North Mecklenburg High School - Viking Yearbook (Huntersville, NC)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 231
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 231 of the 1967 volume:
The VIKING 1967 NORTH MECKLENBURG SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA VOLUME XVI REBELS TURN SIXTEEN: COULDN’T BE PROUDER Sixteen! How proud an individual is when he reaches that magic age when all things seem possible! Sixteen! How proud Rebels were in that year when they became six¬ teen, that magic age when all things seemed possible! 1951-1967! It did not seem that so much could have been done in so few years. Beginning with a student body of approximately 350 and with 18 teachers, great strides have been made. In 1967, the student body had reached 1375 in number, and the faculty numbered about 65. Many changes had been made, and more were contemplated. A gym was the first addition to the original physical plant of three buildings. Then two more wings of classrooms were built, one housing a larger library and cafeteria. Another wing depended on the passage of a bond issue. Curriculum had grown to keep pace with the times. Alumni had distin¬ guished themselves on college campuses and in their life’s work. Members of the present student body won awards and brought honor to the school and to themselves. As it had been in 1951, when the doors first opened to receive stu¬ dents and faculty, so it was in 1967. There was still work to be done, improvements to be made, and goals to be reached. Yes, Rebels had turned sixteen, proud of their heritage, but with their eyes and minds toward the future and greater accomplishments. Through the doors of North Mecklenburg High School had passed many students. Each group filled a need; nevertheless, there came a new group each year to fill the void left by the graduates. TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION.PAGE 1 STUDENT LIFE.PAGE 9 Organizations.PAGE 13 Athletics.PAGE 55 Features. PAGE 77 ACADEMICS.PAGE 91 Curriculum.PAGE 95 Administration.PAGE 105 Honors.PAGE 121 Classes.PAGE 129 ADVERTISEMENTS.PAGE 181 SENIOR STATISTICS.PAGE 212 Superintendent of Mecklenburg County Schools, Mr. J. W. Wilson, was a great factor in making the idea of a consolidated sec¬ ondary high school system a reality. North Mecklenburg’s first principal was Mr. Marion W. Bird. Under his guidance, North students were soon organized; and the school was moving along as if it had been years old. STUDENTS, FACULTY COOPERATE; MAKE SCHOOL SUCCESS Members of the local board of committeemen in 1955 were Mr. Dewitt Bradford, Mr. J. W. Mitzel, Mr. Ben Washam, Mr. Sam Wilson, and Dr. J. W. Reid. Mr. Bradford and Dr. Reid had served since North’s opening. Adviser to North’s first Viking staff was Mrs. Ruth Barfield. For her, 1967 marked her sixteenth year in that same capacity. In 1955, physical education was of¬ fered to both boys and girls. Miss Peggy Cline (Mrs. Joe Hunt) was the girls ' first director. VARIED ACTIVITIES PROVIDE RICH BACKGROUND FOR STUDENT EXPERIENCE Parents supported the school thoughout the years. Through the PTA they worked to make North a better school. Famous personages have been the guests of North. After the third symposium, Sandra Wheaton and Kitty Beard talked with Frances Gray Patton, author Good Morning, Miss Dove. Always evident were the school buses. They transported students to and from school each day with an outstanding safety record. Although students sometimes com¬ plained, generally they enjoyed the ride with friends. Exchange students were a part of North’s program. The school has been enriched by students from Germany, Sweden, Argentina, France, and Fin¬ land, among others. " Tepu” came to us from Finland. SENIORS SET TRADITIONS; SECOND PRINCIPAL COMES; FACULTY CHANG Seniors in 1951 set the tradition of having underclassmen stand but it has been different when they became seniors. Having the as the seniors marched into assembly. Si nce that time, sopho- underclassmen stand as seniors march in is one of the most mores and juniors complain loudly when they have to stand, jealously guarded privileges. After North had completed its fourth year, Mr. W. A. Hough came as principal. In the years following, students re¬ alized his worth to the school. One of the senior classes honored him by presenting his portrait to the school, where it still hangs in the foyer. The artist was Dayrell Kortheuer. Teachers came and went throughout the years. Their reasons for leaving were nu¬ merous. Three retired during these years; some moved to other places or gave up teaching altogether. Miss Patsy Harmon became Mrs. Dennis Troutman while she was at North. After a few years she resigned to take care of her own child. Near the close of basketball season, the Civinettes hon¬ ored the parents of the varsity basketball players. Parents were presented to the spectators, small trophies given to the fathers, and a small corsage given each mother. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Dickinson proudly received their mementos from Gail Alexander as they were introduced. For students who dared not wear the school colors on " Blue-White Day,” a kangaroo court was held and punish¬ ment and fines meted out. Defendants Kent Hefner, David Brannen, and Ken Ballard were brought to justice by Judge Jerry Cranford. Excitement ran rampant when there were even a few flakes of snow falling. Students anticipated leaving school early and having a holiday, or two, if enough snow fell and if it stuck to the ground. Here the snow was beginning to cover the cars as some students were leaving early. Many of the Rebels were talented in one way or another, and several singing groups met and practiced earnestly. They helped furnish entertainment at many school functions. At the Spanish banquet, Larry Greene and Jim Brown helped entertain the guests. REBELS, OLD AND NEW, NOTE PROGK Four members of the present faculty were on hand the day North opened its doors in 1951. They have been on the staff at North for the sixteen years. They were Mrs. Mary Alice Miller, Mrs. Ruth Bar- field, Mr. Orland Gabriel, and Mr. William Cochran. Last spring when big equipment moved onto the back campus and began to move dirt around, there was a feeling of excitement and joy. At last North was to have a stadium. All during the summer, the work progressed. In February, the stadium was a mass of mud and nothing more; however, hopes were high that it would be completed in time to use in the fall. In accordance with federal laws, North was integrated in 1966. This year the entire student body of Torrence-Lytle High School was combined with North. For the first time the faculty was also integrated. Mr. I. T. Graham came as assistant principal. Winning the state 4-A baseball championship was a thrill¬ ing experience, but it took much work and encouragement to do so. With the games split, that last one was a crucial one. Coach Bill Ross was intent on “seeing " that his team kept up their spirits and won the game. STAFF DEDICATES VIKING; RECOGNIZES COACH FOR SERVICE TO NORTH Teacher of world history and physical education, Mr. Donald M. Haynes sponsored the Monogram Club an J coached the football and golf teams. There are people in every walk of life who make things better just because they have passed that way. North is fortunate to have a person like this, one who is loyal, cheerful, devoted, and helpful. Giving freely of his time, he is a friend both to students and teachers. As he has dedicated himself to North and the betterment of the students, so we dedicate this, the 1967 Viking, to Mr. Mack Haynes. Assuming a familiar pose, Mr. Mack Haynes talked to the student body during pep rallies before each of the football games. During the student-faculty game Mr. Haynes was intent on winning. When Attending the Junior-Senior Prom, Mr. Haynes enjoyed the referee (Mr. Joe White, who taught at North last year) made a bad watching the students and had fun with them. Mr. J. T. call, Mr. Haynes was right on the court with him. The result was a techni- McCaslin was with him. cal foul on the faculty. ACTIVITIES HELP DEVELOP STUDENTS , SCHOOL Although school emphasis is cen¬ tered on academic work, student organizations gave Rebels a chance to explore their own capacities as well as serve the school. For sixteen years, North has had an endless pro¬ cession of outstanding student body presidents, athletes, beauty queens, cheerleaders, and other who served the school through work in the vari¬ ous activities offered. It-was the spirit of Rebels to give the best they had in all endeavors that made North the kind of school it is today. THOSE WHO SERVE MOST PROFIT MOST Spirits were high during the last critical minutes of the ball game with Garinger. Voting for class officers, as well as for other officers, was a privilege of all students. Debbie Wally exercised her privilege to vote in her first class election since she had come to North. 10 Students were able to purchase tickets prior to the games and save money as well as time. Marilyn Cooke took advantage of this as she purchased her ticket from Mr. Hurd during lunch time. A typical scene was one at the telephone booth during lunch periods, where sometimes, the wait was a long one. Randle Montgomery and Joe Stinson patiently awaited their turn as Lynn Lessard carried on her telephone conversation. Activities of the school are ever changing to meet the desires and needs of the school. One of the new clubs formed this year, because of the interest of students, was the Chess Club. Members favoring this game of skill were: (FRONT ROW): Bob¬ by Small, Steve Honeycutt, Tommy Youngblood. (ROW TWO): George Harry, Rod¬ ney Knox. (ROW THREE): Jeff Caldwell, Alan White. (BACK ROW): David Gibson, Joe Cooke, and Robert Hunter. To recognize the accomplishments of students, the Student Council awards a certificate to an outstanding student each month. Glenn Morris received the Student-of-the-Month award foi his outstanding accomplishments in football. Each Christmas the Student Council tried to help those who need food and cloth¬ ing. This year after the canned foods and other things were collected, Truscott Rhodes and Gale Alexander packed them in boxes and sent them to the Salva¬ tion Army for distribution. Reverend John Handley ' was invited by the Student Co uncil to speak to the student bod} during Youth Appreciation Week. He told therr that youth of today had everything going for therr and they could be what they wanted to be Students enjoyed the social life of the school. Several occasions offered them the oppor¬ tunity to dress up and put on their very best mannersandenjoythe com panionshipof others. Serving Doug McElroy at a school reception was Faye Ferrell. Happiness was winning ball games, too. A successful basketball season had been a long time coming, and victory was sweet. After North’s victory over Garinger, Chris Parnell was given a ride by Jim Brown, Lyn Murphy, and other teammates. It seemed as if he were not too confident about staying on top, however. 12 Fun was to be had at other times, too. Mr. C. S. Smith, an amateur magician, sur¬ prised Sandy Raborn as she appeared on the stage during the beauty contest. Cut of the thin air came a bunch of flowers not more than a foot away from her face. Some students had a vital interest in safe driving and joined with students from other schools in promoting a safety campaign. Barbara Presnell was one of these stu¬ dents. She invited Kays Gary, a Charlotte Observer columnist, to speak to the entire student body. ORGANIZATIONS REMAIN IMPORTAN Clubs and student organizations have grown with North in the past sixteen years, serving to add to the scholastic life of the school. They have increased in size and im¬ portance so that they make up an integral part of daily life. These ex¬ tra-curricular activities were begun by students who wanted to wo for the betterment of the schoi the community and themselve Covering a broad spectrum of int ests, there were clubs for servic for special talents, and for vocatic a I interests. STUDENT COUNCIL HOLDS LEADERSHIP, PARLIAMENTARY PROCEDURE CLASSES Membership of the Student Council consisted of its officers, presidents of homerooms, class of¬ ficers, committee chairmen, and editors of pub¬ lications. They met twice a month and discussed school regulations and by-laws. They debated student- body suggestions and projects. To help strengthen the honor system, they formed a new committee. An appropriate theme selected for the Student Council seal was ‘The highest of distinction is service to others.” As a service project, the Student Council collect¬ ed canned foods which were assembled under the Christmas tree in the student lounge. Later, the food was distributed by the Salvation Army. Some of the members of the Student Council were: (FRONT ROW): Beck Hefner, Donna Campbell, Gary Sherrill, Ping Voss. (ROW TWO): Linda Fyock, Freddy Hicks, Mike Sherrill, Vickie McConnell, Robert Greene. (ROW THREE): Shaw Smith, Karen Brotherton, Curtis Smith, Bill Strong. (BACK ROW): Glenn Morris, Roger Sherrill, Chris Parnell, Mike Ray, ' and Alan Kelly. Led by Mr. Orland Gabriel, a parlimentary pro¬ cedure class was held. Also sponsored was a leadership training class. This was open to the entire student body. Mr. Jim Beatty was the key¬ note speaker. Student Council officers Sally Neil, secretary; Tommy Plott, vice-president; Curtis Smith, treasurer; and Truscott Rhodes, president, worked along with the committees to guide the students in the school’s functions and activities. Other members of the Student Council were: (FRONT ROW): Tommy Cochrane, Rodney Washam, Myra Wallace, Karen Ashford, Barbara Sherrill, Bettina Flowe, Sheran Ballew, Janice Nunn, Kristi Wag¬ ner, Bonnie Greene, Linda Blakely, Pauleen Geddings, Diane Banker. (ROW TWO): Martha Johnston, Jane Seay, Dwight Hunter, Nancy Cochrane, Gary Morgan, Sally Neil, Sally Walker, Emilie Garmon, Pete Morris, Brenda Baker, Barbara Park, Diane Wike. (ROWTHREE): Lewis McElroy, Fenna Boon, Torrance. Banks, Gary Ervin, Thomas Nance, Joe Abernethy, Steve Woollen, Phil Dishman, Mike Wilborn, Billy Stroud, David Thomas, Pam McCall. (BACK ROW); Steve Billings, Tommy Dickinson, Paul White, Buddy Caldwell, Jack Stutts, Allen Watson, Truscott Rhodes, Tommy Plott, Jerry Moore, Dennis Groce, and Steve Hargett. Once every month, the Student Council gives an award to the club that is voted the most outstanding for that month. Elaine Tweed received the Club-of-the-Month Award for the Future Homemakers. Deno Economou, past student body president at Garinger, was the guest speaker at the leadership training class sponsored by the Student Council before Christmas. Planning the Homecoming dance was the most im¬ portant job of the Social Committee. Decorations were made to carry out the theme, " Bali-Hai " . Members of the Social Committee were: (FRONT ROW): Marilyn Ferris, Kitty Jones, Barbara Park. (ROWTWO): Cindy Grayson, Kristi Wagner, chairman. (ROW THREE): Teresa Barnes. (ROW FOUR): Emilie Garmon, Jeanie McDonald, Becky Brown. (ROW FIVE): Jack Hendricks, Phil Puckett, and Shaw Smith. 1 Seeing that Student Council events were publicized thoroughly meant poster making for the Publicity Committee, composed of Kathye Jones, Katie Coley, Linda Dease, and Brenda Baker, chairman. COMMITTEES FACILITATE STUDENT COUNCIL WORK, SERVE STUDENTS WELL Planning for adequate parking space, making suggestions for improving and beautifying the school, and seeing that an¬ nouncements were made over the intercom were some of the duties of the House and Grounds Committee. Members were Larry Greene, Mike Nix, Alan Kelly, chairman; Joey McConnell, Mike Wilborn, and Tommy Maxwell. Sandra Chitwood, David Thomas, chairman; Lloyd Murray. (STANDING) Gail Baucom; and Susan Davis kept an accurate history of the events at North. These members of the Scrapbook Committee were kept busy clipping newspaper notices, filing programs of events, and planning layouts to make an attractive scrapbook. J Glenn Morris; Wayne Caldwell, chairman; and Dianne Banker were members of the Duties of the Hospitality Committee were varied. They welcomed students entering North, gathered food for the Salvation Assembly Committee. They were responsible for setting up equipment for programs, Army, and placed a Christmas tree in the student lounge before the holidays. Mem¬ bers were Janet Cox, Vickie McConnell, scheduling speakers, and printing a month¬ ly calendar of events. Kitty Jones, Julia Nance, Bruce McKeown, Libby Sparks, and Karen Ashford, chairman. Scheduling devotions was the duty of the Devotions Committee. They sometimes had to pinch hit for absent students and see that devotions were planned for assemblies. Tweed; Pam Burgess; Barbara Sherrill, Members of the committee were Elaine chairman; and Karen McAuley. INTERCLUB COUNCIL FUND RAISING PROJECT PROVIDES FUN, RECREATION Serving as chairman of the Interclub Council, Tommy Plott directed a committee composed of the presi¬ dents of the school organizations. This group worked to achieve har¬ mony and cooperation among stu¬ dents interested in North’s clubs. They discussed solutions to prob- lens and ideas for producing smooth¬ er, more efficient programs for the organizations involved. To raise money for the foreign ex¬ change student program, the Inter¬ club Council sponsored a carnival in April. This was open to all stu¬ dents and aimed to provide fun and recreation for a worthy cause. Each club had an exhibit for the carnival. To end the night of festivity, a sock hop was held in the school gym¬ nasium. Some people will do anything for money, and the money raised at this booth along with the rest of the carnival funds was used for a good cause. Mike Jaynes, Terry Harpe, Marilyn Ferris, and Eddie Booker were unexpectedly thrown in the tank when Eddie White released the pin. Interclub Council members were (FRONT ROW) Brenda Baker; Shaw Smith, vice- chairman; Walt Neil; Becky Brown; Karen Ashford; (ROW TWO) Martha Robinson; Gini McAllister; Elaine Tweed; Robert Greene; Barbara Sherrill; (ROW THREE) David Gibson; Judy Long; Mary McElroy; Pam Burgess; Marilyn Cooke, secretary; (BACK ROW) Jim Brown; John McFarland; Tommy Plott, chairman; Rutledge With¬ ers; Allen Swicegood; and Mike Wilborn. (ABOVE): Steve Woollen helped LaDonna Robinette into her robe just before the Honor Council assembly. (OPPOSITE): Steve Woollen, Sally Neil, Curtis Smith, Robert Hunter, Vickie McConnell, LaDonna Robinette, and Karen Brotherton got ready for the Honor Council Assembly. At this program a student from Davidson College was the guest speaker, and new mem¬ bers were inducted. DAVIDSON STUDENT DISCUSSES HONOR, STRESSES RESPONSIBLE LIVING Honor Council members were: (FRONT ROW): Dianne Banker, secretary; Sally Neil; Robert Hunter; Phil Edwards; (ROW TWO): LaDonna Robinette; Curtis Smith; Vickie McConnell; (ROW THREE): Shaw Smith, chairman; Karen Brotherton; (ROW FOUR): Steve Woollen; and Steve Hargett. Trying to instill in the students a sense of honor and a sense of re¬ sponsible living was the purpose of the Honor Council. Members of the council were elected by the student body. This year, when new members were inducted into the Honor Council, Barry St Claire, a student at David¬ son College, was guest speaker. He expressed the effectiveness of the honor system at Davidson. In its dealing with offenders to the Honor Code, the Honor Council held secret meetings with no connection to the faculty. These offenders were dealt with in complete secrecy. 19 i ■ :|;! 17 w ■:EaeJ ,j : i A AMr ■jJSggS ■ ' pjli i • j » y fvf • jjTJ Hi i ‘ " H Earning their membership in the National Honor Society were: (FRONT ROW): Marnite Shuford; Jane Nicholls; Don Hager; Barbara MacKay; Mack Downing; Janette Davis, treasurer; Janet Sisk; Noi Tongma, honorary member: (ROW TWO): Rebecca Sims; Sally Walker; Debbie McCord; Gary Ervin; Curtis Smith; Judy Kelly; Mary Ann Goss; Ping Voss, honorary member. (ROW THREE): Joey McConnell, vice-president; Nancy Cochrane; Kenny Saunders; Martha Johnston; Fenna Boon, secretary; Karen Brown; Kathy Burgess; Bill Strong; Alice Ratliff. (ROW FOUR): Eddie Ferrell; Tommy Dickinson, chaplain; Tommy Plott; Truscott Rhodes; John McFarland; Flynn Brantley; Joe Henderson; and Bill Dotger. DR. BURTS SPEAKER AT INDUCTION CEREMONY OF HONOR SOCIETY Stressing leadership, scholarship, service and character, the National Honor Society tapped twenty-five new members in the fall of 1966. Dr. Richard Burts was the guest speaker at the induction ceremony. This year the Honor Society spon¬ sored a culture bulletin board, read the thought for the week over the intercom, and gave a fifty-dollar scholarship to a deserving senior. Money for this scholarship was earned at the Hi-Jinks program. Early in the year, members gathered books to be distributed at a mission school. They also collected Christ¬ mas cards to be sent to Indonesia and gave fruit baskets to needy families. Leading the procession of older members was Dr. Richard Burts, principal speaker at the induction ceremony and Steve White, president of the National Honor Society. SPECTATORS ENJOY HI-JINKS; NHS EARNS MONE Hi-Jinks, sponsored by the National Honor Society, provided a night of entertainment. Members of the Honor Society and the faculty pre¬ sented skits and talent acts. Physical education students pre¬ sented a modern dance, “Rocks and Gravel,” as well as acts on the trampoline. From the proceeds, a fifty-dollar scholarship was awarded by the Honor Society to Judy MacKay, one of its members. " Chief Powder Can,” Mr. William Cochran, was not pleased at the news that his daughter, " Pokey Huntus,” wanted to mar¬ ry John. School was never like this! Miss Lawhon, Miss Johnston, “Daddy—0 " Davis, and Miss Nichols gave teacher, Mr. Black, a hard time. Time turned back as teachers pre¬ sented a skit depicting the story of Pokey-Huntus and John Smith. Mr. Hough, the “Holy Father,” watched over the scene; and Mr. Therrell, the Curtain, was “drawn across the stage. " L „ " We’re glad to see you here, never seemed to be a warmer greeting than it was at the Hi-Jinks. Miss Wilson and Mrs. McFarland gave their welcome to the crowd. “Pokey” ' was a coy young lady. Played by Mrs. Estelle Mott, she was adamant about marrying John. “Holy Father,” Mr. W. A. Hough, had just tied the knot. 21 Members of the Math Club were: (FRONT ROW): Mr. Larry Edwards, adviser; Susan Davis, Johnny Mae Gillespie; Alice Ratliff, Joe Abernethy, Robert Hunter. (ROW TWO): Marnite Shuford, Debby Wood, program chairman; Donna Sharpe, Jane Nicholls, vice-president; Larry Gahagan. (ROW THREE): Zebria Neal, Judy Long, Phillip Rimer, Tommy Maxwell, Joe Henderson, David Gibson. (BACK ROW): Robert Porter, Jim Brown, John McFarland, Larry Green, Jack Hendricks, and Kenny Saunders. NEW MATHEMATICS INTERESTS CLUB; HI-PI ' S PLAN FOR CHARTER Meeting every other Wednesday, the Math Club listened to guest speak¬ ers, discussed in depth what they had learned in class, and learned about newer phases of mathematics. Programs concerning new math concepts and classes for the Na¬ tional Math Exam were sponsored by the group. Meetings were open