North Forsyth High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Winston Salem, NC)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 214
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1964 volume:
V 'gcvfwblgwbmav '
Qwwxswxvvck wKsMJ cLKvx,QAM,x9v MXL, S .
MW Nw -fYHGGf.':Rm'U9PAPJW6fqmUQWwLiQ.ngwfT5Q5J,eEeCDwJQN
,Simi BQWMEGW 'Aww' MW
9,,.,,,o,c,.,,fr:q,G3. QQ WFMWG
?J,,:Cf4.m,.LAA.- ,mo .ypefb -HW' qv-U 'PCQ
62-mQo-..Nl1.,,cQosw- FN'-'Avis SDNGNVR '33
L H A-6-Qkvk
WJQM fwxf wg
SA- Qffffo' N6Wvb'YvAN0'U"'9'Uo
ifwmm wwsffnff PM
MM Aff ww-MW?
-'ff-j-flfvr-Ovf-xo-rvz xo 971.6 'QQ'
WW? Wm -ww wmjgy
,, ., . .- ,, if Qi: '.L.- :W-.-'. .,,,w.mge.'x. w.
rg, .39 :x'7H1., 1- ."f P356 . " ' ' if -5. 2?Li"f '-"u 11 K "3 -1 5-'.'..,V.,ff,3-33
w , V
f 5' , 'f.
-4, ',.. ,
,, f DEQ- ' f r-J' 1'
, ., . - f ' an Pxfr. 1
X AV V J ,QQ
.. . ,. V, v 5 . ,I 1' iw . .4
Q . A .fs 'ff' ' M' ff: 45- .. Q
. .V.. .X .3VV..,. -2.,V .,
. , ,S 3- V . , ,5
. , 5- .14
' lj 5 1
5, Vw' .
' , . f ,, - s
K , ,ig . .xc
.5 . I .V yffgawvi- 'mfg
- ' " Y- . " .fi
f J' ' '. K ' - ' . ,' .TR155"J.'fV'f1f??Y.' If?
-.-,, .. W A M f . , .. W, . , . , A .,. . , A ,, ,...,..., ,A ,Q , .
4 , . ,QV , , - V ' ""'LA""T"f"ir"i""'1 "f11'f"""M"""-f'T""-T'-'5"'"f'f4+"v' ' A ' -4 , , 2 -g X ' ,-,1w.w,Qf?ife. ",if'1,i' Q.. 1 . wav
V V I ,V VV. ,V gf Ye., M..-CV... , , .,5Vl,V ,5N,,V....,,r,. 5?-4V,w.T ., ,, ,.Qg,,,5i.5,V,,..,. 1 . V VV
1 - ,f:. .- . , . . , H, .. ., my V5.4 V.,-14. . .
-gf, - , - I- f ' ,-Sf.,I.f-,f,..f.ig:.,:.-!'..:,s . v- ,.,.
....V .. . V, V ,, , , . .f , , , . , , . ,VV,.,Vz J. ,ia .-35.14.33-igpq, .Q 5 .40 V f .
f' 7.1, , ,. ek - ,-1 . . ,..,,. . , .4 4 , , . ff ,,.-.f'1j- AQ.,.m,,. ,.:,,, if
F ' -'irwfiw , 5:ffAs2"3f'f'!Q rP.'4.g-..'f ' - .fi f.tr'VK 1 ' , QQ Q , . -.151 ,2Q.fK' 4 ' MVIS'-"' Luft? -
, A f. -fwzf X Q' F. V .--.A?..g3.,..gy5gi 3, ,fig
q.. - 1 Vx.: fVg,1,.,?V,. 'gm4,:Vj. ,:. A . H V, A 1 ..','t.gg 1, 'ifgg
- 1432.-1'vff ' 'M - -41. 152. .T 'M F W ,?K".'gf1-53,1-j5fsffZQ,? I W2
' ,. QV . wi., Q1g,:.w?V-V.,rf1 lf? ,1,,5.'V? fiEH.i.Vu Q, "Ly V rv. V ,' V - .. .Vg.QffLff.A EQ ,Q V53
, ' f ' .- ".24'1S. . Q35 2g.f,:q,:z .. -f,se::1.,f . 3,',Z:'f'-4-F5EfZf591"e" mfg. -,Q .fffqf .16
..,...e"N: f f-1-4.5-ki 2-'iw -Y? lim. .S f ., WT ' f- . . . ", "F"Z5257.f1:i1f-:'e.- 1 Av 1' T
vi .-, ' 7- .X1,':",gH ,L .zu eq-V91-guy, . x,- , . N, ' . - , ' J-, J, aw- 3...-,gn LV K.
-- - 5. . . r . - - '- - -
. ' --MXL: ' ...R 15,4 ' 5 - ' ,-.. .r , '- ca, .f,3 1:j.4,'ry : .
..f1f,ffx,,-2, 1 -, .ul ' ' .,L..,:l'-e4.,f,:Q,. ' ' A 5, :,f:im,:-i,5,f",1:if9'5fLQ1i
fvfkgg if" - ' ' H v-2, '-gif' i.k'5fLi..f- V '. - V -1 lfgs r f- , fl f l AN,
'1 A I -. , . K ' . .f -we-gf fw. .f 1. "Mfg iw I.. .5
.:,1'rr..5 ,mm -ffm! f A '2..Qz.1,fg,,g,.. 'v 3.3 JV '55 5 f- ,, ,, . ,F . .V 1 1.1-r," 1'
.f ' . - - . V .. '
,, ,. , , ,, Wg., ,LMA , VV
,' f 3, Q' - iafffqmf ' .u7Q'47ffQ?? "f Wai z " "1 43 '
V ,fy V ' gt- wsy-f'-V: ' V ,?,f:y,VZx1 ' 'Hi-,' . ' .
J -I 'A '3'i2:w' Wir: xfji'+-- L ::7N51ii??i-'?"
-1 K f ' 5 .ff 3 f
1. .Q . 1, 5 Mr z,-.rag
' f -A4 1 , x5'v'f'HV,. f.-f5Eg.fi
., .Vw V V V
. . . I ' .fri
. ' - + . .. -.Q .
f'g.i3'1.,. ,J LAL' ' -, . , .af .-. 1 . ' . , J' wi., 4 .q3:15,'Qf V... -,n1,5,..M V ,q ,-kg-,,,'f.-gV, f 'k 1 'LA' '4..,:.f"5, V". 4, . 'lgkrg-P , - .ff v ii 1:-Q' , f .f' Vt
.- iw . .- .- 1 .A ' .f ' ' . . 1 .. -. b m 'f':?...- ,A 3 .,42fz.:.'.f2 ::1, mf - . ,. A' -' 1. ' Qs.:-lf'f14'
'sw N 'W M""P 'QTY iw - N' - " M "iw rw A A., . 1.zw'.H. ....f:+ ' -- . ,-.ff a v: -MSN H .
M" V fm , . zim-X V1f 3VV V 5 ., ' wqrg fliiffv f"" Y K HW? " :,f' .-,nip-,w'.'
0 fik Q
fi 5 1'-.ws
Faith Anderson I
North High School
Winston-Salem, North Carolina 0
Motion Time for closs . . .
Classes change . . . Lunch
time . . . School's out . . .
All these ond more contrib-
ute to the almost constant
motion of North ond its
Here we see students on
the go between ofternoon
Motion . . . sound . . . before school . . . between
classes. . . at lunch . . . at 3:03 . . .sound . . . motion
. . . motion as ceaseless as if the wind-lashed waves
of a stormy seat beat against a resisting coast.
Silence . . . stillness . . . the gentle chime of the
class bell transforms the stormy waves into the placid,
almost soundless ripples ofa summer lake.
Classes . . . assembly . . , library . . . morning
meditation . . . in all these quiet moments and places,
the beating of a heart still echoes, it is only on week-
ends and holidays that the school becomes just ano-
ther empty house whose heart is still, whose large
family has gone away.
From one of the sermons of John Donne comes
the famous quotation:
"No man is an island, entire of itself,
every man is a piece of the continent,
a part of the main."
Daily, North students prove this honored truth as
they share the lives of their classmates and teachers,
as they study the larger affairs of state, nation, and
world. North students learn never to let their vision
become bounded either by walls or their own personal
horizons. They aspire always to being a distinguished
part of the whole.
Sunlight sifting through leafy branches dapples
the grass beneath with a lovely lacy pattern that is
never the same, yet is eternally changeless.
Motion . . . purposeful, patterned confusion . , .
silence. . . stillness. . . all are part of an ever chang-
ing, ever changeless design. V
Motion . . . stillness . . . sound . . . silence . . . the
CYNOSURE has captured them all and bound them
for a lifetime, and more, within its dark covers.
Silence. An empty classroom over the weekends takes
lon an entirely different appearance from the one
lit wears during the week.
Silence. An empty school ground during holidays
takes on the look of one during summer vacation.
Silence. An empty hall during classes adds much to
the stillness at North.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Student Life ..,,........,,,..,,.. . 4
Academics . . Q 20
Faculty . . . . 22
Students ..... . 4l
Honor and Service , . . . . l30
Sports .. 4. l76
N- N foie. w '
"A "- Y", A - - C .,S.- I., I SXSW? A S
...hh ...ig .gg i i
h I, kt. tigl.,-'Eg-, . .i.
. .Q S'g5i5!tf:2 "I
Q ' -es we
-+ -4 .E -' f '
we tw. is, Kit' vgq' i,fs.
L5 it 1.16 S Lskll in 1-'
-' S - - ' ' ' - -'N 1 ' fe-r':f' ff.
' A , 'j ig f V
' if' 1.gis'T- X 'f
- V.-iq ' tjjiift .. rf M" P. '- .3 Q '----.,""'f. ufff
' its W- A gf A . l sg.,
1 - L-L'
K. Q , --
1.V,, ...: . f..f,L. , . .N M., L: A' N.. .,..t-.H ...xr
---fl ' an ,. . N Gigi: X "'iW5S"m5En. e FS- 7
,fi -A f. -w e t .2 so- -i f-l . - Q tt t -' -+-- f-- - 1'
g.i . ..,..,.,e,Q.:g, ,,,, t Il.: p ..i v A ...W
S -'S if we -' l N fl . ' . -' f. :Mwst-f
As one leaves the highway, he sees North High between the trees
in the distance.
Mrs. Martin captures the attention of her junior English class.
September 2, l963, North High officially opens
and many students from Northwest, Mineral Springs,
and Hanes, see the school for the first time. Other
students are well acquainted with the school by this
time for they have been here for football practice,
helping the Student Council with handbooks, or with
the Anchor Club to put up bulletin boards. Still others
spent much of their vacation time working for the
Pep Club and helping the guidance counselors with
schedules for hundreds of students.
The first day of school passes as smoothly as
possible with Mr. Gibson, principal, welcoming the
entire student body to the new school. For the opening
session all students are crowded into the gym. Later
during this first day, the seniors, juniors, and sopho-
mores, are given their homeroom assignments and
schedules. School closes early for this first day only.
The second day at North establishes the typical
routine that is to prevail for the next l79 days till
early June. Students have a chance to meet their
teachers and classmates and also a chance for brief-
ing on their new subjects.
By mid-September the school is running so well
that one might think that it has been in operation for
several years rather than a few short weeks. Immedi-
ately the students begin working as one unit rather
than as three old rivals.
Students quickly board the buses, looking forward to a fun-filled
students begin working.
Senior Jonny Burt smiles happily after winning the magazine
Key Club and Hi-Y members take
a break while working in the con-
The first project for the student body is the maga-
zine sale. Many students sell over a hundred dollars
worth of magazine subscriptions. Senior Johnny Burt
is the over-all winner selling 5377.22 for his school.
As the days and weeks pass, students begin call-
ing new faces by name and make more acquaintances
each day. lt is an impossible task to get to know every
student by name, but despite this fact, many students
make an all-out effort to do it.
The Hi-Y and Key Club, two extremely active
clubs, begin the year with worthwhile projects. Both
clubs tend the concession stand at games.
The first big project of the Key Club is the Bundle
Day drive. The Winston-Salem Kiwanis Club annually
offers a trophy to the Key Club collecting the largest
number of bundles. The North Club won the drive
with over l7OO bundles. The trophy was North's first.
The Hi-Y takes on as their first project the back
breaking job of moving bleachers from Northwest
Junior High to North. These are used by North's
The guidance counselors are constantly on their
toes and have Post High School Day planned early,
since it is to be held at North. This is a day for
juniors and seniors not planning to go to college. Stu-
dents from several area schools come to North to
listen to professional men and women talk about their
Key Clubbers Larry Blackburn, John Dillard, Bruce Chambers,
and Bill Park unload a bicycle for the Goodwill lndustry while
Artie Robb looks on.
.,:2 Q ..
Queen Janet and her escort, Curtis Miller, pose before a pleased
Former homecoming queens from the feeder schools are introduced
Sponsors and their escorts anticipate the arrival of the queen.
A , w1l'1!""""" .
The Homecoming Court shares Janet's happiness at the announce-
ment of the queen.
Principal Julian Gibson crowns the queen.
Cheerleaders give a cheer as they ride onto the football field.
large crowds . . .
Soon after Post High School day seniors and jun-
iors who do plan to go to college attend College Day
at Southwest High School. Representatives of many
colleges are on hand to answer questions and distri-
bute literature. College Day enables students to get
closer looks at the three schools they are most inter-
ested in attending.
North's first homecoming, sponsored by the Stu-
dent Council, is o tremendous success. Not only is a
new queen picked but a forever-reigning queen is at
the ceremony to represent each of the feeder schools.
These girls are: Pat Gibson, Northwest Homecoming
Queen, Verleen Hutchens, Mineral Springs Basketball
Queen, and Angie Lambreth, Hanes Homecoming
Queen. All these girls receive seats of honor for the
crowning. They, along with the present day students,
parents, and adopted alumni, see Janet Lynn Carter
crowned as the first Homecoming Queen. Even though
North lost it's ball game that night to 4-A Charlotte
Harding, celebration still prevails. The festivities
continue with a dance for the Queen and her court
inside the gym. The members of the court are Beverly
Pell, Judi Lawson, Martha Totten, and Jill Culler.
The queen and her escort begin the first dance of the evening.
K Zi N
Jcmet Co rter
x , ,,
HOMECOMI NG ATTENDANT
HOMECOM I NG ATTENDANT
,,,,-57gv,,,, V ,
, , fm. ,
HOMECOMI NG ATTENDANT
X l ll
,.-an ,, , ,,,. ,, W
uv- Z. NW ,,
llll N l lwlll l l llll l lf'
V , l
HOMECOMI NG ATTENDANT
After the school is running smoothly, student
teachers begin to arrive from Salem, Appalachian
State Teachers College, and Wake Forest. Miss
Johnston, a future English teacher, expresses her
happiness at North by saying on her last day that
she wishes it were her first and would last forever.
