neal, sponsor. Tickling the
ivoriu: Kelly Lett, and Donald Dietz.
The Social Committee says yes
or no to all social activities spon-
sored by any school club or or-
ganization. The committee is
composed of six members, two
from each of the three upper
At the end of the school term,
two freshmen are chosen by the
Guidance Council to replace the
two out-going senior members.
Their iob is to see that each
activity is properly chaperoned
and a clean-up committee is on
hand after it is over.
Any student is eligible who
maintains good grades and has
a good character.
"io dance or not to dance" may be the question confronting these members
of the social committee: Becky Walker, Donald Dietz, Joe Bennett, Karen Dotson,
Patsy Brake, Mrs. Lucy Carroll. sponsor. and Terry Fyock,
We Plan Your School Activities, F un
The Assembly Committee is
responsible for our entertaining
and instructive assembly pro-
grams. It is composed of six
members, two from each of the
Students are selected for this
committee on a basis of leader-
ship, personality, character, and
This committee works very
hard to find outstanding pro-
grams in the fields of entertain-
ment and instruction for the stu-
In May of each year two stu-
dents trom the freshman class
are chosen by the Guidance
Council for a period of three
"We'll have a movie on Friday and an
assembly featuring a visitor the following
week" could be the decision of the as-
sembly committee as they meet to work
out a schedule: Mary Ann Summers, Mary
Lee McDaniel, seated, Benjamin Backus,
Mrs. lucy Carroll, sponsor, kneeling, Becky
Grose, Gary Beale, and Brooks Groves.
"We're not ioining the Waves, iust reading the information so other students can obtain the information from us."
Ruth Gr099i David Groves, Mary Ann Summers, Beniamin Backus, Vanra Grimes, Paul Cook, and Lynda McDowell guidance
council members, look over the shoulder of, Mrs. Gladys Vaught, counselor.
We Help, Guide Our Fellow Students
Do you know who goes to all the Trouble of giv-
ing those vocational tests? Giving tests, scoring
tests, filing requests for admits, filing and checking
out vocational material to students, making profile
sheets are only a few of the many iobs performed
by the Guidance Council.
Each member works one hour everyday with
the counselor, Mrs. Gladys Vaught. They help to
save her time and work so that she can administer
her worthwhile services to the students.
Performing a valuable service to the school, this
busy and active group is composed of four seniors
and four iuniors. Toward the end of each school
year, two girls and two boys from the sophomore
class are chosen by the council to take the place of
the graduating seniors. Scholarship, character, cle-
pendability, and co-operation are some of the
traits taken into consideration when selecting new
Noon hour movies and many other proiects are
sponsored by the Guidance Council. Our student
handbook is published by the Guidance Council.
Articles on vocations, scholarship, apprenticeship
training programs, and other helpful information
appear in the school paper each month.
School letters are awarded to the senior members
of the council at the beginning of the senior year
in recognition of the highly useful work they per-
form for their school.
Two seniors, a boy and a girl, are chosen each
year by the Guidance Council and the faculty, to
receive the citizenship awards sponsored by this
group. These seniors are chosen for their outstand-
ing citizenship during their four years in high
The council assists with such guidance services
as College Day, Career Day and Eighth Grade Visit-
ing Day. Since the Assembly Committee and Social
Committee are a part of the school's guidance serv-
ices, members for these committees are chosen
by the Guidance Council with the approval of the
Each year the Guidance Council is chosen to
participate in the American Education Week activi-
ties. This year they honored the teachers with an
apple to eat and an apple pin to wear. Benny
Backus gave a talk over the communication system
on "What ls The Teacher."
Officers of the organization are Benny Backus,
president, Ruth Grogg, vice-president, Lynda Mc-
Dowell, secretary and treasurer, and David Groves,
Well there goes my sen daughter maid butler and heaven knows what all," says Kelly Lett, who acts the part of
Mr Martm in the rumor play lt seems they are all entering into matrimony, which we don'l doubt from Becky's look at Terry,
Ftrxl row Terry Fyock Becky Walker Dale Dodrill Second vow: Vanta Grimes, Mary Ann Summers, Paula Ward, Bill Seiber.
Third raw Dewey Berry Patty Facemire Berton Gruse Kelly Brenda Rogers.
uniors Present The Whole Truth'
To tell the truth the iunior play "The Whole
Truth" was truly enioyecl by everyone. Mrs. lrene
Skaggs and Mrs. Virginia Simms directed the pro-
duction which was presented in the auditorium in
two performances, November 19.
ln the play, Kelly Lett, as Mr. Martin receives
news that Berton Grose as Mr. Mundorf, an im-
pressionable business associate from which he
must borrow some money in order to keep from
going bankrupt, is dropping in unexpectedly while
the servants are gone.
To impress Mundort the Martin's children
played by Dale Dodrill and Becky Walker are
drafted as servants. Since Mrs. Martin, Mary Ann
Summers, put the house on a truth basis compli-
cations arise especially when the chilclren's sweet-
hearts, Terry Fyock and Brenda Rogers, happen
along. When everything looks lost, Aunt Mat,
Vanra Grimes, forks over the dough. Other mem-
bers of the cast were Dewey Berry, Patty Facernire,
Bill Sieber, and Paula Ward.
One of Coach GladweIl's growlin' Grizzlies will Sieberl
grounds an "invading Lumberiaclf' Uim Coxl in the Thespian Pep
This group of Future Teachers read a bit about teaching as a profession.
First row: Marie Ogden, Mary Ann Summers, Jeannean Murphy, Priscilla Roh-
miller, Patty Facemire. Second row: Elizabeth Keener, Brenda Rogers, Dale Dod-
rill, Paul Cook, Jean Legg, Elizabeth Painter, Lynn Young, Barton Grose.
To make the teaching profes-
sion more attractive to students
who plan to enter that field is
the purpose of the Future Teach-
Members must show an apti-
tude for teaching, possess high
morals, strong character, and rate
high in scholastic achievements.
To become a member, a stu-
dent is given a teaching aptitude
test which determines his ability
in the field of instruction. A stu-
dent making 95 per cent or
above on the test, having a C
plus average and approved by
the faculty will be admitted to
The club is composed of 57
iunior and senior members. Rep-
resentatives are sent from the
local club each year to the Future
Teafhers Conference at Jackson's
Purpose of FTA Is To Make Teaching
Receiving pointers on teaching from David lunter, this year's FTA president, are these "attentive" members. Suhd:
Tiny Cogar, Carolyn Wilde, Lynda McDowell. Rebecca Grose, Nancy Rose, Belle Rader. Bette Anne Trent, Teresa Pugh, Nancy
Huffman. Standing: Sandra Walker, Ruth Ann Gregg, Carol Frame, David, Shirley Wagner, Patty Backus, Lynda Beale, and
After gaining membership one
must earn at least nine points to
stay in the club. These points
may be earned by substitute
teaching, reading educational
books and pamphlets, and grad-
ing papers. This also gives ex-
perience in future teaching.
This year during American
Education Week the club mem-
bers were asked to substitute for
all the teachers,
Too often the public fails to
realize the importance of a teach-
er. Remember outstanding scien-
tists first had to be taught.
Officers of the club are presi-
dent, David Luntery vice-presi-
dent, Clyde Bailey, secretary and
treasurer, Lynda Beale. Miss Alice
Grose is sponsor.
"No loafing in the halls" is disregarded by this group of "future teachers!
Jerry McCue, left, must have pulled some joke by the laughter of Becky Walker
standing, Vanra Grimes and Twyla Perrine, seated. Others "blocking the stairs'
are clockwise Martha Barnette, Brenda Hinkle Ann Collman Shirley Sncd rass
. i 9
John Grose, Sandra Perkins, Barbara Perkins, Ramona Frame, Virginia Jessup.
Profession Appear More Attractive
Kenneth Shalap demonstrates the theory of "applied psychology" on Roy Stout while Geraldine Sparks holds the "Board
of Education," Enioying this bit of activity are Miss Alice Grose, sponsor: Martha Wallen, Sandra Given, Charlene Tyree,
Donald Deitl. Paula Taylor, Myrna Caffma B t H '
n. e fy mes, comme ssmef, .na sue awk.
"Your first primed article is always the most exciting to iournalism students.
This Journalism I class evidently is searching for that first": David Groves, Thomas
Young, Delbert Vickers, Judy Hypes, Lula Dimeglio, Janet Dedrill, Nancy Roberts,
Nancy Workman, Lula Ganoe, and Betty Workman.
"Get those features and edi-
torials in by Friday, that's the
deadline" is an expression which
means "get busy" and is heard
by Journalism I and ll students
many times during their "report-
Supervised by Mrs. Kathryn
Drennen these students work
hard to gather news, write all
sorts of entertainment, and then
Journalism Il students put the
school paper, The Gold and Blue
Journalism II students also
help with the annual.
ournalists Rove, Write, Publish Papers
Amid candy, cookies, and "confusion" these Journalism l and II students manage to help "put out" the school paper,
Front raw: Patricia P'Simer, Bruce Malcolm, Elizabeth Painter, Donald Dietz, and Bette Trent. Second row: Sandra Smith, Bill
Miller. Kelly Lett, Tiny Ccgar, and Bobbie Vass.
The 1960 Nichlosean was
made possible by the Senior
Class, Mrs. Kathryn Drennen,
Miss June Beamer, and Miss
The annual staff was divided
into two groups-the layout staff
and advertising staff, The lay-
out staff planned the annual, did
all writeups, picture identifica-
tions, the cutting and pasting of
all the pictures, and the selection
of the theme and the cover.
The advertising staft was re-
sponsible for the money from
the sale of ads and the booster
list. Seven seniors went to the
English classes collecting pay-
ments for annuals once a week.
The main obiect of the two
groups was to try to improve
the annual to a first class annual.
Nobody can say that the advertising staff isn't a close-knit unit, especially
if they all manage to crowd into "that" car. First raw: Carol Frame, Paula
Taylor, Danny McClung, Teresa Pugh, Betty lou Hamilton. Carol Morris and
Margaret Fowler. Second raw: Skippy McClung, Ernest Withrow, Bucky Bennett.
Kenneth Shaiap, Dave Lunter, Ronnie Greer, Belle Rader, and Ramona Frame.