to visitors. The Hi-Pi Club began completing final steps to becoming an official club by submitting a constitution to the Student Council. Programs for the meetings were presented by small groups and in¬ cluded such things as puzzles, cryp¬ tography, topology, and other geo¬ metries. Sophomores who were members of the Hi-Pi Club were: (FRONT ROW): Joan Wilson, Susan Heaton, Molly Daniels, Phyllis Sasser, Martha Fulbright, Vicky Barkley. (ROW TWO): Tommy Williams, Ricky Hill, Mac Jamison, Laura Blair, Lloyd Johnston, Reggie Kennedy, Jane Caldwell, secretary. (ROW THREE): Louisa McAulay, Jay Hodge, Lawrence Raymer, treas¬ urer, Barbara Cobb, Dianne Groves, Walt Neil, president, Phil Edwards. (ROW FOUR): Brent Quates, Larry Ward, Henderson Duke, Pete Tevepaugh, vice-president; Jennifer Blythe, Eddie Price, program chairman, Ralph Ferrell, and Danny Scott. Red Cross membership included: (FRONT ROW): James Fortner, Barbara Holder, Robert LaDew, Becky Tate, Carol Brewer, Karen Ashford, president; Susan Jones, Barbara MacKay, Pam Chadwick, Denise Lominac. (ROW TWO): Raeford Bustle, Mike Bebber, Steve Jordan, Charlotte Wilson, Janivee Cooper, Betsy Ayers, Sharon Ballew, Cookie Overcash, Becky Crittenden, Julia Nance, Sheri Nelson, Miss Margaret Gragg, adviser. (ROW THREE): Allen Barnette, Tommy Sellers, Terrye McPherson, Lynn Lessard, Vickie Watson, Linda Canady, Coy Black¬ burn, Sherry Finch, Beverly Dove, Becky Knox. (BACK ROW): Norvelle Baskin, Martha Johnson, Henry Ridings, Phil Puckett, Larry Hefner, Tommy Dickinson, Susan Condrey, Teresa Barnes, Ruth Drum, Pam McCall, and Rhonda Holthouser. RED CROSS, JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT MEMBERS LEARN BY SERVING, WORK North’s Red Cross participated in the activities of the county organi¬ zation. Projects included collecting money to buy school supplies to send to foreign countries and writ¬ ing letters and cards to American soldiers in Viet Nam. Representatives volunteered from each homeroom to form the club. They were responsible for inform¬ ing their homeroom membership of the activities of the Red Cross and for encouraging student parti¬ cipation. To inform the students about Jun¬ ior Achievement, Mr. Calvin Hunt, of the JA board, presented a film and talked to the student body. Membership was open to any stu¬ dent interested in free enterprise. Students set up their own companies and operated them. The company’s success depended on the initiative and work of the students involved. Once a month a meeting was held at which guest speakers discussed business and free enterprise. Participating in Junior Achievement were: (FRONT ROW): Pam Chadwick, Lynda Aldred, Tina Jennings, Sue Moose, Kathy Smith, Susan Jones, Steve Clark. (ROW TWO): Coy Blackburn, Terrye McPherson, Sharon Ballew, Regina Richardson, Nancy Dickinson, Evelyn Freeman, Thomas Lee. (ROW THREE): Karen Jennings, John Clemmer, Linda Stuart, Kitty Nelson, Elaine White, Wayne Thompson, Mary Blythe, John Green. (BACK ROW): Larry Gahagen, Van Penninger, Larry Hefner, Chris Parnell, Gary Phillips, Charles Bennett, and John Ashcraft. Mr. Richard F. Frosch, vice-chairman of the Schools and Achievers Committee of Junior Achievement, spoke during the JA assembly. He stressed the need for lead¬ ership and the need for accepting re¬ sponsibility. He said, “Work is the only means by which we achieve. " 23 Science Club members were (FRONT ROW): Donnie Bickett, Jack Norberg, Johnny Hulsey, Jimmy Small, Ann Freeman, secretary; Mr. Beverly Clayton, adviser: (ROW TWO): Rosser Cartner, Robert Hunter, Danny Scott, Jim Brown, president; Bruce McKeown, Mike Annas. (ROW THREE): Glenn McLeroy, Lawrence Raymer, Dee Bradford, David Henderson, Larry Greene, treasurer. (BACK ROW): John McFarland, Joe Atwell, Johnny Brumley, and Tommy Maxwell. SCIENCE CLUB ' S PROJECTS FEATURE TRIPS TO POWER PLANT, OAK RIDGE Stimulating an interest in science and keeping students posted on new scientific information was the aim of the Science Club. At meetings, which were held on alternate We dnesdays, films were shown and scientific principles were discussed. Guest speakers were also invited to speak at various meetings. In the spring, members of the Sci¬ ence Club planned a trip to Oak Ridge. A trip to a power plant such as Cowan’s Ford was also planned. In January, the club members went to Union Carbide’s plant. They also assisted at the science program for the PTA. Jim Brown, president of the Science Club, spoke to sophomores and other new students about the Science Club on Orientation Day. He encouraged their joining the club if they were interested in exploring any subject related to science. GUEST SPEAKERS HIGHLIGHT BIBLE, HEALTH CAREERS CLUB PROGRAMS Bible Club meetings, held bi-month¬ ly, were highlighted by guest speak¬ ers and dinner meetings. In Janu¬ ary, Mrs Locke White, a close friend of Pearl Buck, talked to the group of her experiences in China. North’s Bible Club, through the Bible of the Month Club, helped distribute Bibles in foreign coun¬ tries. They also visited the Hunters¬ ville Hospital to help feed the pa¬ tients. For interested students, the Health Careers Club explored the require¬ ments, responsibilities, and oppor¬ tunities in the field related to health. Programs included speakers, films, and field trips. At Thanksgivingand Christmas,mem¬ bers distributed magazines and candy-filled turkeys to patients at Huntersville hospital. They also col¬ lected used bathing suits for the Charlotte Rehabilitation Hospital. Although the Bible Club was small in number, it was an active club. Members were: (SEATED): Judy Goodrum, secretary; Pam Burgess, vice-president; Barbara Sherrill, presi¬ dent. (STANDING): Karen McAuley; Mrs. Christa Griffin, adviser; Kathy Burgess, treasur¬ er; Elaine Tweed; and Carolyn Goodrum. Health Careers Club members were: (FRONT ROW): Martha Fulbright; Janet Sisk; Michele Blount; Janet Perry, sophomore representative; Ellen Campbell. (ROW TWO): Cathy McCorkle; Bettina Flowe; Melinda Starling; Vickie Watson, secretary-, treasurer; Ann Adams. (ROW THREE): Kaye Crowe; Judy Fox; Julia Nance; Faye Layton. (BACK ROW): Denise Lominac; Virginia Estes; Bonnie Trex- ler; Vickie Lominac, corresponding secretary; and Martha Robinson, president. DE Family Night provided the parents of the Distributive Education Club a chance to see some of the results of the year’s work and to visit with Mr. Blaine Kollar, adviser to the club. Those attending were; (KNEEL¬ ING): James Black, Sonny Mumpower, Phil- lop Moose; (ROW TWO): Mr. and Mrs. Cochrane, Mrs. Swicegood, Mrs. Horton, Jack Horton, Rickie Thompson, Mike Beb- ber, Mrs. Bebber, Mrs. Jordan, Mrs. Lowery; (BACKROW): Alice Cochrane, Larry Gaha- gen, Allen Swicegood, Steve M. Jordan, Doris Piercy, Joanne Lowery, and Mr. Beb¬ ber. DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB CONDUCTS SURVEY OF STUDENT NEEDS North’s DE Club, a major part of the Dis¬ tributive Education program, promoted vocational understanding, civic conscious¬ ness, leadership development, and social growth. Participation wasstressedalongwith classroom work and on the job experience. One of the highlights of the year was the District DE Christmas Dance featuring Harry Deal and the Galaxies. Another feature was Parents ' Night. Included in the pro¬ gram were the installation of officers and a film, ‘The DE Story.” During the year, the club conducted a survey to determine the needs of the stu¬ dents, particularly in the vocational field. Later, they honored their bosses at a ban¬ quet, competed in job interviews, and vied for other honors concerning their work. North’s DE Club members were: (FRONT ROW): Alice Cochrane, secretary; Mike Bebber, Rickie Thompson, treasurer; Carol Fowler, vice-president. (ROW TWO): Larry Gahagen, Sonny Mumpower, Joanne Lowery, Kathy Brewer, historian, Mr. Kollar, adviser. (ROW THREE): Gene Godbey, Steve Jordan, parliamentarian; Jack Horton, Doris Piercy, James Black. (BACK ROW): Gaiy Phillips, Allen Swicegood, president; Phillip Moose, Gene Puckett, and James Sherrill. Future Homemakers’ membership includ¬ ed (FRONT ROW) Vickie Watson; Becky Tate; Elizabeth Ewart; Sandy Smith; Mary Westmoreland; Barbara MacKay; Edith Ealey; Jane Ewart, vice-president; Sylvia Jordan; Janette Davis; Janet Sisk; (ROW TWO) Elaine Tweed, president; Tammy Wallace; Bonnie Trexler; Mary Nell Knox; Carol Grice; Jane Monteith; Barbara Sher¬ rill; Beverly Dove; Mrs. Puckett, adviser; (ROW THREE) Kay Locke; Susan Lynch; Karen McAuley, secretary-treasurer; Debbie McCord; Martha Pierce; Patricia Barnette; Charlotte Morrow; Vivian Beard; Linda Henderson; (BACK ROW) Jeanie Smith; Diane Stewart; Mary McElroy; Karen Brown; Jan Dickinson; Ruth Drum; Diane Groves; and Linda Canady. TWENTY-FIRST ANNIVERSARY FEATURED IN FUTURE HOMEMAKERS’ PR06R This year marked the twenty-first anniversary of the national Future Homemakers of America, ' and a birthday theme was carried out in projects. These projects included a Christmas party for young children, the collection of Christmas cards to be sent to Viet Nam, and plans to plant flowers and shrubs around the school. During FHA Week, members of the club gave devotions, made bulletin boards, and distributed favors to the teachers and to patients at the Hun¬ tersville Hospital. Members enjoyed a Father-Daughter Banquet at the end of the year. In October, the FHA was named “Club of the Month” for its out¬ standing contribution to the Sym¬ posium. Members, along with Mrs. Howard and Mrs. Puckett, planned and served a dinner for the Sym- Just before the Christmas holidays, FHA members planned a party for several children in posium panel members, the community. Mary McElroy and Beverly Dove entertained Tommy Lynch, Mark Wads¬ worth, and Marie Puckett. 27 BEAT MYERS PARK EDITION OF NORTH STAR INSURES HIGH REB SPIRIT Typing copy for the North Star were Kathleen Plyler, Joey McConnell, and David Murray. Mike Wilborn, co-editor, must have written a humorous cutline for one of the pictures in the North Star. Miss Lawhon, adviser, and Vivian Beard, co-editor, seemed amused, also. This year for the first time in many years, the North Star was a printed publication. At first, staff members put out a paper every two weeks; but after the holidays, they pub¬ lished it monthly. To boost school spirit for the Myers Park basketball game, the staff printed a special “spirit edition.” And what an edition it turned out to be! “Beat Myers Park” was the theme, and it really set spirits soar¬ ing. Slogans, rhymes, and drawings urged the team to victory. Just beat the Mustangs was the cry! Some of the staff members attended the SIPA Convention in Lexington, Virginia in the spring. (FIRST ROW, FRONT TO BACK): Jimmy Williams, Robert Walls, Randy Black, Rutledge Withers. (ROW TWO): Martha Greene, Diane Shields, Barbara Bullock, Betty Gray. (ROW THREE): Marleen Alexander, James Cornelius, Norris Hunsucker, and (BACK ROW): Marcia Ross. 28 _ SUB-JUNIORS, JOURNALISM CLUB SPONSOR VARIED ACTIVITIES To make students aware of happen¬ ings in and around the school, to provide a source of enlightenment and a change from the drudgery of routine was the purpose of the Journalism Club. At Thanksgiving they sponsored an essay contest, “This Thanksgiving l am most thankful for . . This was won by Vickie McConnell. The club also sponsored Youth Appre¬ ciation Week and Newspaper Week. For the first time, they had charge of senior superlatives. 1 Derita Sub-Juniors became more conscientious citizens and future club-women through the opportuni¬ ties provided for community service in their club projects. They raised money by selling com¬ munity calendars, ironing board covers, toothbrushes, and dough¬ nuts. They also washed cars. They sent needed things to American sol¬ diers in Viet Nam and toys to the Gold Door. Entertaining the Woman’s Club was another activity. They presented skits and held fashion shows. A luncheon was held with Mr. Donald MacKay as guest speaker. Members of the Journalism Club were: (FRONTROW): Randy Black, Barbara Bullock, Vivian Beard, vice-president; Donna Camp¬ bell, secretary. (ROW TWO): Marlene Al¬ exander, Bridgette Sloan, Marcia Ross, Miss Derita Sub-Junior members were: (FRONT ROW): Susan Jones, Kaye Crowe, Denise Lominac, Barbara MacKay, vice-president; Michele Blount, Barbara Holder, correspon¬ ding secretary. (ROW TWO): Lynn Lessard, Carol Brewer, Jeanie McDonald, Kristi Wag¬ ner, Karen Ashford, treasurer. (ROWTHREE): Betty Lawton, adviser. (ROW THREE): Joey McConnell, David Murray, Martha Greene. (BACK ROW): Jimmy Williams, treasurer, Mike Wilborn, president; Rutledge Withers, and Robert Walls. Jean Brannen, president; Terry McPher¬ son, vice-president; Wanda Bridges, vice- president; Nancy Dickinson, Gail Baucom, Kathy Brewer. (BACK ROW): Coy Blackburn, Sharon Smith, Donna Sharpe, Norvelle Basken, and Kathye Jones. LATIN, FRENCH CLUBS PART OF CLASSES, STIMULATE INTEREST Officers of the French club were Mary Ann Goss, secretary; Buddy Caldwell, treasurer; and Camilla Hall, vice-president. Under the leadership of Mrs. Ethel Grose, the Latin Club brought the spirit of Rome to North during Latin Week. A feast with Roman dances, a " Miss Rome” contest, a Roman- A-Go-Go, and Roman singers were featured. Kathye Jones was chosen Miss Rome. Much work went into the prepara¬ tion for the banquet to which Latin Club members and teachers were invited. Dinner was served by first year Latin “slaves,” and Latin stu¬ dents entertained during the meal. Each student with one unit ' s credit in French who still studied the lan¬ guage was a member of the French club. Special programs and guest speak¬ ers stimulated interest in French culture. Students presented pro¬ grams using the French language. The Reverend Horace Hilton showed slides of his trip to Paris. French exchange students from Davidson College also lectured on French customs. Near the end of the year, the club held its traditional banquet with French food and entertainment with a French flair. Latin Club officers included: (SEATED): Vickie Watson, secretary; Donna Sharpe, treasurer. (STANDING): Shaw Smith, banquet chairman; John McFarland, president; and Larry Greene, vice-president. BULL FIGHT, MEXICAN DANCE ENTERTAIN STUDENTS AT BANQUET Spanish Club officers were: (SEATED): Jim Brown, president; Marilyn Cooke, secretary- treasurer; Steve Woollen, president. (STANDING): Diane Banker, vice-president; Melda Williams, vice-president; and Karen Ashford, secretary-treasurer. These officers repre¬ sented two clubs. Two Spanish Clubs were formed by students taking second year ' Span¬ ish. They held their meetings during class. Martha Rojas, a PRAM stu¬ dent from Ecuador, was one of the speakers. During Spanish Week, club mem¬ bers gave morning devotions and the thought for the week in Span¬ ish and then in English. They made bulletin boards illustrating Spanish culture. On Spanish day, club mem¬ bers dressed in native colors. To climax the week’s activities, a banquet was held. To provide enter¬ tainment, several students per¬ formed a Mexican Hat Dance. Oth¬ ers, accompanied by a banjo, sang . songs in Spanish. Highlight of the evening was a ' bull fight with students acting as bull and matador. “Ole!” was the word at the battle between " bull” Jim Pilker and “matador” Sheri Nelson at the Spanish banquet. Spectators were overcome with laughter as these two battled to a finish. (OPPOSITE): Jim Brown pinned a corsage on Mrs. Sims in appreciation for her work with the clubs. As Spanish teacher, she was adviser for the two clubs. Speaking at the IRC banquet was Mrs. Flora Huntley, a social studies teacher at Garinger High School. Seated were Mrs. Helen Hart and Miss Eleanor Rigney. IRC, FFA, STRIVE FOR Members of the IRC were (SEATED) Rosser Cartner; Martha Greene, vice-president: Marcia Ross, secretary: Brenda Baker, president: Ping Voss, treasurer; Susan Walker; Miss Eleanor Rigney, adviser; (STANDING) Betty Barnhardt; Gary Morgan; Joe Henderson; Mike Robertson; Johnny Brumley; Bruce McKeown; Lynn Boggus; and Janet Sisk. BETTER CLUB PROGRAMS THROUGHOUT YEAR Composed of students with an ac¬ tive interest in the world around them, the International Relations Club strived to fulfill this interest through carefully planned activities. These activities included a banquet at which foreign exchange students joined North’s own Ping Voss as special guests. During the year, Dr. Phillip Secor of Davidson College spoke once on life in Russia and again on ' Viet Nam and United States prestige. Corresponding with a sister school in Japan and raising money for Care, Inc., were other projects under¬ taken by members under the lead¬ ership of Miss Eleanor Rigney. Future Farmers of America were trained in public speaking, parlia¬ mentary procedure, and agricul¬ ture. They learned to judge farm animals, seeds, and soil and to use farm machinery. They also learned shop and repair work. Members of the FFA included (FRONT ROW) Billy Cox; Jay Benton; Bobby Was- ham, president; Ronnie Werth, vice-presi¬ dent; Eddie Pender, secretary; William Cato, treasurer; Chuck Roberts; James Fortner; (ROW TWO) Mike Morris; Joe Stinson; Ronald Hyde; Tecky Hicks; Mike Sherrill; Eddie Ealey; Billy Rosford; Joe Oehler; (ROW THREE) Harold Hubbard; Dan Parks; Lonnie Snider; Charles Pen- ninger; Mike Bumgarner; Jimmy Thorn¬ burg; Ronnie McKay; Bob Oehler; Donnie Story; (ROW FOUR) Johnny McGraw; Glenn Garrison; Jackie Catoe; Charlie Gibson; Joe Hill; David Kidd; Donnie Hunter; L. C. Hager; Gary Nesbitt; (BACK ROW) Donnie Freeman; Jack Clark; Lee Deaton; Dale Irvin; Robert Johnston; Edward Gulledge; Gary Reagans; Billy Luckey; and Baxter Fisher. 32 Members of the Monogram Club were: (FRONT ROW): Shaw Smith, Ronnie Howard, Bill Bradford, Henry Ridings, Wayne Taylor, Vic Morris, Danny Whisenant, Tommy Sellers, Robert Greene, Joe Oehler, (ROW TWO): Sammy Tesh, Jim Brown, John Woods, Mike Anderson, Jay Benton, Steve Hargett, Vic Blackwell, Doug McElroy, treas¬ urer; Joe Abernethy, , Chuck Whisenant, Terry Mayes. (ROW THREE): Steve Brown, Kelsey McCall, secretary: Ronnie Williams, John Ashcraft, Marcus Rivens, Frank Sim¬ mons, Mike Ray, president: Joe Hill, Mike Brown, Johnny Pettus, Roger Sherrill. (BACK ROW): Jerry Roberts, Donald Railey, David Henderson, Robert Vincent, Chris Parnell, Buddy Caldwell, Larry Hefner, ser- geant-at-arms; Jack Stutts, Truscott Rhodes, Billy Cox, Phil Puckett, and Tommy Dick¬ inson. BOYS SEEK RELAXATION, FULFILLMENT IN MONOGRAM CLUB, Hl-Y ACTT Membership in the Monogram Club required earning a varsity letter and undergoing a rigorous initiation. Under the leadership of Mr. Mack Haynes, club members sold Rebel license tags, football programs, and Rebel stickers. They also manned the concession stand at ball games. The money was used to buy jackets for the senior members. North’s Hi-Y, nicknamed the Ramb¬ lin’ Rebels, was the largest Hi-Y in the area. There was a spirit of co¬ operation and unity among the boys. North was represented at state-wide conventions in North Wilkesboro and Charlotte and at a city-wide council of local Hi-Y’s. The club participated in a basketball league and was a top contender for the trophy given at a banquet at the close of the year. Hi-Y members were: (FRONT ROW): Tommy Williams, Danny Whisenant, Charles Thomp¬ son, Tommy Sellers, Robert Greene, president; Kelsey McCall, Wayne Taylor. (ROW TWO): Mike Sherrill, Joe Abernethy, Steve Hargett, Vic Morris, Woody Davis, Chip Tuttle. (ROW THREE): Don Railey, Roger Sherrill, vice-president; Mike Brown, Chuck Whisenant, trea¬ surer; Joe Hill Ronnie Rozzelle, Robert Fox. (BACK ROW): Phil Puckett, Tommy Dickinson, Chris Parnell, Larry Hefner, Don Oxidine, Jack Stutts, Wayne Dunn, and Allen Watson. 33 Membership in the Booster Club included: (FRONT ROW): Marilyn Ferris, Sheri Nelson, John Green, Steve Jordan, Pat Alexander, vice-president; Jane Caldwell,Cindy Gray¬ son, Megan Knox, Eddie White, Joy Forten¬ berry, Sandy Raborn, Nancy Smith, Beth Royster, Linda Robertson, Debbie McLaur- in, Marsha Caldwell, treasurer; Barbara Holder, Diane Banker, Linda Aldred. (ROW TWO): Betsy Ayers, Becky Brown, Susan Youngblood, Alice Ratliff, Lewis McElroy, Linda Hopkins, Tammy Wallace, Martha Pierce, Nolan Helms, Linda Henderson, Mac Jamison, Jeanie McDonald, Lynn Les- sard, Cathy Smith, Joy McCall, secretary; Susan Overcash, Betty Cox, Donna Sharpe. (ROW THREE): Martha Greene, Dianne Mc¬ Connell, Jane Nicholls, Linda Canady, Mary Roach, Becky Jackson, Nancy Dickinson, Elizabeth Bradford, Jane Seay, Gini Mc¬ Allister, Louisa McAulay, Rhonda Holthous- er, Emilie Garmon, Janet Cox, Kristie Wag¬ ner, Coy Blackburn, Ann Gant, Rhonda Munn, Teresa Barnes. (BACK ROW): L. C. Hager, Bruce Porter, Norvelle Baskin, Kathye Jones, Joe Henderson, Jim Brown, Jennifer Blythe, Darrell Sanford, Rutledge Withers, co-president; Jerry Moore, Martha John¬ ston, Marilyn Cooke, co-president; Martha Howard, Judy Neville, Pam Davis, Debbie Wood, Nancy Cochrane, and Brenda How¬ ard. This year, Homecoming involved girls of all ages. Melanie Ross, a crown bearer, was given a lei at the presentation of sponsors. Putting it on her was Emilie Garmon while Joy McCall looked on. Part of Homecoming each year is the projects displayed by each homeroom to build school spirit. Miss Hackett’s homeroom was the winner of first place in the contest. Hiowana Nivens examined the “Rebel TV,” where the only good Indian was a dead Indian. BOOSTERS EARN CLUB OF THE MONTH AWARD FOR OUTSTANDING WOI Hard work was the order of the day for all the projects undertaken by the Booster Club. Marilyn Cooke, president, and Pat Alexander, vice-president, worked in the cafeteria with the help of Torrance Banks. Before school started, the Boostei Club started to work making prep arations for ’66-’67. Pom-pons wer« made and spirit signs for the firsl game were readied. Most of the Homecoming activities were executed by the Booster Club. Homerooms placed exhibits in the foyer and the club gave a prize tc the best three. Carrying out the theme “Bali-Hai,” the Booster Club presented the sponsors at assem¬ bly. On Blue-White Day, they asked ev¬ eryone to wear the school colors. Those who did not had to lead cheers in assembly and appear be¬ fore the “kangaroo court. " Another spirit builder was the “burial ser¬ vices” for Myers Park Mustangs. To show the school’s appreciation for the work of the coaches, the Booster Club held a special pep ral¬ ly in their honor. Regular meetings were held after school, which was work time for the group. Signs and posters were made and placed in the halls; pom¬ pons and badges were also made and sold before each game. In Jan¬ uary members collected money for the March of Dimes. “Friends, Rebels, and countrymen; we come to bury Myers Park, not to praise them. " This was the beginning of the funeral for the Mustangs. The procession was led by “Rev. " Tommy Dickinson, followed by Pallbearers Kelsey Mc¬ Call, Chris Parnell, Truscott Rhodes, and Terry Mayes. Honorary Pallbearers were the varsity cheerleaders. KEY CLUB GETS COMMUNITY SUPPORT, GIVES $500 SCHOLARSHIP Jerry Roberts was one of the members tapped for Key Club membership by Mike Kelly in the spring of last year. Mike Jaynes was watching as Jerry was tapped in. Key Club members were: (FRONT ROW): Shaw Smith, Kelsey McCall, Mike Anderson, Wayne Taylor, Louis McElroy, Joe Abernathy. (ROW TWO): Jerry Roberts, Larry Greene, Mike Ray, John Woods, Curtis Smith. (ROW THREE): Alan Kelly, Roger Sherrill, Buddy Caldwell, Tommy Dickinson, Steve Hargett. (BACK ROW): Chris Parnell, Glenn Morris, Tommy Plott, Jack Stutts, and Truscott Rhodes. Key Club members worked to serve the individual, the school, and the community. Along with the other Mecklenburg Key Clubbers, they were responsible for the Carolinas District Key Club Convention held in Char¬ lotte in the spring. Members participated in selling con¬ cessions at sports events and park¬ ing cars at school functions. They completed a series of programs dealing with vocations for college- bound students. They included guest speakers and trips. As a ser¬ vice project to the school, they sponsored the public telephone booth. Because of their assistance to the Mecklenburg Kiwanis Club in their projects, such as the Travelogue program, the Kiwanis Club helped sponsor the scholarship program carried out by the Key Club. The scholarship was to go to a senior of need and merit. Last year’s scholarship totaled $500. Key Club Directors were: (FRONT ROW): Shaw Smith, president. (ROW TWO): Wayne Taylor, vice-president; Curtis Smith, junior director. (ROW THREE): Larry Greene, senior director; John Woods, treasurer. (ROW FOUR): Buddy Caldwell, sergeant-at-arms; Alan Kelly, secretary. 