Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 142

 

Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1959 Edition, Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1959 volume:

, ..-all vid' ,--,-.. .. .- ,aah pl ,lf 'ff -7: g 2: . ' -'52 NAIS! x ,Ili 'li' .- .-V t ll . X'!. xx- . 1 'Q Y .11 I .4 . .'1,f1 Ru , 5 1r..'g, I 9 'E 1 'W' r - N if rf Af- K 0 SNLR1 Q -A X EX V .1 N . i JI' Nu 'i!1"f' K W. -1 5' . ' Q . ' ' ' xf- - ' ,. U.,-1 .- gg-EJ A . ' N-. . f 'Q 'O T795-.. .. - , ,QNX V I as Q- In rt..- -koi v . "' A -.xikgx -'fs' 'f Q .,u'-"""-" . " T. -ti. 'tv X' 1 I 1. V .gvlfxxrr-.-, 1. .qhw -...lg P" I l ' A-J .! 5 .. : I . - . ' -:xx .' . .V N . K, t I pw ' vl'A-X LJ!! wg! liji o 1 Q .' 5 1 , 1 1 .nl ' l z x rx. 'A , A . V 1 .. f- o ' -W + W'-mf 'JAY If x Q ' "I hi. A 0 O. N 'fo . 'Q 3 -1 " 1 ,. Q ' 0 s 0 .. 0 O A , o . 0 ' I 9 Y I I v- 9 o v ' on ' A 1 0 . . G' 9 o t f' fi. :by A Q' QRANGE J E' a s AND K ff ns 5 v wh M44 .6 0 I 9 9 Q 4 cs Zu WHITE 6 5? 'lb S' 14' 1718 PS7 Foreword ' just as the athletic teams have had much success in the past year, this year's senior class has been a successful one also. Three seniors passed the NROTC tests and another three were semi- finalists in the Merit Scholarship Tests. More important than sports and studies, however, is the tradition of honor and loyalty at the Academy. We feel that, in some measure, we have raised the standards of the Academy a little and encouraged others to hold them even higher. We hand over the torch to new hands with the confidence that it will shine brighter. 2 Dedication To CHARLES CUMISKEX Devoted Teacher and Coach Above All -f A Friend This 1959 Grange and YN'hite Is Dedicated 3 Table of Contents Faculty. . . . Classes ...... . Crganizations .... . Athletics .... . Activities. . . . Directory ..... . Advertising. . . . I' x P' 111 '-, ,-. '-.f-I 'var .gn . Q Kai, , 4.' Ji 14- , -jf:-l -r'. ts 13 . X 3'r'g4S?'2Wr4! :wr Mr. Robert VV. Herzog Senior Master dministration S Mr. James B. Massey Headmaster avr W .g-ffgsfi,-,3.1 H,-.'ri1 ' . ' Q-'fgfa :gf , :V 1' S 1 n A ' f ik. Upper School Faculty V7 77 FIRST ROW: Mr. Arthur A. MacConochie, Mr. John H. Mr. Emerson A. Johnson, Mr. John H. Tucker, Mr. Wil Kepchar, Mr. Charles V. Covell, M. Jacques, A. jauvert, liam L. Harvie, Mr. W. Elliot Wilkinsg absent, Mr. T. S Mr. W'illiam B. Babcock, Mr. Francis M. Hook. SECOND Garnett. ROW: Mrs. Ruth Metzger, Mr. Lucius D. DeYampert, 7 FIRST ROW Mrs E Theodore Penzold jr Mrs Mrs Herbert L Sebren Mr Cumxskey Mr W M l.:,,, .,' s Cffice nu i 1 Mrs. Lillian R. Dunn and Miss Margaret Redfern Mrs. Sidney L. R. Wigg Dietician " - i 4 N i I 1 as P ,bi s ,ff mf -agfvz. 1 N k I 'Pl lv? Qi' 'lc QQ. '91 ki A S v, N 4' , np- ll .Ji L .. . 4 A: Y-I '- '- 1.- 4 s Q ,-- Q' 'its H 23. 5. QC QQ QC L1 Cf C0 JL 94 QQ' QQ BQ. I . . 8? 'Y 2:4 vv Q0 S' Csss 's av -v- 'Q QV' IR Y '.t1 '50 -is 'D 'K 1? 1 in 9 'Uv . U' 50 ia.. '50 'oe "' Q f .. Lita XV 'li 9? 'Y' 3'6- ns. an Qt 'P QC gf .XF am- Ne 'CMD 5: ,W X9 is SA '-'x CT X' Q0 1 TAZE HUBARD The teachers at the Academy never know why Taze is in such a hurry to leave the Academy after school but the boys that congregate at West's drug store do. There, every after- noon you may find Taze's green monster parked outside. Girls of all ages may be found standing around staring at the car of their idol. A few may even be seen sitting in the frong seat caressing the beautiful shrunken head which hangs from the rear View mirror or listening to the sweet sound from his wolf horn. Inside, if you can make your way through the girls in the doorway, you may find Taze sitting at the fountain sipping a milk shake and telling his admirers of the day's hap- penings at school, such as finding the elastic modulus and how he learned to extract the square root' of a minus quantity. On the serious side, Taze's unusual qualities of leadership and his calmness and composure sate a real asset to the school. His perfect example of friendship and service to others ex- plains why he was elected president of the senior class and student body. Taze is a member of the Key Club and Glee Club and is on the Annual and "Belfry" staffs. Taze's general good nature and unselfish participation in school activities will be an asset to V.M.I.. which he plans to attend, although we doubt that he will get there in his '48 Chevy. BRUCE PRICE Here we have a six-year man who has, during this time, risen to the office of Vice-President of the Student Council. He is also on the "Belfry" staff and a member of the Key Club and the Science Club. As for sports, he is a two-year member of the varsity basketball team. He is constantly on the low honor roll and leans toward math and the sciences. He wants to attend an Ivy League col- lege where he plans to receive his doctorate. Bruce can talk intelligently on any subject. as proven by his philosophical and theological debates in the Senior Study Hall. 7. MALCOLM SCULLY Maybe Scully hates his fellow man -- a possibility that would go unnoticed by all but the shrcwdcst observers. for it is one of the few subjects about which he has ncvcr cxprcssccl an opinion. and he conceals any sadistic tcnclcncics by an outward demeanor of fclicity and warm regard. But. it is known that he maintains top grades. a position on thc student council, and editorship of "The Belfry" without apparent struggle in what looks like an effort to inflict inferiority complexes on the many people who respect him. This year he plans to club the school to death, that is, in science, keys. and monograms. It is he who, in the form of a monster with a hairy face, terrorizes the senior study hall, in an idolatrous im- personation of Grendel. And inescapable are Scull's agonizing renditions of a form of brainwashing called folk music. Funny thing, though. one finds it difficult to think un- favorably of Scull. as if the connection strikes a wry note. And, after associating with him and seeing him as he is most en- joyably seen - a very pleasant fellow with a quick and in- telligent mind, whose future awaits his command - one is apt to discard any unapparent hypothesis concerning him on the basis that, if it is correct, it is best for all forgotten. BOBBY BENNETT "Are there any other questions?" "Yes, Sir, what are you doing?,' If you sat in the Sixth Form's Math class each day. these words would probably seem repetitious. The great mathemati- cian is none other than Bobby Bennett. Whether Bobby is ex- hibiting his great mathematical C?l mind to his classmates or "putting" on the "greens" of the Princess Anne Golf Course, he has left a lasting impression upon the Academy. There are few conversations concerning world affairs and religion in Senior Study Hall that Bobby doesn't offer his views. After his opinions are presented, it is impossible to persuade him to change them even by taking his tom-tom away from him. In school activities, Bobby holds the office of Treasurer of the Senior Class and Student Body, he's a member of the Key Club, and Co-Editor of this year's Orange and White. Also, he has gained recognition around school because of his numer- ous golf championships: and not only does he have upon him the strain of his matches, but he has to face 300 boys on his return to school. A great leader. on or off the course. Bobby. I'm sure, will be an asset at the college of his choice. 13 QQ O J 1' --Win tl DOUGLAS AVERY Doug is the short-haired member of our class with the long- haired tastes. Any morning one can hear him passing along the hall followed by an aria, which gently lingers upon the air. No square when it comes to way-out music, man - music from here to the real outmost -- he is really on to the old baton. He carries his sense of rhythm into the pulse of world af- fairs, for he intends to enter the Foreign Service. We hope that he can help to promote some sadly lacking harmony in the world arena. At all events, 'from what we see of him around the campus, we judge he is an embryo diplomat with a potentiality for becoming a full-sized one later. As rough a place as this old world is, we certainly hope that he can do his part to soothe the savage beast. ff nt, RALPH BEAMON We here introduce Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde 4 Mr. Quiet- in-the-Classroom and Mr. Life-of-the-Party - Ralph Beamon. Perhaps Ralph is like the waters he sails on, varying in their moods. At all events, he is devoted to sailing, competent on the element that broadly surrounds the little peninsula of Norfolk and that gives him the freedom to contemplate time, space and eternity. For Ralph is a scholar who has figured from the standpoint of mathematics and physics just what makes a sailboat move. He thinks, indeed, in all directions -- genetics, nuclear physics, psychology, to mention a few. His intellectual stature is matched by his personality. He is poised and gcntlcmanly, "All the elements so mixed in him that Nature may stand up and say, 'Here is a man., " 14 ""Tr1- al-:l-vxt I na ' '....:x -lf DAVID BOWMAN David has been at the Academy for two years, and during that time he has proved to be both a gentleman zmcl ai scholar. The members of the senior class will long remember llznve for two momentous reasons: Cll his keen sense of humor and Q21 his red Mercedes 300. However these are only 11, few of the notable reminiscences that will keep Dave's name immor- tal in the annals of Academy history. One of David's unusual talents is that of originating unique ideas. Last year when we were stuck for 21 theme for the jim- ior Senior, Dave immediately came up with a solution. Ile suggested that we tear clown the walls of the gym and call our theme "Jungle Night at the Academy." Seriously, Daveis sense of humor and gentlemanly manner have been a priceless contribution to Form Vl. We the grad- uating class of '59 are proud to have David as a member of our organization. W N fl I I L 1 Jia -I Jw' 1' 'C ' in 5? s' ISAAC GLASSER A short, stocky figure darts into senior study hallg "Are we going to have a quiz in history tomorrow?" this apparition frantically asks. If the answer to this question is in the af- firmative, the figure will go into needless agony and rantings on the evils of "pop quizzes." You know by now, of course, that I'm talking about the one and only Zack Glasser. Zack sees - with his long-range specs on - three sides to life: school, social, and business. If y0u're in search of a fast way to make a million dollars on the stock market, Zack's the man to handle your investment problems. On the other hand, if you're looking for the answer to a question on the previous night's homework, here also is the man to see. A very consistent and conscientious worker academically, Zack fills his spare time "composing" music for whatever it isl, playing an excellent game of tennis, wrestling, and sign- ing autographs for his fan club, which is made up entirely of the opposite sex. Zack has become somewhat of a permanent installation at the Academy, and this being his last year at the school, there will be a very definite vacancy when he leaves. 