All student teachers are readily accepted as part of
the school's family.
Along with student teachers, the seniors receive
word that their classrings have arrived. These rings
have red stones that were either cut, smooth, or
encrusted with an HN". Envious juniors begin to look
forward to also owning one of these rings.
l Mr, Ed Fowler, student teacher
from A.S.T.C., makes history
Student Teachers and class rings arrive
Rick Walden and Glenna Elam admire Senior Mike Tuttle's
Miss Johnston, student teacher from
Salem College, defines Senior vocabu-
Miss Rose, student teacher from
Salem College, practice teaches
in home economics.
while clubs use skits to show purposes.
Monogram Club features teachers
in their skit.
Since North is new, so also are it's components. ' ' '
Twenty-eight clubs are formed. Some from old clubs
at other schools and several brand new ones. An
assembly is dedicated to informing students of these - . . -
clubs. Every student can belong to a club it he wishes.
Latin Club actors make a dis-
tinction between plebians and
gs W ki' . 'Sum
During pep rally l-li-Y members
serve as pallbearers at a mock
funeral for East l-ligh.
Donna Jo Redding poses before performing a histori-
cal medley for the student body.
The court yard is filled with students enjoying the last few
sunny days before cold weather.
Johnny Spease, injured in J.V. action, is guest of honor at a
Football gives way to
W Wi -,W y
Students sadly watch proceedings
ot their President's funeral.
ln November, the football season comes to an end
with North losing only one conference game. School
spirit and co-operation are high.
As November draws to a close, students are
shocked as our PA system announces that the Presi-
dent of the United States has been shot while appear-
ing in Dallas, Texas. At 2:32 P.M. confirmation of
the tragedy causes students to react in various ways-
many burst into tears, while others sit completely
stunned. Silence prevails in the halls and classrooms.
School closes this day with a minute of silent prayer
for the President and the country.
With the assassination of a President, a damper
is placed on the happiness of the Thanksgiving sea-
son, but spirit of giving remains in the hearts of the
students as they bring boxes of food to be distributed
to needy families of the community. The Student
Council takes charge of this project.
basketball as the holiday approaches.
The school newspaper, The Norland, is given it's
name early by the Journalism classes. Shortly after
this the annual is named Cynosure by a panel of stu-
dents and teachers. The entire student body is invited
to submit names for the yearbook.
A long awaited vacation comes to the students on
December 20. Cn this last day of school for '63 one
person from each homeroom accompanies members of
the Student Council on a Christmas visit to our neigh-
bors at Knollwood Hall, a home for the aged. Each
resident of Knollwood is presented a gift and is enter-
tained with Christmas carols sung by the students.
The Senior Y-Teens add to the Christmas spirit
at North by placing an old fashioned Christmas tree
in the office where all who pass can enjoy it. The
Anchor Club girls and Student Council members
decorate each room. The Anchor girls also draw
names for "Anchor Waves" and exchange inexpen-
sive gifts with unknown recipients each day. At a
party in early January each girl learned the identity
of her "wave," and received a worthwhile gift from
Student Council members pre-
sent each resident of Knollwood
Hall a Christmas stocking.
Students brighten the Christmas
holidays for our neighbors at
Senior Y-Teens, Martha Bodenheimer, Susan Hauser, Faith Ander-
son, and Ann Thomas, decorate the Christmas tree in the central
Denny Key puts the score up another two points. The Vikings
defeated the Eagles 72-50.
January 3, 1964, brings students back to school,
and back to regular routines, after a one day delay
Before the holiday, only non-conference games
are played, but the new year brings a full schedule
of conference games. North is the first team to defeat
the East Eagles in a conference game since their
beginning in l962.
Exams are scheduled for January 22, 23, ond 24.
Each exam lasts two hours but the students do not
have to attend classes between times. Many students
come for a morning exam, go home, and then return
for an afternoon exom. Students enjoy open lunch
for three days.
After exams and report cards, students are given
a break to watch a tcilent show put on by North's
own students. Any talented student could enter the
North deleats East,
Students take time out to play
in the snow.
Wm. ,.., M ., ...W MMM,
Snow comes, exchange
students return home.
David Sherrill presents scrapbooks to Carmon Alarcon and
, 4 ,
students display talents.
Rick Walden and Scotty Meade entertain the student body.
Judi Lawson sings to her "Honey
Bun," Ronnie Mendenhall.
"The Village Minstrelsf' Steve Lineback, David Gilbert, and
Lynn Lineback team up with David Severt for an instrumental
Annette Bianucci does Her inter-
pretation of a modern dance.
K " M . .
Coaches Cartwright and Muse
map out strategy for the team
during a time-out.
Carol King, "Key Club Sweet-
heart," leaves the gym after
' M DH Tfiilii Wig if
ti me Q
get Key Club chooses lirst Sweetheart,
As Valentine's Day approaches signs of Cupids
work could be seen around school. Girls and boys
exchange cards and girls worry about the weight they
are going to gain from eating so much candy.
The Hi-Y sponsors a Valentine's Day dance in the
gym on February 14, following the game with South-
west. Many couples turn out tor this dance.
Members of the Key Club choose Carol King as
their ideal girl and honor her with the title of Key
Club Sweetheart. ldeal in every way, Carol is secretary
of the senior class, a member of the girls' basketball
team, and active in several school organizations.
Ed Choplin 'ond Jayne Walser
enact a typical scene on Valen-
and juniors plan an outdoor Jr.-Sr.
if k'1:k E ss-ef
Juniors Phil Rhyne, Rena Patterson, Ted Porter, and Dick Pruitt
adjust one of the larger props for the Junior-Senior Prom.
With the election of officers in late January, jun-
iors began to concentrate their efforts on plans for a
junior-senior prom, the traditional highlight of the
junior and senior years. Members of the junior class
secretly chose the prom theme, "Island Paradise,"
Entertainment, decoration, invitation, and refresh-
ment committees were appointed and plans for an
effective and enjoyable presentation of the theme
progressed. On May 2, junior class members were
Allen Brown and Richard Linville
clean the court for the Junior-
host to seniors in the school gym at a very successful
Senior Y-Teen members, Cynthia
Logan and Carol Smith, make
courtesy cards for use during
Seniors Jimmy Bleckley and
Seniors graduate on the Wake Forest College
till out college
Ann Thomas and Harvey Line-
back happily read letters of
acceptance from the colleges of
The first year at North Senior comes quickly to
an end. With excitement and some saddness North
seniors receive letters of acceptance from colleges of
their choice. They are excited because they are going
to make a step ahead and are well prepared for it.
They are sad because they have to leave North, never
to return as a student and a member of North's
happy, oversized family.
Much of the time during the last few weeks of
school, seniors are together reminiscing about all the
old times and planning occasions to get together after
graduation. One of these final days is left for rehears-
ing of graduation exercises. Some students have to
learn a new way of walking in order to get down the
aisle without tripping or getting out of step.
then school's out.
Beverly Ring measures Charles Brown for his graduation cap.
Miss Threllfall reviews Seniors for their final exam in English.
Although many students hate to leave, June 4,
i964 soon approaches and the first senior class
graduates at Wait Chapel on the Wake Forest College
Many of the seniors leave June 5, for an exciting
week in New York at the World's Fair. Besides seeing
the Fair, students see much of New York from the
Empire State Building to the Statue of Liberty. Other
items of interest on the tour are the U. N., Radio City
Music Hall, and the famous Time Square.
Some students decide against the New York trip
in favor of the beach and the sun. Since the seniors
are out a few days early, they are able to reach the
beaches before the masses of underclassmen.
A few days later, the remainder of the student
body is dismissed from school, but with one thing to
look forward to: coming back in the fall of '64,
0, if is: f
look, listen, and learn
The students ARE the school.
lt is not cilwoys ecisy to unite l,78l stu-
dents from three widely different schools into
o strongly new-school centered group. North
hos hod problems, ot course, but they hove
gone down to detect betore the vigorous et-
torts ot toculty ond students who determined
ot the stort to weld oll groups into one strong,
deeply loyol body.
The teochers ot North ore on importont
toctor in school lite. All of the instructors
ore extremely well qucilitied in their subject
motter. They teoch their closses os protes-
sionols. Eoch is concerned with the weltore
ot oll ot his students. The North teochers ore
olwoys willing to help o student in need in
ony wciy they con.
-Wifi Fit-33 i NW
chool Board, Guidance Counselors,
Mr. Gibson, our beloved principal, friend, and
adviser, has come to be a dominant figure in all our
lives. Although his many responsibilities keep him
constantly busy, he is ever ready to help a student
with a problem or to offer encouragement.
Mr. Malcolm, our capable assistant principal and
Hannouncement maker," lends his sense of humor and
kind disposition to the students at North.
Giving their best efforts and inspiring high ideals
in the students, these men have worked to make
North High School the respected school she is.
The School Board and Administrative Staff strive
for better education and progress in each individual
school in the city and county.
Administrative Staff, sitting: Ned Smith, Marvin Ward, and
Raymond Sarbough. Standing: Leo Morgan, Robert Blevins, C. T.
Lineback, Jr., L. Eugene Johnson.
School Board sitting: Mrs. G. C. Young, Dr. Lillian Lewis, Roy
Ray Mrs Amy l-leidreder, and Bill East. Standing: Dr. Franklin
Shirley Bill Knott, Clyde G. Barber, Richard C. Erwin, Carl
Russell and Boyd Idol
i,, l,,.l L
and Secretaries co-ordinate the school.
Mr. Ha rry Underwood
Mrs. Gertrude Kastner
Mrs. Opal Allen
Mrs. Eleanor Burge
Office Assistants, first row: Jean
Cox, Martha Hauser, Brenda
Plemons, Becky Boles, Gayle
Stewart, Beverly Starr, Martha
Bodenheimer, Sandy Boose, June
Baker, and Sandy Snyder. Second
row: Gail Clayton, Gerry Ashby,
Bobbie Simmons, M. Smitherman,
Jerry Boger, and Richard Sprinkle.
Guidance office assistants Lynn Jarvis Linda Cromer
Judy Darnell, Marcia Bunn, and Shello'Sizer'nore.
Sixty-Eighl Teachers oller
Students at North are fortunate to have a particu-
larly outstanding English department. English teach-
ers stress the importance of improving grammatical
skills and developing an appreciation of literature.
Sophomores begin their three-year study of English
with concentration on the fundamental rules of read-
ing, writing, and speakingg while Seniors do a depth
study of Macbeth and other ot Shakespeare's works.
The Journalism class assembles
MRS ERLINE MARTIN
various courses lor study.
The personalities of these books ore hidden behind their covers.
MRS. MARY HAUSER
MR. TOMMY PICKEL
Mrs. Cczrswell lends o helping horid to two sophomores
MRS. PHYLLlS CARSWELL
MISS BETTY HOBBS
MRS. JACKIE GIBSON
Teachers work hand in hand
MRS. RUTH MCCLAREN
MRS. EVA B, SPRINKLE
Mauricio Trillos shows Mrs. Hauser his South American family
MRS. ELEANOR HAGAMAN
MRS. MARY VANCE
with the students
MR. WALTER B. GRAHAM
MR. THOMAS W. DIENER
Choral students listen as Mr
Graham explains rhythm.
Those students who are interested in some field of
music are able to exhibit their interest and ability
through some branch of our music department.
The advanced, or concert band, and the inter-
mediate band ore under the direction of Mr. Thomas
Diener. These two bands combine to form the North
High Marching Band. Students desiring individual
instruction find this training available during a study
hall or after school.
The chorus is directed by Mr. Walter Graham.
There is a girls chorus, a boys chorus, and a mixed
chorus, These three often combine their talents for
Majorettes and band members stand at attention awaiting the
Mr. Anderson dissects o frog for his closs.
Test tubes, commas,
ln the curriculum ot North High School there ore
courses encompossing both biologicol ond physicol
fields of science. All science courses ore, however,
elective except biology, which is required of oll
For those students interested in more odvonced
scientific studies the science deportment offers speciol
courses in odvonced biology, ecology, chemistry, ond
E ' s,,,rr
MR. FRED ANDERSON
Mr. Wilhelm ossist two of his students during o lab.
MR. ROBERT FULP
MR. JIMMY WILHELM
MISS BURTIE CARROLL
and compasses, build a well
Chemistry students work diligently in lab.
These might well be future
Barry Fulp and Robert
MRS. SARA FRICK MRS. SHIRLEY ELLIOT
MRS. NATALIE ROGERS
MISS SHIRLEY SCOTT
find the needed chemicals for
,T ... 7,,7,Y Y, Y Y
High academic records demand
Mrs. Speas explains a plane geometry problem to her class of
MRS. LUCILLE SPEAS MR. MANYON IDOL
A broad moth program is available for academic,
commercial, and general students at North.
Academic students find that plane geometry
stresses the importance of logical thinking and deals
with the proof of theorems. A two-year course in
olgebra provides background work with various equa-
tions ond methods of graphing. ln addition, commer-
cial and general students are able to meet their math
requirements with commercial and general math
After completing the basic mathematical courses,
students may wish to continue study in an advanced
field. For those students interested in higher mathe-
matics, North offers study in the fields of trigo-
nometry, advanced algebra, and solid geometry.
MR, A. C. LARRIMORE
MISS EUGENIA McNEW
'22' S 'fuels
1 Q gi
David Prichard and Barry Raker admire a bulletin board depicting
Mrs. Speas demonstrates the use of a slide rule to her trig class.
MR. ROBERT SIMS
MRS. WILMA CROWE
MR. COLON NIFONG
Todays students prepare to be
Political economy, social relations, geography, and
the origination and development ot the countries of
the world are a few ot the fields covered in history,
geography, and economic and sociology classes. These
courses inspire the student's imagination and develop
appreciation tor our democratic nation. History stu-
dents often express their interest by making reports
and doing projects.
All students are required to take U. S. History,
but the other history courses vary with the type of
diploma a person is acquiring. Among the other
courses are World History, American Government,
and Contemporary History.
MR. JERRY PEOPLES
MRS. DEAN CLIFFORD
MRS. BLANCHE ZIMMERMAN
lomorrows leaders through history.
Students are introduced to world history through the medium of
2 ' '
t . 5,
Miss Stephenson chats with a student outside of class.