36 CIVINETTES SPONSOR OPERATION WATCHDOG, PARENT APPRECIATION Functioning for its third year at North, the Civinettes served the school and community. With Miss Emily Kendrick servi ngas adviser, the club stre ssed good citizenship and the development of leadership in its members. Operation Watchdog, a school serv¬ ice project, recognized outstanding students at North by calling atten¬ tion to the student’s achievement over the intercom. Each person rec¬ ognized wore a special badge on the day he was honored. " 1 Other projects included painting the school mailbox and serving as ushers at various school events. Parent- Appreciation Night for parents of basketball players was also spon¬ sored by the Civinettes. At the end of the year, this group sponsored Senior Week as well as Good Citizen¬ ship Week. Chr istmas came to the Huntersville Hos¬ pital when the Civinettes presented a Living Nativity for the patients. Sally Neil helped to costume Brenda Puckett as a wiseman. Miss Kendrick, Civinette adviser, passed the bucket for the trash after they had served the Christmas refreshments prepared by Diane McConnell. The Civinette Board of Directors was made up of the officers and elected board mer bers. They were: (FRONT ROW): LaDonna Robinette, Marilyn Cooke, president. (RO TWO): Vickie McConnell, Sally Neil, secretary; Joy McCall, treasurer; Janet Ward, vie- president. (BACK ROW): Fenna Boon, chaplain; Diane Banker, and Kathy Barnett Members of the Civinettes were: (FRONT ROW): Pat Alexander, Deb Hefner, Joy McCall, Katl Barnette, Janet Ward, Noi Tongma, Diane Banker. (ROW TWO): LaDonna Robinette, Jai Nicholls, Barbara Park, Sally Neil, Kitty Jones, Ping Voss. (ROW THREE): Alice Ratlr Karen Brotherton, Gale Alexander, Diane McConnell, Sherry Sigmon, Betty Cox, Janet Cc (BACK ROW): Fenna Boon, Beth Conley, Brenda Puckett, Martha Johnston, Marilyn Cook and Vickie McConnell. Those students participating in the band were: (FRONT ROW): John Hulsey, Paul Ehrenberg, Don Hudson, Mark Bradford, Lanny Horton, Raeford Bustle, James Small, Jack Norberg, Larry Gray, James Fortner. (ROW TWO): Kent Hefner,-Ardrey Massey, Zebria Neal, Jane Ewart, Sylvia White, Bonnie Clark. (ROW THREE): Hiowana Nivens, Stanley Graham, Valery Henderson, John Gilespie, Keith Suddeth, Priscilla Morrow, Tawana Nivens, Sharon Smith, Alice Rat¬ liff, Becky Tate, Kathy Burgess, Michelene Long, Sharon Jeffries, Guerry Barbee. (ROW FOUR): Shaw Smith, Charles White, Steve Blair, Steve Seabolt, Tommy Mullinax, Chip Davis, Brenda Kerr, Wanda Thompson, Molly Dannels, Sara Brashear, Brenda Howard. (ROW FIVE): David Wallace, Mike McAllis¬ ter, Gary McAllister, Torrance Banks, Curtis Smith, Kenny Spicknall, Don Hager, Woody Washam, Kathy Barnette, Carol Byram, Ruby Houston, Steve Lawrence, George Harry. (ROW SIX): David Nye, John Nelson, Roy Baker, Gary Moore, Lawrence Raymer, Larry Ward, Woody Davis, David Gibson, Don Wilson, Jay Benton, Tommy Kerley, Gerald Gunter, Eddie Ferrell, James Bar¬ ringer. (ROW SEVEN): Doug Hamilton, Danny Randall, Tommy Shields, Steve Billings, John Patterson, Dan Parks, James Martin, Jerry Moore, Bob Ranson, Wade Mizelle, Ken Dresser, Fred Watkins, Bill White. (BACK ROW): Joe Cooke, Doug Griffin, Chris Caldwell, Jim Pilker, Truscott Rhodes, Eddie Wayland, James Humphrey, Sammy Knox, and Marvin Brandon. BAND PERFORMS AT HALF TIME, MARCHES IN PARADES, GIVES CONCERTS Staying after school and practicing at night helped North’s marching band ready themselves for their ac¬ tivities at the football games. Along with the majorettes and lettergirls, they gave special programs at half¬ time during the football season. Adding to the school spirit, a pep band played at the pep rallies and at assemblies as seniors marched in. Under the direction of Mr. Larry Phillips, the stage band showed their interest in music and their coopera¬ tion with the music department by participating in programs throughout the year. They played for the chorus in their presentation of special concerts and for the Miss North Mecklenburg Beau¬ ty Contest. They participated in the Carolinas Carrousel parade in Char¬ lotte in November. They also marched in the Huntersville Christmas pa¬ rade. Led by drum majors Guerry Barbee and George Eubanks, the North Mecklenburg band provided entertaining half-time programs at the ball game. They also played the national anthem before the game. Each year the band participated in the Carrousel parade. This year the Blue and White of the Rebel band was sixteenth in the proo sion through the heart of Charlotte. North’s stage band was called the Blue Notes. Members of this group were: (FRONT ROW): Tommy Mullinax, Kent Hefner, Lyn Butler, Steve Seabolt, Paul Ehrenberg, James Fortner, Don Hager, David Nye. (ROW TWO): Mr. Phillips, director; Kenny Spick- nail, David Wallace, Steve Blair, Shaw Smith, Gary McAllister, Torrance Banks. (ROW THREE): Curtis Smith, Larry Ward, Hiowana Nivens, Jim Pilker. (ROW FOUI Ken Dresser, Wade Mizelle, David Gibsc Chip Davis, Truscott Rhodes, and Dan Randall. Adding spice to the band were majorettes Becky Tate, Worda James, Joy McCall, Brenda Kerr, Kathy Love¬ lace, Susan Youngblood, and Marilyn Ferris. Brenda Kerr was the head majorette. LETTERGIRLS, MAJORETTES ATTEND BAND DAY AT CHAPEL HILL Cheering the Rebels from the side¬ lines and parading with the band at half-time kept the gaily costumed majorettes and letterbirls busy at North ' s football games. Other activities for these girls con¬ sisted of attending the Carolina Band Day at Chapel Hill and marching in the Armistice Day parade, the Car¬ rousel parade, and the Huntersville Christmas parade. They added much color and pep to the band. Standing in line waiting for the Carrousel parade to begin was tiring. When one’s time came to start marching, it was a welcome relief. Lettergirls and majorettes stepped lively as North ' s band headed out for South Boulevard and the parade. This year lettergirls were Jenny Kelly, head; Sandy Raborn, Debbie McLaurin, Jeannie Smith, Marcia Ross, Norma Hicks, Tammy Wallace, Louella Prentiss, Carol Caldwell, and Diane Stewart. ORCHESTRA, BAND, CHORUS IN CHRISTMAS, SPRING PROGRAMS Since its 1965 beginning, the or¬ chestra has grown in membership and has further developed the ta¬ lents of the students. This class provided an outlet for tensions built up during the school day. It also helped to broaden the interests of the members. Joining with the band and the cho¬ rus, the orchestra helped present the Christmas Concert, the Spring Concert, and other programs. Mr. William Tritt directed the string orchestra. Most of the time North’s group joined with the junior high for their public performances. Orchestra members were: (FRONT ROW): Camille Garris, Ray Chapman, Ronnie Cannon, Mr. William Tritt, adviser. (ROW TWO): Johnny Pinyan, Tommy Plott, Bruce Porter. (BACK ROW): Bill Dotger, and Jerry Hartis. Choir members were: (FRONT ROW): Mr. Coggins, adviser; Pam Chadwick, Janet Sisk, Sylvia Taylor, Judy Basden, Julia Nance, Bill Bradford, Neil Stone, Steve Clark, Kathy Barnette, Myra Wallace, Pat Alexander, Kay Little, Janet Perry, Grace Parks. (ROWTWO): Mary Rice, Donnalene Mahoney, Sandra Raborn, Judy Howard, Diane Groce, Billy Moss, Phillip Cannon, Paul White, Dennis Groce, Karen Jennings, Janet Cox, Jeanie McDonald, Willie Houston, Hilda Parson. (ROW THREE): Myra Triplett, Lynn Boggus, Dorothy Cooper, Jeanette Knox, Thelma Houston, Evelyn Freeman, Mike Annas, Jerry Cranford, Steve Wilson, Thomas Nance, Peter Thompson, Charles Vanzant, Kitty Nel¬ son, Armetta Nelson, Rosanna Nance, Renee Westbrook. (BACK ROW): Betty Dickson, Brenda Tucker, Sue Carpenter, Pat Bar¬ nette, Emilie Garmon, Judy Neville, John Wilson, Donald Railey, Eddie Pender, Charles Collier, Rickie Torrence, Doug Mc- Elroy, Buddy Jordan, L. C. Hager, Bobby Cavin, Ann Bridger, Sherry Sigmon, Brenda Bost, Rebecca Sims, and Kay Lock. REBEL SINGERS GIVE VARIED PROGRAMS; CHORUS GIVES MUSICAL Throughout the year, the chorus and various choral groups participated in many activities. One of these groups, the Rebel Singers, performed at soph¬ omore orientation, the Carrousel Beauty Contest, graduation, assem¬ bly programs, and Adult Booster meetings. They participated in many special programs, such as the fall concert, " A Night in Song,” concerts at the junior highs, a Christmas concert, and also one in the spring. They en¬ tered the choral contest at Ovens Auditorium in March. Last year all three groups in the contest received excellent ratings. In February of 1967, the chorus pre¬ sented its second musical, “Where Is the Mayor? " It also produced an¬ other recording for sale, since its first, ‘The World Outside,” was a success. Dressed in the fashion of " Alfalfa” of the Little Rascals, Emilie Garmon had a part in the chorus’s first musical, “Mr. Crane. " Rehearsing again and again seemed a drudge at times, but when everyone dressed up and curtain rose, there was a thrill in giving a good performance. Many hours went into every program, but students always enjoyed them as well as the audience did. 42 Choral groups performed many times, both at school and in the community. Sometimes, dress was formal, but at times, they wore checked shirts when informal songs, such as country and folk songs were on the program. For special performances, a group called the Rebel Singers were called upon. Mem¬ bers of this group were: (FRONT ROW): Judy Basden, Sylvia Taylor, Patricia Bar¬ nette, Sandy Raborn, Julia Nance, Karen Jennings, Jeanie McDonald, Kay Locke, Pat Alexander. (ROW TWO): Dorothy Cooper, Judy Howard, Dianne Stewart, Emilie Gar¬ mon, Kathy Barnette, Rebecca Sims, Ann Bridger, Sherry Sigmon. (ROW THREE): Mr. Coggins, Neil Stone, Bill Bradford, Jerry Cranford, Peter Thompson, Charles Van- zant. (BACK ROW): Phillip Cannon, Dennis Groce, Buddy Jordan, Doug McElroy, Eddie Pender, and Don Railey. Most of this same group went to Greensboro to compete with other musical groups in the spring. 43 (FRONT ROW): Mrs. Steele was adviser for the Mas¬ queraders. Members were Sheri Nelson, recording secretary; Kitty Nelson, Camilla Hall, Karen Mauch, Deidre Reich, Claudia Myers, Sidney Small, Debbie Morez, Janet Perry. (ROW TWO): Cindy Grayson, Eddie White, Steve Lowrance, Marty Johnson, Karen Jen¬ nings, John Green, vice-president; Patsy Hough, Lynn Macintosh, Carlene Holt. (ROW THREE): Henry Rid¬ ings, Jerry Cranford, Billy Stroud, Joey Sailers, Kel¬ ly Lunn, treasurer; Pam McCall, Gini McAllister, president; Megan Knox, Chaonn Kirgan. (BACK ROW): Donald Railey, Phil Puckett, John Brumley, Paul White, Ed Knox, Rutledge, Withers, David Long, and Benny Barnes. MASQUERADERS PRESENT " GIFT OF LAUGHTER, " SERIES OF COMEDIES Promoting interest in dramatic arts by serving as an outlet for the inter¬ ested and talented was the aim of North’s dramatics club, the Masque¬ raders. This club gave three full length pro¬ grams during the year. Part of each was given in assemblies to the en¬ tire student body to stimulate inter¬ est in the productions. Members of the club also presented a one-act play for the festival spon¬ sored by the Carolina Dramatics As¬ sociation. Joey Sailers was a model student in the production, “Up the down Staircase.” He helped to drive his teacher to her wit’s end. Performing in the comedy, " The Bald Soprano, " Gini McAllister and Sammy Greene helped to present the “Gift of Laughter,” the name chosen for the evening of comedy. THESPIAN TROUPE ORGANIZES, RECEIVES NATIONAL CHARTER Receiving the charter for the newly formed Thespians was Mr. Hough, principal of North. This charter was presented by Camilla Hall, president of the group. Members of the Thespian Troupe were: (FRONT ROW): Kathy Barnette, Sheri Nelson, Sidney Small, Mrs. Steele, adviser. (ROW TWO): John Green, Karen Mauch, secretary: Lynn Macintosh. (ROW THREE): Camilla Hall, president; Gini McAllister, Debbie Verble, Chaonn Kirgan, treasurer. (BACK ROW): Kitty Nelson, clerk; Benny Barnes, Rutledge Withers, and David Long, vice- president. After applying for and receiving its charter from the National Thespian Society, the Thespian Club got on its feet with the election of officers and the pledging of its charter mem¬ bers. Drama students qualified for membership on a point-system basis. Points were given for outstanding performance in all areas of stage production—acting, lighting, make¬ up, sound, directing, and scenery. A minimum of ten points was re¬ quired, but individual clubs were al¬ lowed to set their own point system. When a member accumulated the necessary number of points more than once, he was awarded a gold star. Activities of the Thespian Troupe in¬ cluded a trip to see the movie, Dr. Zhivago, and a banquet at the end of the year. They were host to a seven-school local drama festival in May, at which they presented a play. Awards were given at the end of the year. 45 FBLA members were: (FRONT ROW): Mrs. Joyce Keller, adviser; Nita Hyatt, Billy Lunn, Judy Lutz, Kathy Lovelace, Cathy Hodge, Charlotte Wilson. (ROW TWO): Kathy Davis, Sharon Ballew, Kathy Barnette, sec¬ retary; Linda Henderson, Martha Pierce, Vannie Gregory, Eva Houston, Carolyn Goodrum, Tammy Wallace, Steve D. Jordan, Pam Holthouser, Vivian Beard, Kathy Mc¬ Call. (ROW THREE): Wyvonne Spears, Lin¬ da Caldwell, Brenda Howard, Vickie Dug¬ gan, Connie Crenshaw, Kathy Burgess, Jen¬ ny Kelly, Fred Lundy, Jerry Cranford, Bren¬ da Bost, Bettina Flowe, Louella Prentiss, Jackie Bullard. (BACK ROW): Mary McElroy, Sandy L add, Pam Burgess, president; Karen Cashion, Diane Shields, Elaine Tweed, Ruth Hall, Ellen Hunter, Donald Railey, Gary Phil¬ lips, John Ashcraft, Henry Ridings, and Jerry Roberts, treasurer. Other members were: (BELOW, FIRST ROW): Kathleen Kiker, Linda Almond, Cindy Grayson, Sandra Lundy, Syl¬ via Taylor, Barbara Holder, Betty Brown. (ROW TWO): Deb Hefner, Lynn Butler, Sundra Gaddy, Ann Adams, Charles Vanzant, Barbara Sherrill, Sandra Gray, Gladys Gray, Linda Miller, Kristie Wagner, Janet Hegler. (ROW THREE): Regina Richardson, Cathy Jamison, Pam Freeman, Rhonda Munn, Jane Monteith, Ann Gant, Jane Ewart, Carol McKnight, Hilda Parsons, Donna Elliott. (BACK ROW): Mary Blakely, Betty Baker, Brenda Orders, Cindy Wally, Jeanette Knox, Dora Dubose, Karen Brotherton, secretary; Nancy Black¬ mon, Kay Little, and Terrye McPherson. FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS, ART CLUB ENTER COMPETITIVE ACTIVITIES Representatives from the Future Business Leaders of America attend¬ ed the “Investors Forum.” Tours through the American Credit Corpor¬ ation and Wachovia Bank and com¬ petition with other chapters of the state convention in Durham were other highlights of the year’s activi¬ ties. Club-sponsored projects raised money for a scholarship awarded in the spring. To increase knowledge of art and interest in it throughout the school was the purpose of the Art Club. Speakers from college art depart¬ ments, films, and lectures a ugu me nt- ed the program. Christmas projects, consisting of displays in the school and in Shoney ' s window, a perma¬ nent project for the school, and a week-long Spring Art Show round¬ ed out the club’s activities. Members of the Art Club were: (FRONT ROW): Susan Davis, vice-president; Jo Brock- enbrough, Frankie Martin, secretary. (ROW TWO): Diane Hanner, Judy Long,- president; Glenn Garrison. (ROW THREE): John McFar¬ land, treasurer; Bruce McKeown, Phil Rimer, reporter; Doyle Knox. (BACK ROW): Jack Hendricks, Garry Alexander, Ralph Grier, and Darrell Sanford. FUTURE TEACHERS EXPLORE PROFESSION THROUGH FILMS AND SPEAKERS Future Teachers of America strove to attain a realistic look at teach¬ ing by exploring their awn abilities and interests. Their aim was to cul¬ tivate high qualities of personality, character, and leadership through aiding faculty members in their work. On the afternoons when teachers’ meetings were held, the FTA gave teas for the faculty’s enjoyment. In October, club members attended the state FTA Convention in Salis¬ bury, and in the spring, they visited several colleges. FTA members also served as secretaries to any teacher who desired this service. Programs for the regular FT A meet¬ ings included guest speakers and films on topics of interest to the members. Mary McElroy, who was president of the Future Teachers, served at one of the teas that the club gave the faculty. Mrs. Griffin, Mrs. Cochran, Mrs. Mixon, and Mrs. Phifer were some of the teachers enjoying the refreshments. Members of the Future Teachers of Ameri¬ ca were (FRONT ROW) Marilyn Ferris, Melda Williams, Barbara MacKay, Sherry Matney, Myrtle Means, Gloria Brown, Miss Betsy Nichols, adviser. (ROW TWO) Sandy Raborn. Susan Youngblood, Sandy Smith, Cathy Jamison, Megan Knox, social chair¬ man; Mary Ann Goss, Ruth Thompson, Donna Campbell, vice-president. (ROW THREE) Brenda Kerr, historian; Faye Lay- ton, Karen McAuley, Martha Robinson, secretary-treasurer; Bonnie Trexler, Mary Fletcher, Kitty Jones. (ROW FOUR) Betty Moore, Jane Ewart, devotions chairman; Laura Blair, Mary McElroy, president; Su¬ san Lynch, Gale Alexander, Ruth Drum, Louisa McAulay, project chairman; and Martha Howard. 47 Viking staff members were: (FRONT ROW): Mailyn Ferris, Melda Williams, Brenda Baker, organizations editor; Rosser Cartner, Carlene Holt. (ROW TWO): Susan Young¬ blood, classes editor; David Walker, photo- grapher;Gail Baucom,Becky Brown,features editor. (ROW THREE): Brenda Kerr, busi¬ ness manager; Barbara Park, administration editor; Bill Strong, assistant business man¬ ager; Kenny Saunders, Linda Stuart. (BACK ROW): Gary Morgan, Teresa Barnes, photo¬ graphy editor; Ronnie Clark, Chris Parnell, sports editor; Dennis Black, photographer; and Marilyn Cooke, copy editor. 1966 VIKING SCORES HIGH: STAFF MEMBERS STRIVE FOR BETTER EDITION Early in the school year, ads were sold to raise money for the 1967 Viking. “As Rebels Turn Sixteen” was the theme picked by members of the staff. Mrs. Barfield and Mrs. Cooke, ad¬ visers, divided the members of the staff in groups, each working on dif¬ ferent sections. As the ever-present deadlines had to be met, workers became more fran¬ tic and less patient. Taking each task in order and working at each job until its completion, the Viking staff began to slowly see some light. Thrills marked the day when the Viking finally arrived. One could not wait to see what it looked like. The big question for the staffers was whether the 1967 Viking would meas¬ ure up to the preceding one. Last year’s book had a score of 976 out of a possible 1000 from Columbia. However, if the students liked the book, that was all the members of the staff asked. Editors of the Viking were: (SEATED): Curtis Rhodes, Sally Walker, and (STANDING): Dick Dickinson. Those students driving buses to the junior highs and the elementary schools were: (FRONT ROW): Lynda Washam, Carol Brewer, Danny Whisenant, Elizabeth Gam¬ ble, Worda James, Jenny Kelly, Floyd Perry, Bob Oehler, Ronnie MacKay, Charles Vanzant, Jody Shields. (ROW TWO): Kathy Davis, Cathy Smith, Steve D. Jordan, Cindy Wally, Kitty Nelson, Tommy Kerley, Steve M. Jordan, Marty Johnson, Linda Caldwell, Robbie Collins, Betty Cox. (ROW THREE): Terrye McPherson, Marilyn Cooke, Dianne Hager, Mike Wally, Guerry Barbee, Cecil Roberts, Mike Sherrill, Patsy Oehler, Sher¬ ry Sigmon, Carl Oehler, Larry Gahagen. (BACK ROW): Bobby Washam, Jimmy Wil¬ liams, Gary Regan, Eddie Pender, Larry Hefner, Dennis Groce, Larry Riggs, John Clemmer, Bill Dotger, Gary Nesbitt, and Dan Parks. BUS DRIVERS ' RESPONSIBILITY GREAT: STUDENT SAFETY FIRST CONCERN Qualifications for North’s bus driv¬ ers included the ability to drive well, the right attitude toward driv¬ ing, and an understanding of the need to consider the passengers’ welfare at all times. Drivers were given written tests, as well as a driving test, to determine their fitness for the job. Concern for the safety of the passenger was the first responsibility of the driver. Being on time, keeping order on the bus, and keeping the bus clean at all times were also a part of the driver’s job. At times these drivers were called upon to drive the bus to take ele¬ mentary and junior high students to special programs. They kept an accurate record of the mileage, the gas used, and the number of passen¬ gers transported. Driving buses to North were: (FRONT ROW): Raeford Bustle, William Ivey, Ann Bailey, Tammy Wallace, Gladys Gray. (ROW TWO): Jimmy Williams, Ronnie MacKay, Kenny Spick- nail, Bobbie Shipp. (ROW THREE): William Cato, Junior Baker, Van Penninger, Peter Thompson. (BACK ROW): Jerry Hartis, Harvey Morrison, Edward Hoover, and Wayne Thompson. 