15 RICHARD GLASSER The purpose of this article is to reveal the truth in the secret life of R. Glasser. The green monster Ca 1955 six-cylinder Ford with a two- barrel carburetor and one exhaustj comes tearing down C10 miles per hourj North Shore Road and squeals into Cedar Level Drive, The car skids into a parking place and out jumps a tall, short, fat, thin young hoodlum wearing black motor- cycle boots, hat, jacket and denims. He runs to the locker room, changes into his ivy league suit, shirt, tie and socks, brushes his hair out of a duck tail, puts on his sunglasses, picks up the school books he had left there the night before Qnever take home a book is his mottoj, and walks out. He then proceeds to the senior study hall where at eight-thirty he relates to his classmates the statistics of the previous night's drags. i This is a typical morning in the secret life of R. Cfor racingj Dick Glasser. Seriously though, Dick is a real asset to the graduating class of '59, Contributing to all of his classes and working for the beneit of the school, Dick continually maintains an honor roll average. He is always in the center of all activities, be they in fun or in seriousness. Q lr 'Stix uv-Z"-Y FREDRIC BRUCE GOLDBERG VVhen Fred entered the Norfolk Academy three years ago, lVilson High's loss was Academy's gain. The Academy gained a boy that excelled in scholastic aptitude while at the same time added greatly to any group. Frequently laughing and habitually cheerful, Fred is enlightening to all who know him. In Fred. one clearly sees an individual who is enjoying life and receiving the benefits of a gay existence. Quite the lady's man, he has that "dashing" appearance as he dashes about in his Ford convertible. At the present his romancing necessi- tates occasional week-end excursions to Richmond, with a report the following Monday on his - shall we say - "ad- ventures." In all seriousness Fred has been a definite asset to the class of '59. His contributions of enthusiasm and friendship have made him a popular and accepted member of the class, and he will long be remembered by his classmates for the phrase he made immortal, "But, Sir. you're picking on me." BILLY IIOFIIEIMER "Bird," as he is called by his classinates, is definitely the one who brought about the eoining of the phrase. "Make hsiy while the sun shines," as he is an ardent aclvocate of tue phi- losophy of living the present to the ultimate and letting the future take care of itself, llowever do not let this fart lead you to believe that he is entirely devoted to pleasure for pleas- ure's sakeg for Billy has an excellent mind and, even though his grades are only average, the list of subjects he can talk intelligently about is almost endless, and he will long be re- membered for his classic argument as to whether or not AO:l. Billy has also contributed much to the Academy in the way of athletics, being a member of the varsity football, basket- ball and baseball teams. During his high school career 'LBird" has made many friends, ranging from members of the Virginia Beach Police Force to employees of the Norfolk Municipal Airport. Billy is still undecided about his future, but I am sure that his keen mind and sharp wit will carry him successfully through any undertaking. 2. 7 il Wes I WADE JOHNSON Wade doesn't say much, so we won't either. When he does talk, it's to the point, and his genuineness of character has quickly communicated itself to the Class of '59, which Wade joined just this year. As in his speech, so in his action, VVade progresses to the point he is headed for with conscientious steadiness. He will turn aside for a joke, and is just as good at taking one as pro- moting one. This year, there is talk of "The Lost Class of '59" but cer- tainly, with Yvade as one of our number, it is not likely that we will share such a fate. 17 , 11. 9 ll LARRY LOCKWOOD "Big Lar" has adopted the philosophy of a non-conformist, a fact which is clearly brought out in his "different" shirt-tie combinations and his error-free themes. He is always ready and willing to argue any subject. his final retort invariably being: "I'm right till proven wrong." One of the highlights of Mr. Tucker's fifth period class in American history is Larry and his sly comments on the Ku Klux Klan. General Grant or John Casper. "Lock," a tall boy of six-four, is not what you would call the athletic type although he is very much interested in sports. He made the soccer team last year and has been practicing and sprinting all fall in order to assure 'himself of a position on the squad this winter. Q Larry's notoriety lies in academics where he is second to no one. He made school history in 1954 when he represented Tidewater in the state spelling bee and came out twenty- eighth in the nation. Hels a member of the science club and is the assistant editor of the "Belfry" Larry plans to further his education at Dartmouth, where Ilm sure he'll stand out as the excellent student that he is. JOSEPH BARNARD PARKER, Jr. The time: fourth period. The place: room A basement of Norfolk Academy. The curtain rises. l'Ve see Mr, Johnson teaching his College Algebra class. The class seems to be found in rapt interest with the exception of the right front corner where a murmuring can be heard. CML Johnsonl "What are you mumbling about now, Joe?', Cjoel 'lBut. sir . . ." It is safe to assume that Joe was talking about his favorite subject. obviously not Algebra. "Girls" Tall, short. blonde, brunette. they're all important to Joe, Seriously however. Joe has other interests such as: um . . . ah . . ., Joe has other in- terests. Ever since Joe entered the Academy as a sophomore he has been an asset to both the school and the senior "class of '59." He is a letter man in varsity basketball. captain of the foot- ball team. and president of the Monogram Club. He also takes personal pride and interest in his studies. KIOHN RlPl'liY john Rippey, the only senior from Portsmouth, hus upheld the honor ol that city :lt the Aczulcniy. Ile comes. originally, from Minnesota :md the hot wczitlier here has extreme effects on him on the football held. Rip's most noticeable physical attribute is his bright recl hziir which brings light into the othewvise dingy senior study hull. At the Academy john Rippey has mxide :i great contri- bution in the scientific held. As :1 student of the grezit Ein- stein, Rip has :acquired :in undcrstuncling of relativity which is rztrely found in ll high school stuclcntg his ability to rezison clearly is clemonstrzited in his interest in the zibstrzict sciences. This interest in science hats, inevitably, lcd Rip to the presi- dency of the Epsilon Club. One should not druw the conclusion that john is interested only in science: for his contributions to the "Belfry" und his knowledge of clussiczil music illustrate the variety of his in- terests. Aside from his intellectual abilities, Rip is one of the first string guards on the Acz1demy's football team. Above :ill of these many attributes of Rip's, :mother stands out us a valuable contribution. He zidcls color to the senior cluss. I 1 l r 0 0 MIKE SMITHER . . . is the fellow with the slow but winning smile K n southern-type smile, one which Mike eventually plzins to carry South with him. Among Mike's pet dislikes are New York, a symbol of the cold Northland. There are, however, no smiles on the faces of the game in Princess Anne County. for Mike is a mighty hunter. Along with hunting, he enjoys dancing and popular music f and someone to go with both. Among his passions are the beach :incl plain old sunlit, sen-washed sandg and one can surely sympaithivc with this emotion. Mike tells us that he lost nine pounds when hc came to the Acudelny, but gained it liick g to the dismay of Bull- dog opponents on the football and soccer fields. On the play- ing field, in the classroom, anywhere he may be found, Mike is Z1 fellow who "is tall in the saddle." I9 T BEAU WALKER fCymbals crash!!! Trumpets blarelllj Enter Montroville Bowen Walker III, famed world traveler. "Beau" or "Walk" has resided in French Morocco, Spain, and - yes, the center of Westem civilization, Virginia Beach, We hear that his most recent home in the wildemess of upper Princess Anne County was nearly washed away in the last storm. From "Walk" himself, we hear less of scholarly activities and more of, uet us say, extracurricular activities. The truth of what he says is corroborated by the fact that he is seen at most social activities. "Walk'sl' black Volkswagen may be considered as his trademark and his high-pitched laugh is often heard in senior study hall. He has participated in football, soccer and baseball, excelling in all three. At this point the reader should stop to reconsider what has been said, for "Beau" is a paradbx. He maintains the average necessary for senior study hall privileges, but is rarely seen studying. "Walk" ranks with the best in history courses and consistently makes astute comments about world affairs, par- ticularly in the Middle East. His language ability is undisputed, since he speaks French and Spanish fluently. There is little doubt that "Walk" will enter a field which he enjoys. If he combines his numerous abilities with ambition, his chances of success in whatever field he enters will be very great. DOUG WOOD Doug Wood may be called one of the truly versatile members of our stalwart class, hewn of the renaissance tradition of men. His leadership is in evidence by his placement in the class stand- ings. When Doug provides his observations in class, everyone present takes notice of what he has to say. For instance, when we had a difficult problem in physics, Doug solved it with a few well-timed comments. About the only time he is left out of class discussions is when the subject concerns who is the possessor of the fastest car. Doug doesn't claim to have won too many victories with his two cylinder Rambler on the Atlantic Avenue drag strip. However, Doug has had more than his share of success with girls. We can remember last year he dated three different Beach lovelies - all in one night. On the positive side of the ledger, Doug is gifted with quite a bit of leadership. Last year he was president of his church fellowship, and this year he is president of the entire tidewater district. Besides this, he plays varsity basketball and tennis and he is Co-Editor of the "Orange and Whitef' Doug wants to go either to the Naval Academy or to M.I.T. We can do no more than to wish him to continue the success he has had here at the Academy. 20 '3 J! I A .A T 75 ,tk inutes of Senior Class Meeting June 10, 1959. Purpose: to decide on future date for reunion ten years hence. Seriousness of meeting slightly hindered by the fact that we had just been graduated. As usual Bruce Price came swinging in late, interrupting a game of chance between Fred Goldberg, Richard Glasser and the "Bird.', Down the hall several latecomers could be heard whispering in strained voices. "In here, in here," whispered Mike Smither. His cohorts, Doug VVo0d and Lar Lockwood, bore a small black auto on their backs. They succeeded in dumping it into the boiler room. Secdnds later Beau lValker came stomping down the hall. 'SOkay, who's the wise guy?,l Meanwhile, Bill Hofheimer had been interrupted from his card game long enough to open the meeting by giving a moving version of the Scriptures. An unexpected guest arrived who witnessed the reading. just as eflervescent Bobby Bennett, master of ceremonies, took over the meeting and began to speak, he was interrupted by Zack Glasser, who was describing a new song he had learned on the chords to Taze Hubard. 6'Like this,', said Zack, 'lBum bum bum bum, burn, bum bum, bum bum bum." These were accompanied with recurring rises and falls in emphasis. "Hey, that's great,', wailed Taze. Bobby recommenced: "Here we have one of the most outstanding seniors in the class. A person who has been my classmate for twelve years. He is the leader of the opposition to every land anyj factionf' At this, big Lar Lockwood stood up on the table, stretched out his arms, fingers extended, and all of a sudden the room became silent. 5 s. . I C . 1m , ., illi Larry's face remained impassive as he began to speak: "What will you all be doing in twenty years?" he screamed with the violence that we were all waiting for. "What, what, what, what?" W'ith this question he brought down his Fist on the podium Cwhich ceased to remain in its condition pre- vious to the blowl. "I say Che smacked his fist on the palm of his handl that the conditions in America will be conducive to an absolutist state. Only under that form of government can America gain the status as the S X Q XQ u ff r ff world's biggest bully and I the immortal fame which 1 so worthily deservefl Wlhen Larry had Hnished Malcolm Griffin Scully took the floor and in a torrent of descriptive and unsavory words denounced Lar as being undemocratic, unrealistic and unruly, He said that as long as the Democrats were in power there would be no danger to the government from such uncommon undercurrents as Lockwood. YVhen this rebuttal had been delivered, the meeting ir' , -N I broke up into a general bull session. "You're wrong, Rip, you're wrongf' 6'No Iim not, Ralph, you are. It has been hypothetically proven that the speed of light is untenable. As an object ap- proaches the speed of light, its mass increases. As the mass in- creases, so does its resistance. With a greater resistance, the speed canlt increase but so rnuchf' Ralph wasn't at all pleased by Ripls dissertation and answered, "But I read some- where. . ." 2' ' , S 1 - f,,11, , 4. In the center of the Hoor another conversation was go- ing on: "If we leave right after the meeting, we could be in Rich- mond by 7:30 fit was then six o'clockj. 