Third raw: Mary O'Dell, Norma Copenhaver, Kay Cogar, and Shirley Wagner.
We ,struggled To Improve Uur Annual
"Typing, cutting, measuring, writing, pasting, and a little bit of almost everything helped to compose our annual."
Bette Trent, Donald Dietz, and Tiny Cogar, center front table, were the members of the editorial staff. Becky Grose, seated at
right end, drew the layouts for the pictures. in charge of the pasting were Kenneth Nicholas, Robert Duffy, Nancy Huffman.
Geraldine Sparks, and Karen Adkins at left and Eddie Grose at right. Dorothy Brown and Doris Brown, center back table,
and Karen Dotson, right rear, did the typing.
Various elements of the earth are measured by these Science Club members. Front row: Nelson Moore, Kathy Resick,
Judy Mullens, Marie Ogden, Yiny Cogar, Paula Taylor, David Lunter. Back row: Terry Fyock, Dewey Berry, Teresa Lipsinic,
Science Club symbolizes Progress
The examination of a gentle little butterfly or a horrible rattlesnake makes no
difference to these Science Club members: Kneeling: Danny McClung, Roy Stout.
Standing: Bill Mclnlire, Brenda Rogers, Gary Beale, Donna Smallwond, Teresa
Pugh, James Losch, Kelly Lett, Dale Dndrill, Sandra Smith, Carol Drennen.
Progress is the door into the
future, and science is the hinges
on which it swings. Perhaps
someday a one-time Science Club
member may help to oil those
hinges. This then, is the objective
of the Science Club, to create an
interest and ambition toward a
career in science among high
Since the club's organization
last year, membership has grown
to 54 strong. Membership is
open to any sophomore, iunior,
or senior, with an interest in sci-
ence, To be a genuine "mad
scientist" each member must
have constructed a proiect cover-
ing any phase of science, to en-
ter into the annual Science Fair
held in the spring,
"We'll mix a dab of this with a dash ol that and a sprinkle of this and iust hope that we aren't mixing an explosive."
Fran! row: Becky Young, Patty Facemire, Nancy Hulfman, Charlene Tyree, Connie Matheny, Manoka Loving, Mary Jo Brown,
Deanna Grose. Back row: Becky Walker, Joe Young, Brooks Groves, Okey Jackson, Lynn Young.
And Advancement Into The Future
The students whose proiects
were selected as winners entered
their exhibits in the regional fair
at West Virginia Tech in Mont-
gomery, on April 8-9. The entire
club traveled to Montgomery to
participate in the fair.
During each regular meeting,
one or two students are dele-
gated to prepare and present a
program before the club at the
next meeting. These are but a
few activities of the club.
Officers for the organization
are Donald Deitz, president,
Okey Jackson, vice-president,
Tiny Cogar, secretary, and David
Mrs. Nancy Brown and Edgar
Lett sponsor the club which has
completed its second successful
Activities ol the Science Club are really varied as Bill Seiber works with a
gieger counter and Shirley Wagner examines tiny insects to the enjoyment of
other members. Kneeling: Bill Sieber, Charles Sieber. larry Jones. Stated: Deloris
Adkins, lou Gill, Jeannean Murphy, Joyce Ward. Standing: Nancy Brown, Jean
Legg, Karen Dotson, Sandra Grogg, Dianne Stevens, Paul Cook, Donald Deitz, Nila
Rollins, Karen Adkins, Belle Rader, Shirley Wagner, Jerry Tinney.
"were teeny hep for that assqutal' Mann. Mor-tae, Zelma Taylor, .na Mane Mama seem to indicate by rms practice
C11 I d K ' dl S 1: f P
eer ea ers ln e par s 0 ep
Those certain girls who always keep up the be an all-around student. She must have an at-
school spirit on the ball field, though losing or tractive appearance, conduct herself well and have
winning, are our cheerleaders. They are attrac- a good character.
tive, peppy girls who show fine school spirit, en-
thusiasm and co-operation, not only at ball games,
but during all school activities.
Besides being a good cheerleader, a girl must stead is sponsor of the cheerleaders.
A school letter may be earnecl by a cheerleader
after one year of cheering. Mrs, Marguerite Hal-
Rain, sleet, or snow, these faithful iunior high cheerleaders are always willing to lead a cheer for their team: Joann
Stevens, Kay Amiclc, Ruth lynn Miller, and Rosa Lea Groves.
in " 5 -1a..4,ae.,, .
mia. 1 1 ' H
5 3 f
A i Qgi ,iii
1 X F?
THE STARS AND STRIPES FOREVER
P N , .
WTS ET QIHV
"Never give up," seems to be the motto of these stalwart gridmen as they battled through games played in down-
poursg on cold, frosty nights, as well as a few in "perfect" football weather. First row: Fred Holley, Delmus Lucas, Bill Mc-
lntire, Bill Harlow, Gene Strickland, David luntor, Jim Thompson, John lewis, David Burnekto, John RlPP. -lim Cox, Gary Chap-
man, Jimmy Keith, Stanley Herald. Second row: Fred Roberts, manager: Fred Foster, Roger Chapman, John Hamon, Mitchell
Varsity 'farewells' 9 Senior Gridmeng
Finishing the current grid season with a record
of four wins, five losses, and one tie, the Grizzlies'
"growl" stayed with them until the final gun of
every game. John Hamon led the Bears in indi-
vidual yardage with 542 yards gained, followed
by Bill Mclntire with 444, Joe Young 361 yards,
and Fred Holley 110 yards.
Bill Mclntire led in scoring with 26 points. Joe
Young and John Hamon each added 15 points,
closely followed by Fred Holley with 12 points.
John Lewis and Dale Dodrill rounded out the scor-
ing with each contributing 6 points to the cam-
NCHS 13-Cowen O
Capitalizing upon two breaks, the Grizzlies
upended Cowen in the opening game for both
teams. Bill Mclntire started the offense rolling
early in the first quarter as he sprinted 20 yards
to score. ln the second quarter, John Hamon
cracked over from three yards out to add the final
TD. Joe Young plunged over for the extra point.
NCHS 6-Fayetteville 20
Showing offensive superiority the Fayetteville
squad scored all 20 points in the first half to hand
the Grizzlies their first loss of the season. John
Learmont pushed across the first score for the op-
position from two yards out. Then in the second
stanza, Frank Spangler dashed 85 yards to score
and Rick Diegl intercepted a pass thrown by Fred
Holley and ran it back 22 yards to paydirt. Lear-
mont plunged for the two P.A.T.'s in the second
quarter. A long run by Joe Young set up the Griz-
zlies only TD, late in the fourth quarter, with Bill
Mclntire plunging over from the one yard stripe.
NCHS 7-Clay 0
Leading in total yardage 162 to 109, Clay
could not get a successful offensive drive working.
Fred Holley connected with John Lewis for a 40
yard pass-play combination in the first quarter for
the lone tally of the game. Joe Young plunged
for the PAT. A series of Panther fumbles in the
fourth stanza gave the Grizzlies opportunities, but
they could not capitalize on them.
NCHS 28-Gassaway O
Hitting the road for the first time, the Grizzlies
smothered the Elks as they added seven points in
each quarter. Dashing 41 yards to score, John
Hamon started the team rolling and Bill Mclntire
added the PAT. A 12 yard pass-play from Fred
Holley to Dale Dodrill tallied the second score with
Joe Young plunging for the PAT. Following the
intermission, Joe Young scored on a one-yard
Williams. Darrell Jones, Dale Dodrill, Terry Fyock, Joe Young, Wesley Bird, Eddie Lilly, Paul Groves, Larry Nutter, Henry
Legg. Garvin Black, and Newman Woods. manager. Third row: Coach James Gladwell, Larry Legg. Jimmy Grose, James
Loving, Paul Riffle, Larry Ellison, Joe Deitz, Bill Young, Larry Coffman, Brooks Groves, Colin Moore, Shirley Hamric. John Ay-
ers, larry Holstein, and Assistant Coach Robert Perkins. Names of senior members are in darker type.
'Fighting' Spirit Highlights Campaign
plunge. Bill Mclntire ran 13 yards in the final
quarter to score. John Hamon scored the two final
NCHS O-Webster Springs 6
Running into trouble, the Grizzlies were
stopped cold by the Wildcats. The Bears led in
both first downs and total yardage but could not
find the end zone. The tension of the deadlocked
game was finally broken in the third quarter with
an explosive 55 yard gallop by Exel Lynch.
NCHS 7-Gauley Bridge 20
Trying to hit the winning column, the Grizzlies
were again stopped by the powerful Travellers.
Buz Fish plowed over for Gauley's first TD, The
Grizzlies pulled ahead in the second stanza on a
one-yard plunge and a PAT by Bill Mclntire. The
Travellers went ahead to stay in the fourth quarter
with a one-yard plunge by Danny Wyant and Ver-
non Scarbro for the two final TD's. Wyant kicked
the two PAT's.
NCHS 6-Rupert 26
Favored Rupert handed the Grizzlies their third
straight defeat before a large homecoming crowd.
Rupert's Tommy Greer scored the first TD with a
one-yard smash with David Hall adding the PAT.
In the third quarter the Grizzlies Joe Young scored
on a one-yard plunge but Rupert came roaring
back as Tommy Greer broke loose for a 60 yard
run and Hall again plunged for the PAT. Two inter-
cepted passes accounted for the Crimson Tides
final tallies in the last stanza.
NCHS I 3-Sutton 0
Playing on a rain drenched field, the Grizzlies
"out-mudded" a spirited Sutton squad. Fred Holley
dashed 62 yards in the first period to paydirt and
John Hamon ran the PAT. The final tally came in
the fourth stanza. Following a five yard penalty,
the wet pigskin slipped from a Blue Devil players'
hand and was covered in the end zone by Fred
NCHS 0-Ansted O
Coach James Gladwell's Grizzlies were unable
to put together the right combination thus ending
in a deadlock with Ansted. The Highianders led in
total yardage but a staff Bear defense contained
them at the goal lines.