MISS MARTHA STEPHENSON MISS DOROTHY HATTON
MR. ROBERT LYTTON
MR. TOM MUSE
Mr. Peoples, teacher of the TV history classes, adjusts the picture
in preparation for class.
Second year typing students,
Steve Bryson and Joanne Talley,
assist teachers by typing and
MRS. COLEEN FURCHES
MRS. MARTHA HIX
MR. THOMAS BERRlER
For those students planning careers in the busi-
nesslfield, North offers various commercial courses,
including shorthand, typing, bookkeeping, general
business, and commercial law. These courses stress
the importance of the ability to think and act rapidly
and accurately. Those students working for a commer-
cial diploma strive for skill and a proficiency in at
least five of these career subjects.
Also, academic students are able to include per-
sonal typing in their curriculum as an elective.
are the key to better jobs.
"Eyes on copy, type."
MR. BOB BURRIS
MRS. MYRTLE BYRNE
MR. RUPERT BOWEN
Home Ec. girls practice their homemaking skills in the kitchen.
Better home living is stressed
Home economics is required of all sophomore
girls at North. This course teaches the value of a
happy and efficient home. Home economics students
study etiquette, personal characteristics, and the basic
principles involved in sewing and preparing meals.
Through participation in fashion shows and ban-
quets and preparation of special meals, these students
are able to exhibit their skill in these "arts of the
MRS. EUGENIA WOODALL MRS. VERA PENNER
Students discuss interior decorating during class.
in practical courses.
MR. CHARLES JARVIS MR. CHARLES SELLE
Mr. Jarvis helps a shop student plan his proiecf.
Skillful hands work silently at a machine.
MISS JANE I-IUGGINS
MRS. NANCY BROWN
Carrnon Alarcon, Columbian exchange student, points out her
homeland to Miss Logan.
eNNN The world is joined by languages.
, M .1.e 1
ie MRS. LAZELLE NORTHROP
French, Latin, and Spanish classes provide the
foreign language courses necessary for future College
students. While learning the basic rules of pronuncia-
tion, conversation, and translation, students develop
an interest in the actions and thoughts of Spanish-
speaking and French-speaking people. The study of
Latin proves helpful to those interested in law and
MISS EVA LOGAN MISS VIRGINIA LANGLEL
MR. WILSON ALEXANDER MR. GRAY CARTWRIGHT
Better health habits
This year North began a new program in physical
education. Sophomores were required to relinquish
their study hall three days a week to take part in
gymnastic classes. This plan was adopted in compli-
ance with the nation-wide program for youth fitness.
The physical education department stresses men-
tal and physical alertness through participation in
various drills, sports, and conditioning exercises.
MRS. SANDRA SHOCKLEY
Physical education classes enjoy
dancing on Thursdays and Fri-
A boys' phys. ed. class scrimmages during their regular class period.
36614, K Z JN? ,9
if . ., ar?
L 5' f X341
The cooperative program in Distributive Educa-
tion trains boys and girls in distributive businesses --
wholesale, retail, and services. This program combines
part-time work experience with in-school instruction
to prepare students for future employment.
At North, the D.E. students have a three-period
school day. One period is spent in a distributive edu-
cation class where extensive study in the fields of
salesmanship, advertising, and merchandising is en-
couraged. Each student leaves school to work at a
specific job. This type of experience enables the
student to apply the knowledge acquired through
Before graduation from North, every student in
accordance with the laws of our state, must have
thirty days of classroom instruction in drivers' train-
ing. This provides the student with a practical knowl-
edge of the mechanism of his car, laws regarding
highway safety, and rules of common courtesy. Also
included in the drivers' education program is the
opportunity for thirty days of in-car instruction and
MR. NORMAN BARRINGER
MR. LOUIE BECK
MR. BENJAMIN NEILL MR, HAROLD PARKEY
Mr. Eddleman, our drivers' education instructor, gets ready for a
busy day with beginning drivers.
ln its first year North's enrollment reaches
a peak at l,78l. With this many students
there is always more motion than silence.
The seniors are, as usual, the smallest
class, having only 422 members. Even with
their small number they hold their superior-
ity over the underclassmen.
9 The junior enrollment runs close to the
sophomore but needs a few more to top them.
The junior enrollment is 626.
The sophomores out rank the other classes
in number but have to yield to teasing and
being called "green" because they are bot-
tom men on our class totem pole. The sopho-
more enrollment is 64l.
The lirst year
Officers: Mark Keaton, Vice President: Eddie Oliver, Treasurer
Jimmy Lowe, President: and Carol King, Secretary.
mm eeees t eeeee S feeeeseeeeeee W s,sssss,ssss ,sss . i it '
hAmNE3sseoss ,-M--,sms sfwys -we A l i
Seniors spend their last year of high school in a
new school. This last year is filled with many unfor-
gettable events. Among these are: the election of
officers, college boards, college day, football games,
dances, basketball games, North beating East twice,
and many more.
Seniors, being the oldest, get privileges over the
underclassmen. All students must stand when seniors
enter or leave the assembly. Seniors are also first to
leave, and are given seats of honor during all
Hours are spent in filling out application and
scholarship forms. Each student must send transcripts,
health forms, and application fees to each college to
which he is applying.
ol North is the last lor the Seniors.
Brenda June Allen Faith McKeown Anderson
Jacqueline Tatum Austin June Marie Baker
Joy Lee Bennett Charlotte Mae Blackburn
Olivia Ann Andrews Gwendolyn Irene Austin
Norma Jeanne Barber Judy Annette Bennett
Class ot 1964
Victoria Ann Blackburn Alice Diane Blaylock Martha Ann Bodenheimer Mae Arlene Boles
Rebecca Ann Boles
Bonnie Joyce Bouvier
Frankye Laurre Boles
Sue Ellen Bowen
The class is unilied with the
Peggy Sue Boyles
Thelma Geraldine Bowman
Sandra Arm Boose
Karen Sue Bowman
Brenda Lou Boyd Andrea Lee Brookshire
election ol ollicers.
Brenda Paulette Brown
Linda Sue Burgess
Mary McGuire and Bernie Bau-
guess pose with their latest page.
Sondra Gail Brown
Bonnie Jean Cain
Myrtle Eugenia Cagle
Myrna Gay Campbell
Janet Lynn Carter
Ada Cafherin Clark
Ann Carol Carter
Nancy Jean Carter
Gail LaVonne Clayton
Jerry Boyer, Elisha Robertson, and Charles Srnitherrnan clean up
their buses after the traditional Halloween pranks.
Class ol 1964
Joyce Lee Click Judy Ann Click
hopelully to the colleges ol their choice.
Patricia Ann Clifton
Donna Dee Collier
Derenda Cox presents a bouquet of mums to chief cheerleader,
Judy Shelton, during the homecoming ceremonies.
Doris Marie Collins Martha Faye Collins
Sandra June Copple
Karen Dianne Cockerham
Derenda Louise Cox
Seniors lake college board
Rebecca Lorraine Creech Janice Adeline Crews Rebecca Lynne Crews Betty Ann Crowder
Linda Karen Crutchfield Jilda Elaine Culler Judy Lane Darnell Elam Marie Davis
June Dillon Della Sue Dull
Melba Jean Edwards Sylvia Anne Ennis
Martha Dianne Fulcher Holly Christine Fulk
Judith Elaine Gentry Earlene Gavin
wishing to make a perlecl 1600.
Mary Ann Fishel
Linda Ann Fulk
Becky Sue Gordy
Lyndia Marie Fowler
Barbara Helen Gamble
Kathryn Lorraine Griffin
Elizabeth Adeline Grubbs
Julie Frances Habich
Dale Maria Hammonds
Seniors order calling cards
Chief cheerleader, Judy Shelton,
decorates the goal posts before
a football ga me.
Victoria Leigh Hailey
Joye Vail Hall
Betty Sue Hanes
Linda Kay Hargraves
Laura Rose Hauser
Patricia Faye Harrell Virginia Carolyn Harrison
Sandra Lee Hauser Susan Ellen Hauser
5 x as
Cindy Jones and Bill Park, repre-
sentatives on the Youth Com-
mission, discuss plans for Youth
Susan Bernadette Hartlage
Betty Louise Hawks
Nancy Ann Hendrix
Doris Rachel Hincher
Mr. Gibson prepares to give the
Patricia Jean Holt Doris Jane Hoover
and graduation invitations.
Judy Lynn Howard
Lydia Grey James
Aa W w Z !
3 ff 4 Q
jaws!! X4 z a? Q
f' , if
,J 7 ag
'af A M if
1 , Qt
gg H' 1
Freddie Mae Hughes
Dale McKay Jarvis
Rachel Ann Hutchins
Cynthia ssup Beverly
Nancy Gail Karola
Brenda Joyce Jordan
Karen Marie Kiger
'::: S '
3 k I fx Q X
mf:-,,, .f , .
., il , W .
Cheryl Olivia Johnson Barbara Jean Jones
Ada Arlene Joyner
Carol Rae King
Faye Bandurant Kopp
Lydia Jean Kirby
Lindo Suzanne Krug
Judi Mae Lawson
Faye Kopp is district D.E, queen,
W S- iii?
Rona Lea Kiser
Liiler Kay Lawson
Sandra Marie Lackey
Cynthia Dianne Logan
Patricia Ann Lane
Joyce Ann Lindley
Carol Suzanne Lowder
Class oi 1964
Enthusiastic spirit prevails at pep rallies.
Byron Lawson concludes the mock funeral service during the
pep rally before the game with East High.
Shirley Jean Mabe Ellen Kate McNeil
Judith Anne Mason Frances Lee Mabes
Wanda Kay Merritt
Lolita Mae Marsh
Patricia Ann McGee
Nancy Marie Martin
Mary Alemdia McGuire
Joan Marilyn Miller
Refa Jo Murphy
Juliean Dream Naylor
Brenda Kay Moore
Brenda Kay Myers
Susie Sha rp Newsome
Shelvy Jean Moore
Teresa Louise Myers
Elaine Macy Norman
Shelby Jeanne Moss
Mary Goins Nance
Becky Jane Padgett
Sondra Lynn Pardue
Beverly Ann Pell
Judy Moe Priddy
Vickie Reece Parker
Linda Ann Petree
Karen Irene Ray
Shirley Joyce Parrish
Eileen Marie Pfaff
Donna Jo Redding
Linda Faye Payne
Class of 1964
Brenda Darlene Pittman
Brenda Kay Reece
Linda Fay Reece Linda Gayle Reid
Dorothy Avis Richardson Carol Paulette Richardson
Laura Anne Ridge Beverly Jean Ring
Phyllis Ann Roberson
Ann Marie Russell
Linda Grey Segraves
Seniors are pleased
Sarah Elizabeth Robertson
Kay Frances Sheek
with crimson robes
Martha Bodenheimer admires her
classring with pride.
Sandra Jean Snyder
Rebecca Kaye Sparks
Peggy Ann Speas
Judy Howard Shelton
Sheiia Faye Sizemore
Tamara Eugenia Speas
Bobbie Jean Simmons
Carolyn Mae Smith
Beverly Ann Starr
Seniors make plans lor graduation
Ellen Gayle Stewart Elizabeth Faye Sutherland Joanne Elizabeth Talley Ann Adell Thomas
Judith Arm Th0mGS Patricia Jane Thomas Martha Ann Tomlinson Martha Lynn Totten
Carol Ray Transou Mary Ann Tuttle Marilyn Kaye Upchurch Vicky Lynn Varner
al Wait Chapel.
l Brenda Gail Walker
Martha Jayne Walser
Joyce Rae Whicker
Martha Mae Walker
Macon Darlene Warren
Nancy Anna White
Sharon Kay Wall Martha Virginia Wallace
Nancy Kay Welborn Barbara Annetta Whicker
Vicki Lynn White Judy Whiteheart
Cheryl Lynn Whitlow
Barbara Jo Whitten
Karen Erline Williams
Wilma Elizabeth Williams
Honor graduates are selected
Mrs. Clifford is introduced to Carmon by Carmon's American
sister, Judi Lawson.
Connie Marie Wolff
Qlr, l,: k u
45152131 " 232:11
' " Sig? 555:-45523
-fe -:. . mfs-,sit e-f.e2Sqi 1
- .E fgeizwsers. -: ::,z.:.sggfg.es'f1i -, . - ' "R
1 - i
Donna Lou Worthington
on academic basis.
William Edward Alley
Gary Thomas Bennett
Archie Odell Anderson
Larry Edward Blackburn
Jacque Lynn Young Lena Maxine Young
Bernard Wayne Baugess
Thomas Allen Blackburn
Harry Fred Beal, Jr.
James Edward Bleckely,
William David Blythe Jerry
George Edmond Booth
Roger Daniel Briles
Oscar Boger Kenneth Leon Bolden
Jimmy Grey Bovender
Larry Preston Brown
John Barry Bowman
Vonnie Charles Brown
Members ol the
honors Io NHS.
Fred Madison Brewer, III
Stephen Candler Bryson
Jerry Wayne Burgess Stephen Spencer Burrow
William Randolph Burton James Fred Calder, Jr.
Gordon Chandler John Joseph Cates
Jonathan Meed Burt
Bill Hiclin Cecile, Jr.
Jimmy Gray Cline
Herbert Gray Burton
Ronald Charles Cecile
Larry Richard Coffey
Alonzo Jackson Cole, Jr. Charles Edward Coley
Robert Cooper David Kemp Covington
Kenneth Milton Davenport
William Robert Cone Chester Dale Cooke
Charles Stanley Cox Richard Lee Crews
John Russell Culmer Steven Lee Doulton
We are host on Posl High School Day.
A ?,,,,,,,,,,4 I
25 f J if 3
James Matthew Davis
John Charles Dula
James Lawrence Forkner, Jr.