1,11 call her when we get there and if she's not there, I'll call herf' said Freddy Gold- berg as he handed various pic- tures to Taze Hubard, who nodded at some and shook his head at others. Richard Glasser and Wade Johnson stood off to one side and Richard was describing his '55 Ford to Wade infglow- ing terms. Wade listened se- riously for a moment, then broke into an hysterical laugh. Richard was somewhat disgruntled by this and snapped back that 55 was a good year for Fords any- how, especially his. Wade guffawed again. Before Richard could continue his argu- ment, Wade had been sidetracked by Bruce Price into a discussion on the merits and de- merits of the "Beatsf' For some time the foaming of liquid and clinking of glasses could be heard over in the corner. Soon a crowd began to gather around Joe Parker who was concocting some mixture. "Have some, it's good," said Joe. Everyone filled his glass and drank deeply. "Ye gads," they all shouted, "what was that?" i X x 1 X , - -' gg X G "Milk of magnesia and seven-upf' Seventeen glasses crashed to the floor. Joe smiled, he had the rest for himself. Once more Bobby Bennett called the meeting to order. "Doug NVood will now lead us in the bene- dictionf' XVhen the prayer was over, we all sang a jazzed-up version of the Academy Hymn. Doug Avery led an imaginary symphony orchestra. Then we shook hands and left. promising to meet again, ten years hence. By then the world would know our names. ' "'l ' R W I R ii- FIRST ROIV: Seidel, Reshefsky, Marshall, Cameron, McWilliams, Ball, Devine. THIRD ROW: T. Supak, Brown. SECOND ROW: Dougherty, Fyfe, Gregory, Montague, R. White, Ward, Supak. f L S FIRST ROW: Donnelly, P. Smither, Messmer, R. Good- Schoene, Wertheimer. A. Smith. THIRD ROW mam. L. Wlxlker, R. Steinhilber, Kelsey. SECOND Hooper, Girnber, Carroway, H. Nlarlin. Nlorris, D ROW: Horstmun, N. Cohen, Baydush, Rodriguez, Fuller. . 1,.,u, . Y . ' I I v K I 5 lg -4-J V Nw A ' a I -1 1 an U 5 9 FIRST ROW: Stirling. R. Hofhcimer. Herman. Law, Mizrock. THIRD ROW: MacKenzie. Norris. Burton Renfro. KIcCl.rn.rn. Schuster. SECOND ROIV: YN'eis- Ott, How:1rd.INICCoy. P. Levin. berg. Denny. Chnpxnan. Paul. B. Bcnman. Hanes. K'5 'ri "Nw, 1.1. FIRST ROW: K. Miller, E. Levin, A. Goodman, K. THIRD ROW: Reuger, Lublin, Crowley, Harris, Tvedt Wood, Huxtable, Melchor, Nelson. SECOND ROW: Rau, O'Keefe. Berry, McGaughy, Cassida, Manser, B. Stein, Hogshire. A 4 v l 7, 1 FIRST ROW: Kight, J. Levin, N. Wright, Donn. Ryan, B. Miller. Turrull. SECOND ROW: Parsons, Aber- nathy. George, Phillips, lVainwright. Pugh, Burgess. . :x 'f ' R sv P ' '. 1 V ' ',. i . X I-4 . ' Inga. ,r-jj-' J " " 1 ik? . ' ' 1 V-3. .ik p-. Q i Q ef .pq THIRD ROW: Culpepper, C. Campbell, Turner, H Sebren, Blackford, Jordan. 5 S L , '1 .s 'A Ln.. 1'- Y ,, . .51 yu , Q . . . N9-' , l ' 1 I ,--Q A I - in - -gag: lliwgllfg, l I .-my x .N .1 .A ll' A l- E RQ A XY X 1 4 lx 'lg. ,l l x"' v I .11 i l, , ' ' , 4, '-R W5 . FIRST ROW: Stickles, Grandy, Price, Dinsrnore, Lan- Brockenborough. THIRD ROIV: Franklin, B. jones. caster, Kahn, Parker. SECOND ROW: Campbell, Rawlings. Syer, Taylor, Wilder, lXIortenson. Andrews, Fowler, Cole, Maxwell, Massey, Wlooden, 1 4 Y - 6 K l . I T' 9" l-'I Q v 9 s. l ,. ' . 4 v.. . ' 1 u, l- - - - -ivv If f 1 1 7 in .1 ,V i -, 5 B I :il K' z. r' Y I A .1 ,A R f"' 'f 5? . v3 1 4, w Q K ' ,I . hLl FIRST ROW: Nold, Nemo, B. K. YVright, B. Hof- THIRD ROW heimer, J. Fuller, D. Jones. SECOND ROW: Dennis, Grant, Snyder. Salzsberg, Lexy, Brewster, Shepard, Buxton, Lliller. ' "la lt? Glading, Baccus, Gardes, Carpenter ,......a ,,, 9 f A l , 1 ,X hvAuv uma , was gg, FIRST ROW: Campbell, G. Bennett, Heilig, Musick, Adams, Wood, Cohenl THIRD ROW: Suggs, Sellers, McQuilken, SECOND ROW: Kahais, Newton, Pile, Cassel, Silos, C. Hofheimer, Laster. ' Q is , l ,J v , V half FIRST ROIV: YVinn, Taylor, Southerland, N. Miller, THIRD ROW: D. Cocke, T. Herman, Sebren, E. Stein, Lombart. D. Payne, Cooper. SECOND ROW: LI. Hall, lvl. Nlurray. S. Grandy, lN'ilkins, lYinter, Powell. Greene, Burroughs. ji,-.5-'-1...-" ..- . 'L I .W nf ,Q-fxxiiqf.-.'1l N- . v . - YN-'slr ,,.s'e-' ' ,sy . 5.4 fm FIRST ROW: Thiemeyer, T. H. Campbell, C. H. Hall, Winn, N. S. Payne, McBride, J. H. Culpepper. Hollins Elliott, Agelasto, G. C. Carris, Thomas, Stone, A. B. Foster, R. B. Payne, Gunn, Steinhilber, Wilkinson, Hill Rashkind, Kabler, Temples. SECOND ROW.' B. C. .-17n-1- .- ..... n. ...nln.g J -' -1.1- I , 1 i .1 i F' V14 4 l ,C 51 FIRST ROW: Williams, Moore, Goldberg, Nelson, Stacey. Massey. YVeart. White. NVilkins. Dalton, Baskin Austin. Cashvan. Bowen. Cameron. Buchanan, Rash- Metheny. kind. Spears. SECOND ROW: Renfro, Cheatham, , x , ff- if N- .Ilia O ' 0 " S 1 - 5.21 ,Y ...- , Y... 1..,,...J...,...- ' A " """""""" ' 'T-f','T""I' W ' -' -Mfg ' r ' 7 5 'T' ' ' ' '-""4"- ff' my " ' . .HJ .,,,W,- Y... ,.....A..T..,,,..,... ,W ' .....-.... Q-.......-, as , " ' -1'-1-'I------1!-.----. , -Le 1. H ' Qi 7 ---,rig Q. , f...,. ,- T i FI 2 yr: FT 4 . Q 1 -W --n -D J Q"".L,. fnm-.QA 'W YT.. 'T 77 ffl: ,, .....L.-.,,, v---'--- x 'ff VIZ 'o 'J' ' ' "1..fV5"" 'S-v A - -L- ."1'f .vga U U fc JW U Cal v - Q . K-4 Y wx al .L ':v ,-7 - ur--- A n ' r A f 'V Y , .fc if 'js ,f 1 .x 1 I lv 1 x f ' A A iv V91 9' J rf, gf ,qi if W W , ,, 1, f . t I V A 8 ' ..'.t , ' , 1517: If , , - M .- 1 uf .lk . L xx If I 'J' - M 4 , ' ' N ,it 'F . V-,gif N -X . A in 45- x. - 1 ,Y -ff., A ,V ., " gT'4.",J 1 ' ' ,,,- - 4q'pg.v,V if-.ff:,f,,,., 9' 1 QQ:-J 455 wdMpvQ"' udri' gpiflmiq fn' la 4 , , qv ,, . .,, 1. , .,. ,- ,, d', V . ,,., ,.,, 'ww-V I , 7.1, l ,.,.. . A A A A. ,U . . . . . .. , .-.. 1 ...,.. ..v- , .- - ,, I 1 I 4 . . 4 ' ' A Y' . ,F 1'5" ',- C' ,A li H' .. A' - ' .. V' l A . 1.5, -,5,,,,'g ,J -1 ,--, ..,, , .1 X ' - , 1 H 1- s ' fi FIRST ROW: Lefcoe, Barnett, Azevedo, Moseley, ROW: Huber, Coates, Pound, Luhring, Ballard, Unger Coren, Cooke, H. Grundy, Perrie, Fink, Bain. SECOND B. Cheatham, Wallace, Jordan, D. Kabler. FQ, . FIRST ROW: B. Herman, P. Davis, Gould, Davis, ROW: Backus, Garris, Almy, Massey, Gupton, Ray B. Meyers, Steingold, Echols, J. Campbell. SECOND nor, T. Duncan, Shepherd. s 3-1svf+1'g.f1'1,:g'r'1s'f1e n A- I ,Q ' ... A 4 P V A --.lu 1 u . -.-4-, '-..-. -. urn,-ww-, . . - u. r- ' 1 w -...wx-.'.vrnw1-ru. -1in:vunr in- 1 lil-up-1-7.rxn7u IT -Q6 P' -X- .Mxsal I ir P' I Wir' 1 ,752 .. .3,. 'i 9 -- I., ... 1 . G' .. 0.a,':,.-, 'qc 'I vt-. . 4 'he' I . .- , t,.",'-- n I fjmfzl 'nw' . . I I if lk. f ' , , A . ia ' . -Q ,Av 5' . 1 Nw Q F J' ll 1, N . L . -, Q . . 1. ,L . '. s ' f .7 FIRST ROW: Steingold. Salasky. Horne. Salsbury. Hirschler. Barr. Spears. Luhring. Kramer. SECOND RO I1 Lowry, Fink. Martin. Snyder. Jones, Delly, Yurland. O'Reilly. Moseley, Rice. X x' X F, i , Nb Q xx!! Vw-Aw .x ' Az J . d 'A' 'LAI Q: A , V 1 ,ri 1 - . 9 -J li' N Grganizations .2 NY' Student I FRONT ROW: Scully, B. Price, Mr. Johnson, Hubard, B. Bennett. BACK ROW: Supak, Gregory, Messmer, R. White. n 42 'UC x I If 5 The Student Council is composed of eight members, the officers of the Fifth and Sixth Forms, and a faculty advisor. The President of the Senior Class serves as President of the Student Body and presides over the Council. The Student Council's function is to give the students representa- tion in the administration of the school and to act in an advisory Capacity upon cases of violation of School rules. The Academy is particularly proud of the responsible and digni- fied discharge of duties on the part of the Council. T. H. 43 O Qs ..,d ri' onogram Club I A v- -ysffi f FIRST ROW: Kelsey, I. Glasser, B. Walker Brown. SECOND ROW: Supak, K Miller, D. Wood, Messmer, T. Supak THIRD ROW: Fyfe, Baydush, Howard McCoy. FOURTH ROW: A. Smith, R Hofheimer, J. Parker, Scully, Rau. The Monogram Club is an organization composed of those boys who have earned a letter in a varsity sport. Becoming a member is a proud part of a boy's tenure at the Academy. for this event is a tribute to the boys' athletic ability. This year the Monogram Club has tightened its entrance requirements, thus making membership a little more appreciated. It has also undertaken more projects. High on the list is the augmentation of school spirit. In keeping with this purpose, the club has sponsored pep rallies and brought in posters before athletic contests. This year the Monogram Club instituted the Homecoming Dance, which was a big success. As usual, the club sponsored the cheerleaders and put on the Christmas Dance. These are a few of the club's activities. Much of the credit for the success of this club belongs to Joe Parker, President, whose diligence and tireless efforts have raised the prestige of the club in the eyes of the student body. 44 v Uhr Erlfrg "The Belfryl' is a literary magazine which was established in 1955 in order to present the best of the original writing from the Academy. This writing includes short stories, essays, poetry and humor. This year's editors, Malcolm Scully, Lawrence Lockwood, jr., and Bruce D. Price, are striving to maintain the standards established by previous editors. The editors plan to publish three issues this year and hope that future editors will be able to publish an issue every month. They hope also that these issues will instill a move- ment towards outstanding writing at the Academy. They have set out this year with no other objectives than to publish the best of the school's original writing. However, it is their ultimate goal that "The Belfryn may one day be found on any newsstand beside magazines such as "The New Yorker." M. S. Y Qs! My I . fauna Nix' ' NA, A 1 Lrrrviab - N 0 NR ,c'c'.. 9 'Gini A A ' 4 D N f -Q 2 3 . E 'rnfzltqir lrjzxqrr Q Q 1 in t 49 4 1 5 L. TO R.: B. Price, Scully, Lockwood, Goodman, Hubard, Cameron. 45 LITERARY STAFF: STANDING: Ryan, Mizrock, Carroway, Tvedt, Norris. Schuster SEATED: L. Walker, N. Cohen, Hubard, Goldberg, Avery, Messmer, Ward. Co-editors, Bobby Bennett and Doug Wood 4. n -s 7091, A v'i"N .4-v. Working on the publication staff of the school's annual gives valuable experience in journalism, decision-making, designing, business skill and creativeness. Besides it's a lot of fun and you get an extra picture of yourself in the yearbookg Please do not take this last statement too seriously because in reality the annual staFf's work is harder than that of any other organiza- tion in the school. We are exceptionally proud of this year's annual and believe that it has reached a new level of distinction that we hope will be followed and improved upon in the years to come. The staff wishes to recognize Mr. Tucker, whose efforts have encouraged the busi- ness staff to raise over S1500 this year Qmore than any previous yearj, and also Mr. Mac- Conochie, without whose unending devotion and aid the layout of the annual would not be possible. 1'4" 3 .il Staff Advisor, Mr. MacConochie The Annual Staff BUSINESS STAFF: STANDING: S. Herman, E. Levin, Reshefsky, Paul, Wiseburg, W. Price. SEATED: B. Stein, Z. Glasser, Mr. Tucker, R. Glasser, A. Campbell Y X X. FIRST ROW Wooden W Prxce D Snyder Kxght Jones D1nsmore Lancaster SECOND R011 Mr De Yampert Culpepper Rawlings Sebren George ay Massey Grant Blackford 48 ,SCIENCE CL. U 8 Ll , Ju l l iw? SR e "'l'S.-:fu XX- if FIRST ROW: Bennett, Rippey, Pres., Beamon, V. Pres., Schoene, Harris, B. Steinhilber, Scully, Parker, W. Hof- Cameron, Sect., Horstman, Treas., Mr. Kepchar, Advisor, heimer, Rodriguez, R. White, B. Price, L. Walker, Carroway, Browning, Goldberg, Reshefsky, Sidel. SECOND ROW: Lockwood. U v'7+,A'f'.5- Jr ' Y I mira If ll 1129! B l .z - 'a l it 'K 5.81. ., - ' if -.," - 1 I . I .:,. .b,v',f. , 1.1:-' , ,i.1-f 'egr.4.1 ,, ah . .... -1. ,KM X 5. , , . . . - - -mx. , Pav - . 1-1.2-. , . . , . Ji' m"' , ' x s ' ' eh? wx . ' 4, -,xx ' ,., .. ,,.j'1. I.-, -1 'Q ,-1-'x ' A ,.,.':-it-gprqy 1: FP! "'L5j,q--.f'yz5, V I, 10: I 4 I I -' J!-S -rv i- --.