50 Davidson College footballcoach, Homer Smith, spoke to the Adult Booster Club at one of their meetings. Other speakers were two of North’s graduates who now attend Davidson. Mr. Ted Archer, who graduated from North the first year of its opening, was president of the Adult Booster Club. He and other North alumni worked to help the school, particularly the athletic department. PARENTS, ALUMNI BOOST ACTIVITIES, ORGANIZE ADULT BOOSTER CLUB After the ball games, the Adult Boost¬ er Club served refreshments to the players. After football season, a ban¬ quet honoring the football players, cheerleaders, and their dates was held in the cafeteria. Following this, the Bartoks, a group of North stu¬ dents, played for the dance. Another project of the Adult Booster Club was the sponsorship of the Rebel. Selected by a committee of teachers, Buddy Jordan, dressed in the Rebel uniforms furnished by the club, helped keep spirits high. For the wrestling team, the Adult Booster Club provided a wrestling mat. This was used for practices and matches. Other projects were in the planning stage, but a successful one was the fish fry before one of the basketball games. Getting the support of the entire community meant more work could be done for the school by the Adult Boosters. Chosen by a committee of teachers, Buddy Jordan was the first one to wear the Rebel costume furnished by the Adult Boosters. Brenda Kerr, her date Jay Benton, Libby Sparks, and her date Roy Baker were among those who enjoyed the banquet-dance sponsored by the Adult Boosters. Each month before the regular PTA meeting, the executive committee met to plan the activities of the organization. Some members of the committee were: (FRONT ROW): Mrs. Ed Bye, president; Mrs. Alex Garrison, vice-president; Mrs. Rob Wallace, Mrs. A. E. Dresser. (BACK ROW): Mr. W. E. Parnell, treasurer; Mrs. Don Harry, Mr. W. A. Hough, and Mrs. E. H. Baucom. PTA SPONSORS SYMPOSIUM, FALL FESTIVAL, BEAUTY CONTEST, RECEPTION This year, North’s PTA helped spon¬ sor the foreign exchange program by paying partial expenses of the student. In October, they presented the an¬ nual J. Walton Wilson Symposium. Financial aid for the World Peace Contest delegate was given by the PTA. Another fund went into a schol¬ arship for a qualified North student. Sponsoring the Senior Reception for graduates was also an activity of the association. Varied projects were carr ied out to make money for their activites. Two of these projects were the Fall Festival and the Carrousel Beauty Contest. Each year, the school bene¬ fited as the money was spent for the school in some way. Hoping to win another cake, Chris Parnell attempted to sink the most goals in ten tries. Chris had already won several times. LaDonna Robinette was one of a trio that presented dances from several periods. This included the Charleston and a modern dance. Many singing groups took part in the talent show presented at the Fall Festival. Among those were Don Hager, Kathy Barnette, and Sherry Sigmon. Another group to perform at the Fall Festival was December’s Children. Members of the group were Dick Dickinson, David Long, Ron¬ nie Phillips, and Mark Myers. Doug McElroy used his talents to entertain at the piano. He and his drummer, Raeford Bustle, took part in the Fall Festival. With feeling, Johnny Pinyan belted out his song with his group, the Bartoks. With Mrs. Catherin Dennis acting as moderator, the panel for the symposium were Dr. Edward Pohlman, Mr. Pat Taylor, Mr. Bill Flowers, and Judge W. I. Gatling. " THE FAMILY: GRASSROOTS OF OUR SOCIETY " TOPIC OF FIFTH SYMPOSIUM Along with the Huntersville Woman’s Club, the PTA presented the annual J. Walton Wilson Symposium. This year the theme was ‘The Family: Grassroots of Our Society.” Forming the panel were Mr. Bill Flowers from the N.C. Fund office, Dr. Edward Pohlman, Dana professor of Sociolo¬ gy at Queens College; Mr. Pat Tay¬ lor, former Speaker of the N. C. House of Representatives; and Judge W. I. Gatling, of the Charlotte Do¬ mestic Relations and Juvenile Court. Mrs. Catherine T. Dennis served as moderator. Student Committee members were Mary Nell Knox, Barbara Sherrill, Elaine Tweed, chairman: Donna Brannon, and Truscott Rhodes. These students helped with the plans and acted as hosts for the dinner given the panelists. Mrs. Oliver Ranson and son Doug talked with panel member Pat Taylor after the symposium. After the panel had given their ideas and expressed their points of view, questions were submitted from the audience. These were screened and then passed on for discussion by the panel. ATHLETICS TRIGGERS SPIRIT , MORE PARTICIPATION For sixteen years, North Mecklen¬ burg has had active athletic teams. In the first year, 1952, five varsity sports were offered. Through years of growth, a student is now offered a choice of nine varsity sports; this year a swimming team was added. Titles captured during these years range from conference champion¬ ships to state championships. Simul¬ taneously as the number of varsity sports and amount of student par¬ ticipation grew, this sixteenth year saw both a packed stadium and standing-room only crowds in the gym. Football team members were: (SEATED): Robert Greene, John Woods, Don Hager, Tommy Sellers, Sammy Tesh. (KNEELING): Justus Benton, Steve Hargett, Ronnie Wil¬ liams, Chuck Whisenant, Glenn Morris, Joe Hill. (STANDING): Robert Vincent, Bil¬ ly Cox, Steve Nelson, Steve Juhan, Roger Sherrill, Jack Stutts, Buddy Caldwell, tri¬ captain; and Larry Hefner, tri-captain. Mike Ray blocked as Buddy Caldwell fought to go around right end. Catching a pass, John Woods went in for Shaw Smith scored on a trap play against the score. Second Ward. LariY Hefner tried for an interception against East. Other Rebels on the football team w (SITTING): Wayne Taylor, Curtis Sm Shaw Smith, George Whitley, Thor Brotherton, Jerry Beard. (KNEELING): IV Ray, tri-captain; Jimmy Lloyd, Torr Shields, Steve Woollen, Kenneth Dres: Hariy Douglas. (STANDING): Lester Nai David Henderson, Wade Mizelle, Mike Wc Coach Barnhardt, Coach Glendenning, ; Coach Haynes. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM RECORDS 6-3-1 SEASON; SCORES 259 POIN Heading up the Rebel strategy were Mr. Ansel Glendenning, backfie.ld and defensive coach; Mr. Mack Haynes, head coach; and Mr. Howard Barnhardt, line coach. Buddy Caldwell tried an end sweep against the Second Ward Tigers for precious yards SCOREBOARD Rated as the team to beat by 1 newspapers, but not by the coach the Rebel football team lost its op er with South a jarring 13-0. In second game, however, with Secc Ward, the Rebs ran up 694 ya rushing, and 6 Rebs scored to 59-25. Against Myers Park, the Rebs I to settle for a tie. At the half No led 21-7, but Myers Park came b; to a grueling 21-21 dead-lock. He ingfell next, 42-14. The other two losses suffered North were to East and Garin A victory over favored Gasto Ashley closed the 1966 season. South 13.North 0 Second Ward 25.North 59 Myers Park 21.North 21 Harding 14.North 42 East 20.North 14 Independence 13.North 40 West 7.North 19 Garinger 33.North 19 Hunter Huss 6.North 19 Ashley 6.North 26 Offensive averages per game w 340 yards rushing, 174.9 yards p£ ing, with a game average of 31 yards. They fumbled 11 times dui the season and intercepted 16 p es. Woods, in 51 tries, received 10 p es for 356 yards. Whitley took ball 13 times on kick-off and turned it 393 yards or an aver of 30.5 yards each time. He i received 17 of 37 passes. Scoring 48 points, Ray received of 39 passes. Simmons took 1J 14 passes and scored 36 points. Hargett scored 18 points, recei 13 of 31 passes for 190 yards; w Caldwell carried the ball times for 260 yards. He scored points. FIVE REBELS WIN SPOT ON ALL-COUNTY TEAM; ONE CHOSEN ALL-STATE As a past recipent of the football sportsmanship Award at North, Mike Kelly, now freshman at Davidson, presented a like trophy to Mike Ray. Jimmy Poole, the first player to be voted as most valuable football play¬ er at North, also from Davidson, pre¬ sented the Most Valuable Player trophy to Larry Hefner. Five Rebels were chosen for the all¬ county team. John Woods, an end who racked up 60 points for the Rebs; Glenn Morris, who had an out¬ standing record of 19 touchdown passes and a total of 1878 offensive yards; Larry Hefner, a solid link in the chain for the Rebs as linebacker; Buddy Caldwell, who as fullback scored 18 points during the season; and Mike Ray, who scored 48 points and totaled 716 offensive yards were the players to earn this recognition. Former Rebel qinrterback Jjm Poole, now quarterbacking for the Wildcats, was on hand to present the Most Valuable Player trophy to Larry Hefner. Mike Ray was given the Best Sportsman¬ ship Award by his teammates. Last year ' s winner, Mike Kelly, made the presentation. In one game George Whitley took the ball on kick-off and raced down the field for 87 yards and a touchdown. Here he awaited for another such chance. Being able to move with the ball was one talent of Mike Ray. Here he moved down field with the Eagle defense hot on his trail. Rebels chosen for the All-County Football Team were John Woods, Glenn Morris, Larry Hefner, Buddy Caldwell, and Mike Ray. Junior Varsity football players were: (SEATED): Chip Tuttle, Jeff Caldwell, George Harry, Larry Sherrill, Raymond Ross, Mike Sherrill, Walter Lee Harris, Tecky Hicks, Billy Withers. (KNEELING): George Whiteside, Chuck Etier, Tommy Jones, Gary Reagan, Mike Kerns, John Barbee, Jerry Elledge,- Roy Baker, Ralph Ferrell, Doug Shaw, Mike Baxter, Odell Burton. (STANDING):Torrance Banks, Jim McConnell, Bill Rogers, Billy Springs, John McAuley, Ron Alexandei Brad Humphrey, Floyd Long, Charle Alexander, Bob Lindley, Woody Davis, Ske« Nelson, Randy Cranford, and Marvin Brandor JUNIOR VARSITY SCORE 202 POINTS, HOLD OPPONENTS TO 60 FOR SEA SCOREBOARD South 0.North 7 Olympic 0.North 26 Myers Park 20.North 19 Harding —forfeit East 6.North. 6 Independence 0.North 35 WestO.North 26 Garinger6.North 6 Hunter Huss 0.North 63 Ashley 28.North 14 Amassing 202 points overthe season, the Junior Varsity ran up a 6-2-2 rec¬ ord under the leadership of Coach William Ross. They held their op¬ ponents to only 60 points. Having won their first two games, they lost a heartbreakerto Myers Park. Then came a forfeit by Harding. In the next five games, the Rebs out- scored their opponents 136-12. With only one other loss, the Little Rebs ended the season. They aver¬ aged 22.5 points per game while holding their opponents to an aver¬ age of one touchdown. Odell Burton made a valiant effort foi touchdown, but only able to pick several yard s. George Whiteside picked up yardage as was trailed by seven opponents who fina brought him down. Member of the varsity basketball squad were: (KNEELING): Jim Brown, manager; Bobby Benton, trainer; Mr. Everette Pigg, coach; Lewis McElroy, manager. (STANDING): Marvin Brandon, Mike Brown, Roger Sherrill, Tommy Dickinson, Lyn Murphy, Glenn Morris, Norris Hunsucker, George Eubanks, Chris Parnell, Marcus Rivens, Jerry Roberts, Mike Connor, Phil Rimer, and Billy Withers. SCOREBOARD Independence 43. Ashley 58. Myers Park 79. . . Garinger72. Harding 70. Second Ward 58. Hunter Huss 64. . West 67. East 58. South 53. Olympic 67. Ashley 63. Myers Park 80. . . Garinger76. Harding 73. Hunter Huss 81. West 54. East 80. South 66. Olympic 65. North 68 North 43 • North 60 • North 63 North 78 North 59 • North 89 • North 68 . North 62 • North 73 . North 82 North 59 .North 83 .North 81 , North 91 • North 77 • North 60 • North 62 • North 83 . North 85 Tri-captains of the varsity team, elected by the members themselves, were Marcus Rivens, Chris Parnell, and Tommy Dickinson. 60 REBS HAVE BEST SEASON IN EIGHT YEARS Rivens went up over Myers Park to two points against them. It looked for a moment as if the had come to the gym; however, C knew it was basketball. Two more went through for North, although the the game to Myers Park on the home After opening the basketball season with a 68-43 win over Independence, North dropped the next three games. Against Harding, however, the Rebs started a 7-game winning streak. A spectacular last second 40-foot jump shot by Connor pushed North over Second Ward 59-58. Rivens helped push North over Huss, 89- ; 64. With 12 seconds left, a free throw by Parnell gave North a 68-67 win o.ver West. For their fifth win, the Rebs defeated East 62-58. South went under next 73-53, with Olympic falling 82-67. Ashley’s Green Waves, however, rolled over the Rebels 63-59 to end the victory march for North. Scoring in double figures from the five starters brought the biggest win of the season as North tamed the Mustangs 83-80. Garinger fell next, 81-76 in an overtime period. Season’s end found North in fourth position in the conference. In the tournament North played West. With one second remaining, West let go just before the whistle sounded to win over the Rebels by one point. called lime, tney expecieu wuui . ™ • hem. Glenn Morris, Roger Sherrill, and Chris Parnell got a clear picture of what they hould do. REBS ' WILL TO WIN OFTEN MEANS DIFFERENCE BETWEEN VICTORY, DEFEAT Tommy Dickinson, Glenn Morris, Chris Parnell, Jerry Roberts, and Roger Sherrill listened earnestly for pointers to stop West. Tommy Dickinson (10) went up for a lay¬ up while two West opponents looked on helplessly. Number32, Chris Parnell, madethesupreme effort as an opposing player tried to steal the ball. Roger Sherrill (44) made two points with a jump shot against Myers Park. North’s Rebs tried to make every oppor¬ tunity count. Glenn Morris (52) added to the score by means of the free throw. Junior Varsity basketball " players were: (KNEELING): Jerry Rivens, Coach Bruce Hayes: (STANDING): Vernon Thompson, Woody Davis, Billy Springs, Doug Boyce, Chris Caldwell, Bill Rogers, Ronnie Alexander, Curtis Brandon, Alan White, Larry Sherrill, Stanley Graham, and Walt Neal. LITTLE REBS ADVANCE TO FINALS, FINISH SECOND IN TOURNAMENT A ball on the loose meant a scramble to recover it. Both Larry Sherrill and the op¬ ponent from Myers Park attempted to gain possession. With a 13-7 record, the Little Reb: ended the season. Paced by the higl scoring of Brandon and Thompson ' the team won their last seven game: before the tournament. Defeating two teams, the Little Reb: moved into the semi-finals. Playinj Harding, North won the game in thi final seconds with Neil’s makini two free throws. In the final game however, the team lost to Secom Ward. SCOREBOARD Independence 62.North 75 Ashley 57.North 3 Myers Park 59.North 55 Garinger 57.North 5t Harding 67.North 6 ' Second Ward 54. North 62 Hunter Huss 51.North 45 West 51.North 5- East 67.North 6( South 48.North 35 Olympic 31.North 6( Ashley 31.North 4- Myers Park 58.North 5 ' Garinger 42.North 5 ' Harding 51. North 51 Hunter Huss 42.North 52 West 48.North 5! East 27.North 4- South 32.North 32 Olympic 27.North 4! Curtis Brandon (32) shot over an attempted block as West’s Junior Varsity looked on helplessly. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM SETS NEW RECORDS, PLACES TENTH IN STATE Participants in the state cross country meet at Chapel Hill were Bill Bradford, Doug McElroy, Donald Railey, and Joe Abernethy. North’s cross country team, with two of the first five men on last year’s state championshipteam back, had a successful season. The year’s activity was capped by a tenth place finish in the state meet at Chapel Hill. Doug McElroy set a new school course record of 11:34.3 and tied the Southwestern 4-A conference mark of 10:54.0 at Harding. Doug placed first in five meets and placed fourth in the state. Joe Abernethy was the only man in the regular season to beat Doug in a meet. Joe placed sec¬ ond in the state meet. In the Wake Forest High School In¬ vitational Meet, North placed 6th out of 13 teams; in the Southwestern 4-A Conference Meet at Harding, North finished 6th in the conference. Co-captains of the cross country team were Doug McElroy and Joe Abernethy. Comprising the cross Country team were: (KNEELING): Bill Bradford, Joe Abernethy. (STANDING): Coach W. B. Cochran, Doug McElroy, John McFarland, and Donald Railey. Members of the Track team were: (SEATED): Pat Wilson, Steve Brown, Bill Bradford Sidney Hendren, w Smitn Joe ADernetny. (ROW TWO): John Ashcraft, Donald Railey, Doug McElroy, Sammy Knox, Jay Gant, Charles Eye, Ronnie Howard. (BACK ROW). Coac W. B. Cochran, James Puckett, George Watkins, John Puckett, Ronnie Young, Jerry Roberts, Tommy Misenheimer, Jimmy Johnson, and Eddie Ferrell. TRACK TEAM SETS NEW RECORDS, BRINGS RECOGNITION TO MEMBERS North’s track team set several new records in 1966. They grabbed fourth place in the conference and then rose to fourth place in the state. John Puckett, Most Valuable Player, was state champion in the 880-yard run. James Puckett, who won the Sportsmanship Award, placed fourth in the state 880-yard run. Doug Mc¬ Elroy set a new team record of 4:27.7 in the mile event. Three times the 880-yard relay team record was broken, leaving the pres¬ ent record of 1:37.6 set by Ronnie Howard, Charles Eye, John Ashcraft, and Sammy Knox. In the Queen City Relays, the two- mile relay team of John Puckett, James Puckett, Ronnie Howard, and Joe Abernethy set a new meet rec¬ ord of 8:09.65. In the Queen City Relays, Ronnie Howard placed fourth in the broad jump. North placed seventh in the meet. Taking third place for the mile in the state meet, Doug McElroy set a new team record of 4:27.7. At the Southwestern 4-A Conference Meet, Joe Abernethy placed second in the 880- yard relay, while James Puckett placed fourth. John Puckett won first place and set a new conf erence record of 1:57.5. 65 Going out for wrestling this year were: (FRONT ROW) James Fortner, Kent Hefner, James Brannon, Danny Whisenant, George White, George Harry, Gary Morgan, Mike Anderson, Wayne Taylor, Pete Canipe. (ROW TWO): Jeff Bond, Tommy Jones, Wade Mizelle, Ken Dresser, John McFar¬ land, Terry Dewese, Steve Blair, Glenn Mc¬ Leroy, Sandy Mitchell, Kelly Lunn. (BACK ROW): Johnny Dellinger, Buster Knox, David Moss, Mike McKnight, Ralph Ferrell, Allen Barnette, Mack Jamison, Al Temple, and Jerry Beard. Mr. Glendenning was the coach. REBEL MATMEN REACH STATE FINALS; WHISENANT WINS STATE TITLE Wayne Taylor’s opponent, Kelly Wingate, tried a standing switch in an effort to pin Wayne. Referee Pete Gilchrist kept a close watch. Johnny Dellinger, Glenn McLeroy, Pete Canipe and Danny Whisenant congratulate Mike Anderson after he pinned his opponent. This year the wrestling team posted a 5-7 record. Two members led the team with outstanding records. Mike Anderson had a 9-0 record but was defeated in the district finals. Danny Whisenant, with a 10-1 record, won first place in the state finals. Two other Rebels represented North at the state tournament. They were Wayne Taylor in the 154 pound class and Tommy Jones, 180 pound di¬ vision. They had placed third and fourth in their divisions. Playing tennis for North last spring were: (FRONT ROW): C. W. Stacks, Jr., Vic Blackwell, Steve White, David Lloyd, John Woods. (BACK ROW): Coach Charles Davis, Lyn Murphy, Truscott Rhodes, Bruce Parker, and Jimmy Lloyd. TENNIS TEAM ENDS ' 66 SEASON WITH FOURTEEN VICTORIES, ONE DEFEAT North’s tennis team went through its reg¬ ular season winning fourteen matches against a lone defeat at the hands of Myers Park, winner of the state champion¬ ship. Vic Blackwell was the only Reb to go un¬ defeated. Three other players, Bruce Park¬ er, John Woods, and Steve White, lost only one match each. Doubles team players Lloyd and Parker also went undefeated in regular play. In nine of the matches, the Rebels held Vic Blackwell, who went undefeated during the regular season, showed his form on a serve. their opponents scoreless. Only one time dfd an opposing team manage to collect over three points in a match. In the state tournament, where the Rebels finished fifth, C. W. Stacks and David Lloyd both advanced to the second round. Parker-Blackwell doubles team advanced to the quarter finals. During the course of the season, North piled up 112% points to their opponents 17% points. SCOREBOARD Harding 3. ... East 2%. WestO. South 1. Garinger 0. .. . Myers Park 3. . Ashley 0. Hunter Huss 0. Harding 0. ... East 2. WestO. South 0. Garinger 0. . . . Myers Park 6. . Ashley 0. North 6 North 6% North 9 .North 7 .North 9 .North 6 North 9 .North 8 , North 9 .North 7 North 8 North 8 North 9 North 1 .North 9 Bruce Parker returned a serve as David Lloyd kept alert for the return play. 67 SWIMMING TEAM BREAKS FORMER RECORDS, PLACES FIFTH IN STATE MEET Last year’s swimming “team” was made up of only one member who went on to win a state championship. With that beginning, this year’s team grew to seven in number. Most of the practicing was done at the YMCA, where the boys put in long hours. This paidoff,forthey splashed their way to a good first season. Making up this year ' s swimming team were: (FRONT ROW): John Long, Ross Bradford, Steve Billings. (ROW TWO) Ronnie Rozzelle, Chuck Roberts, captain; Mr. W. J. Cochran, coach; Frank Cobb, and Keith Suddeth. Ross Bradford displayed a final spurt of energy as he neared the finish line in a match with the Davidson College freshman team. John Long, last year ' s butterfly champion, used perfect style as he began the 100-yard butterfly, which he won in a match with the college freshmen. Adding points to the team score was Frank Cobb, who performed a front pike. Rebel 4-A state champion baseball team included: (SEATED): Jerry Beard, Terry Mayes, Kelsey McCall, Sandy Lowrance, tri¬ captain; Mike Kelly, tri-captain; Wayne Taylor, Joe Lee Puckett, trainer: (ROW TWO): Allen McAuley, Steve Hargett, Mike Ray, Doug Cantrell, Chuck Whisenant, Roger Sherrill. (ROW THREE): Mr. William Ross, coach; Don Oxidine, Glenn Morris, Dou Robertson, Buddy Caldwell, tri-captair Jerry McKee, Terry White, and Mr. Anse Glendenning, coach. BASEBALL TEAM WINS 4-A STATE CHAMPIONSHIP IN CRUCIAL GAME Buddy Caldwell won 8 games and lost 3; his batting average was .311. In the playoffs his average was .357. North’s 1966 baseball season got off to a flying start with a 5-3 victory over East. Buddy Caldwell batted in two runs and pitched the Rebs to a win. With the score 5-1, East pushed across 2 runs in the seventh, but that was not enough to defeat the Rebs. For its second win, North defeated the defending state champion, Garin- ger, 2-1. With North behind 1-0, Mike Ray blasted a triple and came in on an error. Then Glenn Morris brought in Robertson. Caldwell prc ceeded to hold the Wildcats, an North won, 2-1. North stepped on Myers Park for it third win, 3-2. Roger Sherrill knocke in the tying run for the Rebels in th bottom of the seventh with two ou In an extra inning, North loade the bases to set up the winning ru which came in when Robertsc singled. SCOREBOARD Two of the pitchers who were responsible for North’s championship were (ABOVE) Terry White and (RIGHT) Roger Sherrill. Terry had an outstanding record of five wins and one tie; he also pitched in the playoffs. Roger’s record was an impressive 5-0. East 3.North 5 Garinger 1.North 2 South 2.North 2 Myers Park 2.North 3 West 3.North 5 Ashley 6.North 7 Torrence Lytle 2.North 13 Harding 5.North 3 Hunter Huss 9.North 11 EastO.North 8 Garinger 1.North 2 South 7.North 8 Myers Park 2.North 6 West 1.North 0 Ashley 0.North 5 Harding 1.North 2 Hunter Huss 2.North 4 Playoffs High Point 1.North 7 West 1.North 6 Greensboro Smith 1.North 0 Greensboro Smith 1.North 3 Greensboro Smith 5.North 6 REBS DEFEAT HIGH POINT, WEST, TO WIN SPOT IN PLAY-OFFS FOR TITLE Mike Ray was the leading scorer for the regular season with 18 runs. He earned a place on the all-conference team. Sandy Lowrance was a tri-captain of the team and received the Sportsmanship Award. He was also named to the all-conference team. He scored 12 runs. Also named as a member of the all-conference team was Doug Robertson, first baseman. Doug accounted for 10 runs during the regular season. LEADING HITTERS Regular Season Doug Robertson .367 Sandy Lowrance .316 Mike Ray .311 Buddy Caldwell .311 Playoffs Mike Ray .388 Buddy Caldwell .357 At West, North had to score three runs in the seventh inning to tie the game. With two runs in the eighth, the Rebs won 5-3. Caldwell was the pitcher. In the game with Ashley, North led 