NCHS O-Richwood l4
Ciimaxing the season, a fired-up Lumberiack
eleven breezed by the Grizzlies to take the county
championship. Howard Osborne scored on an 18-
yard dash to paydirt. The final "Jacks" tally came
in the last period with a 33 yard TD by Gerald Per-
rish. Doug Stewart kicked both extra points.
Top left: John Hamon dashes to the end zone trailed by John
Lewis in the lopsided victory over Gassaway.
Top right: Mud, mud, and a host of Sutton tacklers do not stop
John Hamon as he ploughs through an opening.
left: "Say, where did the ball go?" Scenes like this were
predominate in the hafdkfougm ne game with Ansted.
Bottom: "Is it a TD or noi?" Mixed emotions are shown on
the faces of the Grizzlies "bench" during a close game,
Touchdown runs and goal line stands highlight
the football campaign, Spectator's attendance was
James Gladwell and his assistants were faced
players and as a consequence not as many ga
were won as was expected. As these shots p
out, it was a colorful season.
the problem of composing a team from inexperiem
Top: Tommy Greer, Ruperfs lialtback, is forced to the turf
Roger Chapman USD, Fred Foster C301 and Bill Mclmire.
hear Coach James Gladwell saying, as he and his assistants, Ro
Perkins, and Bernard Poole lwho seems to be in full agreementl
is the field for 3 day of fastball pfsaacs.
Bonam Ish: Behind the scenes action, Manager Fred Rob
does some "on the spot" repairs to larry Nuner's equipmen
Coach James Gladwell, Assistant Coach Bernard Poole, and
Deiiz G55 view the action.
Bottom right: Fred Foster seems to be fascinated by a si
pus-up during the Cowen game.
ways high at both the home and away games. Coe
Riglm "Perky ald boy, what prerry legs you have," we can
"Little Cubs" soon grow up to be big Bears are the hopes of these iunior high boys. First row: Billy Tyler, Bill Legg, Paul
Elxwick, Jackson Trent, Jimmie Adkins, Ray Painter, Roy Adkins, William Pierson. Sacond raw: John Sebert, George Vass, Jimmy
Mollohan, Dale Hypes, Joe Hamon, Francis Fockler, James McClung, Robert Richmond, Roger Johnson, Larry Underwood, David
Hanks. Third raw: Coach Bernard Poole, Allen Rader, Jack Hinkle, Lowell Thomas, Danny Shaffer, Johnny Acree, Bobby Tyson, James
Johnson, Delmas Winebrenner, Rusty Burke, Roger Taylor. Fourth raw: John Pugh, Francis Henderson, Larry Resick, Jerry Dotson
Charles Smith, Larry Donelson, Gary Miller, Jimmy Kelly, Steve Frame, Charles Foster, Claude Wiblin, Terry Koon, Jimmy Robinson.
Cubs Contribute To Sports Scene
A scarcity of Junior High teams provided only
limited action for the Cubs, as Coach Bernard Poole
could schedule only four gridiron tilts for the '59
The Cubs faced the Clay Junior High in the
season's opener. A TD in the first quarter started
the Cubs rolling, and they were never stopped as
they crushed the Panthers 13-O,
Montgomery humbled the Cubs on their first
road game. Scoring a TD in the last quarter spelled
"heart" but not victory as the Cubs were upended
21-7. James Johnson scored the lone Cub tally,
with Joe Hamon adding the PAT.
ln an afternoon game before the student body,
the Cubs showed their power as they blanked
the Gauley Bridge Juniors l3-0.
In the season's finale, the Cubs demoralized the
Clay Juniors by a 20-7 score. The Cubs showed
their power throughout all phases of the game.
Heading the Cubs in scoring were Joe Hamon
with two TD's, while Danny Shaffer added one.
Robert Richmond and James Johnson each
plunged over for a PAT.
Due to a misinterpretation of the eligibility
rules, the victories had to be forfeited.
' ,,, .if ,f
In deep concentration, coach am-sta Poole studies the op-
position cluring a typical hard-fought contest as his substitutes
await their call.
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"Concentrate! concentrate on this play boys, and we'll win games," is the
theory of Assistant Coach Robert Perkins and his iunior varsity. Kneeling:
Larry Legg, Stanley Herold, Jimmy Grose. Seated: Joe Dietz, Fred Holley, Coach
Perkins, Wesley Bird, Colin Moore. Standing: John Hamon, Mitchell Williams,
Terry Fyock, Eddie Lilly, and Henry Legg.
Under the supervision of As-
sistant Coach Robert Perkins, the
iunior varsity hoopsters ended
the season by winning 11 of 15
battles. Mitchell Williams took
top scoring honors by tallying a
10.2 point per game average.
Close behind was Dale Dodrill
with a 9.89 average, John Ha-
mon, 8.23, Delmas Lucas, 8.22,
Eddie Lilly, 7, and Wesley Bird,
5.07. Terry Fyock completed the
scoring with a 3.43 average.
NCHS-58 Gauley sraage-4:1
Nc:-is-44 wessier springs-26
NCHS-A2 Mi. Home-32
outlay snage-sv NCHS-44
NCHS-A2 wesaer springs-ar
Iayvees Compile Impressive Record
Starting the season with a five game winning
streak and a pre-season tourney title, the varsity
went on to defeat 14 foes while dropping only six
games. Bernard Grose led the Grizzlies in scoring
by tallying 355 points in 20 games for a 17.75
average. Grose was followed by Bill Mclntire who
scored 302 points in 20 games for a 15.1 mark,
Jimmy Keith, 199 in 20 games for 9.95, Donald
Dietz, 187 in 20 games for 9.35, John Lewis, 175
in 20 games for 8.75, David Lunter, 27 in 17 games
for 1.59, Delmus Lucas, 9 in 10 games for .9, Dale
Dodrill, 9 in 11 games for .B2. Terry Fyock com-
pleted the roster with no points in one game.
Coach James Gladwell's squad averaged 63.15
points per game while their opponents averaged
Bill Mclntire showed two impressive perform-
ances as he hit for 34 points in the victory over
Webster Springs, and 31 in the final Cowen win.
With only four seniors on the squad, hopes are
high for another successful season next year. Those
graduating seniors are John Lewis, Donald Dietz,
David Lunter and Jimmy Cox. '
Webster Spring 5-61
"New boys, this will be our secret emergency play XYZ-BB." Coach James Gladwell says to the varsity squad.
Krrnling: Delmux Lucas, Dale Dodrill, David Lunier, and Jimmy Cox. Shading: Fred Holley, Bernard Grose, John Lewis, .lim
Keith, Terry Fyock, Wesley Bird. Denald Dietz and James Gladwell. On ladder: Bill Mclnrire.
Glarlwellmen Enjoy Successful Season
Compiling a 5 win and 8 loss
season record, the Cubs gained
valuable experience even though
they suffered numerous defeats.
Robert Richmond led in scoring
with a 7.31 point per game aver-
age. Francis Fockler averaged
5.92 points, followed by Joe
Hamon, with 5.31, Jim Adkins,
5.23, and Bob Tyson, 3.
Listening mtentively to "words of wisdom" from Coach Bernard Poole are
time cubs. ram raw: Charles Duffy, Jae naman, Larry mick, Danny Shaffer,
John Pugh, Robert Richmond, Bob Tyson, Bill Pierson. Suond row: Jim Adkins.
Francis Fockler, Lowell Thomas, Jim Mollohan.
Gauley Bridge-as cubs-24
cus,-za warmer sprang,-as
cvmen warmer springs-:io
c:-...nav adage-42 cab:-so
cubs-at warmer sprang,-21
Spectators Enjoy umerous Thrills
"Clearing lhe boards," Bernard Grose U41 pulls off a defensive rebound against Richwood, Moving in to aid Gross
are Bill Mclntire Ml and John Lewis 021. Center: Jimmy Keith goes up to "push in" a lay-up on a fast break play against
Fayetteville. Right: 'Up with his leftie' goes Donald Dietz U IJ as he scores a goal. Bernard Grose U41 gets set to rebound.
A rugged junior high is seen lah in action as Robert Richmond 1123 and Jim Adkins 1211 "put the pressure" on an
opponent. Left ui-rar: John Lewis gets position on a defender as he awrea a two pointer. Right num: Robert Righmond
1121 is fouled as he tries to gel off a shot against Gauley Bridge defenders, Right: In Junior varsiiy action, Dale Dodrill tires
a shot over a defender as Terry Fyock 4201 moves in to rebound.
As Hardwoodmen Collect victories
John Lewis 1121 and an unidentified Mt. Hope player appear to be exhibiting a ballet routine as other Griulies, Donald
Deirz U11 and Bernard Grose 1141, seem tc be unconcerned about the whole matter. Centnr: Guard Bill Mclntire shows
"perfect form" as he fires a jump shot. night: "Like guard, like forward," proves forward Bernard Grose my as he col-
lects a basket.
i'ffi - V. V
SAIL ALONG, su.v'RY Moom
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Ruth Ann Morris
Ma rty Lewis
JUNIOR - nn
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Danny McCIung l VLx JimLiCQX V John Leyvxs
QQ ',,, LiQARomonaiiEeiame
Lynda McDowell V
Shirley Wagner xm,A ,A Cgfole Frqfne
Lynda McDowell - Donald Dieu
Mos! Musical Boy
Ernest Wifhrcw - Carol Frame John lewis - Becky Grose
Mos! Courleous Best Alhleies
Dorothy Mullens - Don Koen Fred Roberts - Nancy Fennell
Preniesr - Mast Handsome Wirtiesr - Most Sludious Girl
A HIT OF I959
lm' Z IUB-I-I Ili
Roy Gene Sioux - Belle Ann Tren!
Most Likely To Succeed
Most Siudious Boy - Mos! Musical Girl
Ramona Frame - David Lunter sane Rader - Dannv MCCYU-'-Q
Names' Best Personality
Shirley Wagner - jim Cal Ruth Ann Gregg - Nelson Moore
Ben Actress - Bw Actor Friendliesf
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Roy Gene Stout Donald Dietz
Becoming valedictorian and salutatorian are the
two highest honors which can be bestowed upon
graduating seniors. The student with the highest
average achieved during his four years of high
school is named valedictorian while the person with
the second highest average is the salutatorian. A
student must have attended this high school tor
three years to be eligible.