- ,. s. . ' "' r V "1"-." " .1 '-- ' - ,ax . al Til Tl il ,,i S- .4 xg? ,., Pg I is -11'-jfggl, D' Q wa... -n-'icq 'ir AM FL al, Mr. HERZOG The Key Club is the high school counterpart of Kiwanis. It is a service organization made up of outstanding boys from the Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Forms of the Upper School, selected by the club itself and approved by the faculty. Its purposes are to develop a boy,s initiative and leadership, to give him an opportunity to work with others, and to serve the school and community. In keeping with its motto, c'service," the Key Club per- forms many tasks which appear trivial but which must be taken care of throughout the school year. Some of the tasks are: keeping boys off the gym floor at chapel and school assemblies, taking careiof the bulletin boards, and ushering at various school functions. But it also undertakes greater projects, such as putting on the annual spring dance. And yet the service is not limited to school alone. Each year the Key Club aids Kiwanis in selling Christmas trees. This year it joined the parent organization in selling Halloween candy. It also plans to send an underprivileged child to camp each year. Each member constitutes an essential part of the Key Club, and the spirit and vigor with which they participate in the club's meetings and projects are a vital factor in the success of the Key Club. B. M. FIRST ROW: Bennett, Messmer, T. Supak, L. Walker, B. Price. SECOND ROW: Melchor Hubard, Smither, Norris, Browning. THIRD ROW: J. Supak, Martin, Scully, Vermillion Shumway. Sons' and Grandsons' of Alumni FIRST ROW: Echols, Cooke, Grice, Gupton, Grandy, Kight, Grandy, Wilkinson. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Wilkins Huber, Garris, Gordon, Snyder. SECOND ROW: Stone, Culpepper, Hubard, Scully, Wainwright, Campbell, Mr Burroughs, Payne, Cheatham, White, Winters, Hill, T. Tay- Garnett. lor. THIRD ROW: Taylor, Cocke, M. Taylor, Kelsey, Although the Sons and Grandsons Club is not one of the most important func- tioning organizations in the school, it is one of the most exclusive and desirable. There are no dues, no election of ofticers, no responsibilities, and this organization has only one meeting each year. This takes place on the front steps of the main building where the members gather to have their picture taken. However amusing these facts might seem, the Sons and Grandsons Club is in reality a living memorial to the school, for it shows implicitly the faith that the men who attended the Academy had and still have in its ability to function as a school of thought as well as of character. 5 I l QI il I J Y 3 tics IP I 'O N' A xx ln Q Varsity Wrestling ' wr- 1' I-1 we l 1 FIRST ROW: Donnelley, N. Miller, Melchor, Wood, Taylor, R. Glasser, Cox, Avery, Steinhilber, Manager Wert Musick. SECOND ROW: Ryan, Shumway, Hogshire, Schus- heimer. ter, B. Nliller, Nelson, Z. Glasser. THIRD ROW: Coach l l Under the guiding hands of Coach Armen Taylor, wrestling was inaugurated as a varsity sport this year at Norfolk Academy. Coach Taylor and his Grappling Groaners had their work cut out for them - to build from a raw nucleus a strong wrestling team to represent the Academy. In that aspect they have succeeded. From the be- ginning, the boys knew it would be difficult and, although the record so far has not been outstanding, the team has always fought to the best of its ability. The squad has gained skill, spirit and fortitude and, with the loss of only three first-stringers, Norfolk Academyis team of 1960 shows great promise. 54 Y. Varsity Soccer The Norfolk Academy soccer team, which has the honor of being the only one in the area, is now in its second season. The squad is lucky to have as coaches M. Jacques ,Iauvert and Mr. Charles Covell. The captains are Beau YValker and David Bowman. Soccer is a fast game which depends more on skill than size, and everyone seems to enjoy the scrimmages. Thus far our record is 1-1. Last year the team went unde- feated in five matches. Soccer, due to its success and popularity, has gained a permanent position on the Norfolk Academy sports agenda. FIRST ROW: D. Bowman, Pugh, Kelsey, Brockenbrough, McKenzie, Horstman. Crowley, Seidel. THIRD ROI! B. W'alker, Fyfe, VV. McWilliams, L. WValker. SECOND Iwiarshall, Rippey, Ott, Smither, Schoene. Smith. B. Print ROW: White, R. Goodman, Gimber, Vennillion, Hooper, Mr. Covell. ABSENT: M. Jacques Jauvert. 55 .-, 2, S .. . .,.,f ' '- 4 'I 'OST' . 4- . f . or ' 'fu-.,'.. 4' 'N I on 1- 41- ' - 1 Y k is pr' 1 -.' 0. x " ' . 'll'-4: 'HM - -'41 he - ur-q's:zL ...W FVQ, ,,9,i,.Lk 4-J ...v ..- .Q . , ,Q-as,,,' ,, ..-,gy-.sq "'vf-5.-I Je .. .gf--Ll I, . .".",.'...g-'-A,.. .- -, 5, a... -. h. . ,. 2' Q sf' H.-' -. ,,. 1-.. . 'X-u'..N " H+. .. 1. " ,SW-r - ,.- 'ua -. -- -- -.-:.f'.:ss Au... fc 1.1.5.3 -:J 'va . 1 1465. S' ., -- -...f1.,T"?x9"-var. S2 4- cz," fa"f,:'kff?f9"' .av Q4 T"'75J5,.,g3"5gQff L s:.a"..g'3'5'?"a.... . -44:89 M 'ii 'i' - 9 1- 'Yes N' -f.fff'? S' V3 .110 Q I C. IRE 1' A D' x :XI , X 1 v , . X" 4 Vg., QRS S l ily- is !:Lykk,,w Q x 'Q Q - FIRST ROIV: Rippey. Fyfe. Messmer. B. lValker. K. Mil- FOURTH ROW: Johnson, Chapman, Rau, Howard, ler. Devine. SECOND ROW: B. Hofheimer. Bnydush. Nic- Smither. McCoy. FIFTH ROW: Mr. Herzog, Herman, lVilliams. Melchor, Bennett. Norris, THIRD ROIV: Mr. Harvie. Scully. ' Schoene. l'Vhite, Rodriguez. Beamnn. Nfarsliall. Parker. 1 ,, I ff? I - f 91 . I l, 5555 75" fi 1. , 4 Football - I958 if f 'iv When the Bulldogs took the field for their first game, Coach Herzog knew he had the nucleus of a good football team. With six returning lettermen in the backfield there was little worry about what went on back of the line. He was also pretty con- fident that Beau Walker, Fred Baydush and john Rippey, all returning lettermen, along with new- comers Foy Devine, Bill McWilliams, Bill Hof- heimer and Mike Morris, would combine to give NA a good forward wall. The only real uncertain element was defense, and even this came through better than ever before. Except for a miserable afternoon at Augusta Military Academy, the de- fense allowed only 8.8 points per game. However. Coach Herzog didn't have any idea that he was off to his finest season in his 5 years at the Acad- emy when the team went to work on Poquo- son in the first game on a Saturday ,afternoon in late September. In case your memory has failed you, the Acad- emy shut out Poquoson on that day, 38-O. Fred Baydush started the season off with a booming kick which careened off a Poquoson lineman. Bill McYVilliams recovered the ball, and before our op- ponents knew what had happened, Kenny Miller had dashed for two TD's. Beau Walker and Randy Rau soon hit the scoring column, and at the half we held a commanding 25-0 lead. Charlie Nor- ris and joe Parker crossed the goal in the second half, and we left the field with a big victory. The next weekend we journeyed into the mountains of western Virginia and took on Au- gusta Military Academy in Ft. Dehance. Wlhen we left the field that day we had been beaten and beaten badly. AMA cashed in on its obvious advantage in size and experience and drubbed us 55-O. Nothing went right that day. The Cadets pounced on our fumbles and moved the ball over for TITS again and again. The great way that the team rebounded in its next game was what assured everyone that we really had a team. Although we were matched against a small Barry-Robinson team and heavily favored, the victory that day was quite gratifying. Barry-Robinson had outfought us before and taken home the winning score when we thought we had the game in the bag. but not this time. ' A J' u , .,' 'f , I 0 Q N D., Q. v AQ XX john Fyfe, Miller, Rau and Tom Supak all tallied for TITS and Tim McCoy scored twice. to give us a 39--O win. This was the game in which not one pass was thrown, but we didn't need to take to the air in this one. for our team strength was 25-O. Two long punt runbacks for TD's were what really broke our backs in this contest. Homecoming Day found us against Christchurch. and sparked by QB Bill Biessmer and Captain Joe Parker, as we had been all season long. we wasted little time in piling up a 14-0 advantage at half time. Miller and Walker scored in the second quarter to give us this lead. Tom Supak added another TD in the third period, but then CC got going. They tallied twice early in the last quarter to pull within seven points of us. But then Kenny Miller scored again and put the game on ice. The final score: 27-13. Despite rain and officiating we closed out our finest season in grand style by licking Quantico Post, 40-2. This win gave us the Tri-School Football Trophy. since we had already beaten Christchurch. Parker. Miller, Su- pak. hfessnier. lNfcCoy and Fyfe provided the scoring as we coasted to victory. This was the last game for Joe Parker. Bill Hofheimer. John Rippey, Beau YValker, hfike Smither, Bobby Bennett and XVade Johnson, and it was nice that we could win it. This was 1958 football at NA, and we owe a lot to Mr. Herzog and hir. Harvie along with a fine team for making it so successful. A 5-2 record is the best in ages K if not the best everl for an Academy team, but we're looking for an even better one in '59. 58 just too much for our opponents and our backs had little trouble finding the way to pay dirt. In the next game we played host to Cape Charles and defeated them to the tune of 48-13. Our backs enjoyed a field day, scoring seven times, although we lost a few more TD's as a result of penalties and fumbles. Still the Bulldogs managed to roll up 533 yards from scrimmage with Rau C2155 and Parker C118j accounting for 333 of this number. Each also scored twice and single tallies by Miller, Fyfe and Geoff Shumway added to the romp. Rich- ard White booted six placements in seven tries to give us our highest scoring total of the year. Everyone wanted to win the next game badly, but the team couldn't turn the trick. YVe had the manpower to do it, but St. Christophefs cashed in on some costly errors on our part and defeated us by Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Important Facts 'n' Figures Most Scoring - Kenny Miller, 44 points Best Rushing Average - Randy Rau, 8.64 Yd, Avg. p carry Most Yardage Passing - Tim McCoy, 148 yards Most Yardage Pass-Reeeivin - Beau Walker, 55 yards Most Yardage Rushing - Joe Parker, 430 yards CI' Poquoson . . . AMA ...... Barry-Roh, . . Cape Charles St. Christ. . . . Cihl'iStCllllI'Ch Quanlico . ,. I f , A , x I 11' 9 s g -an 3 . MW- x X Q 4-5 X ,J s , . ' A W Clif- ' Q -all 7 Ik - ' , joe "Tho TOC" Proud XVarri0r of the Gridiron During Young Man Minus the Flying Trapeze The "Bird" Flies for One ri s S qv V 2 r Off the Green Grrrr - Great Catch - - whoops! The Phantom Strikes Again .147 " 4 ew uf FIRST ROW: Levin, Goodman, Stein, Ott, Burton, Gordon, Taylor, Syer. SECOND ROW: Wood, Lublin, George, Miller, Denny, Hogshire, Manser, Cole. THIRD ROW: Campbell, Fowler, Andrews, Parker, Franklin, Wright, 1 'Y' C -J Culpepper, Wooden. FOURTH ROW: Brockenbrough Donn, Wainwright, Backus, Fuller, B. Campbell, Hofheimer Maxwell. FIFTH ROW: Mr. DeYampert, Kahn, Massey, H-orstman, P. Levin, Nelson, Harris, Mr. Barker. 3 he 132 ,Ti Q' 'Q' Y , . 0 ' ' x w li?f -- I QQ? I . W f 11 01 ' ' 'luv 'huimtmf W' ' M , -1 o 2 Q 1 'U V, 5: I 4.- Q A VII , 1 . - . 1 PK ., if 'fax ,S ,. -' I ,--xr , ..n,, l , Q 'r 'ELK r"x px, ' V E 2. . -, 1. .m '-ff-:nw-- 1f eq Aisha , , -,f,.q.' g 'gQif,.' QW' ,.i.,pdZ P. -- Z, F2 fx." .-fixg' x 'HK 1, M ifi AQ f5 fn as Q ffffo g.I1f"' lm?-if-fFi!FtW ai 'Usd , -1 . " Ly, , 4 . if' , It . ,....- .. , I 0 O 41 ' . il- W f'vf" Hb Varsity Basketball F 1' v " G, "' rt W' V --A iff? ' infer i 'S wlo rl' . i if f -mug ZF' 3647.2 F1131 ..'H, Q 3 ' - .N 's'l ",' t'+ a if il Ig, i' ., N i, 2 'f I., H S, M , l X wr-.3 ' f li H E" ar . V A I X ' ,iv X ' all 5- . fx" wx x LEFT TO RIGHT: T. Supak, F. Baydush. D. Fuller. B, Hofheimer, J. Parker, H. Niartin, J. Carroway. B, Messmer. B, Reshefsky, D. lVo0d. Supak. B. Bennett, ABSENT: Mike Morris. This year's basketball team has proved to be one of the best in the Academfs history - having thus far compiled a record of eleven wins and three losses and reaching a rank of fourth among the sixteen schools of the Tide- water area. However, the start of the season was not so bright, as the team lost its Hrst three games: i- f -Ri- Qmt 5 41 uf , til' mg C -r uv at X ff I 5' as . . Ia Q M115 7 1 I I s I iN..i,' Q 1 L. Z Norfolk Academy H H Mike Morris and Howard Martin have been the big rebounders on the team. They have always worked quite well at the pivot, many times outplaying larger counterparts, and the forwards have provided the balance of this line team. Most of the squad returns next year and, with the helpsof a strong IV., Coach Bill Harvie is looking for an even better season. . . 48 Virginia Beach . . . . . . 52 . . 42 St. Christopher's . . . . . . 45 . . 40 St. Paul's ....... .. . 56 . . 44 Barry Robinson . . . . . . 