6-0 at the end of four innings. Sud¬ denly the score was 6-6. In the eighth, Cantrell singled to bring in Caldwell and win the game for the Rebs. North ' s first loss came at the hands of Harding by a score of 5-3. This loss dropped them out of the con¬ ference lead for the first time. With a four for four performance at the plate, Kelsey McCall helped put North ahead of Huss 11-9 to give Sherrill a win. East’s hopes were shattered when the Rebs handed them an 8-0 de¬ feat. Terry White was the pitcher. And so it went through the season. Then came the playoffs when North had to defeat both High Point and West to enter the playoff for the state 4-A championship. CALDWELL, KELLY COMBINE TQ SPARK NORTH ' S WIN OVER SMITH After defeating High Point and West, North began a three game se¬ ries with Greensboro’s Smith for the state 4-A championship. The Rebs went down 1-0 in the first game. Terry White pitched a three-hitter to lead North in a 3-1 comeback. In the crucial final game, the Rebs couldn’t find the ball for the first three innings as the score stood 5-0 in Smith’s favor. Caldwell replaced White on the mound. In the top of the fourth, Caldwell and Kelly stopped a Smith runner before he reached home plate. Spir¬ its soared and North scored two runs. In each of the next two innings, the Rebs came through with two runs. Meanwhile, Caldwell’ held Greens¬ boro to two hits, the best Smith could do for the rest of the game. A tense seventh inning seemed to last forever as North led 6-5, but nothing happened. At last the game ended and North emerged 4-A state champion. Caldwell and Kelly made the play that sparked the Rebels to victory over Greensboro. Smith’s runner on third attempted to come in on a bunted ball. Caldwell scooped up the ball, tossing it to Kelly. Kelly was ready and tagged the runner before he could score. From there out it was the Rebels ' game. toi! iiFT CHEERLEADERS SERVE TO PEP UP STUDENT SPIRIT FOR REBEL EVENTS In the spring of ' 66 eight girls were elected cheerleaders and three more, alternates. When school re-opened two sphomores were elected. During the summer, varsity members raised approximately $200 for new uniforms and pompons. Along with leading pep rallies, cheer¬ leaders were in charge of special programs such as the “Myers Park Burial” services. For the Garinger game they sponsored “Vote for Victory.” The homeroom having the most members present won $5. " Vote for Victory” gave North her largest attendance at a ball game this year. The Varsity Cheerleaders, who spent much time and energy boosting school spirit, were: (FRONT ROW): Jane Seay, Debby Wally. (ROW TWO): LaDonna Robinette, Judy Kelly. (ROW THREE): Nancy Dickin¬ son, Wanda Bridges. (ROW FOUR): Linda Robertson. (ROW FIVE): Kathy Barnette, Deb Hefner, and: (BACK ROW): Karen Brotherton, head cheerleader. Forming a human pyramid to emphasize their point, the cheerleaders encouraged, “All for North High, stand up and During pep rallies, cheerleaders and students showed they were stand- holler!” ing back of the teams. Helping to boost the spirit of the " little Rebs " was the job of the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. These sophomores were Bon Maxwell, Teresa Stinson, Penny Bebber, Katy Coley, head; Beck Hefner, and Mary Roach. j.V. CHEERLEADERS ACTIVE IN SUPPORTING TEAMS, PROMOTING SPIR North’s Junior Varsity Cheerleaders were active this year in supporting the teams and promoting school spir¬ it. Sophomore girls were given the chance to go out for cheerleading shortly after their arrival at North. Before trying out for the student body, candidates spent several after¬ noons in the gym learning the cheers. Then at a special assembly, these girls performed in pairs. To serve on the varsity squad, two were elected. Six were elected to serve as Juni Varsity Cheerleaders, with three serve as alternates. Their main duties consisted of chei ing at junior varsity games. Cheering their team to victory during a home footfall game were Beck Hefner and Penny Bebber. During the absence of a regular member of the squad, an alternate took her place. These alternates were: (FRONT ROW): Janice. Nunn, Susan Condrey, Linda Fyock. (BACK ROW): Camilla Hall, Nancy Cochrane, and Gwen Wike. GYMNASTICS PROVIDES CHANCE TO PURSUE SPECIAL ATHLETIC INTEREST Daily after-school practice culminat¬ ed in a " Where the Action Is” show for members of the gymnastics team. Individual and group ro utines were mastered on such equipment as the trampoline, mat, horse, bal¬ ance beam and parallel bars. The team, which demonstrated its prow¬ ess in a late spring assembly pro¬ gram, was open to all interested stu¬ dents. Joy McCall presented acts on the trampoline and balance beam, showing great ability in both performances. At the sides of the trampoline to insure her safety are David Gray and John Green. It takes a lot of confidence in a performer to stand straight up and let a person jump over one’s head. Lynda Aldred seemed to have some doubt about Bobby Jackson’s ability as he leaped oyer her head. 74 Those working to put on a fine gymnastics program were: (SEATED): Linda Hopkins, Nancy Dickinson, Barbara Holder, Lynda Aldred, Neal Latane. (KNEELING): Runette Riggs, Martha Johnston, Donna Sharpe, Kathy Grimes. (STANDING):Coach ChipleyChurch (now Mrs. Dave Johnson), John Green, Tommy Maxwell, Mike Jaynes, James Lowe, Bobby Jackson, David Gray, Frank Simmons. (BACK ROW): Lewis McElroy, Marilyn Ferris, Joy McCall, and Mike Anderson. GAA ORGANIZE TEAMS; FURTHER SPORTSMANSHIP, SCHOOL SPIRI Furthering sportsmanship and scho spirit at North were the aims of tl Girls’ Athletic Association. Sim North has no program for girls’ cor petitive sports, the club is spo sored for those girls wanting to tal an active part in athletics. Points were awarded for participate in games and practices and for « tendance at meetings. A girl becan a voting member after she hr earnedtwenty-f ive pointsand had pa her dues. The girls were awardi their G.A.A. shields after earnii two hundred points and their lette after earning three hundred poinl The members participated in inti murals, field days, and plays da} Competitive teams were also org nized by the G.A.A. One of the teams was the hockey team. T Hockey team practiced neai every afternoon and finished with record of 3-0; this included a victc over Myers Park! Another team org nized was the basketball team. Th season consisted of 8 games. Volk ball and track teams were al formed. Peggy Lankford practiced basketball shots in an effort to earn more points. Kitty Jones, president of G.A.A., goes in for a lay-up. G.A.A. members were: (FRONT ROW): Dianne Banker, Susan Heaton, Sandy Lun- dee, Marilyn Ferris, Phyliis Sasser, Nancy Bumgardner, Pam Holthouser, Ruth Thomp¬ son, Lewis McElroy, manager. (ROW TWO): Katy Coley, Sidney Small, Joy McCall, Sherry Finch, Janice Livingston, Doris Trapp, Charlene Holt, Kay Pender, Mary Roach, Betsy Ayers, Janivee Cooper, Michele Blount, Peggy Lankford, Brenda Correll. (ROW THREE): Pam Farrow, Varona Wynn, Nancy Dickinson,Janet Cox, Sandy Raborn, Kay Crowe, Jamie Griffith, Jane Nicholls, Alice Ratliff, Susan Walker, Jane Seay, Laura Blair, Rhonda Holthouser, Judy Ke (BACK ROW): Kitty Jones, Becky Jacks Donna Sharpe, Sherry Sigmon, Brei Puckett, Beth Conley, Teresa Barnes, Fei Boon, Gale Alexander, Sharon Smith, k tha Johnston, Jennifer Blythe, Judy Lc Martha Howard, and Tammy Wallace. STUDENTS, FACULTY CLASH: GOLFERS IMPROVE North’s golf team, coached by Mr. Mack Haynes, made vast improve¬ ments during their second year of play. Although they were winless, Ed¬ die Hilton and Danny Whisenant each scored a point while Skeet Royster added V 2 point. North’s inexperienced team consisted of two seniors, five junio rs, and one sophomore. Through the year they gained valuable experi¬ ence, which served to establish a solid foundation for the following year. The big fun game of the year, the faculty-varsity clash, also made mon¬ ey for the athletic department. Action in the first quarter gave the varsity a 13-point lead; at half-time they maintained an 11-point margin. Spurred on by their coach, Mr. Mack Haynes, the faculty came roaring back to tie the game 54-54. However, the students added three field goals and three more foul shots to win the game. “Just play it cool, Mr. Ross,” seemed to be what Tommy Dickinson was trying to tell faculty member Ross as Dickinson (10) tried to stop his shot. Mr. Holden seemed pleased to keep Marcus Rivens from getting the ball. " You just try to get it!” he dared Marcus. Members of the golf team were (LEFT to RIGHT) Coach Mack Haynes, Henry Ridings, Phil Puckett, Skeet Royster, Eddie Hilton, Vic Morris, Chris Parnell, and Danny Whisenant. Hunsucker (34) and Parnell (32) fight for a rebound as does Mr. Hayes. Mr. Glen- denning is ready to scrap if it should come his way, and so is Dickinson. STUDENTS FEATURED FOR DEDICATION, ABILITY In all the activities of the school, there were certain students that, through hard work and ability and dedication, stood out above the rest. They had brought honor and recog¬ nition to the school as well as to themselves. These scholastic achiev¬ ers, award winners, and hard worke of today were the future leade and responsible citizens of tomorro In the sixteen years of North growth, each year has been the c max of effort for a number . students. MARCIA ROSS SELECTED TO REPRESENT NORTH AT CARROUSEL Nineteen junior and senior girls were chosen by homeroom vote to vie for the title of Miss North Mecklenburg and for the honor to represent North at the Carolina’s Carrousel Pageant. For these girls, the air was filled with excitement as each one was in¬ troduced and she walked across the stage in view of the judges. Mr. C. W. Stacks was the master of ceremon¬ ies. After a series of eliminations, Karen Brotherton and Linda Robertson were named first and second run¬ ners-up. Then came the most excit¬ ing moment of all, when Marcia Ross was crowned Miss North Mecklen¬ burg. Marcia represented North at the Knights’ Ball, in the Carrousel pa¬ rade, and at the other activities con¬ nected with the Carrousel. Judges at the beauty contest were Mr. Earl Crawford, Sr., Mr. Jim Beat¬ ty, and Mrs. Jerry Ammons. Last year’s princess, Kathy Barnette, crowned excited Marcia Ross as the new Carrousel princess. As president of the student body, Truscott Rhodes had the honor of escorting Marcia down the aisle and back again for the audience to get a good look at her. Miss North Mecklenburg, Marcia Ross, rode on a float in the parade with the Rebel cheer¬ leaders. She wore a green velvet gown for the occasion, and on her head was the crown she had won at North. 78 FROM N ORWAY CAME PING TO SHARE EXPERIENCES WITH REBELS Through the CESP, Eileen Helene Voss, better known as Ping, came to North from Oslo, Norway. Her Ameri¬ can " sister’’ was Betty Barnhardt, with whom she lived in Davidson. Arriving in August, Ping soon adjust¬ ed and took her place as a real Rebel. She entered into school life, joined clubs of her choice, and be¬ came an honorary member of oth¬ ers. When she returned to Oslo, she faced another year in high school there before she could enter the University of Oslo. She had, how¬ ever, already graduated with herclass from North. Ping became an honorary member of the National Honor Society. Fenna Boon tapped her in. Early in the fall, the IRC and other clubs joined together to give North students a chanct to meet Ping. At a reception given in her honor, Ping met many Rebels and enjoyec having fun with them. Being responsible for Ping, North’s Foreign Exchange Committee included Diane Bankei Linda Hopkins, Bill Strong, Miss Eleanor Rigney, Fenna Boon, Ping Voss, Betty Barnhardl Joey McConnell, and Martha Johnston. Homecoming sponsors and their escorts were: (FRONT ROW): Allen McAuley, Bet- tina Flowe, Doug McElroy, Diane Stewart, Danny Whisenant, Kathy Lovelace, Vic Morris, Kathy Barnette. (ROW TWO): Tru- scott Rhodes, Martha Johnston, Tommy Dickinson, Linda Dease, Phil Rimer, Don¬ na Elliott, Jerry Roberts, Cindy Grayson. (ROW THREE): Mike Ray, Karen Brotherton, Joe Stinson, Wanda Bridges, George Whit¬ ley, Sandra Ross, John Woods, Hope Min- ter. (BACK ROW): Buddy Caldwell, Judy Kelly, Robert Greene, Mary Nell Knox, Larry Hefner, Kathye Jones, Joe Hill and Sandra McConnell. " BALI-HAI " THEME OF HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES; SPONSORS RECEIVE LEIS Against a South Sea island backdrop, sponsors met their escorts and were presented to the student body. In assembly and at the game, the Blue Notes featured music from South Pacific, carrying out the “Bali-Hai” theme. The Homecoming Dance, held the following night, featured decorations on the same theme. Myra Triplett seemed amused at Chris Parnell’s grace in placing a lei around her neck. 80 Seniors and their selected sponsors for Homecoming were: (FRONT ROW): Vic Blackwell, Barbara Park; Joe Abernethy, Louella Prentiss; Kelsey McCall, Nancy Dickinson; Terry Mayes, Linda Robertson. (ROW TWO): Marcus Rivens, Carol Cald¬ well; Chris Parnell, Myra Triplett; Mike Brown, LaDonna Robinette; Jim Brown, Sally Walker. (ROW THREE): Ronnie Wil¬ liams, Jody Shields; Jack Stutts, Ping Voss; Shaw Smith, Becky Brown; Steve Juhan, Betty Brown. (BACK ROW): David Hender¬ son, Vickie Lominac; Steve Hargett, Jeanie MacDonald; Billy Cox, Betty Baker; and Jay Benton, Ann Bridger. During an assembly, boys presented their sponsors to the student body, who later voted on their choice for Homecoming queen. Jim Brown escorted his sponsor, Sally Walker, through the bam¬ boo trees, down the green path to " Bali-Hai. " On a very foggy night, the sponsors were presented at half-time of the Homecoming game played with West. Some sponsors and their escorts were Phil Rimer, Donna Elliott, Allen McAuley, and Betti na Flowe. 81 SENIORS RECOGNIZED FOR MANY OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTIONS TO NORTH Featured this year are twenty-two students from the senior class who have proved themselves to be out¬ standing. They were nominated on the basis of superiority in leadership, service, character, and scholar¬ ship. Throughout their years at North, their participation has been marked by perseverance, citizenship, and devotedness. Vitally interested in the affairs of the school, STEVE WHITE participated in all phases of school life. Respected by his peers, he held a number of offices and his depen¬ dability reflected through the manner in which he carried out his duties. Steve sup¬ ported the activities of the school with his presence; at the same time, he was an active participant in many. Highly talented academically, Steve won acclaim for his ability. His talent in math was particularly outstanding. To select this group, senior home¬ rooms made nominations. These names were given to members of the faculty, who marked their approval of those they found most deserving. Giving each of these nominations and teacher approvals a point value, a like value was placed on the number of organizations of which a student had been a member, the number of offices he had held, and the awards he had won. Realizing that an education means more than involvement with academics, SHAW SMITH entered into the affairs of the school wholeheartedly. In a position of leadership from the time he entered North, Shaw demonstrated qualities of perseverance and service. His superiority was evidenced by the number of honors he received. Notwith¬ standing all this, he excelled scholastically, rating high in his class. He had an inquir¬ ing mind which prompted him to delve The Viking is proud to present these twenty-two students. JAMES MICHAEL RAY Through his outstanding achievements in sports, MIKE RAY won recognition. He was not only a good athlete, but he was also a good sport, exhibiting sportsmanship to a rare degree in all that he did. Mike was popular with his fellow students because of his consideration of others and his friendly nature. His sincerity was evidenced in all that he did. Although he participated in many sports, he found time to assume positions of leadership and service. COLIN SHAW SMITH, JR. FRANCES ANN BRIDGER Happy and talented were words that could be used to describe ANN BRIDGER. Taking part in many activities, Ann seemed to en¬ joy doing extra things rather than just sticking to routine. She excelled in chorus and took the leading role in the musical offered by that group. By singing ballads, folk songs, and popular music, she brought pleasure to many people. Her pleasing per¬ sonality won many friends for her. Her de¬ pendability and enthusiasm were descrip¬ tive of her service to the school. Excelling in sports, WAYNE CALDWELL, better known to everyone as Buddy, was honored many times. His proficiency as a pitcher and as a hitter was a deciding factor in North’s winning a state 4-A cham¬ pionship. Participating in sports, however, did not fill his time completely. He took his place with others in school related or¬ ganizations. His sincerity and devotion to the school were exemplified in the man¬ ner in which he carried out his duties. Extremely energetic, FENNA BOON did well whatever she undertook to do. Interested in serving the school, Fenna was instru¬ mental in reactivating a foreign exchange program at North. She strove hard as chair¬ man of the committee to make the pro¬ gram work. Her interest and devotion, along with that of other students, made the program a successful reality. Fenna worked quietly behind the scenes to bring honor to the school. Her ability to put one at ease made many friends for her. L ' ' V ' - Destined for leadership, TRUSCOTT RHODES began to assume leadership duties as soon as he entered North. In his junior and senior years, he strength¬ ened his position by assuming more re¬ sponsible tasks and doing them well. He was perceptive to the interests of the stu¬ dent body and responsive to their needs. His work was evidence of his devotion to North. Truscott showed superiority in char¬ acter and scholarship. His diversified in¬ terests were reflected through the many things in which he took part. DANIEL TRUSCOTT RHODES 83 Not always the dignified Student Council president, Truscott could relax along with the student body. At sock hops he had just as much fun as anyone else. BARBARA SHERRILL was elected to a position which required much work in nearly every organization of which she was a part. She exhibited dependability and willingness to go beyond what is required in order to make that organization func¬ tion successfully. Her sincerity was mir¬ rored in all her dealings with her fellow students and with the faculty. As her life touched others, they felt the impact of her dedication and service and were aware of her influence. Always with a friendly smile, DIANNE BANKER greeted student and teacher alike. Because of her friendly personality, she made many friends. Their confidence in her was shown through the responsible jobs to which she was elected. In a position of leadership, Dianne worked for the im¬ provement of the school. She worked steadily and willingly until she had com¬ pleted her tasks. Giving freely of her time, Dianne was an asset to the many organi¬ zations to which she belonged. LARRY DOUGLAS HEFNER An outstanding linebacker for North, LAR¬ RY HEFNER received recognition from his teammates, coaches, and sportswriters. Chosen for the All-State football team, he was to play in the East-West game in Greensboro. Characterized by his friendli¬ ness, Larry took his place in the activities at North, serving on committees and work¬ ing for the betterment of the school. His dependability was evidenced in the man¬ ner in which he served the school as bus driver for two years. JOEL CALDWELL McCONNELL, JR. Known for his creativity, JOEY McCON¬ NELL has used this ability especially for the North Star. He has maintained a high average academically and has displayed a curious mind with a wide range of interests that allow his presence to be noticeably felt in many groups. During his three years at North, Joey has been one of the school’s most loyal supporters. His concern for the school and his community is evident in his actions, reflecting a growing aware¬ ness of civic responsibilities. DEVOTION TO SCHOOL, Both the Charlotte Observer and the Char¬ lotte News recognized the skill of basket¬ ball player CHRIS PARNELL by placing him with their choice of top players in Mecklenburg County. Chris’ contributions to North were shown in a quiet and un¬ assuming way, but his ideas were respect¬ ed by those who knew him. Seniors ex¬ pressed their confidence in him by elect¬ ing him vice-president of the class. Chris also participated in several organizations, where his leadership was recognized. WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER PARNELL SARA ELIZABETH NEIL CITIZENSHIP, ABILITY, BRING HONOR TO REBEL Chosen as cheerleader in her sophomore year, KAREN BROTHERTON served three years to help keep Rebel spirits high. Her interest in the school and devotion to her job made her outstanding. Her neatness of appearance and her pleasant personality were characteristics that influenced her being selected to represent the school in other ways. With students from other high schools, Karen was North’s representative on Belk ' s Teen Board. In all that she did, academically and otherwise, she did well. With a friendliness that was warm and sincere, SALLY NEIL was one of the lead¬ ers at North. As a junior, she publicized the activities of the school in the Meck¬ lenburg Gazette in the column, Rebel Ramblings. Sally’s classmates expressed their confidence in her ability by choos¬ ing her as a Student Council officer and as an officer in several other organizations. Her work on committees and the awards that she won have reflected her devotion to the school. Striving to excel in all that he did, CURTIS RHODES was involved with many things related to the school and the community He showed initiative and perseverance ir all of his activities. To better himself, he entered into competition for scholarships and attended leadership schools and work shops to learn how to do a better job. He was serious and hardworking. Displaying superiority in leadership, service, anc scholarship, his service to the school was outstanding. 