"Although we had a nice time and swell food at Boys'
State and Girls' State, I don't believe you gained over
three ounces," Benny tells Shirley. Kneeling: Frank Mur-
phy. Standing: Karen Dotson. Shirley Wagner, Benny
Outstanding Students Receive Honors
Donald Dietz and Lynda McDowell, seated, last year's local "Know Your
State Government Day" representatives and Nancy Fennell, who attended
from Seth High School. bring Mary Ann Summers and Dale Doclrill, standing
left, this year's representatives, up to date on the activities of this occasion.
During each school
year, an outstanding boy
and girl from the iunior
class is chosen to repre-
sent the student body at
the "Know Your State
Government Day." This
is held at Charleston and
high schools from the en-
tire state are represented.
Two boys and two
girls are also selected to
attend Boys' State and
Girls' State each year,
which is held each sum-
mer preceding their sen-
ior year of high school.
This camp is held at
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TO LOOK SHARP
Mrs. E. C Baker
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hartley
Mr. and Mrs. James Barnette
Mr. and Mrs. Pete M. Keith
W. M. Brown Esso Station
Lillie Butcher's Whipper Whill Inn
Mollohan Service Station
Wade's Service Station
R. C. McSpadden and Rondel Mullens
Blake's Sunoco Service Station
W. G. Thayer
McGraw Lumber and Supply
Shaffer and Bennett Grocery
Bakers' Gulf Station
Mrs. Sterling Morris
Paul's Roller Skating
The B and W Drive Inn
Mr. and Mrs. Lennell Workman
Tunstall's Store Co.
Hamric's Dry Goods
Conley's Flower Shop
Carl's Barber Shop
General Insurance Service
The Big Rock Inn
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Grose
Nicholas Auto Parts
Wanda's Bridal Shoppe
Ammar Brothers Dept. Store
Dickinson Brothers, Inc.
East Rainelle Florist
John Allvis Furniture
J. S. Tencher and Son
O. J. Carroll
Townsend's Barber Shop
Mayor and Mrs. William S.
G. D. Herold
Hawkinson Tread Service
Modern Appliance Center
Sutton Department Store
A. L. Rose
F. M. Supply
Ben Franklin Store
Dennison's Gulf Service
Sutton Texaco Service
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Gilbert
R. L. Keenan
CQMPLIMENTS OF Good Luck to All of You
JOHN B. BRECKINRIDGE VICTORY AMUSEMENT Q0
C0mp,imm of GROVES COMPANY
DR, J. W. Dress Better for Less
OPTOMETRIST Ph 3561
A. K. STOWERS
SUMMERSVILLE - BELLE
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
Rodney's Keystone Station
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
Friendly - Courteous - Personal Services
HAROLD NUTTER and FRANK AYERS
609 Main St., Summersville
"Next Door to City Grill"
J. D. IRELAND
JOHNSTOWN COAL 8. COKE CO.
Crichton No. 4 Mine
"Everything in Sporting Goods"
NETTIE, W. VA. Weston, W. Va.
FULKS BROTHERS, INC.
I I5 South Second Street
CLARKSBURG, W. VA.
CANDY - POTATO CHIPS Class Rings, Announcements,
Cards and Diplomas
"AlI Th G "
use ood Gordon Ploducls Diploma Manufacturers for Class of '60
FARMERS SUPP-Y COMPANY
Hardware and Building Materials
Seeds and Farm Tools for the Farmer
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
Congratulations and Best Wishes
To Class of 1960
SUMMERSVILLE LUMBER CO.
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
. CRANDALL 'HARDWARE co. C P' '
HARDWARE and LUMBER of
50th A niversary- T910-1960 E. V' M. D.
GAULEY BRIDGE, W. VA.
Ph ne 298 GAULEY BRIDGE, W. VA
Ballard and Bolen
PETRY'S USED CARS
BELVA, WEST VIRGINIA
Radio and Television Service
GAULEY BRIDGE, WEST VIRGINIA
"For Something In The Building Line,
Large or Small of Any Kind"
Marmet, West Virginia Phone Wllliams 9-2118
Bank of Summersville
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
"Over Fifty Years of Uninterrupted Service"
Amo , Life , 55,9 A Good Place to Buy
Everything Good to Eat
COURTEOUS, FRIENDLY SERVICE
J' Phone 2531
SUNIMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA SUMMERSVILLEI WEST VIRGINIA
COOKS DEPARTMENT STORE COMPANY
Nationally Known Lines - Clothing and Shoes
For the Entire Family
PHONE 3I9I SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
GROVES DAIRY FARM OF
SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
Goodyear Tires - Delco B It
DONALD EVANS, Owner
SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
C plimenis of
Wallace and Wallace
EAST RAINELLE, W. VA.
CITY cur RATE
Parent Medicines - Cosmetics
N tDoor St.Nich I sH T I
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO
3211 McCorkIe Ave., Charleston, W. V
ROBERT E. KAMM - WILLIAM S. BRYANT
Best Wishes Seniors
G. C, CO, Building Contractor
SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
RICHWOOD, W. VA.
THE NICHOLAS REPUBLICAN
"Serving Nicholas County Since 1903"
RICHWOOD, WEST VIRGINIA
L. G. BALEOUR COMPANY
JeweIry's Finest Craftsmen
CLASS RINGS and PINS
Club and Hospital Insignia
Medals - Trophies - Plaques
Commencement Invitations - Dipiomas
C. Joseph Richardson
Sistersville, W. Va.
For Building Supplies
MULLINS LUMBER CO.
G. H. Perkins Store
CALVIN, W. VA.
Buyeml Craigsville Cash Store
CRAIGSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
Elswick Lumber Co., Inc.
G E. Appliances
DIXIE, W. VA. Phone 483-S-I General Merchandise
J. P. HAMER LUMBER COMPANY
FURNITURE AND APPLIANCE CO.
Nicholas County's Largest and Finest
719 BROAD STREET PHONE 9292
CARPER PARTS CO. INC.
Crankshaft 81 Engi
SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
Phone 6431 -7431
CRAIGSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
Phone RO 5-5242
SERVICE ENGRAVING CO.
CHARLESTON, W. VA.
Official Photographers for
TIOGA COAL CORPORATION
BOX 432 RICHWOOD, WEST VIRGINIA
GAULEY DRUG CO.
THE mexall s'roRE
PLUMBING COMPANY, INC.
P. o. Box 427 - Phone 5911 or 5391 Te'eph""e 45
summeresvme, vvssr vms1N1A GAULEY a1z1DeE,vves1 VIRGINIA
THE MOWER LUMBER COMPANY
B ldingL b
NALLEN, WEST VIRGINIA
BEST WISHES T0 THE
GRADUATES OF NICHOLAS COUNTY HIGH
ELY - THOMAS
BEN FRANKLIN STORES
Summersvllle - Clay - Glenville
H dq I f Sh ISppI
GUY DUNN O
C pl I
FAYETTE BLOCK PLANT
MUDDLETY, W. VA.
Modern Appliance Center
GENERALQELECTRIC IWSUVUNC9 AQGHCY
Appliances Auto - Fire - Bond
Owned - Operated by phone 78Q1
LARRY FRONTINO FARRELL JOHNSON SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
COMMUNITY SUPER-MARKET, INC.
,,,,,,,,,E WHERE THE SERVICE IS Goon
s'G" THE DEALER IS COURTEOUS
SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
The cookie jar has cookies in
. . ,,,, ,.
lt OIICC again - and properly 'f'3s:':s' ' '-
so. It's certainly no Place for
cash, which can be earning D X
Q X 'S
' -f -ie N 'IQ
' m m h'l 'f 1
1n eres w ie -1 s propery X XXX
safeguarded xn the
x xx XXX xx
bank. Why not start k is 5
depositing your "ex we NSN Xgg
tra" money in a bank X M K
' h 'P wx YN SN
savmgs account ere. X Xxxbwx
xx wx 'NNN Q
x X N
NX N XNNZINXQN xxx? Nm
X X A
4 mggsgz: X M 'A -1
. 'tg--,.,:-Qq:::,'. 'cr YE' CE'
- ,, .... ...:.:..,,Q-risq'-':'-A -
f ' 4, ' '
mix . 1
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511 . ix.3"m:N-"'g"Q?:i'-+5 -e
:ri-: X::.:' , N.-ax' "N Sue ,-vo .K .-.fi'-.szIf!-A-I--if-.... '- ::-
NICHOLAS COUNTY BANK
SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
The Pioneer Bank of Nicholas County
Member of Federal Deposit insurance Corporation
Good Luck to All of You
Italian Food Specialty
GASSAWAY, WEST VIRGINIA
Send Your Cleaning to Gassaway Cleaners
A Good Rule to Follow
Phone FO 4-5214
Good Cleaning Doesn't Cost
Best Wishes Class of '60
PAUL H. FRAME
Garage and Service Station
BIRCH RIVER, WEST VIRGINIA
Tax Record Service
ORTH, SHULL, and BAILES
901 Main Street
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
ASHLAND OIL REFINING COMPANY
Valvoline Oil and Grease - Quaker State Oil
Ashland Bottle Gas
AL STEVENS - Agent
JOHNSON DEPARTMENT STORE
Dry Goods and Shoes
Owners: Arley Johnson, Earl Morton, D. L. Hinkle, Manager
Opposite Court House Phone 2486
SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
CRAIGSVILLE CASH STORE
PERRY MOTOR CO.
Sales WILLYS Service
G- E' APPIIWQS Phones 3861 - 2471
Youngstown Kitchens SUMMERSVILLE
Congratulations Seniors of '60
STATE FARM INSURANCE CO.
Auto - Life - Fire
GERALD G. PHILLIPS
Phone 6421 or 6691
SUMMERSVILLE, W. VA.
GEORGE E. HURD
TO THE CLASS OF '60
We congratulate you on your graduation and
wish you the best of success and satisfaction
in the career of your choice.
UNION CARBIDE METALS CO.
Division of Union Carbide Company
ALLOY, WEST VIRGINIA
NICHOLAS TRADING POST, INC.