22 . . 59 Franklin ......... . . . 38 . . 60 Norfolk Catholic .... . . . 43 . . 50 0 Northampton ..... . . . 33 . . 59 Franklin ....... . . . 29 . . 78 Christchurch .... . . . 35 . . 40 Virginia Beach .... . . . 30 . . 48 Frederick ....... . . . 25 . . 54 Northampton ..... . . . 24 . . 52 Norfolk Catholic .... . . . 47 . . 78 Barry Robinson . . . . . . 36 Junior Varsity Basketball FIRST ROW: K. Miller, Wooden P McWilliams McC11n1n M Taylor Culpepper E Levin. SECOND ROW: Chapman Maxwell Rau T Howsucl McCoy Norris Tuiner Rawlings. The IV. basketball team had the big prob- lem of playing to its potential. The record at this writing is eight wins and three defeats. All three losses were to good teams, but Coach Em- erson Johnson felt that our team was the better. The wins included victories over Northampton, Franklin, Christchurch, South Norfolk, St. Paul's and Virginia Beach, with losses at the hands of Catholic and Northampton. The regulars, McCoyf, Miller, Howard, Mc- Clanan and Rau, all turned in outstanding performances at one time or another, but none coincided. Subs Levin, Manser, Chapman and Norris also saw a good deal of action. The season on the whole seems good, but the three losses were disappointing. Middle School Basketball +151 Y' Pl gm Kaya ro: 496, AEA fl cali V- 'fi Q I Q V .Q H 1-0 5 iggi rf +9 P045 , ,.fI-3 - 4fH:t"'l . f 'ft r.S.!'9'l f FIRST ROl1': N1CQuilkin. Herman. Fuller. Cole. B Hofheimer. Nemo. Salzburg. YV. Bowman. Ruger. SFC- OND ROW: B. lVood. E. Stein. Heilig. G. Bennett. J. Cohen. Lomhart. Dennis. Snyder. lN'eiler. THIRD ROIV. Berty Gassada. Phillips. Viieisburg. J, Massey. P. Levin, H. Sebren. Wainwright. FOURTH ROW: Andrews. Good- rich. N. Wlright. Kight. lNinn. George. A. Goodman, Kahn, Grant. Lower School Basketball llfj QD ' -,m Y if FIRST ROIV: lklr. Hook. Mr. Barker. Mr. Gumiskey. Saw yer. Starey. Norris, R. Payne. Stone. B. Melehor. Buchanan Wilkins. SECOND ROIV: S. Steinhilber, Martin. Adams. Henderson. Nelson. Hollins. Cheatham. N. Payne. Cash xxtn. Foster. THIRD ROW: G. Garris. Cabler. Griee lN'eart Agfelasto. lX'eislJerQ. Starke. Cameron. Beskin FOURTH ROW: J. Culpepper. G. Hall. Ferguson. S Miller. Bowen. Austin. M. Moore. A. Rashkind. B, W'inn S. Garris. FIFTH ROIV: Goldberg. Wlhite. Williams. Tay- lor. Massey. Dupree. Thomas. M. Rashkind. Renfro. Gunn SIXTH ROW: Metheny. Sloan, Carpenter. Thiemeyer Dalton. Jones, Bell. Whitehurst. Elliott. Temples. J. V. Wrestling ?+ ,I -ff' J i , N 1 - I I, if Q . ,, I . ' ' - ul ," " . , T if I Q A ,,.', . r I' , T l f' A "H -J' '.' l. X! X Ong, x'fi::'.q- Q P ffg'-U Q, f - . i X I ff PA ' K ' , -...A fi - FIRST ROW: Hall, Newton, Pile, Drake, D. Jones. SECOND ROW: Abernathy, Carpen- ter, Burgess. B. Jones, Cole. Jordan, Franklin. J. V. Soccer FIRST ROW: Sellers, Sugg. Kehayas. Nolde. Parson. C Grandy, Taylor. Castle. Winter, Wilkins. B. Beamon. Levy SECOND ROW: J. Renfro, D. Johnston. R. Adams Brewster, Donn. J. Grandy. Mortenson. Laster, Burroughs. 69 Cocke. Payne. B. Nfiller. THIRD ROI! : Shepherd. Glad- ding. Cooper. Levin. Lancaster. Huxtable. Syer. lVinn. B. Campbell, Powell. Sebren. Cardes. FOURTH ROIV: Mr, Hook. XVil1iams. Schnetter. Stickles. B. XV1-ight. Mr. Covell. 'Eff ' I" 38- WY, .JT 45 -v-. p-1 U FIRST ROIV: Mr. Cumiskey, K. Miller, Gregory, Fyfe, McCoy, Fuller, Burstein. FOURTH ROW: B. Walker, N Newton. SECOND ROW: Cameron, Steele, Messmer, T. Scully, B. Hofheimer, Rau, B. Smith. I Supak. Mitchell. THIRD ROW: T. Supak, Brown, l l l l 'Q The 1958 baseball season was supposed to be one of rebuilding for the Bulldogs. The Academy came through with flying colors! Even though the record was an unspectacular 5 wins and 9 losses, Coach Cumiskey praised the team as surpassing its predecessors in hitting, fielding and spirit. The Bulldogs started out rather slowly, dropping the first 6 games. They finished strong, however, winning 5 of the remaining 8. Two seniors, Tuck Scully and Dudley Mitchell, were the Academy's co-captains. The team was well- managed by Iain Cameron, who gave the team the continental touch. Tuck Scully was the ace of the pitching staff. He was cited as one of the team's mainstays by Coach Cumiskey. Dudley Mitchell, who roamed the ranges of N. A.'s outfield, was the team's longball hitter. He hit his peak when he slammed a bases-loaded home run against Virginia Beach. Billy Hofheimer helped Scully with the pitching chores and played the outfield. His hitting was a great deal of help. Beau Walker was one of the team,s sparkplugs at second base. His clutch hitting was consistent in tight spots. Tim McCoy was an outfielder of note. His offensive and defensive prowess helped the team last year and is available this season. Bill Messmer played shortstop well. He led the team in hitting with 842, several notches above McCoy's 333. Frank Newton's work at third base will be missed this year. He consistently turned in creditable performances throughout the season. Coach Comiskey thinks the future looks better than ever. Returning at first will be Butch Smith and Jon Supak. Second base is conceded to Beau Walker. Short and third will be occupied by Bill Messmer and Tom Supak. Kenny Miller, the stal- wart catcher of 1958, returns in '59. Billy Hofheimer will be alter- nating at pitcher and the outfield. Tim "Dirty" McCoy is back in the outfield. The coach is count- ing on the new students and last year's LV. to fill in at the re- maining positions. M' gan-. dnl' The future looks rosy for the Bulldogs. 7 , ' - 'zfix ' ' Nd' Wt: 1 Oscar Smith . Whaleyville . . Northhampton Maury ....., Deep Creek . . Poquoson . . . Great Bridge . Virginia Beach Deep Creek . Maury ...... Virginia Beach Christchurch Great Bridge Virginia Beach 1' V- " 2, A, '-12.24511 River - I J. V. Baseball For the first time in the history of the school, Norfolk Academy fielded a Junior Varsity baseball team. The object of the Junior Varsity is to teach boys in the Second and Third Forms the art of base- ball with the hopes of developing future material for the Varsity. Much progress towards this goal was made during the spring of 1957. The j.V., coached by Mr. johnson, had a success- ful seasontof three wins and two losses. They played three games with Junior High League teams and two with Christchurch J.V. The highlight of the FIRST ROW: Lublin, Wooden, Mr. Johnson, Taylor, Nor- ris. SECOND ROW: Grant, Parker, McWilliams, Fowler, Donn, Cole. THIRD ROW: Abernathy, Blackford, Camp- season was the second game with Christcliurch, an ll to l victory for the Academy. The team consisted of Sonny Wooden at Grst base, Skip Kight at second, Dudley Lublin at short- stop, Charley Norris at third, Pete McW7illiams, Bob Fowler and Bobby Cole in the outfield, Marshall Taylor behind the plate, and Bobby Culpepper, Dicky Hofheimer and Hunt Rawlings on the mound. All in all, the J.V. baseball team got off to a good start. Good luck to those to come. C. N. bell, George, Sebren, Kight. FOURTH ROW: Phillips, Rawlings, Harris, Turner, Massey, Hofheimer. w-A-up 'iff 'J' i ,' "1 ' 1 1 if il 1 l I ll i 3 l I -r I Y--a iz rv-44 --of-4"4 is l- r r'. Ki' l l ?'V " Nl FIRST ROW: Stirling, Kelsey. Horstman. Burke. B. Stein. SECOND ROW: Wlood, Agel- asto. Mr. Tucker. A. Stein. Tilghman. l l l I 1 14 31' 'px ,,,.-1 1 93 -,.L,--i.- , 1. .S if--In ,LI--X - ...O Tennis - I9 8 ,v,.o 4" .v'v v5Y" avi' The next match was with Warwick, still another Eastern District power, but this time the Academy six won a 9-0 victory, without losing a set in the singles and only one in the doubles. This victory was followed by a SM4 triumph over Maury in a contest which was spread over two days as a result of the first day's play being halted by darkness. On the second day, with the score 4-4 and having lost the first set, Arthur Stein and Richard Tilghman rallied to win the next two sets and cinch the victory. The Academy opened its 1958 tennis season with an experienced squad, consisting of return- ing lettermen Sidney Kelsey, Richard Tilghman, Arthur Stein, Doug Wood, Peter Agelasto, Legh Burke and Isaac Glasser, graduates Skipper Stirling and Bobby Stein, and newcomer, Mike Horstman. After two weeks of practice, Mr. Tucker named Kelsey, Tilghman, Stein, Agel- asto, Wood and Horstman as his starting six. The teamls opening match was with Granby on April 4, and it responded with a 9-0 tri- umph. Four days later, Mr. Tucker and his proteges invaded the courts of the Red Raiders of Suffolk, and suffered a hard-fought 6f3 loss against one of the top teams of the Eastern District. 41 Thus, even though the season ended in an unhappy way, Mr. Tucker and his team com- piled a 544 record against the best teams the area had to offer. Next year. hir, Tucker plans to build his squad around returning lettermen Rlilte Horstman. Doug XVood and Sidney Kel- sey and a number of experienced reserves and JY. players. So here's hoping that the Academy squad of 1959 will continue to enjoy the pres- tige the team of 1958 gained by its fine play and sportsmanship. l W 1 The team gained great satisfaction from this win, and followed it up'with an 8-1 decision over Cra- dock and an 8f0 rout of Norview. The last three matches of the season were against Franklin. St. Christopheris of Richmond and Maury. Franklin and St. Christopherls had too much experi- ence and depth for the Academy squad and both won 643 victories. The team must have been de- moralized by these lossesg for in its last match of the season, it suffered a 9-O loss to Maury. ."- "P VI l F fig!!! 'Sz .A REPS' J. V. Tennis This year's J.V. tennis team was an excellent one made up of many players who showed great varsity potential. The first six were Keith Crowley, Sandy Goodridge, Nick Wright, Ed Levin, Cornell Berry and George Holderness. While the squad spent most of its time in prac- tice, it did have three matches - all with Virginia Beach High School's varsity. All three were vic- tories: two by scores of 9-O and the third by an 8-1 margin. FIRST ROW: K. Wood, A. Goodman, N. Wright, Wainwright. Berry. E. Levin, W, Price. SECOND ROW: Holderness, P. Smither. Crowley, M. Smither. Mather, Burton. Dougherty, Goodridge. 1 pi- xi? -. '4-tn. ..-+ '. !J :Je s . 'N x, 5 S ,nv Ie., MU 1 51 "'hu-.QV xx '.2"' " - Q ,uf l vg V'- W 5 I 1' I p f."15.?g :?7'QS7'5, " Q .rpg on Q jf' rw-L ,,-', -:NJ ,e ' ":,.1,51gQ,-744'-W1 F01 """"' . ' .lf vi., .. - iff: '. 3 i -MM -15, ' . . . and Sometimes Thin s Get Rough xx ru .- .avg W1 1 -, -di. s s P' We i 4m"v-I-,qu 'V WH '- l . . - s. '.ufnJ'?'. -5.7'.lQ'., M 0 ' QT' ' .YQ -'ff'l:Jn.4'." A93 .a:.W2p7 ms', ,' V' 'I gs L, . X ,9,5":'., 'Q ' - K , ,1 9 M. ' ' , f' nf Cf ' ' , af , LB . ' .' l ' 1 J ' A N j 159. A , V . A 'S ' ' 35? ' , , If , C 9 Qi WJ- - F ' 'GH f ' ' uw Y in in ' tl lil-Q t' . .X 1 I i VI v "Q 7 . W- . 4 .,Ymv- - ' W if I Q ' V Q 3 s S ' Q' ' 0 , ' 4' 6 5 Actlvltle 4 A Y I 'l 3 xxv J ' Q f - A I , l I 1 Q , 5 ' A E 5 6 v i ! 2 ' 1 , ' D . ,ij-In 1' 575141 5 ' fear. 7 s l, L ! 1 ' I'-I '7?Y'l' 'lllv en... J? s,' isis ff- KQV, if S I i fm, r,.... O4 P JUNIOR From its very beginning the Junior-Senior Prom of 1958 was destined to be an affair to satisfy even the most ardent Rock 'n Roll fansg for music by the Quarter Notes is noted for its beat rather than its dreamy qualities. This Junior-Senior Prom will long be remembered as one that started in high gear and proceeded to pick up speed as the evening progressed until at its close it liter- ally seemed as if the old NA gym was ready to blast into orbit at any moment, but, it didn't, and at midnight the curtain fell on a dance that will be remembered as something quite special by all who attended. 51 t ai , up-...M ... I4 5 5 ' fi! - 4.44. A L I v Field Day at the Academy resembles a fair - only it is more interesting. Activities range from bookselling to baseball. At nine-thirty the track and Held events begin. At ten-thirty the sale of tickets begins. These may be bought in large numbers Cif one has the wherewithall and carried around in long strings to be used to pur- chase three balls to throw, five pennies to toss, or four I sandwiches to eat. The country store operated by the boys' mothers, sells clothes, bananas, and household goods, and usually nets a good part of the total income from Field Day. The cafeteria is open for those who desire a bit of sustenance after a hard morning of sponge-throwing. For eager science fans, the doors of the x . NN, .KA , . ."r'N' u Q Field "' Q 7 ' ' - x.. .Eb 'N 5. -522 i x P v iq. ip,-2. ' is EV' A , , . 