James Thomas DeHart
Charles Barry Edgerton
Otha Kermit Foster, Jr
Jfhese boys proudly display the Vikings' position in the basket-
Paul Victor DiSantis Dayne Douglas Doty
Hebron Leander Finger Paige Reynolds Fisher
Seniors receive letters ol acceptance
lrom colleges or universities.
harles Fulp Ralph Wayne Garner Geoffrey T G d l
D I Ayers Gilbert Damn ridge Glb Michael VonRotl'1 G Romlus B y G
Senior library assistants help out with the endless work in
Michael Wayne Haigwood
Class oi 1964
Ronald David Hartman
if Q -5 K
Sam Gray Hardlster lll Robert Leonard Hartman
David Wayne Hauser
Harold Gray Hauser
Norris Evan Hauser Larry Dean Hayes
Billy Ray Hickman Steven Robert Highsmith
Don Plake pins his opponent during a wrestling match.
wwe ip, 7 15,
Gary Daniel Heath Sherman Madison Hester, Jr
James Wilbur Holder Donald Wayne Holston
Wayne Carl Holston James Crawford Horton
Committees work long and hard lor a swell "last Year
W W J M
rw MMM riff
My Mp! W M Terry Lee Hurrl' JOE DEVO H l'1
W fl' 4
r M MW WQWM
Lynn Boyd Jessup Jeffry Lynn Johnson Ronald Deon Johnson Jerry Gro
' 7 l
Mark Haizlip Keaton
George Thomas Kitchen
Terry Lee Ketner
James Hilton Knight
Byron Ralph Lawson
David Lee Lehman
Larry Wayne Lentz
Harvey Lee Linebock Gary Stephan Linebock
Seniors cut classes to ploy in the snow.
is sr r, -L r V
":" V 1 I H , if
Seniors apply lor
Joe Eugene Lineberry
Lynn David Linebock
Ronald Sims Liner
Paul William Long, Jr.
Walter Eugene Martin
Crowds applaud success as Norlh
James Elmore Lowe
Larry Gene Martin
Students wrap gifts for residents of Knollwood Hall.
Phil Earl Marion, Jr.
Edward Bland McGee
Larry Eugene McGee
High presents "You Can'i Take li With You."
Edward Steve McLeod
Jerry William Mitchell
Donnie Ray Ogburn
Tommy Sylvester Minton
Laura Authur Oates
Mr. Malcolm, in one of his rare
Donald Curtis Miller
Roger Dale Merritt
Jimmy Wade Ogburn
speeches, addresses the student
Carlton Dennis Morgan
Harold Edwin Oliver John Michael Olmsteod
The hangman pulls the rope as a Reynolds Demon is hanged
William Terry Parrish Michael Gordon Petree
Michael Edward Pordue
Robert Wayland Pitts
N X M, Q
William Connelly Park, Jr
Donald Harold Plake
Mike Poe Gene Authur Poindexter
Ronnie Crim Prater
alive in excerpts
lrom three plays
William Clarke Ragsdale
Thomas Edward Ross
Jerry Keith Roker
Emmett Franklin Scism,
Arthur Raymond Robb, Jr.
5, R l
Alan Randolph Scott
Allen Grey Settle
David Earl Severt
Houston Elmo Shaw
John Douglas Sheets
Walter Talmadge Shermer
William Thomas Shermer
Rudolph Franklin Simmons
Frank Raymond Smith, Ill
Seniors graduate with a
Charles Vernon Smitherman Michael Wayne Smitherman
Robert' Thomas Spainhour
Paige Fisher presents gifts to Mr. Gibson and Mr. Malcolm
tear and a smile.
Michael Frank Spaugh
icha rd Lee Specs
Ray Albert Spillman
Gary Eugene Sprinkle
William Richard Sprinkle
Charles Allen Sprinkle
Michael Wilson Sprinkle
John William Stanley
Cheerleaders lead the school in their fight song,
, 1 ,
w. i .'
V, , v.
,, li n
l X' W 7
A 1 'l
v' ' ll
Larry Gene Starling
David Joseph Stewart, Jr.
Leon Franklin Stewart, Jr,
William Carman Stewart, Jr
David Charles Stuhr
Gail Gene Tritt
Michael Vest Tuttle
John Ray Tate, .,,+ -
A, ' ,
John Louis Tucker
Wesley Dewitt Tuttle
James Olus Turpin
John Frederick Thompson Richard Patterson Thompson
Marcus Newsone Tuttle
Jeffrey Lee Wade
St.. t,.... .
' s 5
Ralph David Walker
Brian Carl Watts
Robert Norman Wesley
Arthur Richard Wall
Robert Leurie Weovil
Barry Colon West
Franklin Brewholtz Williams
Jackie Lee Wllllams Randolph Allen Wnlluams
Class ol 1964
Ronald Eugene Winfrey
Jerry Lee Ziglar
Robert Buck Wray
ALDEN GREY BATES
June 2l, l945
October l6, l963
Class ol 1965
Officers: Ronnie Taylor,Vice President: Bill Rasiner, Treasurer
Janet Mabe, Secretary: and Richard Lavinder, President.
Juniors make their first year at North one of
the busiest of their high school.
Early in the year they make it their project to
increase and aid school spirit, Many juniors spent
extra hours helping the Pep Club make posters and
The biggest project of the year is the Junior-
Senior Prom. Immediately after the election of offi-
cers, the theme is chosen and committees are ap-
As the year draws to a close, juniors become
engulfed in the idea of soon being seniors and being
eligible for senior privileges.
x W T K
i Q' K .: k
Xie, Q sa
S -rf' 3
A N Xue
x DQ ?
Christie Bolton Rita Brooks Brenda Bovender
Class ol 1965
Janice Bowles Donna BoYd
. hw- s
Janet Carter Sue Carter
Sharron Casey Sherrie Cline
Jean Cox Leslie Cox
Carolyn Creeson Lindo Cromer
Qi , 4
A-., V "'
" 'jx T
wink ,, 53, ,V f
'V ,'l,,,i, J K
o r 3 X
S 2 if
Rah :Fi 2
Q J a
f ifsil -'f. i ,W
N mmw, ,,
1 f iffsffi
ggeziyiigxsxmweei if .
'V' if A .11
W Q vl
W, , lx
. 'A MW
A ,fxff W
,Q 'mia '5
, "'., '
Mary Ann Hughes
. 'ie Q
Sherri Budd iCenterl, future Teen
Page Correspondent, gets a brief-
ing from present correspondents
Mary McGuire and Bernie Baugess.
Class ol 1965
.. "'L' .,.,, ,
, Q . ?
fx 945 S
. ig ,
:si N-Q-f-1' V'
Janet Mabe Martha Mabe Sherry Mgbe
Nelphia Marsh Billie Martin Nancy Mqflock
Diane McBride Romana McCanless Cqrglyn McCoy
'S ' -
-xg.: f -
Cherry Long Gwen Long San ra Long
3 145 x
54. ., ,lx
av. 2 '
'QE MW' '
, . -"U
' l LV' 15325,
'Ne A 5
iff ii' ,
ai VV 7 1
,,.V ""' My ' if
Ella Bee Nicholson
Class ol 1965
,ff f l gf ax
K f w J
f. . 5:35 ,,,,. ,, , 3,
I ij. .. ., ,lo,,, . .,V,, ,
I fb j
.1 www, ,
U L, 3
I I, T 5 .
he edtttt 1
. ,ggi -1-,gg
ryyyryyrrys Qrrrr f
'K ' ,
HWQ if 7
we ff ,
David Sherrill takes time out whi
project to pose for our cameramen
le working on a Key Club
ti,i , ' Q
Nancy Roberts Patty Roy
Janet Sapp Sandra Scales
fb qi ,,. 2'. ' I "
A W N
,ff J f
Kathy Sheek Diane Shermer Brenda Shields
Judy Shore Teresa Shore Sandra Shouse
" 'Q if 4 by
4 A 6
v a izfi-':fQ. .,
. :I I '
T ,I E'
2 5 ff "
5 Je U Y
, 2 M V
'ii L i
6 7' '
M I fl
f M' f 7'
V .W ,,., M51 1
fi M UM'
if V,2A ,,,1.,
5 . ,h Ae A M, In
, ' if
Lou Shropshire Paneen Shropshire
Juniors as well as seniors take mechanical drawing Here is
a class at work.
Jayne Southard Sue Southard
yy y y
V-,'f- i ,,,,
4 1 Q
ff' ff g
-, ,, 9, :I
3 fe, .,
, 1 . ,
Eve Varellas Barbara Vaughn Jill Vaughn Karen Vernon Linda Vogler
Wayne Beeson John Bell Sam Bell
Bobbie Bennett Donald Blackburn Bobby Blakley
Jeff Blackman Eddie Bodenhamer Randy Bodenhamer
Jerry Boger Terry Boose Larry Booth
Bill Bovender Allen Bowers Bobby Brannock
, V15 in
Buddy Gardner and Rick Walden
are introduced to a new student,
Sally Hannon, by Debbie Tuttle,
Mike Crotts Mark Crowe Roger Crump Jerry Culler Danny Daniels
Class ol 1965
Steve Edwards Mike Eller
Spencer Evans David Faircloth
Terry Foust Jerry Franklin
Dwayne Fulk Mike Fulk
Class ol 1965
E. B. Hiatt
J. C. Holt
g i I
Drake Joyce Denny Key Keith Kiger Mickey Kiger
Lloyd Kimball Ronnie King Robert Kiser Larry Knott
D' k' L f d
Alfred swirl sings "They can the Wind Moriah," for me Qibfy
yy, ,l' 4 we
,ff f ' S
N X Si
x X Mx
, N A AQ
We . R
wi X X1+ X
Q' X of wwe
M x -H x X
Tommy Lord Don Lucas Bill Lungsford
Keith Lyons Jimmy Mabe Henry Mabe
Linda Cromer rehearses her modern dance before the per
formance in the talent show.
Eddie Manning Brick Martin Joe Martin Leroy Matlock
, 3 f 51 :ff 1.
Coy Mack Park
Richard Walters Gary Ward
Carl Warner Charles Watson
Gary Watson Billy Welborne
Larry Welch Jimmy West
Butch Westmoreland E. C. White
Louis Whiteheart Alfred Williams
Mike Willis Ronnie Wolfington
Gleason Worrell Dennis Young
Denny Key is all alone and wait-
ing for the ball and a chance to
raise the Vikings score Two more
Class ol 1965
Sophomores devote the majority of their time dur-
ing the year to gaining a name for themselves. They
pattern their high school days after upperclassmen.
Sophomores are given charge of the "School Spir-
it" contest sponsored by a local radio station. During
Class ol 1966
Officers: Danny Grace, President: Gail Adams, Vice President:
Dennis Tuttle, Treasurer: and Pat Livengood, Secretary.
the month of the contest, petitions could be found on
all flat surfaces.
Sophomores give their support in full force to the
J.V. teams which are composed from their numbers.
J.V. cheerleaders are also from the sophomore class
La Verne Denny
Carol Mabe, Sandra Burgess,
-harles Brown, and Bob Broth-
ers, assist Mrs. Hauser in mak-
Class ol 1966
ng scrapbooks for the exchange
My ,V w
Jo Ann Jordan
Class ol 1966
Bob Brothers shows North to his South American
brother, Maurico Trillos.
y yl ,.Vr,,.h
Class of 1966
Jo Ann Powers
La Donne Shull
Judy E. Tuttle
Judy L. Tuttle
Rose ma ry Watson
Class of 1966
Sophomores lead the school spirit
contest sponsored by a local ra-
dio station. These students stop
along the way to class to sign
their name to another petition,
X .,.. ,sa sus: .N s.s.s,N..s, .
Vx X X4 .X.i?fi,3 ? -
Chi Chi Ziglar
X kk Semi X In
of , fissl
. . 5
Class ol 1966
E - .55
1 Ziff-.. F
5 rss- -1
'L s,.,.e-Lette .
Don Griffin, a sophomore, is the only member of the band who
plays the kettle drums. Here Don practices before a performance.
Class ol 1966
Mr. Gibson seems miles away
as he watches the Homecoming
Class ol 1966
Art is an elective for any class. This shows a typical art class
Class ol 1966
inspire influence and improve.
We honor 'those students who hove stood
high in the oreo of ocodemics. Seniors who
mointoin extremely high overoges become
"honor groduotes" ond the top eleven jun-
iors become Junior Morshols.
Members of oll three closses who hove
high scholostic rotings moy be inducted into
one of the service or honor clubs.
"When something needs to be done, coll
on o busy person." Most ot these busy, hord
working people spend mony hours in service
to teochers, in helping weoker students, in
othletics, in generol service to their school
ond to the orgonizotions thot hoppily enroll
them os members.
JUDI LAWSON JIMMY LOWE
TERRY HUNT SHELBY MOSS DAVID COYINGTON
LINDA PETREE BYRON LAWSON
GINGER WALLACE RAY SPILLMAN SHARON WALL DAVID WALLACE
, I ,Lv
s . 1
v 4, ff 1,
ROBERT PITTS JOUDY PRIOD U
Nonh proudly boast
MARK KEATON CAROL TRANSOU
LYNNE CREWS RONNIE WINFREY RONA KISER
thiny-Iwo honor students.
JIM FORKNER JULIE HABICH
JOHN DULA JEANNIE BARBER
DERENDA COX DONNA
MARTHA TOMLINSON EDDIE OLIVER
KAYE SPARKS BARRY EDGERTON BONNIE BOUVIER
SHELIA SIZEMORE BRENDA BOYD
' A qzfsfi- .gas wir
' ff ' " --1'21'ffi'if
t Q. . ki ...,35li3 :dwg
-L. 1-Q,5 Lf-15,5 R, gig: L
A 'C-fi'Qf?7?f'X3- f
, K -?ffQ'4:,i.ySfTgLf gif
K, -, ifQf1?s'5Hf+,'g
,s ig, gw'1f1-,f-.1332
1, mug' .35 :A Q
if f QQHES' EX?iXfWi'fS
,S ' i Yi XQ.ismiQw?21fY
gf. ,..fg1,5-wp my
V .V Walk -. ljw
.. A--E is - ,Tw
A A s. ,,,-7.2:-T. A
if A f, .vxfiw W..
. f.v53.1x1 Sf
1.Ai 2fS' f+f4ff
.- 3, . rf
- 1. Tw 3
Top 11 Juniors
, 5 Z
gg ,, .5 .
A f gg Q1
f' Sfgsw. 52-
1 V Af51fEL"iQS
.. ., ,,X-NEI.
, Y ,,,--,L
sm? ,gg fl
K. kx.,L 5 ,
L. -A vw-is
Q fiyffyiiid iw
i-fgffffff ' ,
2, N sf-itiiigsg
K . 5xf.f?g,xQ'
K Sxfggeyh y
g., .gg -..,f.
I vw ,RQ ey:
iffi-.vs 1: 'S
4 Q iw F
iff? :QW " F
R' 301, I'
A 'FW SJ
X .L-1. .
E fy M 5.
Moss, S. Wall, R. Kiser, L. Jarvis,
tree, J. Darnell, and G. Austin.
The Anchor Club, a service club for girls, is
affiliated with Pilot International. Requirements for
membership include a "C" average, evidence of
leadership ability, and strong character.