BILLY WHITLOCK ww- Your Friendly
ROY BOYD ,IlUI iffy' - Aurhorixed
Owners "" ' T Chevrolet Dealers
PHONE 3351 SUMMERSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA
ROY T. ELKIN
Tom's Candy- Potato Chips
and Corn Cheez
For me Finest Bring All Your Cleaning
In Home-Cooked Foods To the
CQNLEY GRILL GAULEY CLEANERS
Owners - Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Rice Phone 220
GAULEY BRIDGE, W. VA. GAULEY BRIDGE, W, VA.
RICHWOOD WHOLESALE COMPANY
Distributors of Groceries and Building Material
CHERRY RIVER NATIONA
Everyone Should Have a Bank Account"
Congratulations Class of '60
BIRCH RIVER, WEST VIRGINIA
C. G. Barnes Merchandise
BIRCH RIVER, WEST VIRGINIA
Phone Sutton I8K3
FAY'ETTE LUMBER AND SUPPLY CO.
DIXIE, WEST VIRGINIA
"BAKED UP TO A STANDARD
NOT DOWN TO A PRICE"
DR. HOY E. EAKLE
W. M. RITTER
RICHWOOD, WEST VIRGINIA
ALL AROUND THE CLOCK
I DO SO MUCH
AND CHARGE SO LITTLE
1 We 6
If X E
Z ' fu L
Your Electric Servant
Mononguhelu Power Co.
THE CLEANEST WASH IN TOWN
If 0 neighbors at
L. I. HUGHES
R' Ig Westinghouse
Launclfcimali AND SCNS, INC.
ll equuppjoreaun ry
Ig Nu ' ' W II D
. ' X . - ,A er or
- mailhine five DIAMOND cons DRILLING
T load minutes
'X V335 I Xxv
xv X h Pen d
, 5 oursa ay
,pf ,D if
,xx 1323, .D . eVe'Y df'Y SUMMERSVILLE,WEST VIRGINIA
Building a Reputation . . .
. . . 0 reputation for integrity, for
quality, and for service . .
Yes, we want to build a good reputation for ourselves and for those
who entrust their printing work to us . . . for we realize that their
reputation is also partly built upon the quality of the printed pieces
that they send out.
YOU'LL FIND OUR PLEDGE:
"to Serve You Better"
is our determination to continue - to the best of our ability - those
factors which have built our reputation and made us the largest print-
ing establishment, devoted entirely to commercial and industrial print-
ing, in Southern West Virginia.
lt you are not already one of our customers, then we invite
you to give us an opportunity to handle your next printing
1 fgil fZMM
,I I. PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
alley Dl'IVe, BECKLEY, vvest VIRGINIA
P. o. Box 29
FOR THE FINEST IN STYLING
SEE AND TEST DRIVE
THE NEW T960 SOLID
PLYMOUTH and VALIANT
3 5 ' I EW'-fl -I --
1 io,. I , .
Le Rose Motors, II'IC.
PHONE 5-1111 summsasvme, w. VA.
Activity Scenes 18-29, 37,
Annual Staff 77
Assembly Committee 71
Band 52, 53
Band Council 54
Bus Drivers 15
Cheerleaders 80, 81
Classroom Scenes 38
Dance Band 94
Drivers Education 67
Eighth Grade 46
Freshmen Officers 45
38, 41, 49, 68, 73, 89
Future Farmers of America 58, 59
Future Homemakers of America 60, 61
Future Teachers of America 74, 75
Girl's Athletic Association 62, 63
Gold and Blue Record Staff 76
Guidance Department 72
Homecoming Court 96, 97
Junior Officers 30
Junior Play 73
Junior-Senior Prom Court 98, 99
Library Assistants 56
Mr. and Miss Nichlosean 6,
Mr. and Miss Christmas 102
N Club 57
National Honor Society 64, 6
Nine Club 56
Popularity Winners 100, 101
School Secretary 15
Science Club 78, 79
Senior Officers 16
Seventh Grade 47, 48
Seventh Grade Officers
Social Committee 71
Sophomore Officers 38
Table of Contents 4
Thank You 132
Y-Teens 68, 69
Adkins Cogar. Carl 39
Johnny 42, BB
Adkins, Deloria 31, 54, 63, 79
Branharn, Phillip 47
Breakinridga, Peggy 47
Brink, Lola 47
Brick. Rosilee 17, oe
Adkins, Jirnrny lFr.1 42, 45, 47, ea. 92. 93
Adkins, Karen 17, 52, eo, 62, 44, oe, 77, 79
Adkins, Roy 42, B8
Adkins, Shirley 42
Aldridge. Avery 31
Aliff, James 39
Allen, Kenny 111
Allen, Wayne 17
Alley, Charles 17, 49
Alley. Doris 42
Amick, Carol Sue 42
Arnirk, Kay 42, so
Anaiek, Peiriaia Ann 46
Amicllr Rithard 17
Amick, Sandra 39
Armanlrouh Barbara 17, 54
Armentrcut, Edna 39
Armenrrcut, olrey 42
Armenlroul, Ruby 17, 54
Armstrong, Carolyn 47
Armstrong, Norma Jean A6
Asbvfyr Joan 42
Askew, Ann Lee 47
Ayers, David Scott 42
Ayers, John 31, B5
Ayers, Joseph 42
Ayers, Sue 42
arooke, Helen 42, 54
Brown, Alvin 39
Brown, Betty 42, 5:1
erowrr. Bob 39
Brown, Carol n Sue 31, oz, oo, B1
Brown, Dale X9
Brown, David Joe 39
Brown, Doris 17, as, 77
Brown, Dorolh 18. 77
Brown, eddie 19
Brown, Evenall 42
Brown, Fred 39
Brown, George 18
Brown, Joe 42, sa
Brown. Judy A. lsr.1 39, 67
Brown, Judy lScph.1 17, 69
Brown Kenneth al, 54
Brown: Kin, 42, sa
Brown, Lawrance 42
Brown, Leonard 42
Brown, Linda 39
Brown, Mary 18, 54
Brown, Mary Jo 31, 53, 55. 61, 66,
Brown, Nanty lMrs.1 5, 12
Brown, Nancy Ann :1l, oo, o9, 79
Brown, Patricia :19, 54. oo, os, 69
Brown. lzavnrend 31
Brown, VirTinia 39
Brown, wil ie mae 13
Backus, Beniamin 17, 58, 64, 71, 72, 103
Backus, Norma 31, 69
Backus. Patty 17, 60, 63, 64, 69, 74, B1
Bailea, Allen 17
Bailes, Douglas 31
Bailes, Judy 31
Bailaa, Laila 42
Bailes, Linda 42
aailea, linda lou A2
Bailee, Marilyn Jean 42
Bailes, Mary Roth 42
B '1 clyda 117
Baller, Jeselih 6
Baker, Karan 39, 69
Baker, Lulher 42
Baker, Nancy lee al, 61
Ball, Fred 39
Ball, Gena 17
Barnene, Hilda Mae 42
Barnene, Martha Ray 31, 75
Barnene, Wanda 31
Merlene 46, 52
Bartley, Billy 17, so
says, David 39, 59
Beale, Gary :19, 52, 71, 78
Beale, Lynda 17, 29. 52, oo, ea, 44, os, 74
Beale, Sandra 44, 49, 52, 96
Baarner, Jana lMiss1 5, 12, 56, 69
Beaver, Kenneth Lee 31, 58
Beaver, Wilma 39
Beirne, John D. 47
Belme. Linda 31
Beirne, Mike 42
Bell, Bonita lMrs.1 15
Bell, John 47
Boll, Lorena lMrs.J 12
Bennett, Charlotte 31
eennen, Edward "Bucky" 17, so, 77
Bennett, Gary 42
Bennett, Jean 39
Bennerr, Joe :19, 71
Berry, Dewey al, oo, 7o, 73, 78
Berry, Philip 42, 49
Bird Wesley :11, as, 90, 91
Blacll, Garvin 31, B5
alago, Nancy 42
Blankenship, Dolly 31
nlankenehlo, Jirnniy 31
Blankenenira, Marina ai
Blankenship, Rebecra al, oe
Blankenship, sandra 42
Soles, Faye 42
Bose. Patricia 46, 52
Lee Roy 42
Braeef Jerry :19, 59
Patsy 59, 52, 61, o9, 71
Brenham, Betty 42
Bryant, Karon 46
Burdet e, Roy 42
Burke, Rusty 47, as
Burkholder, Dora lee 31, 54
Burkholder, Eddie 39
Burnette, David 18, B4
Bnrwell, sylyla 31
Bush, Billie 42
Bnah, Nathan 18
Bireay, Eileen 46
Butler, Clarence 42
Cadle, Kay 31
Campbell, Nancy 39
carnolaell, Susan 47
Campbell, Wayne IB
Cantrell, Rsbirdia 42
Carpenter, Rainey 42
Carr. Howard 46
Carrte, Janet 31
Carr, Sue 47
Carroll, Lucy 1Mrs,J 12, 71
Carte, Carman 39
carte, lornrny 16, la, aa, 54