8. C dCh j A 10 ' 1 Working conscientiously, ALAN KELLY was a leader in the school. Once he under¬ took an assignment, he carried through, usually with success. Alan was the kind of person that could be depended on at all times. Holding several jobs which car¬ ried responsibility, he served earnestly wherever he could. He did not wait for the easy job; he accepted whatever there was to do. Quiet and unassuming, he made many steadfast friends, to whom he was very loyal. Alan was an all-round good stu¬ dent. GEORGE ALAN KELLY For her sheer hard work in making any project succeed, MARILYN COOKE was outstanding. She entered into many orga¬ nizations through which students realized her worth. She was eager to serve and conscientiously carried out her responsi¬ bilities well. Her work was known for her creativity. She had a keen desire to make North the most respected school in the system. Her varied interests were developed through her membership in numerous ac¬ tivities, such as the Charlotte Youth Or¬ chestra. SARA MARIE WALKER THOMAS WILLIAM DICKINSON Known for her quiet, friendly appearance, SALLY WALKER took her responsibilities seriously. Gifted scholastically, she strove to maintain a high average; yet she found time to enter into extra-curricular activities. Her stability quietly reached out to those around her; nonetheless, her seriousness was often shattered by her sense of humor as she worked alongside fellow students. Through many organizations, she served the school well, giving of her time freely. Showing interest in all phases of school life, TOMMY DICKINSON has proved his worth to the school. Tommy’s abilities, scholastic and otherwise, were displayed through a personality that was pleasing to teachers and classmates alike. North has seen him play an outstanding role as a basketball player, and various groups have witnessed his leadership. Although sports took much of Tommy’s time, he was never too busy to cairy out his other responsi¬ bilities well. His sincerity was evident in all that he did. 86 As manager of the football team, Jim Brown (CENTER) assisted Coach Hayes (RIGHT) and Bobby Benton, trainer, in repairing a player’s gear. Bringing recognition to himself and to the school through his academic achievement, JOHN McFARLAND was chosen for many honors. He proved his excellence in the classroom through vigorous participation, expressing his ideas freely and fluently. Striving to make the best of himself, John’s interests were varied; furthermore he pur¬ sued whatever interests he had, adding creativity to his work. He participated in sports as well as in the other organiza¬ tions of the school. As a talented Rebel, KATHY BARNETTE contributed much to the school. Playing the piano and the organ, Kathy partici¬ pated in choral programs, as well as in other programs. Her charm and poise were evident when she represented North, vying for the titles of Miss Teenage Charlotte and Miss North Mecklenburg. Entering wholeheartedly into school activities, she kept spirits high as a cheerleader. Depend¬ able and enthusiastic, Kathy held several offices throughout the three years. JOHN GORDON McFARLAND KATHERINE DELANE BARNETTE Accepting a responsibility that tested I dependability and his perseverance, J BROWN worked long hours after school manager of the football and basketb teams. Punctuality and patience were e denced in his devotion to his job. This not deter him from entering into oti activities, however. He, along with othe had a love for music and often took p in programs, singing ballads and playi the banjo. Jim was active in school orga zations, too. JAMES DUPUY BROWN Representing North in the Optimist Youth Appreciation Week activities were Sally Neil, Jeame McDonald, Curtis Smith, and Curtis Rhodes. Fenna Boon was selected to receive the DAR Citizenship Award. STUDENTS RECOGNIZED FOR OUTSTANDING TALENTS AND ABILITIES Reaching in the bowl to select her question in competition for the Miss Teenage Charlotte title, Kathy Barnette displayed both poise and ability to think under pressure. Curtis Rhodes and Jeanie McDonald, both seniors at North, participated in Youth in Government Day, as well as other activities of the Optimist-sponsored Youth Apprecia¬ tion Week. With other high school students, they assumed the roles of elected and appointed government leaders. Curtis and Jeanie served as city councilmen. At a banquet culminating the activities of the week, North was represented by Sally Neil and Curtis Smith. Recognizing young citizens who will be tomorrow’s lead¬ ers is an annual program of the Optimist Clubs. Recipient of the DAR Citizenship Award was Fenna Boon. Fenna became involved in school and community affairs. She repre¬ sented North in the World Peace contest, was inducted into the National Honor So¬ ciety, and served as a Junior Marshal. In her senior year, she served the school in equally as many ways. She was chosen as a district winner in the Citizenship con¬ test also. Among the thirty semi-finalists in the Miss Teenage Charlotte Contest was Kathy Bar¬ nette. She brought further distinction to North by being selected as a finalist. Semi¬ finalists were judged on talent, autobi¬ ographies, and appearance in formal gowns. From this group, three finalists were se¬ lected. They were judged on poise and originality. Kathy was second runner-up. 88 GIRLS ' , BOYS ' STATE, WILDACRES SERVE TO STRENGTHEN CITIZENSHIP Girls’ and Boys’ State representatives were: (FRONT ROW): Betty Barnhardt. (ROW TWO): Sally Walker, Kathy Barnette, Karen Ashford, Debby McCord. (BACK ROW) Kelsey McCall, Guerry Barbee, and Mike Wilborn. North was represented at Girls’ and Boy State by five rising senior girls and thre rising senior boys. Both were sponsore by the American Legion and its Auxiliar Boys’ State was held at Wake Forest Cc lege in Winston-Salem, while Girls’ Stal was held at the University of North Can lina at Greensboro. By forming political parties and electin officials for mock cities and counties, th delegates learned about local and stat governments and other phases of politic: The week’s events were climaxed by elei tion of state officers. , Both boys and girls enjoyed the wel planned recreation programs offered each college. They participated in a phases of the program and profited t their experiences there. This year North was represented at th Wildacres Human Relations Conference t Truscott Rhodes and Fenna Boon. Held Little Switzerland, the conference wa headed by college students and include a full week of meetings. Delegates wei selected by the faculty on the basis of th student’s qualities of leadership and cit zenship. North’s representatives to the Wildacres Human Relations Conference were Truscott Rhodes and Fenna Boon. They found the conference both interesting and stimulating. PROM INCLUDES SUPPER, DANCE, LATE PARTIES FOR MANY REBELS With the theme, " The Stork Club, " mem¬ bers of the junior class under the leader¬ ship of Mrs. Ruby Kluttz began soon after the beginning of the second semester to plan for the Junior-Senior Prom. This was a highlight of the year for these students. Since the administration frowned on stu¬ dents raising money for school activities, both classes paid admission to the dance. It was, however, the responsibility of the juniors to make all the preparations for honoring members of the senior class. Walls of the National Guard Armory were lined with a night-time scene of a city sky¬ line. Streamers, simulating a starry sky, were strung overhead. Music for the formal¬ ly attired guests was provided by Jay Smith and his orchestra. Refreshments of punch, cookies, and hors d’oeuvres were, served by a group of sopho¬ more girls from the home economics class¬ es. While some of the guests danced, others sat at tables chatting or gathered around the punch bowl or had their pictures made. Many had plans for late activities after the Junior-Senior. It was a gala night and one not soon to be forgotten. Taking advantage of the music were chap¬ erones Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Henderson. Garry MacClain and Ruby Caldwell enjoyed the music provided by Jay Smith and his orchestra. EMPHASIS ON INDIVIDUALITY IN ACADEMICS Pursuit of knowledge meant hard work and cooperation between stu¬ dents and faculty. When classes be¬ gan sixteen i years ago a small teach¬ er-student ratio existed. Through continuing- additions to faculty and the physical plant, North can proud¬ ly say that an informal relationship between student and teacher still exists. To compensate for the variety of stu¬ dents, North put new ideas into ef¬ fect. From previous records and teacher evaluation, each student was rated either advanced, regular, or basic. Through this and other programs, North has maintained quality in academics. Miss Umberger wa tched closely as Joey McConnell pinned a corsage on her at the National Honor Society induction cere¬ mony. Dale Rogers guarded against mistakes in his drawing that he did for mechanical drawing class. COMBINED EFFORTS OF STUDENTS, TEACHERS MAKE ACADEMIC YEAR Mr. W. L. Cochrane and his son, William, were interested Joe Stinson put the finishing touches on mainly in food at North’s sixteenth birthday party, sponsored his project in the shop, by the PTA. Others participating in the activities were Mrs. Henrietta Barnette, Mrs. Eleanor Puckett, Dr. H. L. Seay, and Dr. John Hansil. 92 As the school has grown, its facilities have also. Making use of the audio-visual aids, Mr. Hill of the Science Department gives his class supplementary material. Fun has always been an important part of the total life at North. Mr. Gabriel did his part by participating in the Hi-Jinks spon¬ sored by the National Honor Society. Preceding the Symposium activities, a ban- quent was held. Enjoying the food were Mr. Bill Flowers, Miss Rigney, Mrs. Miller, and Mrs. Puckett. 93 STUDENTS PARTICIPATED IN MANY DIFFERENT ACTIVITIES OF CLASSES Phys ed assistant, Jerry Beard, and friends, David Henderson and Mike Anderson, com¬ ment on Mr. Bowers’ 6th period physical education class. Typing was offered to students interested in it for various reasons. Sue Carpenter concentrated on completing her paper with a minimum of mistakes. 94 Mrs. Daggy answers a question for Donna Sharpe about her homework between class periods. While studying viruses in biology class, Betty Moore made a virus cake to show the action of a virus upon a cell. REBEL CURRICULUM ENCOURAGES EXPLORATION North’s sixteenth year was marked by a wide range of courses, and an intensive level of study. In many classes, Rebels were given basic facts and encouraged to formulate their own opinions. This prepared them for years of decision-making in the future. When the doors to learning were opened, Rebels found it their place to follow through. And following through they did, entering discussions with open minds and seeking out and exploring new fields. Rebels went the “extra mile” with enthusiasm. 95 EXPRESSION, DEVELOPMENT OF CREATIVE TALENT STRESSED IN ENGLISH Stressing individual development, greater participation on the part of the student was encouraged in the English Department. On the sophomore level, there was a general in¬ troduction to many types of literature, (and the inevitable Silas Marner), as well as a study of basic English grammar. In the jun¬ ior year, American literature and the develop¬ ment of communication skills were stressed. English literature, with an emphasis on Shakespeare, was the fare of the senior class. Expression of the student’s creativity was shown through dramatics, journalism, and creative writing. Drama students read, in¬ terpreted, and produced plays. Journalism students learned factual writing, while the creative writing classes studied and wrote to develop their own talents. Miss Betsy Nichols gave instructions to her English class. Roger Ward, a Richardson Scholar from England, spoke to Mrs. Covington’s fifth period class about life in England. Roger is a student at Davidson College. SOCIAL STUDIES BUILD STUDENTS ' UNDERSTANDING OF MODERN WORLD Mr. Glendenning lectured in his United States history class as Linda Hopkins fol¬ lowed along in her book. All students were required to take world history and United States his¬ tory. These two courses offered a basic understanding of our history. World geography was also offered as an elective. Through the study of world history, students learned the story of civiliza¬ tion. These civilizations were studied in the light of the effect they have placed on our way of life. It gave, also, a history of present world situations. Much attention was given current • , events in the study of United States history. Studied in depth was the political and economic situation. Much time was given to the manner in which America obtained its free¬ dom and reached its place of world leadership. World geography classes consisted of lectures, guest speakers from for¬ eign lands, and map work. Discussing current events in world history class were Mr. Ratteree, Judy Goodrum, Pat Eagle, and Curtis Brandon. 97 FOREIGN LANGUAGE STUDY SUPPLEMENTED BY TAPE RECORDING, LAB Highlighted by the establishment of advanced classes in French and Lat¬ in, the foreign language department encompasses three languages — French, Spanish, and Latin. Aiding both the French and Spanish classes in audio-lingual approaches, the lan¬ guage lab was supplemented by tape recordings. Not only do the language students learn about the language, but through a series of films, magazines, and works of literature, they seek to increase their knowledge of the cul¬ ture and customs of the people. Being able to comprehend and speak the language was an important part of the language being studied. Eddie Price lis¬ tened to a French tape which provided a drill in the language. MFliENIfr Preparing for French Week, Odell Burton and George Harry made signs to be placed the classroom doors. 98 Miss Wilson often helped students to increase their knowledge. Here she stressed a point in the book as Sandra Chitwood listened to a French tape. Noi Tongma, North’s student from Thailand, worked along with another student, Rebecca Auten, carrying out a project in art class. STUDENTS OFFERED CHANCE FOR SELF-EXPRESSION THROUGH FINE Al “Where Is the Mayor? " was the title of the musical staged by the chorus classes. Pat Alexander paraded wiui a poster proclaim¬ ing her choice for the office. Diversification from basic subjects was possible through the fine arts curriculum. Students were offered many chances for self-expression through these courses in music and art. Included in the music curriculum were band, chorus, and orchestra. Chorus was divided into several class¬ es, with one special perfori group, the Rebel Singers. Sorr the band members formed the Notes, also a performing group. Art classes offered students ar portunity to work in many waj achieve success and satisfac Some talented students won rc nition with their work. Judy Long enjoyed her art work and achieved much success with the products of talent. MATH COURSES PREPARE STUDENTS FOR COMPUTERIZED WORLD Mathematics took on a new look this year for all those students who chose to take business mathematics or a college preparatory course. As math has increased in importance in daily living, so the department at North has increased its coverage. Sophomores were usually introduced to high school math in geometry classes. Geometry served to help de¬ velop a student’s reasoning power. Juniors struggled either with Alge¬ bra II, algebra-trigonometry or the business math course. Theirs was a time of preparation for the logic that many would be faced with as Sen¬ iors. Seniors were involved with functions and matrix algebra or trigonometry, depending on courses taken pre¬ viously. Most math teachers were always ready to help their students. Alan Lemmond received some individual help in geometry from Mr. Edwards. Concentration and attention, as evident on the faces of Jimmy Dunn, Ping Voss, and Jack Stutts, were required of math students. However, Bill Strong managed to sneak in a good yawn. too Getting back test papers was often not fun for the students. Harold Darnell had just received his geometry test from Mr. Holden. He seemed puzzled at the results. John McFarland examined a model repre- Mr. Clayton watched as Mr. Parnell examined a fruit fly under the microscope. This was senting the atoms and their arrangement s part of the science program presented by the PTA and the science department, in a DNA molecule. IMPORTANCE OF SCIENCE IS STRESSED DESPITE LACK OF FACILITIES Bill Strong studied wave motion using a stroboscope and a ripple tank. Sally Neil ad¬ justed the motor. Biology I was required for mo: sophomores. This science involve the study of basic life processes i various forms of life. For studern who completed Biology I, chemisti was offered. Students taking tf course were concerned with the el mental and atomic structures of sul stances. Biology II and physics were avai able to those desiring to contini their study of science. Physic; forces, such as energy, and their e fects were studied in physics. Biot gy II was concerned largely with tf chemical aspects of biology. In February, science exhibts wei prepared by the various classes c the work that they were current doing. Parents were invited to corr and see the results of the student exploration and experimentation. BUSINESS, VOCATIONAL COURSES PREPARE STUDENTS FOR FUTURE Jerry Steele and Tony Stroud cut their project on the table saw in the shop. Vocational courses were offered to teach students skills which would prove beneficial to them. Distributive Education offered stu¬ dents the opportunity of on-the-job experience. Students attended class¬ es and in the afternoon they worked, earning a grade as well as money. Boys wishing to go into engineering or to develop a hobby found mechan¬ ical drawing courses useful and cre¬ ative. They learned basic methods for reading and preparing scale- model drawings and blueprints. Agri¬ culture students learned about meth¬ ods of farming and related careers. Students preparing for a commercial career after high school found nu¬ merous aids in the curriculum. Typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, and general office practice provided op¬ portunities to acquire the skills need¬ ed for positions in the business world. Dictaphones, adding ma¬ chines, and other office equipment were available for students to oper¬ ate. Mr. Kollar explains the principle of marketing to Larry Gahagen, Linda Mullis, and Phil Puckett during a daily session. 102 SOPHOMORES TAKE FITNESS TEST, BEHIND-THE-WHEEL TRAINING All sophomores taking physical ed cation were given a physical fitne test and graded on a percenti basis. Top scores were posted ar students strove to improve with ear test. Physical education, however, taug the basic rules of many sports, i eluding basketball, field hockey, ar track. Girls were given a chance f self-expression when they studir modern dance. For six weeks, sophomores left the classes in physical education f classroom instruction in driver ed cation. After completion of this, St dents were given behind-the-whe instruction. Students wishing to ta advantage of lower insurance rate as well as the sophomores, took tl course in the afternoon or on Sati days. Mr. Bowers refereed a basketball game in his class as Tecky Hicks, Philip Edwards, and Ronald Weston waited for the play to continue. Mr. Barnhardt prepared to take Jerry McAuley and Eddie Burleson for driving instructions. Frank Cobb, Jimmy Bell, and Ralph Ferrell battled for the rebound, but Bobby Lindle came up with it. LIBRARY, GUIDANCE OFFICE OFFER ACADEMIC, PERSONAL AID Mr. William Lee, North’s guidance counselor, was kept busy as many students made appointments with him to discuss their problems or to get information. By the hundreds the books came into the library in an effort to bring North’s library up to higher standards. This meant that the librarian, Miss Sandra Umberger, was literally swamped with work trying to get them on the shelf. Term papers, research projects, and other assignments kept students rushing to the library in steady streams. Here they found an ever increasing number of books and oth¬ er materials to help them with their work. In addition to about 7000 books, filmstrips, recordings, periodicals, and a vertical file were made avail¬ able to students. Library assistants helped operate projectors, record players, and other equipment. Nev¬ er before had so many things been available to students or teachers. Under the direction of a new coun¬ selor, Mr. William Lee, the guidance Department attempted to reach more students on a more individual basis. Students were always encouraged to bring their personal problems to the counselor. As an aid to college-bound students, the PSAT, College Boards, the Ameri¬ can College Test, and the National Merit Exam were given. Information on colleges and scholarships was provided, and students were aided in making plans for the future. ADMINISTRATION STRIVES FOR REWARDING YEAR Vitally important to the school, the have eighteen members in its faculty, administration endeavored to make Trying to keep up with the growing 1967 a rewardfng year. Led by the student body, the faculty has now principal, the enlarged teaching staff grown to sixty-five. During these had the responsiblity of supervising years, the county and city adminis- and directing one thousand three strations have been consolidated, hundred twenty-four students. Six- This resulted in better teaching and teen years ago North was proud to learning facilities. Displaying perfect form, Mr. Hough showed Sandy Lowrance and Mike Ray how the “better " players do it. COUNTY, LOCAL ADMINISTRATIONS WORK TO OVERCOME PROBLEMS Many different levels are included in the school administration. At the head of the entire school system was DR. CRAIG PHILLIPS, superin¬ tendent, and the county Board of Education. On this group falls the responsibili¬ ty of making school policy, directing progress, and determining which course each school will follow. This was also the group that had to con¬ tend with all the problems of run¬ ning a school system, complete with integration for the first time, new facilities, overcrowding, a teacher shortage, and scores of other prob¬ lems. All of these were handled with a maximum of efficiency. With the best interest of every stu¬ dent as an incentive, Dr. Phillips filled his fifth year with the Char- lotte-Mecklenburg system with an effort to understand every side of a problem and make a decision sat¬ isfactory to all. MR. HOUGH DAY MARKED TIME FOR STUDENTS TO EXPRESS GRATITUD Dr. D. Grier Martin, President of Davidson College, spoke in tribute to Mr. Hough on a day selected to honor him. Margaret Whitlow pinned a carnation on the surprised Mr. Hough at the start of the appreciation assembly. One of many days to be remembere by Rebels was the day Mr. W. Hough was honored by the studer body. This show of appreciatior sponsored by the Student Counci was a complete surprise to th astonished Mr. Hough as he was e; corted into the assembly by Dr. Joh Hansil, Principal of Alexander Junic High School. The Student Counc felt that Mr. Hough was very desert ing of this special recognition. Mi Hough was respected and admire by all. Student Council officers, Edd Beam, Truscott Rhodes, Margare Whitlow, and Eddie Hilton spok briefly in tribute to Mr. Hough. A so speaking in behalf of Mr. Hougl were Jack Stutts, Diane Neil, Mi Roy Fortner from Huntersville Moto Company, Dr. D. Grier Martin, Presi dent of Davidson College, and Mrs Estelle Mott, Chairman of North’ English department. “Mr. Hougl Day’’ was a result of deep appreciati ation for our principal. Standing as Mr. Hough received an ovation from the student body were Mr. Roy Fortner, Mrs. Estelle Mott, Eddie Hilton, and Eddy Beam. Mr. Hurd lends a sympathetic ear as Barbara Park explains her reason for wanting to leave early. MR. BRYCE HURD is a graduate of Lees- McRae, Elon and Appalachian State Teach¬ ers College. He earned both his AB and MA degrees. Not only was Mr. Hurd assistanted princi¬ pal, but he was also athletic director. As assistant principal, Mr. Hurd relieved the principal of many duties and substituted for the principal when he was called away. Helping with registration and scheduling were also the duties of the assistant prin¬ cipal. Having graduated from Johnson C. Smith University with a BS degree, MR. ISAAC T. GRAHAM received his MA degree from New York University. As assistant principal, his duties include responsibility for bus transportation, cafeteria supervision, and students’ cutting class. Mr. Graham has a strong desire to help students and parents with problems that may affect their futures. 