'Si' ' ' ' ,S'll':"'f'5"'b Y' ' w. l V 'S A V I 9 X.: W lab are opened, and they may enter to gaze at the com- plex displays created by the Academyls brilliant young scientists. Later in the afternoon, the lower school play, the parent-and-son tennis matches, and the father- and-son baseball game take place. The last mentioned of these three is especially entertaining. The climax of this great day is the drawing for prizes at four-thirty. Field Day of 1958 was the greatest success yet, supply- ing the school with funds used for improving the science facilities and other phases of Academy life. It is hoped, however, that Field Day of 1959 will surpass all previous ones Qespecially in the number of masters dunkedj. X tg ' X X Qeir,-sd i fa l l 4- l Al "' " " ...f' 'lv ,f""' ,,,.- . I 7 Ll ' s :Y , ,,.f" l" ,4 -Q '-W ... -Q--f -' -- Qp,.1.7,. 2 lu' - ' 'g' 4 " ' , .. , 5 , l ' .. .1-., 11- ' , lb- :ui : , l--Y ws '-L 'Lk V .., si, ' '. . .. V' nf' ,E -Q "tw f gifs,-. iq 4.5, 'Q Vstggl.-in ,, Agn ,. . I -.-. ,,., .f,: 5, . . rr... . - ox 4. I :ff- ... h 1 ' , M y.1 wg: af. ,MJ ., ,W-W - I , L ' 1 1. 'ff' -4..,.,+ 1 .. .J 4 . ll J -4, sir, ,,.l , J. K' mx- ' ,' , 1-1 'lf A m WL! . -x-.af ' 4, Q:-. xi. '- - NX Q X X, 'w - . ' x .xx 5 1 4' ,QQ ff QL, 23,74 N 4 .' ' .ff ,, + x sl: -',lg,l 1 X Il m "H . Q' H ' If X U 1 x, 'J ML 17. 1 ", X -2. 'ffl -, - Dance X xx X , V .1 . , -. Y :L -3-Ayaqk. I -..v i U i,--2:1 An - - S5 - -- -1-1 x. 1 . - Q . -.L .,,,,f, T i.,..,5g 'VU f The Compleat Bulldog On the Held F ' 1 Playing the field On the field XX mf! ,qt The People W w l l D I 0 'Jag'-' 4 Mattie Welch Bertha Reed Ruth Manning Lucy Bowser Etta Burrell X .ff Spring Play I958 FIRST ROW: Bowman, Sally Wells. Susan Cast. B. McWilliams. SECOND ROW: M Tyler, Steele, Mendelson, Susan Terjen, Ballard, B. Campbell. my W, DQ -S , X 'L AT 12:00 WR ' ' 'axial . gk., AT 12:01 1 f In Memoriam PETER GARNETT SMITHER 1943 - 1958 89 Form 1 NAME OF STUDENT BARR, Bruce Kenneth DELLY, Daniel Purnell FINK, Robert Allen HIRSCHLER, David Sutton, II HORNE, Donald Kelleher JONES, Thomas Helm, III KRAMER, Jeffrey Lipkin LOWRY, James Joseph, Jr. LUHRING, Henry Garrett, III MARTIN, Charles Taylor, III MOSELEY, Harry Courtney O'REILLY, Michael Lee RICE, George Fenton, Jr. SALASKY, Franklin Jay SALSBURY, Ronald David SNYDER, Douglas Scott SPEARS, Edward O'Hara STEINGOLD, Ira Michael VARLAND, Steven Richard Form 2 ALMY, William Darrow BACKUS, Brian Eugene CAMPBELL, Jefferson Cutler COCKE, Alexander Wilson DAVIS, James Hubbard DAVIS, Peter Michael DUNCAN, William Thomas ECHOLS, Robert Page GARRIS, William Jasper, II GOULD, Bruce Howard GU PTON, Bernard Franklin HERMAN, Bernard Lania MASSEY, Joseph Price MEYERS, Bradford Ross RAYN OR, Joseph Earl SELLERS, James Haywood SHEPHERD, Craig Whitney STEINGOLD, Max Andrew Form 3 AZEVEDO, Lawrence Carl BAIN, Curtis Douglas BALLARD, Carroll Chadwick, Jr. BARNETT, Richard Moore Lower School PARENTS Mr. 8: Mrs. D. LCdr. 8: Mrs. D. B. Dr. 8: Mrs. H. W. Mr. 8: Mrs. L. D. Mr Mr. 8: Mrs. R. A. 8: Mrs. T. H., Jr. Mr. 8: Mrs. H. L. LCdr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. H. G., J Mr 8: Mrs. C. T., J Mr 8: Mrs. E. M. Mr 8: Mrs. E. L. Mr 8: Mrs. G. F. Dr. 8: Mrs. M. Mr. 8: Mrs. Isaac Dr. 8: Mrs. Capt. 8: Mrs. W. O. Mr. 8: Mrs. M. Cdr. 8: Mrs. M. Cdr. 8: Mrs. C. B. Mrs. B. F. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. A. Dr. 8: Mrs. A. Mr Dr. Dr. Mr Mr Dr. Mr Dr. Mr Mr Mr Dr. . 8: Mrs. H. 8: Mrs. C. E. 8: Mrs. G. A. . 8: Mrs. A. R. . 8: Mrs. R. E. 8: Mrs. Ira . 8: Mrs. T. 8: Mrs. F. . 8: Mrs. B. . 8: Mrs. W. . 8: Mrs. E. st Mrs. J. G. Capt. 8: Mrs. A. L. Dr. Mr Mr Mr Mr 90 8: Mrs. B. 8: Mrs. C. A. 8: Mrs. . 8: Mrs. C. C. 8: Mrs. B. ADDRESS 108 Talbot Hall Road 415 Suburban Parkway 7330 Millbrook Road 406 Brackenridge Avenue 7060 Suburban Arch Paddock Road 432 Warner Circle 4116 Heutte Drive 7 Paddock Road 1433 Cloncuny Road 451 San Antonio Blvd. 854 Townsend Place 1 John Smith Ct., Prin. A 7342 Millbrook Road 6053 Newport Cresc. 1035 Manchester Avenue 7800 Michael Drive 7301 Woodway Lane 1126 Hanover Avenue 5800 Hampton Blvd. 1002 Magnolia Avenue London Bridge, Va. 1019 Manchester Ave. 1041 Manchester Ave. 1023 North Shore Road 1434 Daniel Avenue 1614 Magnolia Avenue 7640 North Shore Road 1509 Sheppard Ave. 415 Carlisle Way 4112 Heutte Drive Norfolk Academy 509 Roland Drive 206 Carlisle Way 610 Barcliff Rd. 1365 Brunswick Avenue 1082 Algonquin Road 1021 Cunningham Road 6016 South River Road 7307 Woodway Lane 7333 Elvin Street CHEATHAM, Barry Wade COATES, james Ironmonger oooKE, 'Richard Dickson COREN, Andrew Jac FINK, Andrew Snyder GRANDY, Hatch Dent Sterrett HUBER, Paul Speer, III JORDAN, Fenton Garnett KABLER, David Lindsay LEFCOE, Jeffrey Brown LUHRING, Lester Louis, Jr. MOSELEY, Eppa Mason NELSON, john Guy PERRIE, Michael Allen POUND, James Henry UNGER, Harold Ira WALLACE, Scot Warefield Form 4 ADAMS, Daniel Breck, Jr. BELL, Neal Chancellor CAMPBELL, Michael Trant CARPENTER, Kim Charles DUPREE, Thomas Randall FERGUSON, Quinton jackson GARRIS, Gordon Shepherd GRICE, Alexander Pinkharn, IV HENDERSON, Robert Shield, Jr. JONES, Kelly Chapman MARTIN, Kenneth Suber MELCHOR, Bruce Errington, III MILLER, Stephen Thornhill NORRIS, Richard Donnell OWENS, David Bonner, III SAWYER, William Theron SLOAN, Edward Burrows TAYLOR, Timothy Cowdry WEISBERG, Arnold Jeffrey WHITEHURST, Calvert Stanhop Form 5 AUSTIN, Erle Harris BESKIN, Donald Charles BOWEN, John Rhett Crosswell BUCHANAN, Robert Mason, Jr. CAMERON, Guy Hugh CASHVAN, jeffrey Scott CHEATHAM, James Bertrand DALTON, John Shaw, II e, III Mr. 8: Mrs. R. E. Mr. 8: Mrs. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. R. D. Dr. 8: Mrs. S. W. Dr. 8: Mrs. W. H. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. W. Mr. 8: Mrs. P. S., Jr. Mr. 8: Mrs. F. G. Mr. 8: Mrs. H. Dr. 8: Mrs. S. L. Mr. 8: Mrs. L. L. Mr. 8: Mrs. E. M. Mr. 8: Mrs. L. Mr. 8: Mrs. D. Mrs. E. Mr. 8: Mrs. M. Maj. 8: Mrs. W. T. Lt. 8: Mrs. D. B. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. M. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. A. Lt. 8: Mrs. D. B. Mr. 8: Mrs. H. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. Mr. 8: Mrs. G. C. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. P. Mr. 8: Mrs. R. S. Mr. 8: Mrs. S. G., Jr. Mr. 8: Mrs. W. H. Mr. 8: Mrs. B. E.., Cdr. 8: Mrs. R. N. Capt. 8: Mrs. C. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. D. B. Mr. 8: Mrs. D. T. Mr. 8: Mrs. B. Dr. 8: Mrs. W. W. Mr. 8: Mrs. S. M. Mr. 8: Mrs. G. W. Mr 8: Mrs. E. H. Mr. 8: Mrs. B. M. Capt. 8: Mrs. H. Mr. ik Mrs. R. lN4. Cdr. 8: Mrs. D. Mr. Ik Mrs. H. Mr. :Q Mrs. R. E. Capt. 8: Mrs. G. F. 91 865 W. 36th Street 5310 Edgewater Drive 1330 Daniel Avenue 7450 Muirfield Road 7330 Millbrook Road 1421 W. Princess Anne Rd. 1415 Daniel Avenue 1103 North Shore Road 1710 Cloncurry Road 6055 Newport Crescent 628 Barcliff Road 451 San Antonio Blvd. 7336 Elvin Court 2105 Meadowlake Drive 1 1 1 Frament Avenue 514 Butterworth St. 113 Cullen Rd., Bayside 109 Burleigh Avenue 6044 Eastwood Terrace London Bridge, Va. 421 Saddle Rock Rd. 865 Norman Avenue 7114 Waterworks Road 7633 Argyle Avenue 1443 Graydon Place 1405 Gates Avenue 1209 Brandon Avenue RF D 2, Box 94A Lynnhaven 7404 Gleneagles Road QTRS SP 22, NAS 406 North Shore Road 927 Larchmont Crescent 1334 Stockley Gardens 1424 Cloncurry Road 1451 W. Princess Anne Rd. 1106 North Shore Road 5429 Argall Crescent 5509 Dawson Road. Va. B. 7300 Wloodway Lane 1217 Cloncurry Road 1309 Brunswick Avenue 304 - 53rd St., Va. B. 1053 S. Lexan Crescent 865 YV. 30th Street 6057 Newport Crescent GOLDBERG, Michael Scott MASSEY, Thomas Collings BIETHENY, John Edward MOORE, Michael Rawls NELSON, James Lee RASHKIND, Michael Picker RENFRO, James Perry SPEARS, William Frederic STACEY, George Wlilliam XVEART, James Cordie IVHITE, Forrest Reynolds WILKINS, Herbert Lee XYILLIAINIS, Peter Burwell Form 6 AGELASTO, Michael Alexander, II CAMPBELL, Thomas Holbrook CULPEPPER, James Henry ELLIOTT, David Upshur, Jr. FOSTER, Carl Ian GARRIS, George Cobb, Jr. GUNN, Carter Tredway HALL, Cary Hardison, Jr. HILL. Norman Nash, III HOLLINS, Christopher James KABLER, James Harvey MCBRIDE, Robert Garland PAYNE, Nelson Saunders, Jr. PAYNE, Richard Banks RASHKIND, Alan Brody STEINHILBER, Stephen Edward STONE, Stuart Calvert TEMPLES, John VVesley, Jr. THIEMEYER, John Samuel, III THOMAS, Heth Tyler WILKINSON, Lamar Hollyday WINN, Barclay Childers Form I BURROUGHS, Richard Chamberlaine COCKE, Dudley Dubose COOPER, Timothy Bert GRANDY, Cyrus lViley GREEN, XValter Guerry HALL. Michael Campbell HERRIAN. Thomas Alvin LOMBART, Kenneth Alan Dr. 81 Mrs. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. A. B. LCdr. 81 Mrs. H. N. Mr. 81 Mrs. L. Mr. 81 Mrs. Capt. 81 Mrs. N. Capt. 81 Mrs. W. O Mr. 81 Mrs. G. W. Cdr. 81 Mrs. H. C. Dr. 81 Mrs. F. P. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. Capt. 81 Mrs. R. C. Mr. 81 Mrs. P. A. Mr. 81 Mrs. A. A. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. Mr. 81 Mrs. D. U. Dr. 81 Mrs. John Mr. 81 Mrs. G. C. Rt. Rev. 81 Mrs. G. P. Cdr. 81 Mrs. C. H. Dr. 81 Mrs. N. N. Dr. 81 Mrs. G. G. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. Mr. 81 Mrs. G. R. Dr. 81 Mrs. N. S. Mr. gl Mrs. R. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. M. G. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. Dr. 81 Mrs. S. Mrs. V. G. Mrs. V. A. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. L. Upper School Mr. 81 Mrs. C. F. Mr. 81 Mrs. D. D. Dr. 81 Mrs. M. Mr. 81 Mrs. C. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. G. Cdr. 81 Mrs. C. H. Mr. 81 Mrs. P. R. Dr. 81 Mrs. A. M. 92 7423 Chipping Road Norfolk Academy 136 Government Avenue 1037 Creamer Road 7336 Elvin Court 7454 Millbrook Road 204 Carlisle Way 7800 Michael Drive 814 Graydon Avenue 2815 Thoroughgood Dr., Bayside 1079 Algonquin Road 1428 Graydon Place 1051 Manchester Ave. Alanton, London Bridge London Bridge, Va. 1315 N. Brandon Ave. 1450 Waylon Avenue 1372 Emory Place 7633 Argyle Avenue 1326 Cloncurry Road 2000 Inlet Point Road 207 Glen Echo Drive 1 145 Hanover Avenue 1710 Cloncurry Road 421 Burleigh Ave. 1509 Condor Avenue 1331 Brandon Avenue 7454 Millbrook Road Thalia Acres, Lynnhaven 1016 W. Princess Anne Rd 1708 E. Ocean View Ave. 1509 Magnolia Avenue 918 Graydon Avenue 6508 Atlantic Ave., Va. B. 1533 Cloncurry Road 7721 Argyle Avenue Goodspeed Road, Va. B. 1512 Meads Road 1421 W. Princess Anne Rd 7510 - 76th St., Va. B. 2000 Inlet Point Road 420 Hariton Court 417 Brackenridge Ave. MILLER, Newton Byrd MURRAY, Michael Walter PAYNE, Robert Lee POWELL, Frank Rowland SEBREN, George Hall SOUTHERLAND, James Julien, STEIN, Edward Saul TAYLOR, Wickham Custis WILKINS, Walter Jones, Jr. WILLIAMS, William Mark WINN, Wendall Lane WINTER, John Frederick, II Form II-A BACKUS, Bruce Franklin BREWSTER, David Andre BUXTON, Louis Phillips CARPENTER, Donald Boyd DENNIS, John Harrison FULLER, John Patterson GARDES, George Austin GLADDING, Nicholas Clark GRANT, William James HOFHEIMER, Robert Gerst, Jr. JONES, Donald Lewis LEVY, David Morris MILLER, Robert Nicholas NEMO, Earl Stephen NOLD, Michael Gary SALZBERG, Marc Edmund SHEPHERD, Blake Bumham SNYDER, Louis Daniel WRIGHT, William Kile Form II-B ADAMS, Roe Reed BENNETT, George Osborne CAMPBELL, Allan Adams CASTLE, Hal Cushman COHEN, Joel Laurence DRAKE, William Robinson HEILIG, John Anders HOFHEIMER, Charles Richard JOHNSON, Thomas Nelson Page KEHAYAS, Anthony Whitsey LASTER, Conley Clark, III I MCQUILKIN. 1fVi1liam Reginald, Jr. MUSICK. Richard Morgan NEWTON, John Wallace PILE, Wendall James Mr. 81 Mrs. W. R. LCdr. 81 Mrs. D. S. Dr. 81 Mrs. R. L. Mr. 81 Mrs. F. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. L. Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Jack Dr. 81 Mrs. W. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. LCdr. 81 Mrs. H. D. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. L. Mrs. W. K. Norman Mrs. B. F. LCol. 81 Mrs. D. A. Dr. 81 Mrs. R. V. LCdr. 81 Mrs. D. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. Mr. 81 Mrs. C. N. Cdr. 81 Mrs. G. A. Cdr. gl Mrs. E. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. L. P. Dr. 81 Mrs. E. D. Cdr. 81 Mrs. R. N. Mr. 81 Mrs. S. Tabet Dr. 81 Mm. R. J. Mr. 81 Mrs. S. Capt. 81 Mrs. A. S. Mr. 81 Mrs. S. H. Mrs. N. C. Lt. 81 Mrs. D. B. Cdr. K Mrs. G. O. Mr. 81 Mrs. A. A. Cdr. 81 Mrs. H. C. Dr. 81 Mrs. B. V. J. s. .G. H. 81 Mrs. R. D. Mr 81 Mrs Mr 81 Mrs Mr Mr. ik Mrs Mr 81 Mrs Mrs. C. C. .T. N. P. .A. M. Cdr. 81 Mrs. VV. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. Dr. 81 Mrs. W. Dr. 81 Mrs. W. 93 Box 54-1, RFID 1, London Bridge 2718 Thoroughgoocl Dr., Bayside 1500 Cloneurry Road 1422 Sweet Briar Ave. 5226 Rolfe Avenue 210 Oriole Dr., Va. B. 1020 Baldwin Avenue 1451 W. Princess Anne Rd. 1428 Graydon Avenue 2623 Console Avenue 1533 Cloncurry Road 1300 Daniel Avenue 1002 Magnolia Avenue 902 Greenway Court 914 Shore Dr., Newport News 421 Saddlerock Road 6805 Atlantic Ave., Va. B. 313 - 46th St., Va. B. 7729 Newport Ave. 1501 Sheppard Ave. 100 Ivy Drive, Va. B. 8100 Atlantic Ave., Va. B. 1915 Colonial Avenue 1061 North Shore Road QTRS. SP 22, NAS 503 WV. Holly Rd., Va. B. 1358 Emory Place 7403 Chipping Road 1365 Brunswick Avenue 1515 Runnymede Road 1701 Cloncurry Road 109 Burleigh Avenue 302 - 52nd St., Va. B. London Bridge, Va. 540 New Hampshire Ave. 6057 River Crescent 421 Ridgely Road 1 101 Westmoreland Ave. North Shore Point 221 -- 63rd St., Va. B. 1 10 Battersea Road 430 Redgate Avenue 305 4 46th St., Va. B. 209 - 59th St.. Va. B. 311 Maycox Avenue RFD, The Rocks, Smithfield, Va SELLERS, William Porter, IV SILIS, John YVilliarn SUGG, Harold Gray, Jr. WINGO, William Bruce WOOD, Stuart Bradford Form III-A ABERNATHY, Lonnie Jan BLACKFORD, John Baldwin BURGESS, Oliver Taylor CAMPBELL, Charles Stratton CULPEPPER, Robert Stuart DONN, Ronald Phillip GEORGE, John Francis GOODRIDGE, George McGregor, Jr. JORDAN, Robert Lucius KIGHT, John Randolph, Jr. LEVIN, Gershon Johnny, Jr. MILLER, William Roland PARSONS, Philip Brower, Jr. PHILLIPS, Paull Hazlett PUGH, John Thomas RYAN, Teddy Charles, Jr. SEBREN, Herbert Lee TARRALL, Richard Parrish TURNER, John McLeod WAIN WRIGHT, Taylor McCormick YVRIGHT, Nicholas Carter Form III-B ANDREWS, Mallory Sinclair, Jr. BROCKENBROUGH, James Gill, Jr. CAMPBELL, Bruce Stuart COLE, Otis Robert DINSMORE, John Bowman FOWLER, Robert Forrest, II FRANKLIN, John GRANDY, John Walton JONES. Barton Frederick, Jr. KAHN, Robert Palmer LANCASTER, John Black MASSEY, James Buckner, III MAXWELL, Thomas Ford, Jr. MORTENSEN, John Edward PARKER, Carl Denver PRICE, Michael Wayne RAWLINGS, Hunter Ripley, 3rd STICKLES, Lois Albert SYER, Lee Crawford TAYLOR, Marshall Carney Dr. 81 Mrs. W. P., III Mr. 81 Mrs. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. G. LCdr. 81 Mrs. W. B. Cdr. 81 Mrs. E. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. E. M. g Mr. 81 Mrs. F. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. O. T. Mr. 81 Mrs. O. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. Mr. 81 Mrs. M. Mr. 81 Mrs. F. Mr. 81 Mrs. G. M. Mrs. C. M. Dr. 81 Mrs. R. Dr. 81 Mrs. G. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. R. Dr. 81 Mrs. P. B. Capt. 81 Mrs. F. N. Capt. 81 Mrs. D. H. Mr. 81 Mrs. T. C. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. L. Mr. 81 Mrs. M. T. Mr. F. K. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. M Mrs. N. C. Dr. 81 Mrs. M. S. Mr. 81 Mrs. G. LCdr. 81 Mrs. R. Cardillo Capt. 81 Mrs. O. R. Mrs. C. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. F. Dr. 81 Mrs. John Mr. 81 Mrs. W. Cdr. 81 Mrs. B. F. Mr. 81 Mrs. F. E. Mr. 81 Mrs. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. T. F. Mr. 81 Mrs. E. Mr. 81 Mrs. C. D. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. R. Cdr. 81 Mrs. A. L. Mr. 81 Mrs. L. C. Mr. 81 Mrs. A. B. 94 11 1 Oak Grove Road 213 - 72nd St., Va. B. 1300 Cloncurry Road 1230 Manchester Avenue 1219 Manchester Avenue 23 Hermitage Pt., Bayside 109 - 72nd St., Va. B. 6433 Newport Avenue 37 Bay Drive, Va. B. 1315 N. Brandon Avenue 1316 W. Princess Anne Rd. 1214 Brandon Avenue 1028 Westover Avenue 301 W. 29th St. 7622 Argyle Avenue 1613 Franklin Ct., Bayside Box 54, RF D 1, London Br 1308 Manteo Street Box 100, NOB 307 - 43rd St., Va. B. 844 Jerome Avenue 5226 Rolfe Avenue 127 Pinewood Rd., Va. B. 204 - 50th St., Va. B. 106 - 73rd St., Va. B. 1701 Cloncurry Road 7609 Gleneagles Road 1570 Blandford Circle 3505 Dunkirk Avenue 5009 Newport Avenue 47th St. Ext., Va. B. Rt. 4311, Lynnhaven, Va. 7430 Gleneagles Road 2313 Flynn Ave., Bayside 2709 Huette Drive 1515 Trouville Avenue 6233 Powhatan Avenue Norfolk Academy 1353 Emory Place 202 Linkhom Rd., Lon. Br. 915 Jamestown Crescent 107 - 65th St., Va. B. 1432 Brunswick Avenue 207 Maycox Avenue London Bridge, Va. Box 54, London Bridge WEILER, Herold James, III WOODEN, Ernest Elmer Form IV-A BEAMON, Robert Wilbur BURTON, George Herman CHAPMAN, Irving Lee DENN Y, James Blaine HANES, Stephen Lloyd HERMAN, Stephen Allen HOFHEIMER, Albert Richard HOWARD, Thomas Walter, III LAW, John Cecil LEVIN, Philip Robert MacKENZIE, James Bisbee MCCLANAN, William Walter McCOY, Timothy Charles MCWILLIAMS, Peter Arthur MIZROCH, Adam Daniel NORRIS, Charles Rutter, III OTT, Warren Allard PAUL, David Beatty RENF RO, John Norton, Jr. SCHUSTER, Duane Paul, Jr. STIRLING, Yates, IV WEISBERG, Michael Stephen Form IV-B BERRY, Thomas Comell CASSADA, Michael Sands CROWLEY, Keith Andrew GOODMAN, Allan Jay HARRIS, Albert Kenneth HILLSMAN, Malcolm Walker HOGSHIRE, Edward Leigh HUXTABLE, Edward John, Jr. LEVIN, Edward Ross LUBLIN, William Dudley MANSER, William George MCGAUGHY, John Bell, Jr. MELCHOR, James Rogers MILLER, Kenneth Augustus NELSON, Lee DeSales O'KEEFE, John Joseph RAU, Randolph Allen RUEGER, William Louis STEIN, Robert Martin TVEDT, Joseph Arnold, Jr. WOOD, Hugh Kelleher Capt. 8: Mrs. H. J. Mr. 8: Mrs. E. E. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. G. H. Mr. 8: Mrs. I. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. B. Mrs. B. Mr. 8: Mrs. P. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. G. Mr. 8: Mrs. T. W. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. M.r 8: Mrs. I. R. LCdr. 8: Mrs. B. Mr. 8: Mrs. W. W. Mr. 8: Mrs. F. S. Cdr. 8: Mrs. W. G. Dr. 8: Mrs. S. B. Capt. 8: Mrs. C. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. W. A. Capt. 8: Mrs. H. Capt. 8: Mrs. N. Mr. 8: Mrs. D. P. Mr. 8: Mrs. Y. Mr. 8: Mrs. S. M. Mr. 8: Mrs. T. C. Mr. 8: Mrs. P. WingfCdr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. M. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. K. Mr. 8: Mrs. M. W. Mr. 8: Mrs. R. B. Mrs. E. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. P. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. M. Capt. 8: Mrs. B. R. Mr. 8: Mrs. B. Mr. 8: Mrs. B. E. Mrs. R. E. H. R. 1216 South Fairwater Drive 5200 Edgewater Drive 1401 Cornwall Place 1936 Springfield Avenue 1335 Bolling Avenue 1 129 Little Bay Avenue 112 - 85th St., Va. B. 420 Hariton Court 5000 Edgewater Drive 104 Holladay Rd., Va. B. Box 282-B., Rt. 1, London Br. 513 Nansemond St., Portsmouth 7726 Doris Avenue Linkhorn Park, Va. B. 309 Michigan Ave., Oceana 1600 Cedar Lane 6948 Cheronna Place 406 North Shore Road 5320 Powhatan Avenue 507 Carlisle Way 204 Carlisle Way 8429 Frieden Street 5333 Powhatan Avenue 1106 North Shore Road 4506 Lake Shore Dr., Va. B. 1001 Cambridge Crescent 2036 E. Ocean View Ave. 1 125 Graydon Avenue 104 E. Severn Road 102 Willow Drive, Va. B. 6151 Powhatan Avenue North Shore Point 420 Brackenridge Avenue 61 10 Carroll Place 1347 Bill St., Forest Pk. 7444 Muirfield Road 1536 Cloncurry Road 508 XV. Holly Rd., Va. B. LCdr. 8: Mrs. A. E. Lukasik 47th St., Ext., Cav. Pk.. Va. B. Dr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. M. Mr. 8: Mrs. 1Vm. Mr. 8: Mrs. Jack Cdr. 8 Mrs. A. Mr. 8: Mrs. P. Watson 95 Barberry Lane, N. Shore Pt. 55th St. 8: Crystal Lake, Va. B. 502 Cavalier Drive. Va. B. 1020 Baldwin Avenue 1644 Skyline Drive 109 - 74th Street, Va. B. Form V-A BALL, John Robert, Jr. BROWN, Harry Filmore CAMERON, Iain COX, William Albert, III DEVINE, Foy Roberson DOUGHERTY, William James, Jr. FYFE, John Kerr, Jr. GREGORY, Henry Luke HORSTMAN, Michael Lee MARSHALL, Richard Coke MCWILLIAMS, William Gowan MONTAGUE, John Currie RESHEFSKY, Bonnie Louis SEIDEL, William Clinton SUPAK, Jon Allen SUPAK, Tom Dean YVARD, Jeffrey Luckey WHITE, Richard Terrill Form V-B BAYDUSH, Frederick Lawrence BROYVNING, Wfilson Jenkins, Jr. CARRAWAY, William John COHEN, Nathaniel James DONNELLY, James Brian FULLER, David Chipman GIMBER, Stephen Henry GOODMAN, Robert Campe HALLER, Robert Edge HOOPER, James Emery KELSEY, Sidney Harrison MARTIN, Howard Woodrow MESSMER, William LeRoy, Jr. MORRIS, Michael James RODRIGUEZ, Norman Anthony SCHOENE, William Jay SHUMXVAY, Geoffrey Raymond SMITH. Clifford Anthony STEINHILBER, Robert Eley VERMILLION, Michael Mundy XVALKER, John Lewis XVERTHEIMER, Victor Frederick Form VI AVERY. Douglas Plested BEANION. Charles Ralph, Jr. BENNETT, Robert Holland Mr. 81 Mrs. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. F. Cdr. 81 Mrs. D. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. A., Jr. Mr. 81 Mrs. C. R. Marshall Mr. 81 Mrs. W. RAdm. 81 Mrs. K. 5 Mr. 81 Mrs. H. L. Col. 81 Mrs. S. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. C. Cdr. 81 Mrs. W. G. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. C. Mr. 81 Mrs. F. Capt. 81 Mrs. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. N. Mr. 81 Mrs. N. Mr. 81 Mrs. A. Hooper Capt. 81 Mrs. R. D. Mr. 81 Mrs. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. A. O. Mr. 81 Mrs. A. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. E. F. Mr. 81 Mrs. C. N. Capt. 81 Mrs. S. H. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. C. Mr. 81 Mrs. W. M. Capt. 81 Mrs. E. B. Mrs. E. W. Mr. 81 Mrs. H. W. RAdm. 81 Mrs. W. L. Capt. 81 Mrs. Neal Dr. 81 Mrs. C. Cdr. K Mrs. C. A. Cdr. 81 Mrs. P. Mr. 81 Mrs. C. E. Mr. 81 Mrs. R. Mr. 81 1XIrs. VV. G. Dr. 81 Mrs. L. Mr. 81 Mrs. V. F. Capt. 81 Mrs. H. M. Mr. 81 Mrs. C. R. Mr. 81 Mrs. L. 6101 Carroll Place 8558 Granby Street 304 - 53rd St., Va. B. 110 -- 60th St., Va., B. 71 E. College Pl., Hampton 77 Columbia Ave., Hampton Rolfe La., Bay Colony, Va. B. 33rd 81 Arctic Ave., Va. B. 1474 Little Creek Rd. 71 E. College Pl., Hampton 1600 Cedar Lane 1411 Graydon Place 6030 Newport Avenue 6080 Newport Crescent 415 - 52nd St., Va. B. 415 - 52nd St., Va. B. 511 - 24th St., Va. B. 1410 Willowwood Drive 1301 Hampton Blvd. 6000 Westwood Terrace 501 Brackenridge Avenue 112 - 55th St., Va. B. 111 - 46th Sr., Va. B. 313 - 46th St., Va. B. 1038 Hanover Avenue Goodspeed Road, Va. B. 424 Redgate Ave. 1504 North Shore Road 1072 Algonquin Road Rt. 2, Box 94-A, Lynnhaven 864 Philpotts Road 1202 Lake Shore Rd., Bayside 9415 Norfolk Avenue 1324 Rockbridge Avenue 1307 Rockbridgc Avenue 1335 Gator Road Thalia Acres, Lynnhaven 1410 Buckingham Avenue 225 Talbot Hall Road 6001 YV. River Road 9529 Capeview Ave. 1401 Cornwall Place 104 Laurel Lane, Va. B. 96 I BOWMAN, David Buchanan GLASSER, Izaac David GLASSER, Richard Steven GOLDBERG, Fredric Bruce HOFHEIMER, William Harry HUBARD, Tazewell Taylor, III JOHNSON, Wade Lane LOCKWOOD, Lawrence, Jr. PARKER, Joseph Bernard, jr. PRICE, Bruce Deitrick RIPPEY, John Hodsden SCULLY, Malcolm Girffin SMITHER, Michael Trent WALKER, Montroville Bowen, III WOOD, Douglas Scott BCen. 8L Mrs. H. Mr. 8L Mrs. S. Mr. 8L Mrs. B. Mr. 81 Mrs. B. Y. Mr. 8a Mrs. A. G. Mr. 81 Mrs. T. T., Mr. 81 Mrs. E. F. Capt. 8c Mrs. L. Mr. 8c Mrs. B. Mr. 8a Mrs. H. B. Mrs. O. T. Mr. 8: Mrs. C. D. Dr. 8c Mrs. A. G. Mr. 8L Mrs. M. B. Mr. 8: Mrs. B. 97 Armed Forces Staff College 1015 Langley Road 7306 VVoodway Lane 314 - 35th St., Va. B. 5000 Edgewater Drive 632 Redgate Avenue 349 W. Bute Street Crystal Lake Drive, Va. B. 5226 Powhatan Avenue 107 4 65th St., Va. B. 216 North St., Portsmouth 215 W 76th St., Va. B. 303 M 21st St., Va. B. RFD l, Box 82, London Br 141 Pinewood Road, Va. B -epr- .- gpv'ffr",V" .-...... R MEEUTEH Sl-IUPS 6531 ' ' B 4 .1 I vi. ' 13 uhh: 0858 . 9 A M' - us urn u aku: su Ulm. :, ,QL-'jf fjf'jg5j3'?f+f1-f- -' :rg 'Q' . . -- -,,, .Y Y:d:,,- I-374A-yoj-'31 W, nh mn Q14 , W. W- .A. Qi. Q1 'I A---sf -' ,Q U.. " ' V T Q 3, - -2.-Q. f .1 ,1 ' 4...- QvL-- Q t 1 I ' gli? A 1-sf W vi 'S 0' . 5 favs. 4 , 'A -. ...ww " ' JC "" fin" , vm , 'IQ f' . " L S v - 1 4 ""' '- , - A' " - - 4 Jpul- ' . . F' "' Q ,I V . - 'I' ".aI't' '+- R-., J X I ,A Q' mg . , ' ,- P: ,TT 4 .9 rf .- M4'-1 - 'm if 'P P- gg -,az-Lrg! -fi. 4 Q, , - df- 0 ' 2.6, od' A . ' .. 4' , I , t- if bf P' .-r..- , ..s 'fx 5 9 'xl' Sgr ' ,. 'Am fi' ' H "Hhs h I K X df 'tn '70 Q1-A. "Et uri 'Via " .'f'f?L fu b' . ', if 1 .. -W.-, hi .Quo x-'f la, 1 Z u K' "' Ki W Q. 2. "" ll mx ai vi JU. 441 vw if I " X . iff env ,- , M , v-.. 