Carter, Barbara 42 53
Cartwright, Darrell 1B
Cartwright, Phyllis 42, 54
Case, Larry 47
Cavendish, Burl 14
Cavendish, Julia 42, 52
Cavendish, Patricia 42, 53
Cavendish, Ruth 47
charnlearlain, Lionel :19, 59
Champs, Jane 44
Chapman, Emma Jean 60, 69
Chapman, Emma Mae 19, 31, 68
Gary :19, 59, 84
Chapman, Henry 42
Chapman, Jerk :19, 52
Eu ene 19
chaon-an, Jo n 19
Chapman, lcay :19, 52, oo, 69
apman, Roger 31, 57, a4, B7
Childers, Jarrell 31, 59
Childers, Rosso 15
Childers, Terry 39
Childers, Wanda 42
Sllipps' Tmlny A22 45
aooerion, ony ,
Clark, Fred 42
clark. Nancy 42, 54
clevangar, iehardia 42
Clutter, Jirnrn! 19
Cobb, Karen l, 54
coao, Ruler 42
Coen, Bar ara 39
Coffman, Anna 31, 61, 69, 75
Coffman, Larry 39, 85
Coffman, Myrna 19, 53, 56, 60, 64, 68, 75
Cogar, Kay 19, 77
Cogar, Linda lon 42
cogar, rin! io, 19, 56, eo, 45, aa, 74. 76, 77
Collins, Phyllis 32
Cunard, Leon 42
Conner, Brenda 39
Cook, Carl 5, 12, 58
Cock, Darius 39, 59
Cook, Eu ene 32
Cook, Juglth Kay 46
cook, Larry 42, 58
Cook, Mary Sue 47
Paul 32, 52, 66, 72, 74, 79
cook, Sharon 47
cool, Carol 19. ao, as
Copenhaver, Delbert 32, 59
Copenhaver. Dorie Jane 19, 67
cooenhayer, Flora 59
Copenhaver, Joan Gray 19, oo
cooenhayer, Norma 19, 47, 77
Roger 19, 58
coroirr, Randy 19
Corbin, lzoy 47
corlain, Ruth 47
Cox, Elizabeth 46
Cox, Jirnrny 19, 29, 57, os, 70, 75, 54, 91,
Cox, Richard 42
Crafi, Ernest "Buddy" 19
Crafl, Martha 32
Crites, Michael 47
Cross, Jerry 19
Cross, Lan-a 39
canningharn, Dwain 42
cirnninaharn, James 42
conninoharn, sharon 47
Cunningham, Shlrley 39
Cunningham, Warren 39
Curray, Susan 46
cnilio, Barbara 42
Dalton. Dann 42
Davis, Della 12
Davis, Geneieye 42
Davis, Goldie 32
Deal, Jennings 39
Dean, Ho 1 11
Dean, Ricly 47
Deitz, Joe 59. 59, es, ar, 90
Dernosa, Mary 52, 41, 69
Dennison, Carolyn 39
Diett, Donald 6, 19, 29, 52, 54, 65, 66, 70, 71
75, 76, 75, 79, 91, 92, 93, 95, 100,
Dimeglio, Lula 32, 54, 76
Dobson, Anna Belle 32
Dodrill, Dale 32, 57, eo, 711, 74, 7s, as, 91,
Dodrill, David 39
Dodrill, Janet 39, 76
Dcdrill, Mary 32. 60
Dodrill, sier ing 42
Donaldson, Charlotte 32, 60, 68
Donaldson, Larry 42, BB
Donelslan. Boyd 47
Donolton, Edna 46
Dooley, Karen 47
Dooley. Louise 39, al, 69
Dorsey, Aiea 15
Dorsey, Alva 39
Dorsey, Charles 15
Dorsey, Charles 191 42
Dorsey, Dale 46
Dorsey, David 39
Dorsey, Dorothy 19, 54, 67
Dorsey, Douglas 20, 54
Dorsey, 1-larel LM1ss1 12, oo
Dorsey, Janet 32
Dorsey, Mildred Ann 47
Dorsey, Robert 32, 59
Dorsey, Roth Ann 47
Dotson, Aratta 32
Dotaohr Be1aY 47
Dolxon, Bill 20
Dotson, Dexter 5, 12
Dorson, Jerry 47, as
Karen 20, 52, 64, 69, 7l, 77,
Ruth 39, 60, 69
Duhon, Tony 42
D f ,
Carol 20, 56, 60, 65, 63, 78
Feslus 12, 41
Kalhryn lMrs.1 12
, Teddy 39
Charles 42, 92
Garnef 39, 52
Robert 20, 77
Eads, Nancy 39, 54
Larry 32, 57,
rfanl 43, sa
Ey,,na,'lcenr,erl, 20, 67
Kermil Edward 43
anri 39, 59
Donald 39, 59
Patricia 32. oo. 66. os. 73,
Fennell, Nancy 20, 64, 100, 103
Ferrell, Richard 43
Fields. Grela 20, 54
Fisher, Anna 39
rol Sue 21, 61, 69
Lou Ann 39
nanneanl Victoria 2l, as
roeirler, Clyde, Jr, 47
Fockler, Francis 43, BB, 91
Ford, Edna 21
Graham, John 32
Graham, Lanla 32
zsranain, Lonnie 32
Gray, Arihur 43
Gray, Bob 39 54
Gray, Kennellm 43, sa
Gray, Naomi 43
Greer, Ronald 21, 66. 77
Mavourneen IMI I 12 72
Vanra 32, 52, 601462, ko, 70, 73, 75,
Grilzell, Marshall 32, 53
Ruth Ann 21. 56, 60, 62, 65, 68, 72,
cnarley aol, 46, sa
ed 32, 37, 57, 66, 34, B7
Sieve 39, 49
Margrer 21, 60. 68, 77
Fowler, Richard 43
Fox, Mildred 43
Bob 21, 52
Carol 21, 49, 53, 54, 55, 60, 63, 65, 68
74, 77, 97, 99, 100
Ramona 21, 26, 53, 55, 60, 63, 65, 68,
75, 77, 99, 101
Frame, Sharon 29, sa, 39, 52, 61. 69
Frame, srernan 43, aa
Frame, wiaa 32
rrarer, neloria Jn 21, 56, 64, 67, 68
Fredersdarfl, cnrnia 39, oo, 69
Fredarsdarff, welfgang 21, 37, 49, 57
rreenran, Edward 43
rriir, Sandra 89
F , P
Hess, Richard 40
Hickman, Brenda 33
Hickman, Burton 22
Hickman. Virginia lMrs.l 13, 67
Hicks, Jane, 22
Hielrs, larry 47
Hicks. Rita 40, 54, 61,
Hicks, Rey 43
Hill, Jack 43
Brenda 33, 49,
Irena 40, 69
Jackie lee 43,
Holbrook, Dann 40
Holbrooke, Scarlet 23
Holbrooke, Vera 47
Holcomb, aaroara 40
Holeornh. serine 47
Holeornb, Burl 43
Holley, Fred 40, 49, 66,
Larry 33, 85
Huddlesfon, Daniel 40
Huffman, Nancy 22, 53. 60, 64,
Charles 23, 58
Ernest 43. 58
Lovell 15, 53
Huffman, Rulh Ann 40
Huffman, Venlon Fred 23
Hughari, Maxine 23
Hugharf, vielory 40, 59
Hughes, Carolyn 47
Hughes, Gloria 33, 54
Hughes, Herbert 33
Haonee. Jolene 23, 54, 56, 60, 6
Hughes, Lois 43
Hughes. Parry 40, ao
Humphrey, Ann 40, 54, 61, 63
Hvrrll-!l1reYr Jane 40, 54, 60, 63
Hurst, Linda 33, 54
Gregg, Sandra 43, 79
erase, Alice lMissj 12, 75
oroae, Bernard 32, 49, 66, 9l, 92, 93
Grose, Barton 32, 73, 74
erase, Charles 47
Gross, Deanna 32. 53. 55. 61, 62, 66, 68, 79
Gross, Eddie 22, 77
Grose, Jessie 43
srose, Jimmy 32, 35, 90
Grote, John 32, 75
Grose, Joyre 22, 56
Grose, Nlansel 39
Grose, Rebecca 22, 28. 29, 52, 54, 60, 62, 65,
68, 70, 7lr 74, 77, lO0
arose, Sammy 39, 59
Groves, Brooks 32, 7l, 79, as
Gravel. David 33, 72, 76
Groves, Helen 39, 6l, 69
Grover, Henry 43
Groves, Herbert 22
Groves, Jerry 43
Groves, John 33
Groves, John Finley 43, 58
Groves, Louise 22
Groves, Paul 30, 33, 37, 57, as
sroyea, Rebecca 47
Groves, Roselea 43, 80
Gravel, Sharon 43
Grovei, Veruie lMissl 5, 12
Grubb, Rulh Agnes 47
Guihrie, Louraine 43
Gwinn, Sharon 39, 54
Hackwonh, Ida 347, 60, 69
Hall, Brooks 33
Hall. Drama 39, 61, 62, 49, BD
Hall, Frances 39
Halstead, Cecil 33, 59, 67
Halsiead, Marouerive lMrs.l 13, 37, 62
Harnilion, Berry lou 22, 63, 77, so
Hamilton. James 33
Hamon, Joe 43, 88, 92
Harnon, John 30, 33, 57, a4, ao, 90
Harnrie, carherin 22
Hnrnrie, David Ralph 43
Harnric, Shirley 33, as
Harnrialr, Bernard zaoidos "Zeke" 22, 57, 67
Hanks, David Paul 43, sa
Hanna, John 43
Hanna, Lawrence 43
Hanna, izoieer 33
Hanslnaw, oven 39
Hanshaw Rc 33
Fyock, Terry 30, 32, 57, 66, 71, 73, 78, 85, 90,
91, 93, 102
Gaboerl, William "Mike" 39, 67
Harlow. hill 22, se, B4
Linda 47, 49, 96
Harlow, lzoy 46
Harrison, Shirley 43
l-larroarf, brooks i5
Hari, aarhara 40
Harvey, Jaek, 38. 40
Hoyas. oennie 43
caleener, Donna 43
Garnoill, Junior 39
sane., Lula 39, 76
Ganaa, Mcnna 43
Ganoe, Shirle 21
Garraii, arenilla 46
Garrali. Gay 21, 61, 69
Gawvhrap Gana 47
Gill, elzaela Lou 21.