108 Serving the school as treasurer, handling reports and checking the mail were the re¬ sponsibilities of MRS. LOUELLA HEFNER. She was also responsible for getting most of the records into the administrative of¬ fice on time. Typing the absentee list and keeping up with absentee cards were only a few of the duties that kept MRS. VIRGINIA WAL¬ LACE, one of two office secretaries, busy. Mrs. Wallace acted as receptionist and stenographer. Sports, especially basketball, and fishing are enjoyed by Mrs. Wallace. Typing book orders and keeping library records in order were the jobs of Mrs. Styers. SECRETARIES HANDLE DUTIES EFFICIENTLY, SERVE SCHOOL MANY WAYS MRS. MARIAN BEARD, secretary for the Guidance Department, was occupied most of the time checking records, sending out transcripts, and answering numerous ques¬ tions. Working to keep all the library records in good order was MRS. ANNIE MAE STfERS. She was in charge of secretarial duties in the library. Cataloguing books and typing book orders were some of her many duties. FACULTY SPONSORS CLUBS, EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES Most teachers could be found at North on PTA nights. Mrs. Bar- field was among the group at the February PTA meeting as she watched Mrs. Puckett, Mrs. Howard and Dr. Hansil from Alexander as they discussed whatever teachers discuss. A graduate of Mercer University with an A.B. degree, MRS. RUTH BARFIELD teaches sophomore English and advises the annual staff. Mrs. Barfield attended the NEA Convention in Miami Beach last summer. A new addition to North ' s faculty, MR. HOWARD BARNHARDT, JR., teaches driver education. He graduated from Lenoir Rhyne with a Bachelor of Arts degree. This summer Mr. Barnhardt attended Appalachian State Teachers College and received an MA in physical education. His chief interest is sports. Also a new teacher at North this year is MRS. COZETTE BARRINGER. Having graduated from Lenoir Rhyne with an AB degree in English, she teaches English Ml and IV and co¬ sponsors the Social Committee. This summer Mrs. Barringer and her family moved to a new home in Charlotte. Among her interests are reading, playing bridge, and being with young people. A new addition to North’s faculty is MR. JESSE BOWERS, who teaches physical education and physical science. Mr. Bowers received his BS degree from Shaw University. Teaching Typing I and business math, MISS JUNE BRITTAIN was graduated from Appalachian State Teacher’s College with a BS degree in business education. During the summer, she attended a work camp in Costa Rica sponsored by the First Methodist Church in Hickory. Her main interests include keeping scrapbooks, reading, tennis, cooking, and swimming. Driver education is taught here by MR. RICHARD CANSLER during both summer months and the regular school year. He attended Lenoir Rhyne and ASTC where he received his BS degree. He is married and has a son, Richard Jr. Hunting is Mr. Cansler’s main interest. North’s faculty a very vital part of the school’s success, worked with students for higher learning. Aside from the expected task of presenting basic facts in classroom work, many teachers extended their share of the learning process to extra-curricular activities. Each of the numerous clubs at North was sponsored by one or more faculty members, as were some of the Student Council com¬ mittees. Most teachers were usually willing to stay after school to help students with special projects and make-up work, Or to explain something not completely understood. Often Mr. Barnhardt spoke before the stu¬ dent body to help boost school spirit in the pep rallies. MISS ANGELA CARPENTER who teaches Algebra II, trigonom¬ etry, and functions, received her BA degree from UNC at Greens¬ boro. She enjoys playing bridge, dancing, and watching sports. Last summer Miss Carpenter went to Washington D. C., New York, and Miami. MRS. CORNELIA CARVER received her BS and MA degrees from ASTC. She lives near Charlotte. She enjoys golf and yard work. Mrs. Carver sponsors the GAA and the cheerleaders and teaches physical education. MR. BEVERLY CLAYTON graduated from Western Carolina Col¬ lege with a BS degree in biological sciences. He teaches physics and Biology II. Last summer Mr. Clayton attended the National Science Foundation Institute at Alabama College. MRS. MARIAN COCHRAN, who teaches biology and chemistry, was graduated from Marshall University with a BS degree. She also attended Maryland University and UNC at Greensboro. Her spare time is spent with her two boys or reading and Sowing. Having received his BS degree from West Virginia Institute of Technology, MR. WILLIAM COCHRAN teaches industrial arts and mechanical drawing. He earned his MA degree from the University of Maryland. His hobbies are camping, hunting, and photography. Scouting, coin collecting, and swimming are among the main interests of MR. JAMES COGGINS. He teaches chorus and spon¬ sors the Rebel Singers. Mr. Coggins received his BA degree from Lenoir Rhyne College and his MA degree from Appalachian. MRS. MARY COOKE, a new member of North ' s faculty, teaches geometry and co-sponsors the Viking. She received her BS degree from Western Carolina College and her MA degree from UNC at Chapel Hill. During the summer Mrs. Cooke attended summer school. She enjoys gardening and sewing. Teaching English IV in her first year at North, MRS. MARY COVINGTON was graduated from UNC at Greensboro with a BA degree. She has attended summer school at Duke University for several years and will complete her Master of Arts Degree next summer. She likes to travel and to listen to good music. STUDENT TEACHERS FIT ROUTINE AT In her first year at North, MRS. DORIS CRAWFORD teaches English II and III and French I and II. She obtained a BS degree from ASTC, where she majored in English and French. Most of her time outside of school is spent in caring for her two sons. Spectator sports, crossword puzzles, and music are among the interests of MRS. MARY LOU DAGGY. She received her BA degree from Earlham College and teaches algebra and geometry. Mrs. Daggy sponsored the Hi-Pi ' s, a sophomore math club. MRS. BESSIE DOZIER one of North’s new teachers, received her BS degree from Johnson C. Smith University. She teaches Algebra I and modern math. She taught math in the ESEA pro¬ gram during the summer. Reading, sports, and music are Mrs. Dozier’s main interests. A new addition to the faculty is MR. LARRY EDWARDS who teaches Algebra I and geometry. He received his AB degree in Education from UNC at Chapel Hill. He was married last sum¬ mer and taught summer school in Fayetteville. Algebra I and Algebra II are taught by MISS MARION FLOYD, a graduate of UNC at Greensboro. From there she obtained a BA degree. During the summer she taught summer school. Her in¬ terests include knitting and sewing. MR. ORLAND GABRIEL teaches agriculture and sponsors the FFA. He was graduated from N. C. State University with a BS degree in Agriculture Education. He spent his summer in activities related to the Vocational Agriculture Department. Miss Janice Hutchins (CENTER), a student teacher from UNC-G seemed interested in a statement of Mr. Kollar, who was talking to Mrs. Daggy at a tea given by the DE Club. 112 Having graduated from ASTC with a BS degree, MR. ANSEl GLENDENNING teaches United States history and sociolog) and coaches the wrestling and football teams. During the summei Mr. Glendenning obtained an MA degree. Later he was director of the pool at the Cowan’s Ford Country Club. New at North this year, MISS MARGARET GRAGG teaches En glish III and IV and advanced composition. She received her B degree in English from Duke University. In the summer Mis: Gragg traveled in Scotland, Ireland, and England. Having attended Georgetown College and Columbia University MRS. CHRISTA GRIFFIN teaches modern math, general math and math survey. She holds an MA degree. She sponsors th Bible Club. Her main interests include reading, gardening, anc sewing. MRS. ETHEL GROSE received her BS degree at Duke and die her graduate work at UNC and Columbia University. She teaches Latin I, II, III, and IV. She retired from teaching in June bu came back when there was no one else to teach Latin. In her first year at North, MISS BESSIE HACKETT teaches business math and Typing I. She obtained her BS degree in business education at Livingstone College. Serving as adviser to the Sophomore Class and sponsor of the Health Careers Club is MRS. HELEN HART. She teaches Biology I. Mrs. Hart is a graduate of Lander College with a BS degree. Among her hobbies are reading and observing nature. She visited Miami Beach last summer. Physical education and world history are taught by MR. BRUCE HAYES, a new member of North’s faculty. He received his BS degree from Baylor University. During the summer he was manager of the Shannon Park Swim Club. Sports and art are his chief interests. MR. MACK HAYNES received his BS and MA degrees from ASTC. His hobbies include golfing and fishing. Mr. Haynes sponsors the Monogram Club and teaches world history and physical education. He is also head coach of the football team. A new addition to the faculty is MR. HOWARD W. HILL, who graduated from Johnson C. Smith University with a BS degree and from North Carolina College with an MA degree. He teaches modern math and biology. Last summer Mr. Hill supervised an ESEA program. In his first year at North, MR. LYNDON HOLDEN taught ge¬ ometry. He received his BA degree from Wesleyan College. Last summer Mr. Holden worked for his father. His main interests are playing tennis, bowling, and collecting old coins. French I, II, and III are taught by MRS. JEAN HOLTZCLAW. A graduate of Queens College with an AB degree, she attended classes at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte this summer. Her interests include two small children, her students, and sewing. Teaching family living and home economics is MRS. MARY HOWARD. Co-sponsor of the FHA, her hobbies are sewing and knitting. She attended the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, the University of Maryland, and Brevard College and received a BA degree from Limestone College. DIFFERENCE IN FACULTY BACKGROUNDS MAKE CLASSES INTERESTING MISS LEILA JOHNSTON received an AB degree from Salem College and an MA degree from Presbyterian School of Christian Education. She teaches sophomore English and reading im¬ provement. Last summer Miss Johnston completed 3 weeks ac¬ tive duty for training with the U.S.N.R. Bookkeeping and Typing I are taught by MRS. SUE JONES. She attended Winthrop College where she received her BS degree. Mrs. Jones’ pastimes include reading and gardening. MRS. JOYCE KELLER teaches business machines and typing. Having received her BS degree from Appalachian State Teachers College, she has been attending summer sessions there and has earned a Master’s degree. Her interests are her daughter and working crossword puzzles. World history and world geography are taught by MISS EMILY KENDRICK. She graduated from Lenoir Rhyne where she received a BA degree. Miss Kendrick ' s interests include real estate and sports. 114 MR. BLAINE KOLLAR, North’s new distributive education teach¬ er, is a graduate of Miami University and holds a BS degree. He took three courses at UNC during the summer. St. Thomas, St. Lucia, Trinidad, Caracas, Venezuela, and Haiti were among the places he visited last year. MRS. RUBY KLUTTZ teaches English III and IV. She received her BS degree from Western Carolina College. During the summer she visited the mountains and the beach with her family. Among her hobbies are reading and boating. Teaching typing and business math, MRS. PAT KUSZYK co¬ sponsored the Booster Club and helped with the Carrousel Con¬ test. She was graduated from Western Carolina with a BS degree. She resigned before the end of the first semester. Having attended ASTC for two years, MISS BRENDA LAUGHLIN was graduated from Western Carolina College with a BS degree in English. Miss Laughlin teaches English III and IV. Her main interest is working with young people; her hobbies include playing tennis and reading. During the summer MISS BETTY LAWHON acted as reporter and copy editor for the Greensboro Daily News. She teaches English III and IV and journalism. She planned to be married in June. Her interests are music, interior decoration, and travel. North ' s new guidance counselor is MR. WILLIAM l EE. He attended Berea College, the University of Florida, and UNC al Chapel Hill. He majored in personnel services and political science. During the summer Mr. Lee was a school counseloi for educationally deprived high school students. Striking a familiar pose at her desk, Miss Kendrick prepared to call the roll, an everyday occurrence. MRS. JEAN McFARLAND obtained a Master of Fine Arts degree from the University of Georgia. She teaches art at North and sponsors the Art Club. During the summer, Mrs. McFarland took two education courses at UNC-C. Having graduated from N.C. State with a BS degree, MR. ARTHUR MEACHAM teaches agriculture and co-sponsors the FFA. His hobby is woodwork. During the summer he attended the NEA Convention in Miami Beach, Florida. MRS. MARY ALICE MILLER teaches Typing II and Shorthand I. She received her BS degree from Western Carolina College. Mrs. Miller enjoys playing bridge and taking trips to the moun¬ tains. She spent last summer working and drinking tea. MRS. ESTELLE MOTT, a junior and senior English teacher, en¬ joys doing needlepoint and reading. She obtained her MA degree at UNC. Mrs. Mott served as adviser to the Senior Class and also sponsored the Hospitality Committee. She enjoyed going to the beach in the summer. Reading, traveling, and recording books for the blind are among the interests of MISS BETSY NICHOLS. A Smith College gradu¬ ate, she teaches English II. This year she taught a special abil¬ ities class. She holds an AB degree. MRS. ANNIE SUE PHIFER teaches shorthand, typing, and busi¬ ness communication. She received her MA degree from Western Carolina College. Having built a new home at the river, she spent most of her summer there. Band director at North is MR. LAWRENCE PHILLIPS. He also serves as choir director at Derita Baptist Church. Mr. Phillips received his BS and MA degrees from Appalachian State Teach¬ ers College. His hobbies are gardening and painting. Hunting, fishing, and camping are among the main interests of MR. EVERETT PIGG. A graduate of Furman University, where he obtained his BA degree, he teaches biology. Mr. Pigg also coaches basketball. During the summer, he worked at a camp in South Carolina. 116 STUDENTS BEAT TEACHERS IN SPITE OF FACULTY’S VALIANT EFFORTS MR. WADE PRESSON attended Wingate College and ASTC, where he received his BS degree. He teaches driver education during school and summer vacation. Camping is his main hobby. Mr. Presson lives in Charlotte. Having graduated from ASTC with a BS degree, MRS. ELEANOR PUCKETT teaches family living and Home Economics I and II. Mrs. Puckett enjoys sewing and cooking. She likes new foods, sports, and teenagers. Sponsor of the Interclub Council and teacher of United States history is MISS LOUISE PUCKETT. Her spare time is spent read¬ ing, knitting, traveling, and playing bridge. Miss Puckett received her degree from UNC at Greensboro. MR. WILLIAM RATTEREE teaches world history. During the summer he teaches driver education. A graduate of Mercer Uni¬ versity, he obtained a masters degree in education from UNC. He enjoys football and golf. Teacher of world history and sociology, sponsor of the IRC, chair¬ man of the Symposium Committee, and also head of North’s Special Abilities Department is MISS ELEANOR RIGNEY. During the summer she traveled abroad. Miss Rigney received her MA degree from Duke University. Having graduated from ASTC with a BS degree, MR. WILLIAM ROSS teaches history. He coaches football and baseball. During the summer Mr. Ross was the director of the Long Creek recre¬ ation program. His hobbies are bird hunting, fishing, and golfing. MRS. SYLVIA SIMS teaches Spanish and sponsors the Spanish Club. She was graduated from High Point College with a BA degree. Her main interests are bridge and her son Jeffrey. Mrs. Sims spent most of last summer at Lake Norman. Having lost all hope, Mr. Ross surveyed the basketball court with a dread fore¬ boding that the students really were going to beat the faculty. Classical music and electronics are the main interests of MR. JACOB SMITH, one of North’s new teachers. A graduate of ASTC with a BS, Mr. Smith teaches U.S. and world history. He is married and during the summer he worked for R. H. Bouling, Inc. MISS MARGARET SMITH received her BA degree from Flora McDonald College and her MA degree from Winthrop. Last sum¬ mer she taught in the summer school program at Garinger High School. Miss Smith teaches English II and III. All of the fine arts are the main interests of MRS. SUSAN STEELE. She obtained her BA degree from the State University of New York at Buffalo. Mrs. Steele teaches English, dramatics, speech and debating. During the summer MR. WAYNE THERRELL attended UNC at Chapel Hill and obtained his masters degree. Sports, especial¬ ly hunting, golf, and camping, are his main interests. Mr. Therrell teaches chemistry. Having attended Madison College in Harrisburg, Virginia, and having graduated with a BA degree in education, MISS SANDRA UMBERGER teaches library science and co-sponsors the Na¬ tional Honor Society. Her hobbies include music and reading. Last summer Miss Umberger attended summer school at UNC at Chapel Hill. MR. BILLY RAY WILLIAMS is North ' s special education teach¬ er. He majored in elementary education at Winston-Salem State Teachers College and North Carolina College. Reading, bowling, and athletics are among his interests. French I, II, III and IV are the subjects taught by MISS AZALEE WILSON. A graduate of Berea College with an AB degree, she also attended Emory University and the NDEA French Institute. This summer she vacationed in the mountains. Singing, sewing and reading are her main interests. MRS. CAMILLA CHERRY, the school’s visiting nurse, has her BS in Nursing from Queens College. Her job includes counseling teen-agers and helping teach them to prevent illness through good habits. Mrs. Cherry enjoys bridge, gardening and her Great Books Club. Last summer she stayed at the beach. 118 Deaton, Mrs. Fannie laylor, Mrs. Chapman, and Mrs. Frances Beard. Cafeteria staff members were: (SEATED): Mrs. Maggie Stephens, Mrs. Daisy Lynch, Mrs. Lilly Staton, Mrs. Annie Hager, Mrs. Ruby Catoe, Mrs. Elsie Deaton. (STANDING): Mrs. Florence Ealey, Mrs. Louise Swice- good, Mrs. Ouida Brashear, Mrs. Vassie CAFETERIA STAFF DAILY SERVES REBELS NOURISHING, BALANCED MEA For the cafeteria staff, the problem of planning and preparing well- balanced meals began early in the morning and did not end until after¬ noon. Each day, meals which were both nourishing and appetizing were madeavailableto over 1300famished Rebels. To be ready for the waves of students which faced them during the three lunch periods every day demanded work and punctuality. Many times they worked far more than their job actually required. They were called on when there were banquets and other functions to be held in the cafeteria, and they served willingly. Making pies was a big job when : school might want a serving. Each of Mrs. Elsie Deaton’s assignments fix appetizing desserts. JANITORIAL STAFF, CUSTODIANS HAVE MANY DUTIES, RESPONSIBILITIES Supervising the janitorial staff was Mr. Hugh Deaton, the custodian. His many duties included checking to see that the school was opened every morning, check¬ ing the furnace, and locking the school in the after¬ noons. His day began quite early and ended late. North’s janitors and maids aided in keeping the school clean by dry-mopping the halls after each change of class and also after school. Other duties included waxing the floors, mowing the grass, and cleaning the classrooms daily. Serving as custodian, Mr. Hugh Deaton made sure the school was kept warm and the doors were opened and closed each day. Serving on the janitorial staff were: (FRONT ROW): Sudie Cornelius, Theodore Cornelius. (BACK ROW): Charles Springs, and Eugene Houston. 120 COVETED HONORS EARNED BY WORTHY STUDENT! During the past sixteen years, many students at North have received honors. This year was no exception. Through hard work and determina¬ tion, students gained recognition for themselves and North. Earning these academic awards was not easy. Students earned them by put¬ ting forth more than was require by the teachers. This extra bit c work meant all the difference. I addition to gaining knowledge an honors, these students have gaine success. They have excelled in the work. Steve White Janette Davis Janet Sisk DEDICATION, RESPONSIBILITY CHARACTERIZE SCHOLASTIC LEADERS Generally, the basic purpose of a school is the education of the mind. This sixteenth year at North was a time of hard work and long hours, and when the final grades were out the happiest students were those who had done their best. Dedication and a strong sense of responsibil¬ ity were the qualities necessary for the making of a scholar. The Viking honors here the top five scholastic leaders in each class for the year 1967. Joey McConnell Bill Strong ill i [ ; Jl A.,. M Curtis Smith Eddie Ferrell Judy Kelly Glenn McLeroy Don Hager ! ' ' • Ipp- V dw l GBf r js : P r ■ n David Gibson Susan Walker Torrance Banks Jane Seay I Betty Moore J 122 REBELS ATTEND GOVERNOR ' S SCHOOL, COMPETE FOR SCHOLARSHIP Each year three boys are nominatec by a committee of teachers to com pete for the Morehead Scholarship, These boys must be of high charac¬ ter and possess leadership qualities. They also must have participated ir school activities and have an out¬ standing scholastic average. This year, Shaw Smith represented North in the finals of the competition. Fina choices were to be made in March. The Governor ' s School of North Car¬ olina enrolls about four-hundred tal¬ ented students for a seven week term each summer. These students, who excel artistically or academical¬ ly, take instruction on the subject in which they do best. This year, North’s John McFarland attended the Governor’s School from June 20 to August 5, studying Latin. John McFarland was chosen from North for the Governor’s School held in Winston-Salem. North’s Morehead Scholarship nominees were Truscott Rhodes, Shaw Smith, and Joey McConnell. 