'N-" " "' ' 'U' .ng X - 1 I3 13 ? K 4,5 Q fs 1 'mf T. .R . ,, ,,g,3w iw in 9' ' Q? ,,::QJfwfLg,?"fff'W i . lf. ' . S 'hgh' Y Q . . 'Q M R ' -ur- K Wu. a -wx f. .2 ,M Wm - - n- 9-. -""" ' ' ' ,Q-1, ' -f' ,, - v :LES A V W .4- luf, A ---ff M . M 1 A nn...--f' .-- ,,,..,...----f- 1, anna Y. - .55 ,mist ,,- .fv- 4 ..-......... ll fa.,- 'H .,,,, ........, W... - -- -nv-V "' ...u-. -..M .-.Q-"""" F. S. ROYSTER GUANO COMPANY GRAY'S PHARMACY Compliments of cn Friend "The Presvriplion Store" Since 1918 ilmnplime-nlx uf' Compliments LETERMAN s. NUSBAUM INSURANCE SERVICE AGENCY f 112 Tllflqmm- 'Max Nnr'lnllx.Xir'g1il1i 0 BALDWIN amos. s. TAYLOR, INC. , I REAL ESTATE 1 I 1 INSURANCE BELL'S RESTAURANT VALLEY POULTRY and PRCDUCE, INC. Distributors of ROCKINGHAM POULTRY and ROCKINGHAM EGGS J. B. DENNY, Jr. General Contractor Commercial and Industrial Buildings 1238 West 26th St. Norfolk, Va. Since 1898 CAMP GREENBRIER For Boys Alderson. West Virginia Owned 81 Operated by THEODORE S. GARNETT Norfolk Academy e .gi ' EVAN J. "Bus,' MALE Graduate Manager of Athletics University of Virginia FOR CATALOGUE WRITE T. S. Garnett 1411 Claremont Ave. y Norfolk 7, Va. Compliments. of AMES 8: BROWNLEY, INCORPORATED 415 Granby Street '7fxe Slafanmn .fine 5? M ' distributed by .fi mm. f I M msmtemea Sim,-5 M 'S I N C Q sa P O IQ A T E D 7l7-719 BOUSH STREET O NORFOLK IO, VIRGINlA TIDEWATER LINEN SUPPLY CORPORATION 1211 Norview Avenue Norfolk, Virginia Complete Linen Rental Service Hotels Restaurants lndustrial Plants Wholesale Dry Goods Notio THE Momus GOODMAN co. 509 W. Olney Rd. Norfolk 7, V SUPAK 81 SONS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Elizabeth City North Carolina I1 L. B. ROCKE A. B. EDELBLUTE 8. SONS JEWELERS and SILVERSMITHS Texaro Gasoline. Luhrieating Oils and Grease- 243 Granby Slrggl Battery Service, Tires and Tubes Norfolk, Va. Phone ,IU-89891 7601 Granby Street WARD'S CORNER PHARMACY C0 "HEALTH at COMFORT HEADQUARTERS" mpliments of Phone JU. 3-0515 Norfolk, Va. FREE DELIVERY DR. 81 MRS. MILTON SALASKY Compliments of Compliments of SIDES' Stationery and Office Supply Co Wards Corner 112 West Little Creek Road Norfolk 5. Virginia Phone ,1Ustice 7-1078 Compliments of 805 VV. Little Creek Road JU. 7-8631 GOLF EQUIPMENT - LESSONS - SPORTSWEAR FOR LADIES and MEN EXCHANGE SALES CO. K f GRAND can ,N I Q.. for your . - - A CAMERA and other Photographic Equipment from CAMPBELL'S CAMERA CENTER 117 College Place Norfolk Photography's Leading Brand Name Retailer Atlantic 81 25th Virginia Beach The Home of Inspected Dry Cleoning HOWARD CLEANERS . . . offering Quality Cleoning ot Economy Prices Compliments of DR. A. LOMBART 8 ASSOCIATES oPToMETRlsTs 8. oPTlclANs MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY OF NORFOLK, INC. C. EDGAR WINN, President HORACE COLEMAN, JR., Vice President MRS. MARGARET BEERS, Secretory- Office Monoger Insuronce Counsellors 400 Kresge Building Phone MA 5-3611 Norfolk IO, Virginio Compliments of A FRIEND CLIFFORD HERZER BEACH TRAVEL SERVICE, INC 7522 Granby Sires-I al Wards Corner Norfolk. Va. Telephone jU5tiCe 7-5622 951 21st Street MA 2-9848 VA. BEACH: CORNELIUS D. SCULLY 914 Mayflower LIFE INSURANCE Va. B. 2265 ALEXANDER Q BEEGLE clothiers and furnishers to men and boys 31st STREET VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA CO PLI NTS 0 BAYVILLE FARMS, INC J. B. WITHERS 8- COMPANY REAL ESTATE INSURANCE 206 - 25th St. Va. Beach, Va. 422 Granby St. Compliments of BETTER FURNITURE FOR LESS" RICHARD NELSON Compliments of BILL'S BARBER SHOP 3104 Pacific Avenue Virginia Beach, Virginia Compliments of a Friend PRESTON BLAKE INSURANCE AGENCY INDEPENDENT INSURANCE SPECIALISTS 702 Duke Street Norfolk, Va. Phone Ma-24-651 Telephone MA 2-6691 Post Office Box 3157 GARRIS TRAVEL SERVICE Bonded Passenger Agents Plume and Atlantic Streets Norfolk I, Virginia Ocean Passage-Overseas Flights-Cruises-Foreign Tours COLONIAL SERVICE STATJON Boush 81 Olney Road Compliments of H THE SPORTSMANS SHOP 130 W. Plume St. Norfolk, V DISTINCTIVE FLORAL SERVICE ALLAN FURNITURE GRANDY In Progressive Portsmouth NORFoLK's TELEGRAPH FLORIST 314- Boush Street The Friendly House of Easy Terms" NORTHROP SPORT SHOP 450 Granby Street 726 High St- EX 74098 SPORTING sr ATHLETIC Oooos Best Wishes to the Class of '59 BARR BROTHERS JEWELERS 227 Granby St. 449 Granby St Pick up 81 Delivery 14 Branch Stores Service Throughout Main Plant Norfolk Sz Suburbs 20th Sz Church Streets Dependable SUNLIGHT Laundry - Dry Cleaning l Hr. Dry Cleaning l Hr. Wash, Dry, 81 Fold Southern Shopping Center Norview MR. 81 MRS. BERNARD GLASSER AND RICHARD ' MR. 8. MRS. SIMCOE GLASSER AND IZAAK S-T-R-E-T-C-H Your Dollars ot L. SNYDER DEPARTMENT STORE City Holl of Church Sf. FOUR LARGE PARKING LOTS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE A. R. THOMPSON Compliments of 248 W. 24th St. SEARS MA 21666 BETTY AND BOB "If you wont poor heating and plumbing thot's your busines 440 High Street If you wont good heating and plumbing thot's my business Portsmouth, Virginia Phone 7-9651 wofch ond Jewelry Repairing Bes' Wishes 'O 'he 0055 Of '59 THE HOME OF FINE DIAMONDS AND WATCHES H PHILLIP'S JEWELERS 427 High sneer T Portsmouth, Vo. Downtown ond Word's Corner , Mx? 64,1 ,fr if ' e 4 1 ,-v the place to go for the brands you know IVY I'lAI.l. at The Hub OF TIDEWATER vin N6rf6IR: MONTICELLO HOTEL CORNER 'Portsmouthz 305 HIGH ST. 'Worwickz NEWMARKET SHOPPING CENTER ond WARDS CORNER Ou r 64th Yeor Compliments of Compliments of JOS. l.. HECHT Norfolk's Community Jeweler for Over a Third of a Century only at 511 Boush Street Compliments Continental House t of 100 W. Freemason St. Norfolk 7. Virginia G. BURROUGHS RESTAURANTS IPCCIILIIINS ll klllfllfl Wq cunacz. e:a'5sn,5 , B U T 4-125 Granby St. if V' :S 11' it-'ll 6 6050 Chesapeake Blvd. :ily LUMBER CORPORAIION 5 viva., sljgjd Lumacn e muuwoe Q , ' .Q liz! , , , f.i,,l.a , 4 ' 4,3 Q Norfolk, Virginia 4L Wi' FINE FOODS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY S 81 S 5 84 IO DEPT. STORE Oceana 81 Bayside, Virginia CINTOSH Portrait Studio Thanks! We are proud to have been chosen the photographers for the Academy yearbook and we hope you will allow us the pleasure of serving you in the future. We are confident we can give you the best in photog- raphy. . .your satisfaction is guaran- teed. Call us anytime. 722 West Twenty-first Street MA-57431 C pl Of GGGDMAN, SEGAR, HGGAN INC Realtors THE UNPAINTED FURNITURE STORE 439 Monticello Ave. W. TAYLOR JOHNSON COMPANY 81 Southem Shopping Center General Insurance - Surety Bonds VISIT 300 Boush Street THE BOOK NOOK Dial MAdison 2-3696 GET BOOKS FOR SUMMER READING HERE Norfolk, Va. TEXT and TECHNICAL BOOKS 116 College Place Ma-264-39 TRY BIRTCHERD DAIRY PRODUCTS and e'Taste the Differencen MILK ICE CREAM HARRY D. OLIVER J. B. OLIVER Tidewateris Complete s Family Stores Zlst Street of Wlards Corner GEORGE B. POWELL CO., INC. INVESTMENT CONSULTANTS SECURITIES DEALERS SPECIALIZING IN MUTUAL FUNDS ESTATE PLANNING Suite 234 Franklin Bldg. Phone Ma 56709 Compliments of ca Friend HCLLOMON-BROWN FUNERAL HOME Congratulations to the Class of ,59 from COMPANY, I N C. SMITH WELTON Distributors - Ofnce Outfmers DOWNTOWN NORFQLK .. Wholesale Paper and Stationery WARD'S CORNER 235-37 Main st. Norfolk, virginia Virgigia Beach FRANK R. FORD Compliments JEWELERS ana SILVERSMITHS SOUTHERN SANITARY CO., INC. DIAMONDS OUR SPECIALTY 229 Granby st. Compliments of A. J. LEGUM Norfolk and Portsmouth Compliments of BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS or '59 B- F- SAI-OMONSKY 81 SONS, INC- NORFOLK AUTO LAUNDRY CO., INC V 30gEBljE:SIflEi?eet 19th and Montirello Suu-IvANvS MILITARY AVIATION Ivy League Fashions INSURANCE AGENCY 800 Bankers Trust Bldg. For Men and Boys . . . at Popular Prices Norfolk, Virginia Granby at 39th Ste. Open Every Night Til 9 P.M. Compliments of Compliments of MR. 8 MRS. CHARLES P. LEVIN Hn-LTOp CLEANERS Compliments of co. Distributors for GOODYEAR TIRES HOME FURNITURE CO. 'QTHERE IS NO PLACE LIKE HOME' Norfolk, Portsmouth, Newport News Comphments of TAYLOR BURGESS HAIRSTYLING SALON Comphments of GIRARD S INC Wards Corner W S McKENNEY 8. SON STAPLE and FANCY CROCERIES CHOICE MEAT FRUITS and VEGETABLES Free Dellvery Phone GA 8 2923 GA 8 2924 Member oi Economy Stores Incorporated Oceana Vlfglnla BUZZY S HAMBURGERS HOT DOGS MILK SHAKES Comphments RYAN PRIVATE SCHOOL Comphments of VISULITE THEATRES Operatmg Byrd Suburban Boulevard Wlllard Grand South DPIVC In 81 Shore Drlve In Theatres 1 I o i 1 . . . Wards Corner of CO SO QUALITY FURNITURE CCJMPANY, INC. CHURCH STR ET CASTER-LINE SPORT CENTER, INC 33 Southern Shopping Center Norfolk 5, Vo. THE PLACE TO SHOP FOR YOUR SPORT NEEDS COMPLIMENTS OF MERCURY ROLLER SKATING RINK COMPLIMENTS OF x COLONIAL HARDWARE COMPLIMENTS OF ART SUPPLIES DRAFTING EQUIPMENT PICTURE FRAMES Words C M 8.0539 coMTEssE de LEON I RENT IT HERE - LEAVE-IT THERE 8 Co. FLOYD'S RENT-A-TRAILER coup. A,,,,RA,SER d REALTOR When you think of SHOES. . .think of- SPALDINGS FLORSHEIMS CAVALIERS BLACK CATS Saddles. Cordovans, White Bucks, Dress Styles 325 Granby 81 Wards Corner PRICE'S INC. "Brand Name" Custom Kitchens APPLIANCES AND TELEVISION Since I905 JACK J. LETERMAN 8. ASSO JOHN HANCOCK MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 500 Kresge Building Norfolk, Vo. Phone 24759 At the Sfarf of the day.. . 5' r Cyn 'rox I 'Uhr Uirgimminn-Milo? At the End of the day.. Il, . Jie also LEDGER- STAR R'-. bl -5.5, 'S 11535 , iw SPM 620 tchicvul foe FWD' ' XM J F BOND FURNITURE COMPANY Terms to Suit Your Budget City Hall Avenue 8. Church Street WINN NURSERY INC. Landscape Contract 6926 Granby St. MA 73608 GRAND-STERLING FURNITURE STORES 836 E. LITTLE CREEK RD 776 GRANBY STREET NORFOLK, VA. NORFOLK, VA. COFER Associates, Inc. 1611 Colley Ave. Norfolk 7, virginia MA 2-7167 Virginia Beach Blvd. at Thalio - Route 58 CITY FURNITURE WIIIAWW M COUNTRY PRICES Owned and operated by Wills Furniture Co. inc. Compliments of W. G. SWARTZ CO. Compliments of THE MULTISTAMP CO. 527 West 2'lst Street Compliments of DR. BERNARD V. COHEN 601 G Compliments of THE BEACON BOOK SHOP by Sf- Opposite post office Norfolk-in-Virg' .Cl Compliments of BISESE 81 CONSOLE, INC. Fruits - Produce - Groceries and Frozen Foods C Compliments of ARRCWHEAD Homes of Distinction 6523 Kempsville Rood Compliments of DR. A. LOMBART 81 ASSOCIATES Optometrists ond Opticions LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT Dave Bowman, leave my squeal markson the parking lot. Doug Avery, leave a pair of elevator shoes for Mr. Tucker. Ralph Beamon, leave my brother Bob for Mr. Johnson to call Ralph. Bobby Bennett, leave my seven iron wrapped around a magnolia tree on the Fifth hole. Zak Glasser, leave five shares of A.T.8T. to anyone willing to pay 34,500 at -IM CZ compound interest. Richard Glasser, leave for Maples. Fred Goldberg, leave my dice, chips, and eyeshade, and five aces to Randy Rau and Tim McCoy. Bill Hofheimer, leave my collection of Hot Rod magazines to the library. XfVade Johnson, leave two dead decoys to Bob Steinhilber. Larry Lockwood, leave my collection of nooses and tar brushes to any aspiring KKK member in the student body. joe Parker, leave my pink hairbrush to Doc Kepchar. Bruce Price, leave my scribbling on the wall to the Norfolk Academy Art Museum. John Rippey, leave a bull. Malcolm Scully, leave my collection of old folk songs to Burl Ives. Mike Smither, leave my donuts from snack to Richard INIarshall. Beau Wfalker, leave my collection of conservative cravats to John Fyfe. Doug VVood, would like to point out before I leave that the Junior Glass has been doing their algebra homework wrong for the last two weeks. Taze Huber, leave for a far, far better place than I have ever been. Autographs Autographs j-in 1- bv-r. in-H 'sU'Hf,'2'.V" - ',u.,nsn-an .ff H1 l'T ,1 0 - . A vm.-s-v5,uqgpp '...f.l'+' - ' wif' 1.4 ' ,.. -uv-canada-. -+...--q1ll"' ' Q ' 'lffrw wil-1' vw V A ' O A ......-v- 1 I 11: ff ,W , gg ,z -rj ,fil"" , ,Agfa- -.wgnvll'F4' ' Q -' 1' .ff ,.-.ps -ff .. 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Suggestions in the Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) collection:

Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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Norfolk Academy - Horizons Yearbook (Norfolk, VA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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