53, 54, 60, 63, 63, 79
oiyan, Sandra 21, 52, oo, 64, oe, 75
Given, Sharon 43
Gladwell, James ll, 57, 85, 86, 91
Hayes, Helen 33, 40, 54
Haynes, Bally 22, 75
Haynes, Geraldine 43
Harnes, Wanda 43
He lms, Don 33, 67
Helms, Carolvn 40
Helms, Juan 33
Hendrickson, Bill 40
Heneeraon, Frantis 47, as
Helold, Stanley 40, 49,
Hess, Bonnie 43
Hess. Kennelh 33 -
Hutchison, Harold 33
Hyper, Clyde 40, 59
Hynes, Connie 47
Hypes, Dale 43, aa
l-iyaaa, Freddie 43, ss
Hypea, Judy 40, 54, 76
Hynes, Peggy Sue 32, 54
Hyoee, lzena 40, 54
Hypes, Ruth Ann 33, 54, 63, 70
Irvin, Claude 47
Jackson, Olney 33, 66, 79
Jacobson, sal y 48
Jarrel, John 23, 56
Jarrell, Cassidy 33. 67
Jarrellr Elilabelh 43
Jarrell, Linda 48
Jareil, Lulu 48
Jarvis, Harold 23, 58
Jarvlx, Roger 48
Jarvis, Ronny 33
Jenkint, Carolyn 43
Jenkins, Eugene 48
Jessuo, Virginia 23. 75
Johnson, C arles 55
Jonnean, connia 35, 67
Johnson, Eugene 33, 67
Johnson, Farrell 15
Johnson, Gary 33
Johnson, James 43, B8
lcailrerino 43, 52
Roger lS HJ 40
Roger IFS 43. 58. es
arrell 40, 59, 85
Jonas, Larry 43, 53, 79
J0neS, Vlrilinla 48
oo, 66, 69, 75
84, 90, 91
os, 70 74 77
lcelrn, Jimmy 34, 54, 91,
lynne 40, 54,
Mary 33, 40, 68
n Waller 40
Kerman, 50. 69
41, ee, 74
Darlene 34. 67
Kelly, Jarnea 43
larry 40, as
Kenner, Danny 43
Palsy sae 48
lclneeld. Jarnea 40
Kincaid, Judy 43
Kincaid, larl'Y 34
xlnealrl. Stanley I5
Terry 49, as,
DeweV 34, 59
nolrle 40, 41.
Dora 40, 41,
Carolyn 40, bl
,n, lorena 43
Lawson, Norma Jenn 43
Bill 43, sa
Henry 33, 40, 05,
Jean 34, 54, 40, 49, 74, 79
Larry 40, as,
Parry Ann 46
Parry sua 34
Phyllis 40, 54
Sharon Kay 23, 52
lasiel, Phyllis 44
lerl, E. lc. I3
1el,, Kelly 29, 34 52,
lerr, Me!llelMr:,1 13,
66, 68, 70. 73, 76, 7B
lewii. Francis 48
John 23, 57, 54, 04, 91, 92, 93, 90, loo
Manha 44, 49, 52, 94
. Orville 0. 23, sa
lewla, William 34
Li hroae, George 48
Eddie 34, 33. 54, 57, 35. 90
Jimmy 44, 45
Shirley 40, 63
ic, Francis 34, 37, 48
le, Teresa 47, 7B
Lo , Sylvia 40
Largs, James 34, rs
Loving, James Olney 40, es
loylng, Manelra 44, 52, 79
Lnoas, Brenda 34
1.r,raa, oelrna, 34, 49. 84, 91
Meclnng, Waller 48
Mecne, Jerry 34, 75
McCue, Sharon 40
Mrcne, sreye 4
MCCuIche0n, Arlhur 13
Mecnleheon, Martha 48
McCutl:heorl, Hagar 34, 67
McCuitheon, Sue 40
McDanial, MarY lee 29, 49, 53, 66, 71
Mcllanlel Shir ey 48
Maoowell, Lynda 24, 52, 54. 40, 44, 40, 70,
72. 74. 99, loo, 10:1
Mellenry, cegll Ray 44
McHenry, Jimmy 48
Mclnrire. Barbara 44, 51
Melnllre, Bill 34, 57, 66,71 34, 07, 91, 92,
McKinney, valrna 44
Melvllllaon, Joe 34
Mrlllllllaon. neva 40
Maleornln Alleerra 40
lllaleornlr. anne 40, 53, 59, 76
Marlo, wllllarn 24, 67
Mrnln, Holden 24, ss
Mason, Joe 44
Marheny, Connie 34, 79
M lr .1 h I3
ll BHYJ 0 l'l
Meadows. Carless 44
Mllanr, Janice 40
Mlloa, Neva 44
Malea, olrey 34, 67
Miller, fain 40, 49
Miller, Gary 44, 49, B8
Miller. 110115 44, 00
Mlller, William 40, 52, 76
Mink, Nancy 44
Mollchnn, James 44, ss, 92
Monahan, John 30, 40
Monroe, Marie 40, 41. 42, so
Monroe, Marina 40, 41. 42, so
Lum, Dennis 44
Lucas, nororhy 23, 67
Lunier. David 16, 23, 49, 64, 66, 74. 77, 78,
04, 91, 93, 100
Meclnno, laenng 44
McClurl9, Bren a 44
McClung. Clurencs 14
Milungrqglfarag 16, 20, 23, 24, 26, 66, 77, 78.
Mcflung, Delrrlax E. 23
Meclrrno, Delrnas F. 24, 53. 77
McClunq, Donna 44
Mrclnnq. Edna 40
McCIung, Gene 34
McClung, Jarner Jr. 34, 33, 54
Mrclnng, Janrea Fr. 44, se, as
McClung, Judy 4
McCIl.1no, Lorena 54, 67
McClung, Mar arar 48
Ml:Clvng, Milglel 40, 59
MCCIUIIQ, Morris 13
McCIung, Okln 15
McClun9, Roberf 24, 57, 58
Moore, Bonnle 44
Moore, Carolyn 34, 54, 69
Moore, Carolyn sae 34, 61
Moore, Colin 40, 85, 90
Moore, Elilabelll 34
Moore, Glenn 44
Moore, Hilda 44
Moore, Jack 34, 37, 57
Moore, Joe 40
Moore, John 24, 57
Moore, Jonnna 40
Moore, Naomi 46
Moore, Nelson 22, 24, 28, 74, 77, 101
Moore, Sharon 48
Morelll, lee 40, 52
Morril, Billy 44
Morris. Carol 25, 77
MorrIS, Jean 44
Morris, Ral h 14, 15, 67
Morris, Roll: 40, 49, 41, 42, 49, 96
Morrit, wayne 34, 66
Morrnon, Barbara 24, 67
Morrlaon. Jewel 34, 54, so
Morrislon, Allen 40, 50
M 0 34
Judy 29, 40.
Larry 34, 59
Rita 35, 68
Frurlll 24, 58,
John 35, 58
53. 40, 49, 77
56, 62, 66. 68,
Ma lM . 5.13, 70
arol 24, 44
Sarah Jane 25, 60, 68
Newberry, Jooge 13
a, lcennein 25, 77
Nicholas, Larry 35
Nicholax, Linda 44
Nichols, Sharon 35
Naeoaia, charlea 13. 22, 54
Nunely, Betty 40
Nrmer, Allan 25
Nnlrar, Larry 35, 57, ss, es, B7
Nlmer, Maaal 40, 54, 49
Nuner, Nellie 25, 54
Nlmer, 5Ylvia 25
o'l:,e1l, A. c. 48
O'Dell. aa,,,a,n 15
0'Dell, Carol sue 35
O'Dell, John 15
O'DalI, Joyce 44, 53
O'Dell. Lowell 35
O'Dell, Marilyn 44
O'DeIl, Mary Ann 25, 77
O'Dall, Poy 44
O'Dell, Ronny 25, 53, 54
O'DelI, Sharon 25
ofnell, Shlrley 44
Ogdan, Marle 35, 52, os, 74, 78
Osborne, Drenla 35
Osborne, Gala 25
Osborne, Shirley 40
Painter. Blaine 35, 37
Painter, ellaal-,ash 35, 41, 41, 42, 44, av, 74, 70
Painter, Nawlay Roy 44. as
Paanler, Mag ana 40. 54, 41, 69
Parkins. Fra rlle 40
Perdue, lemon 25
Parax, rhornae 55
Parlrlna, Barbara Sue 35, 75
Perkins, Jeannie 44, 45, 52
Perlrlna, noberi 14, 05, 87, 90
Porlrlna, sanara Kaye 35, 52, 40, 49, 75
Parlrlna, William 46
Perrlne, rwyla 35, 41, 70, 75
Perry. Mllre 45
Perry, Ronald 35, 37
Peralnaer, Bill 25
Perers, Linda 46
Pierson, cerelena 40, 52
Plersan, William Cecil 44, 45, as, 92
Piper. Sharon 35, 52
Poole, Bernard 5, 14, 37, als. 92
Pooln, Frances lM,a.m 14
Prather, lzoae Ann 48
Prem, Carolyn 44
Prearl, Eugfne 44
Prize, Fran lin 35, 59
Prlcb, loa 40, 63
Propps, Deloarl 44
P'slrner, Jarnes 25, 52
P'slrne,, Palricin 40, 41, 52, 41. 49, 76
Pugh, Johnn 44, an, 97
Pooh, Marg lerexa 20, 25,
7 , 7B
52, 43, 45, 74,
Querry, Belly Jo 44
Quirkle, Josephine 41
Paaer, Murial 40, 53, 69
lzaaer, Robsrf 35
Parser, laaaala lou 35. ol, 69
lzader, sony Lan 44
lzaaer, Eddie 29, 48
lzarler, Fred Allen 44, as
lzeder, lcarlrryn 35, 41. 60
lzaoer, laVerne laalla 20. 24, 25, 29, 52, 54
45, 40, 74, 77, 79, 101
Poaor, Lawrence 44
Pal-lar, layna 40
lzaaar. Llnaa 48
lzarler, Marx 25
Paaer, Shirley 35, b7
Parnsey, Charlene 40
narnaey, Judilh 40, 63
lzarnsey, Marg sua 40, 41
lzanney, san ra 44
Papo, John 25, 57. 84
Pano, Russell 35, 67
Reedl. Glenna 4B
Reese , lcarhae 40, 52, 78
lzasiell, larry 44, aa, 92
Rhodes, Donnie 44
lziellnlond, Amos 44
Richmond, Robert Allen 44. BB, '72, 93
Rider, Barbara 38. 41
Rife, Francis 4l. 53. 69
Fife. Margie 26, 53, 60, 68
Riffle. Paul 4l. B5
Ritchie, Carolyn 41. 61. 69
lzoarls, Barbara 41, 69
lzearll, Carolyn soo 24, 52, 40,
Roarll. James 48
Roark. Nancy 44, 53
Roberta, Delmas Al. 59
Rcberls. Franklin 35
64. 68, 75
Roberts. Fred 26. 57, 84, B6, 100
Roberta, Nancy 41, 43, 76
Robinson, Helen 35
lzobinsorl, Jimmy 4s, as
lzodebonoll, snilley 24, 67
Rogers, Brando 35. 53. 60. 63. 66. AB. 73. 74.