Anchor Club objectives provide a directive tor
To develop initiative and leadership, each mem-
ber works on a committee and contributes suggestions
for club projects,
To provide experience in living and working to-
gether, the club holds formal and informal meetings,
To serve the school and community, Anchor Club
projects have included making visits to homes for the
sick and aged, sponsoring a clothing drive for needy
children in an elementary school, ushering at school
and Community Center functions, volunteering time
and service to the Heart Fund Drive, and making
Christmas decorations for each room at North,
To cooperate with the school principal, each mem-
ber upholds school rules in word and deed.
Kneeling: D. Cox, J. Bleckley, M.
Park, S. Sefreddo, and C. Flynt.
Standing: C. Jones, J. Carter, J.
Howard, J. Tuttle, L. Young, G.
Adams, L. Lindsay, S, Smith, J
Tarkington, S. Blackburn, and D.
Left to right: J. Carter, D. Col-
lins, B. Simmons, S. Brown, S.
J. Habich, S. Newsome, L. Pe-
Officers, left to right: Susan Ki-
er, Treasurer, Connie Flynt,
'arliamentariang Rona K i s e r ,
Ihaplain, Carol King, Vice Presi-
ent, Kaye Sparks, Secretory, and
helby Moss, President.
Standing: S. Whitt, R. Blakely, M. Pascale, S. Kiger, B. Sexton,
M. Hauser, L. Lawrence, and K. Sparks. Sitting: E. Varellos, C,
Jezeroski, L, Dowell, S. Parker, R. Taylor, S. Budd, A. Boger, D.
Tuttle, M. Tomlinson, C. King, J. Priddy, and P. Boyles.
Hi-Y trains boys lo
Standing: Mr. Peoples, Sponsor, S. Lineback, B. Watts, E. McGee,
J. Wade, R. Cecile, R. Wesley, and R. Thompson. Sitting: D.
Wallace, B. Cecile, T. Shermer, and B. Lawson.
Their services for the betterment of the school
mark the Hi-Y as one of the outstanding boy's serv-
ice clubs at North. Closely associated with athletics,
Hi-Y members encourage student participation in
various sports through its intramural program. The
Hi-Y sells both basketball and football programs,
key chains, and Viking license plates to earn money
for various projects. This year they, along with
the Key Club, are concentrating their efforts on
the construction of tennis courts at North.
Left to right: J. Shook, D.
Grubbs, R. Rockett, C. Young,
L. Thompson, C. Heath, and S.
participate in community attairs.
First row: A. Brown, D. Lucas. Second row: R. King, E. Coley
Third row: T. Foust, E. Jarnigun, E. Manning. Fourth row: H
Garner, B. Phelps, S. Wesly. Fifth row: S. Bell, D. Tuttle, B
Rasiner. Sixth row: J. Speas, D. Young, D. Pruitt. Seventh row
Officers, sitting: Mike Petree,
Treasurer, Richard Thompson,
Vice President, Robert Wesly,
Secretary, and Don Lucas, De-
merits. Standing: Josh Jenkins,
Chaplain, and Bill Rasiner,
Mr. Jerry Peoples, Sponsor, and Byron Lawson,
J. Jenkins, R. Nail, C. McCracken. Eighth row: R. Lawson
S. Rule, J. Bell. Ninth row: T. Kyle, J. Martin, and K. Lyons.
First row: L. McGee, R. Cone, J.
Knight, J. Forkner, R. Williams,
C. Miller, R. Winfrey, T. Ross,
S. Long, and R. Wall. Second
row: S. Dalton, D. Stewart, R.
Spillman, E. Oliver, L. Blackburn,
B. Pork, S. Hardister, J. Hutch-
ins, J. Lowe, ond F. Stewart.
Third row: T. Hunt, B. Edgerton,
M. Grace, M. Tuttle, D. Coving-
ton, A. Robb, D. Flake, P, Fisher,
D. Gilbert, and L. Lineback.
Key Club members learn
First row: R. lnobinet, J. Dillard,
M. Keaton, M. Kiger, M. Van-
hoy, R. Wolfington, D. Sherrill,
D. Woodall, and B. Bovender.
Second row: B. Shroder, B. Bau-
gess, H. Baugess, B. Chambers,
S. Long, M. Head, S. Carithers,
H. Brown, ond D. Fulk. Third
row: M. Knight, R. Lavinder, D.
Tuttle, B. Stewart, B. Russell,
T. Guthrie, A. Owens, P. Wood,
and Mr. Underwood, Sponsor.
Io lead and lollow.
Bill Park, President, David Sherrill, Treasurer, Mark
Vice President, Rick Wall, Secretary.
The North High Key Club, a chapter of Key Club
International, is a service organization for boys ded-
icated to serving the school and community, promot-
ing leadership and responsibility, and preparing mem-
bers tor useful citizenship, The Key Club annually
initiates various activities which project its purposes.
Among the services rendered this year by the Key Club
were maintaining the concession stands during ball
games, helping clean the entrance to the school,
sponsoring dances, and donating a plaque for the
school entrance. Topping all previous records, the
Key Club captured first place in the Bundle Day
Drive and won the trophy for the most bags collected.
President Bill Park proudly displays the trophy won by the Key
Club in the "Bundle Day Drive."
The Student Council played an important part
in getting North off to a good start. Representatives
met during the summer to decide on projects de-,
signed to smooth the path of hundreds of new stud
dents and to promote understanding through coopd
eration between the teacher and the student. l
By assuming several responsibilities necessary to
the proper functioning of the school, the Student
Council proves its worth as a representative organi-
zation. Early in the year the group organized an
lnter-Club Council, set up operation of the school
store, provided monitors for the halls. The Student
Council also takes charge of assemblies, plans and
carries out Homecoming festivities, supervises hall
bulletin boards, and lends a willing ear to the le-
gitimate complaints af both faculty and students.
RICHARD LAVINDER, Treasurer
LYNN YOUNG, Secretary
is the governing body.
row. D. Groce S. McGee, C. Jones, L. Denny, W. Cheek,
N. LaPrad, and M. Park, Second row: R. Nail, D. Daniels, A.
Brown, D, Tuttle, N. Qardue, N. Carlton, D. Prichard, A. Frick,
ind B. Moore. Third row: C. Flynr, J. lssacs, S. Langford, T.
Faust, R. Brooks, S. Kiger, D. Leonard, J. Shook, D, Guise, and
C. Karola, Fourth row: C. Heath, D. Pruitt, R. Lavinder, H,
Baugess, R. Lawson, S. Corns, S. Burgess, S. Sefreddo, B. Robert-
son, J. Pitts, J. Byerly, and D. Williford.
first row: M. Covington, E. Gow-
ans, D. Sherill, M. Kiger, M,
letty, and J, Belcher. Second
'owz P. Holt, J, Darnell, L.
l'etree, J. Howard, B. Lawson, L.
foung, B. Park, R, Spillrnan, S.
Eardister, J, Carter, and A.
nderson. Third row: D. Plake,
J. Edgerton, J. Knight, J. Lowe,
., Blackburn, R. Wesley, M.
Seaton, M. Tuttle, and P. Fisher.
Monogram Club recognizes those
Left: D. Tuttle, J. Carter, B. Whitten, J. Bleckley, J. Darnell
C. King, B. Trexler, C. Hutchins, J. Priddy, J. King, M. Davis,
B. Jones, R. Hanley, M. Causby, and L. Utt. Middle: M. Totten
J. Culler, R. Taylor, B. Leiser, J. Shelton, J. Mabe, D. Cox,
. .s ,iff Q i,il
fes,-.igefeif ' D 1 fl Nix list-we
Officers: Delores Collins, Treasurer,
Jim Bovender, President, Barbara
Jones, Secretary, Frank King, Vice
President, Judy Shelton, President,
Ronnie Cecile, Secretary-Treasurer,
and Rita Hanley, Vice President.
C. Transou, and J. Lawson. Right: J. Belcher, C. Wolff, L. Young,
J. l-ludspeth, R. McClean, G. Mabe, D. Call, J. Hill, M. Shouse,
T. Gant, L. James, S. Cline, G. Petree, B. Lineback, K. Lawson,
lLeft: B. Lawson, S. Hardister, S. Leon, R. Stansfield, T. Foust,
WK. Lyons, R. Linville, H. Baugess, L. Whiteheart, A. Dunnagan,
A. Brown, B. Bovender, B. Chambers, F. King, E. McGee, and
L. Lineback. Middle: B. Park, T. Hunt, B. Martin, M. Petree,
'who have earned
letters in one ol
the various sports.
E. Oliver, D. Holston, R. Cecile, and G. Hensely. Right: L. McGee,
D. Wallace, A. Robb, J. Thompson, B. Rasiner, M. Head, R. Cone,
L. Cecile, J. Culmer, L. Blackburn, S. Corns, E. Booth, E. Alley,
D. Young, J. Doty, L. Starling, and J. Bovender.
Students who earn letters for individual achieve-
ment in sports or cheerleading are eligible for mem-
bership in the Monogram Club. This year, members
of the Monogram Club chose an "N" which will be
presented to future inductees for their accomplish-
ments in athletic fields. Also this year the Mono-
gram Club sponsored a ball game between faculty
and students and was host at several dances in the
gym after home games.
Membership in the Girls' Monogram Club is open
to any girl who has belonged to the Monogram Club
at the school she attended last year. The Boys' Mon-
ogram Club is only open to those who have earned
a North letter. When this picture was made only
football, and cross-country boys had had a chance to
earn their "N's" from North.
The clubs chose as their letter a tri-colored "N."
The letter is outlined in crimson, and has blue
around the white center.
1 'A MMWWWM,
Monogram Club members, Bobby
Lawson and Frank King prepare
to collect for the March of
Key Club and I-li-Y members
work jointly in the concession
stand boxing popcorn.
Honor clubs serve through doing lor others.
P.H.O. members, Pczneen Shropshire ond Lindo Shutt foke core
of the First Aid room during their study hall.
,,r,, - V
f W i
Hi-Y members, Tolmodge Shermer, John Bell, and Dick Pruitt
help in moving bleachers from o junior high to North.
TERESA MYERS and RONNIE WINFREY
With two classes of Journalism, the school news-
paper, The Norland, is published each week as
regular as clock work. These papers are usually
memographed but four were printed.
The two classes alternate in publishing the paper.
Ronnie Winfrey serves as Editor of 5th period and
Teresa Myers and Carol Transou are Co-Editors of
the 6th period.
MRS, LOUISE NEWMAN
please the students with publications
it ,-5, .19-1 I- sg'
. ' ,' -. we t
. ,,, L L. f .,.s...t. A X. ,..,, t .
A A .1ei"iif3' -
A, ssf jgffee RQLQQL ,
Q X Q iw Y-
if , of .. ' A :i??K A--.
E s . ,,s.., 5, - Qw.2:f:siiS,
s L+ of f . iz
A 5,4 . L '- '-'?""f ts. 5351
3 .p gg 4' S ' " 'f
1 . I .,
Ii- ' we el' " - lf. "Q '
f '-'s. -e,. 2 - V . ,
Art Editor, DAVID SHERRILL
Copy Editor, JANET MABE and
Sports Editor, JONNY BURT.
Photographers, LARRY BROWN, PHIL RHYNE, and CHARLES
Active clubs odd to the motion ot North.
This first yeor sees twenty-eight clubs formed.
Any interested student could belong to some
The clubs in this section ore open to oll
students, rother thon to o few by speciol
invitotion. They hove performed mony serv-
ices for the school ond community.
Clubs this first yeor hove offered invol-
uoble opportunities to their members in pro-
viding woys for meeting other students ond
leorning to know mony new people.
Students interested in o medicol coreer
hove chonces to heor tolks by members of the
medicol profession ond hove mode proc-
ticol ond interesting tours of medicol centers.
Future ortists gother to trode secrets ond
reveol mosterpieces while future residents
of Fronce leorn to converse in the longuoge
of thot country.
Mony clubs meet only once o month while
others decide to meet every week. Some clubs
con't find o time to meet ofter school so
they meet ot night either ot o member's home,
ot the school, or ot o Iocol restouront.
Sophomore Y-Teen Officers: Pat Smith, Treasurer: Melinda
Covington, Secretary, Ferne Stith, Vice President, and Martha
Petty, President. Junior Y-Teen Officers: Cindy Jones, President,
Sally Parker, Vice President, Tina Hailey, Treasurer, and Lynn
The Y-Teens, composed of a sophomore, junior,
and senior group, is a service club for girls which
contributes both time and effort to serving the
school and community.
Early this year each group of Y-Teens met and
decided on a long-range project for the year. At
monthly meetings follow-up discussions were held and
plans were made for monthly projects such as treats
for Knollwood Hall, Christmas gifts for needy fam-
ilies, clean-up details for the school parking lot, and
"twirp week" activities. In addition, Y-Teens helped
with the Trick or Treat for UNICEF campaign.
Inspiration for individual members through
Christian fellowship is an objective of Y-Teens. Care-
fully planned program meetings and varied social
events boost interest and enthusiasm for all club
activities as well as fulfilling this objective.
Senior Y-Teen Officers: Ann Crowder, Secretary, Donna Collier, Treasurer,
Pat Holt, I.C.C. Representative: Susan Hauser, President, and Faith
Anderson, Vice President.
First row: D. Collier, M. Baden-
heimer, B. Starr, B. Boles, J.
Click, S. Sizemore, C. Smith,
J. Walser, A. Crowder, and Pat
Holt. Second row: F. Anderson,
S. Hartlage, P. Clifton, A. Tha-
mas, P. Boyles, C. King, C. Logan,
D. Collins, and L. Grubbs. Third
row: A, Carter, J. Click, N.
Karola, J. Howard, V. Hailey,
M. Hammond, M. Davis, and G.
Sim? : -,sf
First row: P. Johnson, J. Kiger, E. Smith, G. Hall, B, Watson, B. Walker,
L. Scott, S. Whitt, N. Faircloth, K. Kelly, J. Hanncock, L. Hollingsworth,
L, Dowell, and L. Lawrence. Second row: M. Knott, C. Jones, D. Tuttle,
S. Parker, B. Lamb, B. Plemons, S. Ferguson, E. Varellas, A. Boger,
J. Bills, P. Reich, R. McCanless, and J. Mabe. Third row: J. Pfatf, F. Barr,
B. Bailey, T. Shore, M. Pascal, L. Lindsay, F. Fletcher, C. Flynt, A.
Westmoreland, S. Blackburn, L. Catrell, B. Gunn, and W. Norman. Fourth
First row: L. Day, S. Butner,
R. Thacker, M. Stone, J.
Hovis, S. Cooke, D. lsenhour,
B. l-lelsabeck, L. McNeil, L.
Johnson, J. Hartman, P,
Collins, and M. Covington.