Rogerr. Calherine 26
Ro miller. Priscilla 35. 61, 62,
Rollinl. Lester 15
44, 48, 70. 74
Rollins, Nila 29, 38, 41. 53, dll, 79
noon, Nancy 44, 52
lzoee. David Panl 44
reoee, Geraldine 35
Rose. Nan Lee 26. 54. 63. 65. 68. 74
noxe, Rongld Gene 44
Roxe. Wanda Jean 44
nolen. Kathy 48
Russell, Beverly 26, 53, 61, 64.
llosoell, Terry 41
Russell Wanda 55, 54
Rutherford, lonella 41, 54, 45,
llolnerlord, virginia 44
nolledoe, cnarlea 24. aa
Salisbury, Glenn 26
sarnxles, Nonnan Russell 44
san ers. sandra 48
seroenl, Carl lzooerl 44
Sargenl, lviadoe 26
saliler, Beyer y sne 44
salller. Connie 26. 75
Savage. Denver 20, 26
sayeoe, Donna :ls
srllooleratl, Wilma 27, 54, 54,
soaereyea, Connie 46
SCBQYBVGS. JEYTY 44
Herold 35, 59
Seberl. John 46. BB
Sabert, Mary 27
Bill 35. 73. 79
soiber. cllalles 44, 79
saiber, Pairieia 44
snaller, Carolyn 35, 54. 60
snarfer, Danny 44, 45, aa, 92
lorella 34, 54
slnalae, Donna 44, 5:1
snalap, lconneln 27, 53, 76
Shaver, Carolyn 44
Sigman, Kenneth 41
sirnlns, virginia ii1l1ra.1 14, 60
Skaggs. Darrell 44, sa
skeooa. lrene lMrs.j 14, so
Smalgvvood. Donna 44, 78
snsilll. Charles 44, as
snlilll. Claude ao, 49
srnilll, Gale 41
Smiih, Sandra 41, 52, 76, 7B
Srlcdorass, slnrlev 34. 54. 40, 66. 415. 75
Snow. Melinda 44
Spangler, Teddy 48
Sparkman, Paul 36
Sparkx. Carolyn 46
Sparlri. Geraldine 27. 25. 19, 5
70, 75, 77
Sparki. Kelly 44
Sparks, Stanley Al. 58
soeneer, aeyerley 41
Spencer. Jerold Lee 44
soinlss, Darlene 46
soinlle, Sylvia 44
Splnkl. William 48
3. 60. 64. 68.
slesy, lcerrnil so
Starcher, Bruce 4l
Steele, Patsy 46
Stevhansen, Carolyn :14, 54
slepllenson, Roger 1.. 45
sloonenoon, lzooer w. 45
Stephenson. Zane 27
Stevens, Diann 4l, 79
Stavanx. Jo Ann 45. G0
slool, Roy Gene 27, 52, 75, 7a, 101, 103
Stover, Helen 27
Stover. Keith 41
Slowars. Billy 48
Stowerl. Kenneth 45
Alice lMrxl I4
slrielrland. Gene 27, B4
slrielllend, Joe 41, 59
Strickland. Lonnie Al
Strickland. NanCY 45
Strickland. R er 41
Rgilla lMrx.l 14
Stull. Denzel 41, 59
sloll. Phyllis 45
slnnnlers, Larry 41
Summers, Mar Ann ao, 36,51 54, 42, 66, 68
71. 75. 73, 74, 103
slnnrnors, William D. 45
sllnalrorn, Dianne 44, 52
Swisher, Fred 45
swisller, Thomas 45
Taylor. aarbare 27
lavlor, Earl 27
laylor, Jeyee 41
reylor, Paola 24, 27, 53. 55. 62. 45. 48. 75.
levlor. Paarl AB
Taylor. Roberl lSr.g 27
Robert lr.. 45
raylor, Roger 45, aa
Taylor. lzornie 41, 67
Taylor. Roy 27
Taylor, Wetlel 45
Taylor, Zelma 4l, 63, B0
Thumax, Elmer 48
Thomas, Lowell 45. BB. 92
Thorrllll. Mar 36
Thomal. Paul 48
Thompson, Barbara 36
lnernoson, James 27, aa, 57, B4
Thompson, Kenneth 27
Tinnal. Barbara 45
nnnel, nelly lmisep 14, 69
Tinnel, Dolly 36
linnel, Palsy 41
linny, onsler 27
Tinnay, Janet 46
TinneY. Jerry 36. 67. 79
linney, Pool 46
Tinne S 48
lrenlfiselif Anne 7, 27, 52, 54. 44, 45, 74,
76, 77. 99. 101
lrenl, Jaeilson 45, as
Trenl. Larry 45, 5a
lrenl, Lyle I5
lronl, Pal 34, 40, 68
Trenl, Sandy 48
Tucker. John 36, 58
Tully. Penny 46. 53
Turner. Edmond 45
Turner. Joe 45
Tyler, Billy 45, aa
Tyler. Jams: 46
lyree. sonlla, 48
Tyraa, Charlene 25, 53, 40, 44, 48. 75. 79
1-1e1en 34, 54, 61, 67
Tyree. John 15
Robert 46, BS, 92
Underwood, Clarence 45
underwood. larry 45, as
underwood, rally 36, 61, 42, 49
Underwood, Tony 41
vaneanlp, Denny 36
vass, Bobby :14, 56, 76
Vasa, George 45, 88
Vavghrir Bradford 48
Vaughn. Denver 48
Vaughr, Gladys lMrt.l 10, 72
Dellaerl 36. 76
vielrers. Jerry 45
Wagner. Shirley 26, 28, 29, 53, 55, 64, 65, 68
70, 74. 77. 79, 99, 101, IO3
wallrer, Barbara 48
Walker, Becky 36. 49, 53, 55, 62, 66, 71, 73
75 79. 96l 102
Wallrer. Jlnly 28
Walker. Lin a Sue 45. 53
Walker. Sandra 28, 52. 56. 60. 68. 74
Wallen, Merllla za, 40, 44, 45, 70, 75
wallorl. leyford 45
Warburtnn. Tolnrny Al
Ward. Doris 41
Ward. Eddie 45
Ward. Joan 41. 41. 69
weld. Jayne 41, 52, 49, 7?
ward. Keith :44, 37, 54,
ward, Lillian 45
Ward. Marko 45
Ward, Paula 34, 41. 49. 73
waoen, Gary 45
Wells, c. P. 10
while. Belly 211, 54
wnile, Crystal 36
while, Diana 45
while. Eloise 48
wniie, Jerry A1
wnile, Mary 41
wnile, Ronald 45
while. Roxalee 36
while, Susan 48
Whytsell, Evalene 36
Wiblin, Claude 46, BB
Wiblin, Rose Ann 36, 61, 65
Carolyn 26, 52, 64, 68, 74
willian-ls, Leonard 46
williolns. Mariaret 36. 54
Williams, Mile el 34, as, 90
willialne. Peg y 45
Williams. Sangra 20, 54. 56
Willis. Yvonna 34, 61, 67, 69
Wilmclh. Ann 48
wilson. Alben 41
willson, Carl 45
wilson, Robert 45
Winebrinner, Dalmas 45, se
Winebrinner, virginia 45
Carolyn 41, 54
wieernan. cnarlee lzey as
Wiseman, Nanzy ao, 53, 61, 69
Wilhrow, Bran a 41, 60, 69
wilnrow, srnell Mannio 14, 24, 49, 77, loo
willlrow. linda :14, oo, 44, 68
Wood, Charlotle 41
Wood, Ed 36
wood, Linda 44. 53
wood, sneiolia AB
woods. Benny 48
woods. Edward 36
woods, James 4B
Woods. John 41
woods, Morris ae, Al
woods, Nelda 46
Woods. Newman 36
worlnnarl. Dolly 41, 49, 76
Workman. cliflon 4I
worlsrnan, Key 41
Workman. NanCY. 36, 76
worlledoo, cneeler 36
Worlledge, Rebecca 45
Worlledge, sna za, 41. 6B
wrislon, Junior 37
Young. Becky 41, 55, 41, 49, 79
Young, sillia 41, 49, ss
Yoono. Donna Al
Young. Helen 48
Young. Herbert 41. 74
voling, James tJr.l 37 59, 67
Young. James Seventlll 48
Young, Joe 30, 37, 57, 44, 79, as
Young, Jlleliln Karen za, 52, 61, os
Yeung, kxnn 37, 53, 61, 44, 79
Young, arsha 46
vollno, Phrllla 20, 67
vanno, 5 yie 45
Young, rholnas l5o ll.1 41, 76
Young. Thomas lFr.g 45
3 As this book is finished, our world of music comes to an end.
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As the world of saddening as well as heart warming music goes into
the past, we must face a new world of decisions, disappointments,
successes, and failures. Memories of our wonderful days of our
high school career will linger in our minds forever.
"Thanks For The Memories" goes to many more people than
iust the annual staff. We wish to thank our sponsors for their won-
derful help and guidance and the faculty for their understanding-
ness and co-operation in honoring our numerous requests. To Biggs-
Johnston-Withrow, the Nichlosean printer, goes a big "thank you"
for their wonderful co-operation in printing the annual. "Thanks"
X ki to Sayre Studio for their excellent senior portraits, underclass and
E tg group pictures and thanks to Mrs. Helen Drumm for her wonderful
L drawings used in our annual. A great big thank you goes to our
S'-ik 'x ' patrons and advertisers who aided in our financial problems. "More
Q X than thanks" goes to Mrs. Kathryn Drennen who so patiently and
- SJ, willingly helped us solve our many problems, always ready to lend
, Xi A a helping hand. Last, but not least, thank you, the student bo , for
Ng urchasing the Nichlosean and we sincerely hope you enioy it.
S Thanks for the memories
f- ' Our days were really grand
.SQ w X5 -v We loved our little band
Q, sb , We'Il always say that Nicholas
to 5 is the best school in the land.
Q3 M We thanlc you so much. N
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Jn DIA ,
HAIL NICHO-LAS COUN-TY HIGH SCHOOL HATS
AL AND TRUE FIRM AND UN-DAUNT-ED Q
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ScHooL'wE LovE HERES A
7 Y f
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