Second row: C. Darnell, D,
Holler, B. Horn, T. Adams,
G. Lynch, S. Ratteree, J.
Parker, L. Denny, S. Stan-
field, M. McKinney, C.
Campbell, J .Tuttle, and E.
Gowens. Third row: K. Rog-
ers, L. Robertson, L. Kiger,
D. Williford, I, Whitaker,
E. Bell, M. Sapp, C. Mabe,
G. Adams, C. Ziglar, L.
Brewer, M. Petty, L. Cov-
ington, and J. Foster. Fourth
row: K, Surratt, S. Sefreddo,
M. Park, B. Stanley, C.
Olson, C. Karola, S. Gibson,
S. Carter, S. Harmon, A.
Frick, F. Stith, S. Marshall,
C. Owens, and D. Johnson.
Fifth row: R, Blakely, S.
Brown, R. Higgins, E. Walker,
K. Linebock, B. Davis, K.
Alexander, W. Cheek, J.
Crews, E, Yarbrough, P.
Smith, C. Moran, and J.
Tuttle. Sixth row: J. Long,
K. Koburn, G. Samuels, S.
Sessims, B. Shermer, A. Ry-
mill, J. Fleming, S. Martin,
M. Williams, S. Burgess, B.
Moore, W. LaPrad. Seventh
row: L. Cooper, M. Speas.
row: G. Hayworth, J. Boles, G. Elam, J. Rumple, R. Patterson, A. Hartgrove,
C. Jezeroskie, C. Hunter, N. Carlton, P. Hall, K. Merritt, S. Graves, J.
Powers, and R. Brooks. Fifth row: R. Blackely, B. Reece, K. Vernon,
J. Farmer, B. Sexton, P. Jackson, N. Taylor, J. Tarkington, D. Shook,
J. Sprinkle, and A. Sprinkle. Sixth row: J. Ashley, L. Reece, T. Hailey,
D. Griffin, D. Shermer, S. Scott, D. Kirby, J. Isaacs, C. Bolton, S. Langford,
J. Southcird, and C. Beitel.
Officers: Donna Jo Redding, Treasurer: Mary McGuire, Secretary: Judy
Howard, President, and Larry Alley, Vice President.
Early this year the Red Cross combined with the
P.H.O. to form the North High Pro Humanite Or-
ganization. This health-careers club fosters a wise
choice of health careers, promotes a growing appre-
ciation ot the joys and satisfactions ot these careers,
and emphasizes the importance of personal and
At North, the P.H.O. assumes care ot the retarded
children transferring from one bus to another in
the mornings and maintains the First Aid Room.
Other activities include tours of new medical centers,
preparing tray favors for hospitals in Winston-Salem,
and hearing interesting lectures on health career
subjects by guest speakers.
Larry Alley, a member of the North club, was
elected president ot the state organization in Jan-
Sharon Wall, Mary McGuire, and
Donna Redding, watch the retarded
children after school.
First row: S. Wall, F. Anderson, D.
Redding, D. Vestal, J. Long, K.
Rogers, B. Anderson, and Mrs. Rogers,
Sponsor. Second row: B. Plemmons,
M. Myers, M. Carter, V. Bohland, M.
Fulton, D. Hooker, D. Collins, and
P. Holt. Third row: L. Shutt, P. Shrop-
shire, D. Mecham, S. Atkins, J. Pitts,
L. Alley, D. Sthur, and L. Gray.
Fourth row: J. Bullard, D. Shook, J.
Click, S. Hauser, J. Hancock, M.
Stone, S. Marlin, and A. Crowder.
Fifth row: K. Surratt, M. Bunn, A.
Thomas, T. Story, P. Livengood, Judy
Howard, and D. Worthington.
WM M5ii219552542LW23159iYifatkiln?2iiJt5.51?fi?Wtaw'.wWiit3.iifM?z2iiiii?et?EA59Z6tt4?ZltwE iL'ii'fLfi2 lt1TefW?Q1WWHWM?Wi m3WLmWMW?Z
, "WtJ?'3'-iii Zlibiiilbtilttlf l 5 215552-7 .IL.if?2WZ1.tlwrii4wlyJi6??.?lZP:'9"A"Ww'..JwfL,'N'1136263
Science and Photography
Photography Club membership is open to any
student interested in photography. Members of this
organization pursue their interest by taking and de-
veloping a high percentage of the club and sports
pictures used in our school newspaper, The Norland,
and the school yearbook, Cynosure. Monthly meet-
ings are held to offer the group a chance to discuss
different phases of photography.
The science club, officially titled Biochemist Vik-
ings, is open to all students who express an interest
in either biological or physical fields of science. This
club annually sponsors the science fair, a display of
scientific projects open to all students, and tradi-
tionally donates equipment to the school labs.
, Officers: Tommy Guthrie, Secretary: Bill Russell, Vice President, Jim
Forkner, President, and Hassell Helsabeck, Treasurer.
Officers: Larry Brown, President: Joe Hutchins, Secretary-Treasurer: and
Phil Rhyne, Vice President.
First row: G. Eddins, M. Terry, T. Carroll, T. Guthrie, H. Helsabeck, L.
Gray, and L. Curry. Second row: D. Prichard, B. Johnson, C. Hord, S.
Ferguson, S. Graham, and D. Folley. Third row: P. Fisher, J. Herke,
B. Russell, J. Forkner, B. Holliefield, J. Holder, and G. Lineback.
First row: B. Johnson, T. Porter, J. Hutchins, P. Rhyne, L. Curry, S.
Burner, V. Grubbs, and Miss Scott, Sponsor. Second row: E. White,
S. Lowery, C. Brown, M. Causby, J. Raker, M. McGuire, R. Tise, J. Forkner.
With camera, L. Brown.
Contemporary Problems - Debate
First row: D. Mecham, A. Hambright, B. Needham, D. Prichard, K.
Cockerham, B. Shields, and L. Cooper.. Second row: L. Lentz, S. Evans,
S. Doulton, T. Mendenhall, H. Lineback, C. Moran, B. Stein, G. Hayworth,
and S. Burgess. Third row: D. Stewart, A. Stultz, L. Alley, D. Sthur,
D. Hartgrove, M. Keaton, G. Long, K. Sheek, and V. Sechrist.
First row: Mrs. Clifford, Miss Stephenson, Sponsors, S. Graves, C. Hunter,
R. Boles, K. Gunter, and P. Snow. Second raw: M. McGuire, C. Jones,
L. Shutt, D. Willeford, B. Johnson, D. Hartgrove, C. Keene, A. Thomas,
and D. Worthington. Third row: T. Story, M. Bunn, J. Knight, D. Stewart,
N. Karola, J. Click, B. Ball, T. Shore, and B. Moore. Fourth row: B.
Hickman, B. Robertson, W. Stewart, B. Baugess, R. Spillmcrn, M. Keaton,
and D. Wallace.
During the year, the Contemporary Problems Club
has become one of the most popular organizations
at North. ln open-minded discussions, student mem-
bers learn to express their ideas concerning current
problems. They also benefit from the views of guest
speakers and lecturers. Club members were especially
interested in the lecture on Communism presented
by Dr. Smiley, professor of history at Wake Forest,
and a panel discussion by Mrs. Clifford, Mr. Peoples,
and Mr. Wilhem, on the Soviet-Sino Split.
The Debate and Discussion Society is composed of
students who are interested in expressing their views
through debate and discussion with other schools and
fellow students. A group of four representatives
represented North at the workshop at Chapel Hill in
October to study improved methods of debating. The
North High Debate Team, sponsored by the Debate
and Discussion Society, ranks high among all com-
Officers: Alfred Stultz, Vice President: Karen Cockerham, Secretary: David
Prichard, President: Ted Mendenhall, Treasurer: and Harvey Lineback, Pro-
Officers: Dee Stewart, President, Jimmy Knight, Vice PI'6Sid2Hfi POT
Snow, Secretary: Mary McGuire, Publicity Chairman.
No club in school has been, during this year,
more active, more alert and lively, more helpful than
our Library Club. Officially titled The NHS Chapter
of NCLA, the library club has on its roll forty mem-
bers who are devoted to their work and stick to it
beyond the call of duty. This year, in addition to
the usual services of most library clubs, these North
students have maintained outstanding bulletin boards,
floral arrangements, and seasonal displays.
They are themselves fond of social occasions, and
so welcome opportunities to entertain the faculty and
special visitors at tea.
Making a scrapbook for state-wide competition
engages many of their artistic abilities.
Throughout the year they make plans for a
formal prom to be held in May.
sup, Assistant Secretary: S. Utt
Secretary: N, Pardue, Chaplain: D
Collier, Constitution Chairman: J
dent: and C. Logan, Vice President
First row: K. Bowman, S. Scott, J. Hauser, I. Whitaker, and M. Latham
Second row: P, Boles, S. Hartlage, M, Knott, N. Matlock, M. Burnette
and L. Lindsay. Third row: G. Doulton, B. Plemons, and G. Lineback
Fourth row: Mrs. Hagaman, Sponsor: C. Ziglar, Miss Logan, Sponsor
H. Beal, A, Hambright, S, Daulton, H. Lineback, J. Bullard, M. Myers
B. Creech, S. Clifton, S, Mabe, and L. Scott.
Officers: D, Shook, Reporter: J, Tark-
ington, Scrapbook Chairman: A. Jes-
Carter, Treasurer: L. James, Presi-
Homemakers of America
First row: M, McKnight, G. Bowman,
G. Lineback, B. Sfarr, S. Ferguson,
and C. Fl nr Second row' J. Farmer
Y - - 1
A. Brookshire, G. Ashby, L. Cromer,
M, Fullon, S. Blackely, N. Maflock,
and S. Michalove. Third row: B.
Reece, S. Wetherman, C. Matthews,
B. While, M. Rice, D. Pittman, and
S. Perdue. Fourth row: J. Carter, E.
Anderson, A. Rickfer, K. Lenfy, L.
Cox, J. Bowers, D. Collins, and S.
X'rsIr..!i.,g. . .X
Mrs. Penner and Mrs. Woodall, Sponsors.
Officers: Beverly Starr, Treasurer:
Connie Flynf, Vice President: Gail
Lineback, Historian: Scott Ferguson,
Secretary, and Ann Russell.
Mr. Selle and Mr. Jarvis, Sponsors.
Officers: Jerry Boger, Reporter: Eli
sho Robertson Treasurer' James Tur
pin, Sentinelfl Charles 'Smithermar1,
Secretary: ond Clyde Dahmer, Presi
First row: E. Roberts, D. Wall, J.
Boger, R. Shore, C. Smithermari, and
H. Mabes. Second row: L. Hicks, C.
Sprinkle, S. Rickter, J. Butler, B,
Donner, and H. Mabe, Third row:
R. Prater, J, Arrington, J. Ogburrt,
C. Barber, Mr. Jarvis, Sponsor, and
J. Price. Fourth row: V. Reid, L.
Martin, S. Livengood, J. Culler, and
Farmers ol America
Pep Club encourages
Encouraging school spirit and good sportsman-
ship, Pep Club members exhibit enthusiasm for all
phases ot school lite and devote much time and hard
work helping the cheerleaders make posters, and
"beat-um signs," and preparing clever skits for pep
rallies. One of the most outstanding accomplish-
ments ot this year's Pep Club was the construction
ot a plywood Viking and two Viking heads tor use
in the gymnasium. The Pep Club sponsors dances
and the King and Queen of School Spirit contest.
Officers, standing: Barbara Jones,
Vice President, Billy Welbourn, Com-
mittee Chairman, Sally Parker, Sec-
retary, and Judy Howard, Treasurer.
Sitting: Eve Varellas, President, and
Debbie Tuttle, Reporter.
Sitting: N. Taylor, B. Lamb, P. Poole,
C. Gilley, J. Shells, C. Mabe, B.
Horne, P. Clifton, l, Whitaker, S.
Scott, D. Brookshire, S. Hartlage,
J. Howard, A. Smith, and K. Speayle.
Standing, first row: B. Pinnix, M.
Bodenheimer, G. Clayton, J. Hancock,
S. Weatherman, M. Hammond, J.
Culler, M. Totten, D. Worthington,
C. Transou, J. Shelton, R. Patterson,
S, Young, S. Martin, and K. Vernon.
Second row: J. Mabe, D, Talley, and
school spirit and support.
Mark Keaton and Billy Welbourn
proudly display the Viking they made
early in the year.
First row: W. LaPrad, B. Moore, R. Blakely, R. Brooks, T. Hailey, G. Elam, P. Johnson, D. Tuttle, D. Leonard, L.
Hollingsworth, N. Faircloth, D, Wallace, B. Lawson, M. Groce, E. McGee, and E. Varellas, Second row: D. Leonard,
S. Ratteree, S. Brown, L. Denny, S, Atkins, C, Lescalt, L. Catrell, R. Wall, K, Kelly, F. Fletcher, and L. Curry. Third
row: P. McGee, S. Graves, J. Powers, C. Jezeroski, S. Michalove, N. Matloch, E. Walker, R. Higgins, D. Holley, and
J. Hartman. ln front: S .Parker, G. Ogburn, M, Causby, T. Duff, J. Vaughn, D. Leonhardt, and R. Mendenhall.
First row: C. Alacron, E. Varellas, J. Carter, H. Lineback, H. Reich, and S. Long. Second row: F. Cline, C, Heath,
L. Dowell, S. Scott, J. Southerland, and V. Grubbs. Third row: C, King, C, Logan, M. Knott, C. Bolton, J. lssacs,
D. Holbrook, S. Mecham, A. Hambright, and K. Surratt. Fourth row: K. Gunter, P. Snow, E. Anderson, J. Cagle, S.
Copple, S. Langford, D. Kirby, D. Cox, J. Lawson, B. Leiser, R. Cone, and A. Hartgrove.
- te.: . .
A L ,
Standing: B. Smitherman, K. Nelson,
E. Manning, J. Boyer, B. Oates, T.
Blackburn, S. Evans, F. Stewart, B.
Sloop, C. Conrad, R. Liner, M. Tuttle,
J. Bleckley, J. Horton, S, Lineback,
S. Bryson, M. Poe, E. Hiatt, S. Cari-
thers, and D. Powell. Above: R. Briles,
B. Cox, R. Hartman, M. Grace, R.
Sprinkle, D, Fulk, D. Payne, and
Standing: C. Cooley, R. Walters, M.
Sprinkle, M. Smitherman, B. Ham-
moch, L. Collins, J. Queen, B. Danner,
L.. Moser, G. Graham, J. Turpin, G.
Smith, E. Chaplin, L. Welch, and T.
Kyle. Above: J .Bager, E. Cromer, D.
Hauser, G. Hauser, R. Weavil, T.
Franklin, E. Roberts, and M. Mabe.
Officers: Tommy Blackburn, Vice President, Ed Choplin, Treasurer, Ray
Renger, Mechanic, Ed Manning. Second Vice President, Cletus Mabe,
Mechanic, Butch Cox, Sergeant-at-Arms, Mike Tuttle, President, and Mark
The first North High Bus Drivers' Club was or-
ganized in the fall of the i963-64 school year. lts
members consist of regular drivers and senior sub-
stitutes. Regular meetings are held in the school
auditorium on the first and third Monday nights of
each month, Mr. Eddleman, the Drivers' Education
teacher, is the club's sponsor and advisor. The driv-
ers are given pointers on ways to improve their
driving by the principals of the schools they serve
and by law enforcement officers. During February
and March, the boys met each Monday night to re-
ceive a course in first aid. The members order mon-
ograrns and stars to represent their years of service.
Screened by principals and teachers, these boys
must be exceptionally good drivers, dependable,
quick-thinking, and patient disciplinarians.
Only students in Distributive Education are eli-
gible fcr membership in D.E.C.A.
Students in D.E. only attend classes in the morn-
ing and then work in their jobs in the afternoon.
In their club they get together to trade business
secrets and discuss better job opportunities.
Officers, Sitting: Sue Bowen, Vice President, and Mike Green, President.
Standing: Ellen McNeil, Reporter, Robert Spainhour, Treasurer, Doris
Kiger, Associate President: and Joye Hall, Secretary.
Left to right: J. Barber, L. Krug, K.
Sheek, Sue Bowen, E. McNeil, S,
Persaina, J. Blackley, M. Pordue,
Robert Spainhour, F. Kapp, J. Austin,
J. Hall, D. Jarvis, B. Walker, and L.
Left to right: J. Moser, R. Prader, R.
Watson, R. Hohnson, R, Burton, F,
Scism, M. Edwards, B. King, M.
Osbourn, B. Creech, D, Kiger, D.
Fowler, J. Miller, Mr. Beck, Sponsor,
B. Gordy, J. Nance, and M. Green.
Officers: Jeanne Carter, Treasurer: Ellen McNeil, Vice
Management: Nancy Pardue, Vice President of Programming: Phil
Gentry, Song Leader: and Ronnie Taylor, President.
T H Fun
Youth for Christ
Students seeking spiritual inspiration find the
Youth For Christ Club open for membership. The
main objectives at this club are to encourage Christian
fellowship on campus, to promote Christian activities,
and to establish a strong Christian organization.
Youth For Christ places special emphasis on Every-
Teen-in-Church Week by urging all students to attend
the church ot their choice. The club also supports
the National Youth For Christ Week. Ranking high
among competitors in the city-county Bible Quiz
Team competition is the North Quiz Team sponsored
by the Youth For Christ. Those members who comprise
the quiz team compete with organizations from other
schools in Bible Quiz competitions. The North Quiz
Team has ranked high this year in all competitions.
Quiz team: Vicky Leftwich, captain: Ellen McNeil, Nancy Pardue, Gary
Hendrix, Ray Parker, and Ronnie Taylor.
This is one of the many impressive
UIY bulletin boards put up by the Y.F,C.
First row: C. Thomas, E. McNeil, P.
Thomas, D. Hinch, D. Collins,
Wisenhant, L. Mardhall, P. McBride,
B. Robertson, J. Bales, J. Shelton,
D, Hooker, L, Posey, and L. Starbuck.
Second row: D. Fulk, N. Pardue, M.
Hutchins, J. Carter, M. Hughes, M.
Latham, V, Leftwich, S. Parrish, C.
Hanam, M. Smith, A. Rickter, C. Long,
and J, Pfatf. Third row: R. Parker,
D. Griffin, C. Sprinkle, H. Beal, D,
Hutchins, and Miss Logan, Sponsor.
Girls' Athletic Association
The Girls' Athletic Association is an organization
interested in offering all girls an opportunity to
participate in individual and team sports. Members
of this club strive to broaden the intramural sports
program at North by furnishing sports equipment
for the athletic department and actively participating
in the intramural program.
. . . ..-'Yfrfewses-ss f--f . K .. . .- -X
Officers: Connie Wolf, Treasurer: Carol King, Vice President: Judy
Darnell, Secretary of Points, Judy Priddy, Corresponding Secretary: Brenda
Reece, Scrap Book Chairman, and Kay Lawson, President.
First row: B. Reece, J. Gentry, S. Cline, N. Faircloth, K. Lawson, and
S. Burgess. Second row: D. Collins, C. Blackburn, S. Hauser, M. Ccrusby
V. Grubbs, C. Gilley, and P. Collins. Third row: P, Cline, J. Darnell
L. gg, g.If5ant,, and M. Shouse. Fourth row: R. Hanley, C. King, C. Wolff
an . a .
First row: B. Duvalle, G, Mabe, E.
Walker, J, Byerly, G. Petree, J.
Bleckley, and J. Hancock. Mrs,
Shockley, Sponsor, L. Williams, F.
Inman, B. Trexler, C. Hutchins, P.
Poole, J. Belcher, and F. Fletcher,
Third row: S, Marshall, N. Karola,,
D. Williford, S. Carson, K. Rogers,
C. Olson, S. Mabe, and B. Moore.
M SM .
4? LA Lk.L qgigr,
x by Q Q Y
QE Qs if X Y, fi?
in his gg, bf su . . .:,, . gp 5
Q wb ' m
1 . I A Q Q x i T :1, kg
2 1 , 3 'ii Q " .-,.
' ss X-:h X
k " Q.. vis' . x , .
Q . . L my
"""' f. 1:,.. :,, S ' ,E ' W
3 ,,,Q is '
S 3 ..VV PM fn
.-1 Q K . gay
First row: S. Graves, B. Lamb,
R. Taylor, L. Hollingsworth, C.
Hunter, J. Powers, S. Marshall,
F. Stith, and K. Huste. Second
row: M. Stone, S. Parker, P.
Johnson, A. Hartgrove, N. Tay-
lor, C. Moss, J. Hovis, and S.
Carter. Third row: E. Bell, J.
Hobson, C. Darnell, K. Rogers,
R. Thacker, C. Olson, J. Vaughn,
D. Leonherdt, and J. Bullard.
Fourth row: R. Higgins, E.
Walker, J. Stanley, P. Sailor,
D. Hartgroye, B. Holliefield, F.
Cline, and Mrs. Brown, Sponsor,
The language clubs at North are composed of
first, second, or third year language students who
maintain an active interest in the French, Spanish,
or early Raman way of life. These groups often
Officers: Dale Hammond, Treasurer: Sandra Long, Secre-
tary: Donna Guise, Vice President: and Karen Ray.
delight their fellow students by executing clever
skits at assemblies, preparing traditional dinners of
a particular country, and displaying projects which
depict a national custom.
First row: R, Stanfield, A. lngold, S. Weatherman, D. Hammonds, and S.
Long. Second row: D. Guise, L. Cox, B. Bovencler, B. Horton, and J.
Jones. Third row: S. Mabe, R. Murphy, T. Landingham, K. Ray, and
Art Club produces Future Artist
Members of the Art Club are art students who
are interested in experimenting with various art proj-
ects outside the classroom. Several projects initiated
by club members are oil painting, matting, and work-
ing with papier mache. Several Art Club members
had entries in Scholastic Art Award competition.
One member, Louise Currie, this year won a first
place with her entry, o pencil sketch of a horse.
First row: T. Porter, l..
Reece, B. Reece, C. Ziglar,
S. Stein, Miss Hatton, spon-
sor, L. Curry, J. Bennett,
C. Utt, and M. Mcl-lone.
Second row: S. Lynch, I.
Parks, P. Richardsan,, V.
Blackburn, A. Hombright, C.
Gilbert, D. Guise, B. Hick-
man, and B. Westmoreland.
Third row: C. Bombeld, D.
Collins, P. McDavid, C. Mabe,
L. Kiger, L. Robertson, J.
Click, B. Johnson, G. Wal-
lace, and P. Robertson.
i The Literary Club is an organization designed to
ipromote student interest in reading. During after
ischool meetings, students within the club hear book
reviews by well-known local writers and teachers and
engage in discussions on current best-sellers. Lit-
erary Club members are able to order recommended
books in paperback form for personal libraries.
Officers: Jay Click, Program Chairman, Bonnie Bouvier, Treasurer, June
Bullard, Secretory: Kathy Gunter, President, Marcia McKnight, Vice
President: and Ramona Taylor, Publicity.
First row: E. Varellas, J. Mabe,
K. Gunter, P. Snow, J. Bullard,
and B. Moore. Second row: C.
Johnson, D. Shook, F. Fletcher,
M. McKnight, A. Rickter, and
B. Bouvier. Third row: D. Red-
ding, J. Click, N. Karola, S.
Gibson, D. Holler, and K. Bietel.
Band and Chorus add music
First row: H. Beal, N. Marsh, L. Baugess, S. Sizemore, B. Ring, C. Whitlow
and M. Tarnlinson. Second row: M. Going, R. Weavil, S. Ferguson, M
Newsome, C. Keane, C. Smith, S. Mabe, M. Sapp, L. Murphy, M. Walker,
L. Petree, N. Mertes, S. Chadwick, A. lngold, and S. Whitt, Third row.
Mr. Diener, Director.
Wilson C Cooley J West P Douglas C Warner D Fu ,J. Mabe,
Williams T Warren J Ogburn C Marsh C Throckmorton, B. Pell,
Severt C Snow and T Blackburn
H. ' , , , . , . , . , . lk
E. White, R. Trail, G. Austin, and B. Brothers. Fourth row: D Mecham,
C. ' ' , . , . , . , .
D. , . , . .
Carolyn Smith, Claudine Throckmorton, Beverly Ring, and Alice lngold.
to the school curriculum.
Mr. Graham, Director
The combined cho us classes perform before The student body durrng The Christmas assembly
af W wr
YW X X ak X 'x rw ily
p 3 J .J
in + lN H W m f
X WA Q
,Yi li '
...Ji 'X M
. 5 H X X ,-
' ' V
A' -ww , , A ,, X
V ,auf V '
W 'R i A 5 fig -'g,If i ' 2 5 3
With the wide voriety ot sports ot North,
procticolly every student who is sports minded
con porticipote. Boys con porticipote in foot-
boll, bosketboll, trock, cross-country, bose-
boll, wrestling, ond golf. Girls con be in bos-
ketboll, volley boll, ond sottboll,
Building the body is os irnportont os build-
ing the mind. North sports help to keep
students physicolly tit.
Cheerleaders lead school spirit.
Judy Shelton, Chief.
Attending summer practice sessions to master
the intricacies of new yells, making "beat-um" signs
to decorate bulletin boards and halls, developing new
yells and clever skits--these are characteristic ac-
tivities of our cheerleading squad. Contributing both
time and effort beyond the call of duty, these nine
girls have led their fellow students toward goals of
greater unity and spirit,
By displaying enthusiasm for all athletic events,
encouraging individual participation in various sports,
and exhibiting good sportsmonshp at all times, our
cheerleaders have set a valuable precedent for future
Judi Lawson, Carole Transou, Derenda Cox, Janet Mabe, Judy
Shelton, Barbara Leiser, Ramona Taylor, Jill Culler, and Martha
Judi Lawson, Co-Chief.
. H L 2
'3 ' ' "U" 'f' J 4 If
144 , ff wha-vw , e l .Fei , . , Q
' ff ', :3-,f',i1591f V. ' 'V ':J,7i'1 Clk' X 'T E
4, f Igg y? A 12, , : ie J X f
, ' ,
H J . J I
gif X V 2 .A
,, Q f .fggnfv
1, ff , , JE fs , ey
' ,f ,lea fi 2
if 7 3
,y Ax yyyf, Hg
lwrfil' , ,, ,S
, i , wi
, 'fb 'Q 94
:'s?'i:- ffl' si, ,,f' ,,
Jenny Lea Brannock, Chief.
Ellen Gowens, Co-Chief.
f ' fee
'z if - 1' - '. Qi-if
, W1 ,xi
W f 5
,,,.f 1 FM ,f
i 'Z 65 gy., ,fi
,. , l 9, .
, ,Z J 1 M, ww , A
.N ZA f
f J Q ,f
Gilda Lynch, Susan Hiatt, Gail Adams, Judy Fleming, Jenny Lea Brannock,
Weatherman, Bonnie Moore, and Wanda La Prad.
, gs g
Ilen Gowens, Sandra
N55 - 5 ff? l
IX L 5 1 if 5 4 ' i i-fl?-i
GS 3 5 ii? - 5 fl 5
f 2 - A 3 I -il f l
iii 1 if 3,
21 fi f gf Q
:A A -5
. W: .. 5, .V .gif-LF
so y ,
Wand La Prad Gail Adams Sandra Weafherman
2 ,, ' '
,, . ,. K in V I .
-fi' M 7
if f . y y 5
if Q, If G -
1 K' , Y, '
Mr. Barringer, Baseball Coach.
Si 1, .
Mr. Lyfton, Golf Coach.
Mr. Nifong, Athletic Director.
Mrs. Shockley, Basketball Coach.
Track, Wrestling, and Cross Country
Cartwright, Basketball Coach. Mr. Alexander, Football Coach. Coach.
1963 Gridiron Team
First row: G. Henley, L. Cecil, R. Cecile, M. Folk, S. Corns,
B. Park, G. Snow, A. Dunnagan, D. Daniels, D. Young, and
E. Oliver. Second row: B. Westmoreland, T. Boose, B. Rasiner,
D, Woodall, J. Bovender, D. Wallace, F, King, A. Brown, T.
Faust, and B. Bovender. Third row: J. Culmer, M. Weaver,
J. Cross, S. Rule, J, Specs, M, Head, D. Holston, J. Doty, L.
Starling, K. Lyons, and B. Copeland. Fourth row: R. Gross
B. Martin, T. Parrish, E. McGee, M. Petree, D. Johnson, L
Lineback, S. Hardister, B. Chambers, K. Kiger, and T. Higgins
Fifth row: B. Shrader, L. Whiteheart, H. Baugess, L. McGee
R. Cone, R. Linville, R. Lawson, D. Gilbert, and G. Raymer
Sixth row: B. Lawson, C. Burt, C. Heath, managers, and T. Hunt
xx MIKE PETREE
se X X
s Qxggggiafxs A at
Xb VS W Q
v NR ,
Jim Doty, Ronnie Cecile, Lou Whiteheort, ond Dove Wolloce, go offer on opponent to prevent him from scoring.
FRANK KING JIM BOVENDER BILL PARK JACK CULMER
North takes second
Larry McGee and Larry Cecile team up to bring down Charlie Warren, East's fine quarterback, behind
the line of scrimage.
. NORTH 6 - GRAY 7
,2 There was a light drizzle falling as co-captains
E Mike Petree and Ed McGee led the Vikings out onto
er, , -E , 'E -X the field to meet Gray High School in the first football
' game in the history of North Senior High School,
North was first to score on o thirty-nine yard l
run by Jimmy Bovender early in the first quarter.
The conversion attempt failed and the score remained
six to nothing.
Late in the second quarter, Gray scored on o long
drive climaxed by a nine yard drive by Tim Morgan.
The try for the extra point was good and the score
remained North 6, Gray 7.
,,l,, W 3, :sf ,
LARRY STARLING PHIL VANCE
'f I it f-,'r H ',
bc: V I
' t,,. , ,,':r' Q 'Q 'fy K
Coach Alexander gives some last minute instructions before V t Q if .,
sending in a substitute.
ff A '
place in conlerence.
NORTH 35-SOUTHERN ALAMANCE 0
The Vikings' next foe was Southern Alamance.
The lndians could not stand the pressure as Frank
King, Dennis Young, John Thompson, Alan Dunna-
gan, and David Wallace each added six points to
the score. Jack Culmer kicked two points to ambush
the Indians 35-0.
NORTH 20 - SOUTHWEST 0
The Vikings traveled to Southwest for their first
conference game. A good team effort enabled the
Vikings to roll over the Trojans 20-0. The highlight
of the game was a 96-yard run by Dennis Young.
Dennis scored twice and Alan Dunnagan once. Jack
Culmer kicked two extra points to complete the score.
NORTH 20 - EAST 27
"'We want Eagle meat!" This was the cry in
the halls of North Forsyth. lt was on the minds of
sophomores and seniors alike. On posters in the
halls, and in the minds of the students, there was
one dominant expression - Eagle meat!
The Viking eleven met the eagles at Bowman
Gray Stadium. North led l3-0 in the first half but
East managed to tie it at 20-20 late in the fourth
quarter. lt looked as if the Eagles would bow to
the Vikings until East's quarterback, Charlie War-
ren, intercepted a pass and ran it in for a score.
The final score, North 20, East 27.
NORTH 20-SOUTH ROWAN I4
The powerful Vikings next traveled to South
Rowan to meet the undefeated Rebels. Determined
not to let the student body down, the Vikings played
like men possessed. The score was tied l4-l4 with
David Wallace and Gerald Henley making touch-
downs for North. With 48 seconds to play in the
fourth quarter, Alan Dunnagan threw a 56-yard
touchdown pass to Robert Cone. Jack Culmer kicked
two extra points to defeat the Rebels. North 20,
South Rowan l4.
1: :T lf v
x i -
.... . , , Q
SAM HARDISTER ROBERT CONE
NORTH l4 - HARDING 20
On October ll, l963 North High School held its
first homecoming. Dennis Young and Jimmy Bo-
vender scored for the Vikings with Jack Culmer
making both the extra point attempts. The Vikings
led until the last few minutes when John Meeks of
Harding intercepted a North pass to set up the final
score of the game. The Vikings could not move the
ball in the last thirty seconds of the game, so the
score remained North l4, Harding 20.
NORTH 7 - R. J. R. 27
North traveled to Bowman Gray Stadium once
again only to bow to Central 4-A champions, R. J.
Reynolds' Demons. The Vikings' only score came
on a 90-yard kick off return by Dennis Young. Jack
Culmer kicked the extra point. North 7, R. J. R. 27.
The official calls to stop the clock while the pile-UD is bfolfen
Jim Bovender seems lost at the end of the field as he lies there
NORTH 30 -MOREHEAD i3
North next traveled to Morehead for an inter-
conference game. Dennis Young led the Vikings to
victory by throwing three touchdown passes, two to
Jimmy Bovender and one to Robert Cone, then run-
ning the ball in for a score. Jack Culrner added six
points to the score, three extra points and a field
goal. North 30, Morehead l3.
NORTH I4 - GRIFFITH 7
Griffith traveled to North for the final conference
game of the season. The Panthers scored quickly
on a six-yard run but the Vikings retaliated with
touchdowns by Dennis Young ond Frank King. Jack
Culmer turned in a fine performance with two more
points to make the final score, North l4, Griffith 7.
Dennis Young and Lynn Linebock fight for the ball.
t K l J
-w ,s 'Q vs I .d,,5yf',b:,::.
11 .,".Q'f ' 3' If
a 6-4 record.
NORTH 27 - REIDSVILLE 6
North played its last game of the season against
'the Reidsville Lions.
The Vikings had no trouble in downing the Lions,
27-6. Dennis Young scored three touchdowns, and
Robert Cone scored one. Jack Culmer added three
John Thompson recovers the ball with the assistance of Dennis
The team members ate together at a local restaurant before each
f T iiii'
A general scramble for the ball results in o pile-up.
J. V.'s linish
season in lirst place.
First row: Tom Mase, Coach, G. Smith, K. Jarnes, D. Grubbs,
T. Maxey, S. Long, J. Speas, S. Chadwich, and Gray Cartwright,
Coach. Second row: D. Moore, R. Darnell, S. Rickter, D. Martin,
D. Callarut, B. Page, J. Hobbs, S. Tomlinson, and T. Samuels.
Third row: J. Shook, M. Knight, l.. Thompson, B. Perisania,
J, Tolly, J. Messie, T. Hurlocker, A. Hicks, and S. Boyles. Fourth
row: S, Richard, D. Tuttle, R. Genizinski, T. Duff, L. Bietel,
C. Burcham, M. White, S. Stewart, J. Watton, and S. Doss. Fifth
row: B. Dickerson, S. Hodge, D. Griffin, T. Shelton, M. Davis,
J. Hanley, J. Viet, R. Styers, and R. Rockett.
F is -
North is number one.
www. -W ,ff. wr... -
Sitting: Gray Cartwright, head coach, J. Bovender, J. Mitchell, coach, J. Jenkins, R. Crump, R. Scott, D. Covington, D. Key,
D. Wallace, R. Thompson, R. Talyor, D. Luper, R. King, M. B. Lawson, J. Jones, A, Dunnagan, S. Eduards, and D. Young.
Kiger, M. Vanhoy, and D. Lucas, Standing: Tom Muse, assistant
BYRON LAWSON, Captain.
.,,,, I .
,.., '-'W' A V ig' I
.s,i..,,,.: , ., 3-
....,.i ..,.. .... . , -
"'L'r". , 1 ' ji , I
Ronnie Taylor jumps high above his Griffith opponent to get the
ball. Mickey Kiger looks on.
JIM BOVENDER DAVE WALLACE
RICHARD THOMPSON DAVID COVINGTON
Denny Key goes up for a shot. Denny was high scorer for the
Coach Cartwright seems extremely pleased with o move his team
members just made.
Jim Bovender waits for the rebound.
Jerry Mitchell is wide open, and adds two points to the Viking's
to Durham lor
RAN DY SCOTT
A Griffith player tries to block a shot by Denny Key. Ronnie
Taylor and Byron Lawson look to see what is going to happen.
,- -1 ---- -
Girls have good season
to right: J. Priddy, L, Young, R. Hanley, C. Wolff, J. Bleckley, M. Shouse, B. Payne, D. Collins, P. Poole, B. Trexler,
S. Hauser, and J. Watson.
CONNIE WOLFF, Co-Captain JUDY PRIDDY, C0-C0Pf0i'1
take a lie
lor first place.
IUDY DARNELL CAROL KING
Janie Bleckely ond Judy Priddy battle for o loose boll while Rifo
Carol King shoots, regardless of the block by
on Eost girl.
RITA HANLEY LYNN YOUNG
SANDRA HAUSER DELORES COLLINS
Girls' J. V.
get a late start.
Kneeling: J. Stanley, J, Belcher, M, Mcl-lone, and F. Stith.
Standing: L. Collins, K. Rogers G. Mabe, J. Hill, C. Hutchins,
Co-Captain, Ferne Stith talks to Coach Shockley about the next
M. Cousby, S. Jester, G. Petree, C. Blackburn, L. Utt, B. Stanley,
and T. Gant.
Boys' J. V. lose
only one game
and lake conference
pi n ip.
cham 'o sh'
nnie Rockette shoots an outside shot to raise the J.V. score
Kneeling: J. Meadows, R. Giniske, and D. Brandon. Standing: Griffin, K. Boose, B. Page, M. Knight, L. Carter, B. Perisana
Smith, S, Doss, P. Wood, S. Mead, D. Tuttle, R. Rockett, D. and K. Sechrist.
Wrestling Team number one.
First row: S. Leon, L. Blackburn, C. Park, K. James, T. Ross, P. Fisher, T. Samuels, K, Lyons, and G. Eddins, Manager. Third
J. Speas, J. Burt, and L. Wall. Second row: T. Reece, manager, row: R. Gross, J. Hartman, J. Burbage, H. Dickerson, B. Martin,
B. King, B. Creeger, D. Plake, R. Sorthern, T. Guthrie, B. Stewart J. Crafts, C. Bombelcl, R. Darnell, and J. Ball.
Goli Team boast a winning team.
P. DiScntis, R. Young, S. Kiger, M.
Kiger, Mr. Lytfon, Coach, R. Liner,
P. Smith, -R, Wesely, W. Phelps, ond
I QM? fy
N J, 4:9
y 21535 T W Y FRP
J fi' J "SR'SViE
.tfmtx wrsfrsf 'J'-3 X gi
5 'ff J- ...J ft "
Q vos , wg.-I
W tl . V '
V bg? A 2 im? 1 I . Q ,tx New ww,
if J .N . f Q , sim Ill
. Q A ' Q.. '
EQ . , JJJJJ A J me blk P' X' l
Kneeling: J. Holt, A. Walker, J, Specs, S. Graham, and M.
Liven ood Standin P Wood R Lavinder B Park D Talle
Q - 93 l , - , A f - Y,
and K. Lyons.
YQ . , W KSA
Kneeling T Hunt, L.. Coffey, D. Wallace, P. Vance, and B.
Donner Standlng: B. Brothers, R. Gizinski, F. Williams, A.
Kneeling: L, Angel, B. Horton, O. Jones, J. Hartman, J .Morton,
and J. Walton. Standing: T. Samuels, manager, W. DuFour, L.
Hamn, R. Crump, R. Scott, B. Brown, and G. Snow.
First row: C. Parks, A, Hicks, D. Lucas, D. Morgan, L. Thompson, R. Flynt, L. McGee, J. Jones, D. Young, A. Cole, G. Trexler
E. Jarnigan, and J. Dula. Second row: F. King, J. Slulfz, M. Head, M. Holland, and E. Clayton.
J. Davis, S. Edwards, M. Pefree, and M. Vanhoy, Third row:
A. J. COLE LARRY MCGEE MIKE PETREE
FRANK KING JIMM DAVIS JOHNNY STULTZ
Anticipating - Chief cheer-
leader Judy Shelton awaits
the outcome of the game.
Studying - RobertDahmer does some last
minute reference work before going to
explains life of aquatic
animals by use of an
A few short months ago we approached North with a
sort of fearful anticipation, and to our surprise, a kind of
magical blending began at once. We knew it would happen,
but we were not sure when, Loyalty, devotion, pride in our
school have grown in our hearts with a swiftness beyond our
original dreaming, and today we stand boldly united, facing
the wind and the world from our beautiful hilltop. Our first
year, which now draws to a close, has been successful and
Sound and silence, motion and stillness.
Through the portals of memory the days have slipped
on soundless wings. Where did they go? ln wonder and
amazement we ask ourselves the old question that has no
answer. Eagerly we reach back to grasp and hold the pin-
ioned hours, the lovely days, but shadows are fleeting and
the pursuing feet are but mortal, and therefore slow and
Perhaps this yearbook will fulfill the dreams of those
who fashioned it and hold open for us the magic door.
Perhaps it will keep undimmed many cherished reflections
of our yesterdays,
Winning-Team effort and co-
operation make the Vikings a
M Autographs A
9,?,v,9f5 Qm ,Jf4tgVffw,,i?,,Vf:Vi'f,csL,ff?j0ff,,,i:.f
f y ' WM
Q . W fMW ,
NW VZQJMKWZQ WVUIQAK
W ,W'+3g,'W"W H Wm
Sf is TWMKWUWM
W W wif,
WW WWQW WYKW H1775
3 Bw JN ' ,
MW ff 61
wwf mmf Wd
fwffmmxn ,,ffff4 M'
ewbwfib ' 67
Wu 6 GMES -mx
Ycfxfl EVQXJ 'THOU0 H
, , 'L ,Q
x WA5'7 EM? Hfbiduufb-
sfczwc Mes MC-Vf 5 N
Quai? VW' FOZGLU ,-
Jul-2fL'T HCJUCS 4-R Snug: Sew.
f7AgQ-1,7 ME' ONTHE FNAL'
fDGf5T'M VV 66165 A Wkfvls'
.Y Ly MEX C 4
HND Sew YU
W fe E
xfgffra fa f 'f'f'fff"
WL QM IMA WW' WW
V , 1 X
if We WNW fm If
Vfgi if 5
W wi ESQ
f .SD ' 1 l f
gy BWV Q'
333 wNmANA Avmus
wuNsroN,sALsM, N c
iw ly .,, m -'A+ W, w HW- 'W' r
,w-- - .f- W 4 -V f- . -- ,yy A .,. ,,,A,
'ftp :taxi -,,. , ,
f ,V .g"..f'S-4 ,, ' 1 5.5 , '
'iff , . vt 7f " 'J' " V K 1.1.4 :.g+,f' -4121 , :fu " "" ' ' - ,- .f , -, fm gf!! ' . '. -V , f - J, .. ,-,-. -,S .. 1: iq ,. 13-LX.: fi- - r
' ' 4 1 J-'g'-' f A " Z1 ff' '- 1 f, ., -iz., -- ' f f- 1' - . -1, . ,. : 1 U. , :W A . xi 'vw an - Q 1 v-ff ,- .- , 9 " " Q '
1 -b , was . V . ., ... 45, V I , 1 . .M 31 1 may ,T A 9 .
Suggestions in the North Forsyth High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Winston Salem, NC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.