122 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS WIN AWARDS, VIE FOR SCHOLARSHIP Intellectual ability was the main characteristic involved in choosing semi-finalists for the National Merit Scholarship program. Other qualities also helped determine these stu¬ dents, such as ambition, energy, and resourcefulness. The students were selected on a nationwide basis. The program was designed to increase financial assistance for able stu¬ dents. From North, John McFarland, Steve White, and Alice Ratliff were selected as semi-finalists. Bill Strong received honorable mention, having taken the exam in Michigan. John McFarland, Alice Ratliff, and Bill Strong made high scores on the National Merit Scholarship Examination. Each year instructors in the business department chose an outstanding se¬ nior in the fields of business educa¬ tion to receive the American Manage¬ ment Society Award. This award is based on future potential as a suc¬ cessful employee in the business world, attitude taken towards the necessary work, participation i n com¬ mercial activities, choice of courses, and future plans for a career in business. The recipient of this award is also eligible to compete for a $250 business scholarship given to two seniors in the Charlotte-Mecklenburg school system. Pam Burgess received thisyear’sAMSaward. 124 Junior Marshals for ' 66 were: (FRONT ROW): Janette Davis, Mary Ann Goss, Janet Sisk. (ROW TWO): Sally Walker, Fenna Boon, Del McCord. (BACK ROW): Joey McConnell, Truscott Rhodes, and John McFarland. Steve White was absent when the picture was m STUDENTS RECOGNIZED FOR ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE, ABILITY AS LEADI Martha Johnston was chosen to spend the summer in Europe as an exchange student. This year, North Mecklenburg be¬ came affiliated with the Charlotte Exchange Program for the first time. Members of the Junior Class were eligible as exchange students during the summer if they had had at least two years of any foreign language. These students were selected for their scholastic ability. The latter qualification was extremely impor¬ tant because their success in the program depended on their being able to adapt themselves to situa¬ tions in foreign lands. Two students from North Mecklen¬ burg were chosen by the Charlotte Committee to spend the summer abroad. Martha Johnston is going to the Netherlands and live with a Dutch family, while Curtis Smith is going to Sweden to find out about life in Scandinavia. Each spring the ten juniors havi the highest scholastic average £ chosen as Junior Marshals. This he or carries with it the responsibil of distributing programs and ush ing at Commencement exercises, these ten the two with the high averages were named Chief Marsha Steve White and Janette Davis, chi en as Chief Marshals, had the pr ilege of leading the procession seniors at both the Baccalaure. ' and Graduation exercises. NORTH STUDENTS EARN TOP HONORS IN ART. DEMOCRACY COMPETITIONS Noi Tortgma, an enthusiastic artist, worked on one of the many projects she completed during the year. Noi’s friendly manner soon won her many friends, even though language was a barrier at first. Susan Davis and Noi talked one day after lunch. Sponsored by the VFW and Broad¬ casters of America, the “I Speak for Democracy” contest is an annual event. Students express their views on democracy and are judged on content, originality, and delivery. Donna Campbell and Torrance Banks represented North in the county-wide contest. Torrance won first place there and went on to take top honors in the district competition. Noi Tongma of Thailand, came to live with her American pen pal, Carol Hudson, a Ranson Junior High stu¬ dent. An art enthusiast, she was North’s only recipient of a Gold Key in the National Scholastic Art Ex¬ hibit. Both Civinettes and the Honor Society welcomed Noi, a member of the junior class, as an honorary member of their respective clubs. Torrance Banks and Donna Campbell were successful in the " I Speak for Democracy” contest. Donna was runner-up and Torrance went all the way to the state contest. SENIORS RECOGNIZED FOR OUTSTANDING SERVICE, ACCOMPLISHMENT Diane Neil Diane Neil received the CIVITAN CITIZENSHIP AWARD recognizing her outstanding contribution to North through participation in extra¬ curricular activities and academic achievement. Dedication, a construc¬ tive attitude, and a strong sense of responsibility were among Diane’s many virtues. Diane exemplified her citizenship as a member of the Latin Club, Interclub Council, Honor Coun¬ cil, GAA, and the Student Council. She served as president of the Civinettes and strove to give her best to all her activities. Eddie Beam Eddy Beam was presented the STU¬ DENT OF THE-YEAR AWARD. Eddy was chosen from the nine Students of the Month nominated during the year. He proved himself to be an out¬ standing student in numerous ways. Showing his leadership, scholarship and athletic potential, Eddy was a member of the Key Club, Latin Club, Honor Council, and wrestling team, and served as president of the student body for the year 1965-66. Always ready to help wherever help was most needed and as a very de¬ pendable worker, Joe Lee Puckett was presented the VIKING SERVICE AWARD. This award was designed for a student who gave of his time, ef¬ fort, and ability to serve North in the best way possible. Joe Lee was presi¬ dent of the Monogram Club, a mem¬ ber of the FAC, Student Council representative and manager of the football, basketball, and baseball teams. Fransje Boon Always ready with a friendly smi le pleasant word was Fransje Bi the recipient of the SENIOR F FILLMENT AWARD. Fulfillment determ ined by the difference betw potential and achievement and F was certainly an achiever. As se tary of the FHA, a member of Civinette, National Honor Soc vice-president, delegate to the V acres Youth Conference, and a 1 ist in the Charlotte Symphony Yc Orchestra, Fran filled her high scl career with service and growth. Joe Lee Puckett REBELS HONORED FOR ACADEMIC ATHLETIC EXCELLENCE ON AWARDS DAY The highlight of each year is Awards Day. Students who had worked hard during the year and made high academic achieve¬ ments in different departments of educa¬ tion are recognized. Those receiving awards for 1966 were as follows: DAR Good Citizenship Award, Fenna Boon; Harvard Prize Book Award, Truscott Rhodes; Betty Crocker Award, Judy Yaude; National Merit Award, Bruce Parker; Dan- forth " I Dare You” Awards, Judy MacKay and Mike Kelly; PTA Scholarship, Gary Wellmaker; World Peace Contest, Fenna Boon; National Math Exam, (1st) Steve White, (2nd) Ray St. Clair, (3rd) Jim White- side; Distributive Education, Susan Catoe; “The American Award”, Brenda Eubanks; National Honor Society Scholarship, Judy MacKay; Derita PTA Scholarship and Key Club Scholarship, Dorothy Pruitt; Red Cross Award, Karen Ashford; “I Speak for Democracy " Award, Vicki McConnell; Administrative Management Award, Janice Brown; Future Teachers Award, Karen Ker- ley; Readers’ Digest Subscription, Eddie Hilton. Other award winners were: Delta Kappa Gamma—Alpha Zeta Award, Sharon Hinson; Data Processing Machine Association Award, Lisa Emerson and Linda Tesh; Charlotte Chapter of Western Carolina Alumni Scholarship, Steve Tarrant. Subject awards were as follows: Math, Su¬ san Cato; Modern Math, Jack Seabrook; Agriculture, Tommy Westmoreland; Mechan¬ ical Drawing, William Downing; Industrial Arts, Hal Garmon; Commercial, Linda Cov¬ ington; Dramatics, Mike Henderson; Chor¬ us, Linda Cook, Judy Creighton and William Murphy; Band, Fran Boon and Tommy Smith; Debating, James Puckett and John Puckett. Other Department awards were: Home Economics, Frances Crenshaw; Beginning Art, Pauline Anderson; Advanced Art, Larry Elledge; Art Certificates, Phillip Rimer and Gale Williford; Journalism, Karen Freeman; English, Margaret Whitlow; Latin, Rebecca Sims, Marnite Shuford, and Eddie Ferrell; French I, Judy Kelly; French II, Mary Ann Goss; French III, Steve White; Spanish, Melda Williams; U.S. History, Steve White; World History, Gary Wellmaker and Curtis Smith; Science, Jimmy Renegar; Chemistry, Glenn McLeroy; Physics, Ray St. Clair; Biology I, Gary Irwin, Judy Kelly and Bobby Beard. Athletic Award winners were Most Valuable Player in Basketball, Marcus Rivens; Wres- ling, Walter Shaw; Cross Country, John Puckett; Baseball, Buddy Caldwell; Tennis, C. W. Stacks; Golf, Skeet Royster; Track, John Puckett; and Swimming, John Long. Best Sportsmanship Awards went to Basket¬ ball, David Lloyd; Wrestling, Larry Nixon; Cross Country, James Puckett; Baseball, Sandy Lowrance; Tennis, David Lloyd; Golf, Eddie Hilton; Swimming, John Long; and Track, James Puckett. State Awards in Wrestling went to Walter Shaw, first place; Ray St. Clair, fourth place; and Ben Harry and Larry Nixon tied for second place. Miss Church congratulated Buddy Caldwell, C. W. Stacks, George Royster, Eddie Hilton, and Mike Kelly, recipients of athletic awards. 128 CLASSES FOLLOW TRADITION OF SIXTEEN YEARS In the fall of 1966,1324 students en- as Rebels in the building that has tered North Mecklenburg, each de- become our school. This year, as in termined in his own way to make years past, seniors looked toward this sixteenth year memorable. These to graduation, juniors planned their students carried on the traditions, first prom, and sophomores adjust- activities, and aims that began in ed to life in a new school. Thus we 1951 when 450 teenagers started life became sixteen. 129 Elected in the spring of their junior year, line the activities of the class. President dent, Chris Parnell; secretary, Diane Bank- Senior class officers started early to out- of the class was Shaw Smith; vice-presi- er; and treasurer, Fenna Boon. AWARENESS OF LAST YEAR BRINGS EXCITEMENT, WORK, NOSTALGIA Cramming for exams, cruising Sho- ney’s after a game, dragging sleep¬ ily to school on Monday morning, and marching into assembly while underclassmen stood and sang the Alma Mater, all combined to make the 1966-67 senior’s final year a memorable one. At first it was hard to realize that the senior year had finally come. However, the arrival of senior rings brought on a feeling of excitement and seniority. As seniors helped to build North into the school they wanted to re¬ member, mature young adults emerged from the senior class. Many memorable friendships were made and numerous events took place during this year, which was packed with some play, much work, and great emotional strain. Some were hesitant, but most were anxious for that first blast-off into the fu¬ ture. Of course it was not all happiness and glory; this year also brought with it worry and apprehension. Numerous plans had to be made. College Boards and applications to the colleges of their choices were completed early in the year by most students. Then the worrying began. Whether or not they be ac¬ cepted was the que stion uppermost in the minds of most seniors. Meanwhile, in preparation for col¬ lege, some students completed more advanced courses, while others pre¬ pared to take their places in the business world. Commencement marked the clos¬ ing of their high school activities. As they departed from North, the class of ' 67 knew the past few years of joys and sorrows would never be forgotten. Ever interested in the activities of the seniors was Mrs. Estelle Mott, senior class adviser. Her willingness to help when needed and her thoughtful advice to the class officers helped make the year a success. Joseph Reid Abernethy,ll I Lois Ann Adams Barbara Gale Alexander Michael Clarence Anderson Mary Elizabeth Arnette John Lewis Ashcraft Karen Sue Ashford Betsy Jane Ayers Meredith Ann Bailey Betty Sue Baker Brenda Jane Baker ' Donald Paul Baker, Jr. Larry Steven Ballard Mickie Jean Ballard Sheran Lee Ballew Victoria Dianne Banker Ronder Guerry Barbee Teresa Wayne Barnes Katherine Delane Barnette Nancy Ann Barnette Patricia Marie Barnette Betty Harris Barnhardt Grier Barringer Mary Irene Barringer Vivian Faye Beard Michael William Bebber Justus Lee Benton, Jr. Donald Charles Bickett Nancy Carol Blackman Victor Steven Blackwell Mary Elizabeth Blakely Wanda Ann Blevins ENTHUSIASM, COMPETITION MARK HOMECOMING PREPARATION Mary Elizabeth Blythe Sharon Kay Blythe Fenna Johanna Boon Brenda Kay Bost Mary Ellen Bost James Michael Bowers Cecil D. Bradford III Jo Alexandra Bradford William 0. Bradford, Jr. Jean Carol Brannen Donna Louise Brannon Kathey Louise Brewer Frances Ann Bridger Elizabeth J. Brockenbrough Karen Dianne Brotherton Betty Sharon Brown James Dupuy Brown Karen Earlene Brown Kenneth Wayne Brown Michael Graham Brown Rebecca Claire Brown Sherry Lynne Brown John Franklin Brumley, Jr. Jacqueline Sue Bullard Tommy Boyette Bumgardner Michael Ned Burgess Pamela Jo Burgess Fateur Lynn Butler Carol Ann Byram Kenneth Wayne Caldwell Linda Jean Caldwell Patricia Charlene Campbell Phillip Monroe Cannon Donna Sue Carpenter James Richard Carrigan David Beemer Carter, Jr. Gary Wayne Carter Nancy Karen Cashion William Ewart Cato Reid Jackson Catoe 134 Realizing the time had come when there could be no question about work being done brought many seniors into the li¬ brary for study. Now, no one could take a chance with grades; serious study must be done. Tommy Sherrill was one who “hit the books " as never before. Pamela Loretta Chadwick Judy Fay Christenbury Stephen Eugene Clark John Glenn Clemmer, Jr. Frances Elizabeth Conley Marilyn Adele Cooke Dorothy Elizabeth Cooper William Michael Cooper Betty Carolyn Cox William David Cox, III Jerry Francis Cranford Connie Dale Crenshaw SENIORS REALIZE TIME HAS COME FOR STUDYING, THOUGHTFUL PLANI Maxine Crook Donnie Ray Darnell Janette Marie Davis Filmon Columbus Dawkins Linda Sue Dease Kathleen Deaton Archer Leonard Dickinson Jan Clark Dickinson Thomas William Dickinson Sandra Gail Dillon Vickie Gail Duggan Cheryl Ann Dunlap James Franklin Dunn Paul J. Ehrenberg, Jr. Donna Pauline Elliott Pamela Renee Farrow Rocena Faye Ferrell Ronnie Knox Ferrell John Godfrey Fisher, III Bettina Lou Flowe TO AVOID FALLING BEHIND IN ADVANCED CLASSES, SENIORS SEEK HEL Finding advanced math a little difficult at times, various students got help from the teachers. Seniors Betty Barnhardt and Bill Strong felt the need for help in functions while Miss Carpenter relaxed with a Pepsi. Fannie Joy Fortenberry Judy Carol Fowler Robert Gaston Fox, Jr. Janice Gwen Freeman Sundra Nettie Gaddy Larry Miller Gahagen Elizabeth Anne Gamble Edna Ann Gant Rebecca Camille Garris Charles Edward Gibson Ronald Craig Godfrey Pamela Elaine Goforth Carolyn Lucille Goodrum Mary Ann Goss Betty Rabon Gray Gladys Phifer Gray Sandra Priscilla Gray Cindy Ruth Grayson John Henry Green, IV Samuel Lee Green Larry Fulton Greene Robert Elliott Greene Vannie Lee Gregroy Robert Dennis Groce N. C. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE GIVES SENIORS DEXTERITY TESTS Getting a job is important to seniors, especially those who are ending their formal education with graduation from high school. Help is given through the employment bureau. Seniors take manual dexterity tests, as well as other tests, which help the employer to find the right per¬ son for a particular job. Billy Cox and Dennis Groce found it fun to push the little pegs around. 138 Harry Wesley Hager Mary Marcelle Hager Phyllis Diane Hager Reginald Bruce Hagler Camilla Dianne Hall Ronald Ray Hall Steven Michael Hargett Robert Gerald Hartis Rebecca Ann Hawkins Deborah Lee Hefner Larry Douglas Hefner Carol Helms David Robinson Henderson Joseph B. Henderson, Jr. Linda Eloise Henderson Jack Edwin Hendricks Charles Agee Hensley Norma Jean Hicks Joseph Ashley Hill Margaret Cathryn Hodge Pamela Sue Holthouser Barbara Jean Horton Brenda LaVell Howard Martha Rose Howard Ronald Thomas Howard Faye Lucille Hubbard James Samuel Hubbard Brenda Joyce Hudspeth Doris Elizabeth Hunter Ellen Louise Hunter Ronald Carroll Hyde Dale Graham Irvin Pamela Loretta Isenhour John Rodney James Cathey Kay Jamison Henry Hoyle Jenkins, Jr. Karen Jean Jennings Celia Jane Johnson Martha Marie Johnson Richard Averitte Johnson 140 Often, taking part in school activities isn’t easy. When one learns, however, to participate and to get involved with things, life becomes more meaningful. Seniors have a feeling of belonging because of their involvment. Larry Greene and Jim Brown took an active part in the entertain¬ ment at the Spanish banquet. LEADERSHIP, PARTICIPATION INTEGRAL PART OF SENIOR ' S EXPERIENCI Kathye Rhea Jones Kitty Sue Jones Steve Dennis Jordan Steve Michael Jordan Sylvia Jane Jordan Steve Michael Juhan George Alan Kelly Virginia Catherine Kelly Charles Thomas Kerley Brenda Kathryn Kerr Anthony David Kidd Jay Thomas Kidd Clarence Doyle Knox Edward Graham Knox, Jr. Jeanette Marie Knox Mary Nell Knox Robbie Jay Knox Sandra Batts Ladd Cynthia Lavon Lambert Norma Faye Layton Thomas Dell Lee Vickey Lynn Lominac Judith Lorene Long Mary Kathryn Lovelace ARRIVAL OF RINGS CREATES " NEAR PANDEMONIUM " IN SENIOR CLASS Nothing creates more interest and excitement than the arrival of rings. Seniors began their questioning on the day school began, and did not let up until the rings came. Pride and joy were evident when each senior took a good look at his ring for the first time. Jerry Roberts and Phil Puckett were engrossed in trying on their rings. I William Dowd Luckey Charles Fredric Lundy Sandra Lee Lundy Judy Ann Lutz Frances Donnalene Mahone Frankie Gayneal Martin Thomas Moore Maxwell Terry Thompson Mayes Gary Stephen McAlister Patricia Ann McAllister Virginia Woods McAllister Allen Douglas McAulay Karen Lucinda McAuley Nancy Lee McAuley Joy Roxana McCall Kelsey Harviel McCall Melinda Kathleen McCall Joel C. McConnell, Jr. Sandra Marie McConnell Deborah Allison McCord 14 Jean Lynn McDonald Douglas Henderson McElroy Mary Elizabeth McElroy John Gordon McFarland Maresa Gail McGahee Herman Ronnie McKay Bruce Grant McKeown Carol Ann McKnight Terrye Lee McPherson Phyllis Linda Miller Chrisgen Moore Frances Marie Moore EXCITED SENIOR GIRLS PARTICIPATE IN CARROUSEL BEAUTY CONTEST Each year the PTA sponsors a beauty con¬ test to select the Carrousel princess. Eligi¬ ble for this contest are junior and senior girls. Homerooms make nominations, and the nominees vie for the title, “Miss North Mecklenburg.” Being given instructions were (front row) Sandy Ross, Sue Moose, (back row) Ping Voss, Ann Bridger, and Karen Brotherton, a few of the contestants. 144 j ; I; Frankie Sue Moose Phillip Homer Moose John Victor Morris Harvey Crome Morrison Charlotte Eugenia Morrow William Edward Moss Linda Loretta Mu Mis Ernest S. Mumpower, III Lloyd Carlton Murray, II Mark Dwight Myers 3 Whitman Augusta Neal, IV Sara Elizabeth Neil Kitty Faye Nelson Sheri Kay Nelson Gary Mitchum Nesbitt Judy Eilene Neville i James Michael Nix Linda Kay Norkett Joe Larry Oehler Robert McGill Oehler, Jr. Like students all over the world, North’s seniors became interested in folk singing and learning to play a guitar. From this interest some students have shown talent. Kathy Barnette played her own accompaniment as she entertained at the fall festival. Jerry Cranford sang an original composition as well as accompanied himself. INTEREST IN FOLK SINGING REFLECTED THROUGH SENIOR ' S ENTERTAINING Brenda Diane Orders Richard Warren Owens Barbara Louise Park W. Christopher Parnell Samuel Edward Pender Richard Collins Penninger William Van Penninger Floyd Allen Perry Thomas Watkins Perry, Jr. John Wilkins Pettus, III Gary Allen Phillips Martha Evelyn Pierce Karen Ruth Randle Jean Monteith Ranson Robert Jackson Ranson Alice Ann Ratliff, James Michael Ray Curtis Neal Rhodes, Jr. Daniel Truscott Rhodes Regina Kay Richardson Raymond Henry Ridings Charles Philip Rimer Johnny Francis Rimer Cecil Nicholas Roberts Doris Jean Elaine Piercy John Sherman Pinyan, III Gloria Jean Player Kathleen Ann Plyler Robert Edwin Porter Louella Esther Prentiss Phillip Lee Puckett Donald Lee Railey Jerry Eugene Roberts Linda Dianne Robertson Martha Gail Robinson Michael Dale Rogers Marcia Jean Ross Paul Lawrence Ross Sandra Laverne Ross Joseph Walker Sailers Judith Mae Sailstad Jack Warren Seabrooks Clarence Henry Seipel, Jr. Millard Thomas Sellers MAKING NORTH FIRST IN SPIRIT, SERVICE IMPORTANT TO MANY SENIORS Each month the student body chooses a club to be recognized for its contribution to the school. Homeroom nominations are turned in to a committee and the final selection is made by the committee. Since the Booster Club is an active one, it is selected each year as Club of the Month. Given by the Student Council pres¬ ident, Truscott Rhodes, the award was re¬ ceived this year by Rutledge Withers, co- chairman of the Booster Club. 148 Barbara Gail Sherrill Michael Davis Sherrill Robert Thomas Sherrill Sandy Elizabeth Sherrill Joe Neal Shields Bobbie Jean Shipp Nancy Sue Shoemaker Priscilla Raye Shope Sidney Elizabeth Small Betty Lutonia Smith Cathey Marie Smith Colin Shaw Smith, Jr. Forrest Delaney Smith James Stephen Smith Jeanie Murlee Smith Michael Eugene Smith Evelyn Louise Short Sherry Gabriel Sigmon Janet Elaine Sisk Benny Wayne Sloan Wyvonne Decarla Spears Yvonne Delores Spears John Frederick Spencer Emma Jean Stacks Melinda Lee Starling Alan Glenn Stephens Gordon Steve Stillwell Robert Joe Stinson Neil Hamilton Stone William Walter Strong George Anthony Stroud William Mack Stroud " BLUE, WHITE, BLUE, WHITE, DYNAMITE! " AROUSES SENIOR SPIRIT Monroe J. Stutts, III David Otis Styers William Allen Swicegood Kurt Gunter Taube Sylvia Ann Taylor David Lloyd Thomas Janice Elaine Thomas Charles Parker Thompson Peter Condit Thompson Rickie Elizabeth Thompson Brenda Joanne Tucker Joyce Elaine Tweed Charles Earl Vanzant Deborah Lou Verble Robert Joel Vincent Eileen Helene Voss Kristie Elaine Wagner Sara Marie Walker Tamara Gay Wallace Robert Ashton Walls Charles Reid Washam Jerry Lamar Washam Joseph R. Washam, III LaVon Laney Washam Lynda Ann Washam Vicki Lynn Watson Ronald Allen Werth Mary Ellen Westmoreland Kenneth Daniel Whisenant Paul Louis White Sharyn Elaine White Stephen Locke White MANY SENIORS FIND ELECTIVES TIME CONSUMING, DEMANDING, ENJOYABLE After concentrated study in academic sub¬ jects, many students find it relaxing to take part in dramatics or chorus. Many, therefore, choose these subjects as elec¬ tives, although these classes require much of their time and energy. Johnny Brumley and Debbie Verble had roles in " The Pot Boiler,” one of a series of presentations by the drama classes. 152 George William Whitley Michael Edward Wilborn Arrie Leigh Williams Benjamin Clyde Williams, Horace James Williams, Ji Ronald Wayne Williams Ann Bridger found pleasure in chorus class and taking part in special programs. Charlotte Ann Wilson Donald Francis Wilson James Rutledge Withers I Deborah Lee Wood John Mercer Woods Varona LaRoy Wynn Susan Lee Youngblood Billy Ray Johnson 1949 - 1966 Elected in the spring, Junior Class officers began their work early. Nancy Cochrane was secretary of the class; Jerry Moore, president; Glenn Morris, vice-president; and Roger Sherrill, treasurer. JUNIOR CLASS LOOKS AHEAD TOWARD NEW YEAR Once again Miss Margaret Smith took over the duties as adviser of the juniors. Plans were made for a steering committee to take over most of the responsibility of the prom, but Miss Smith was there for advice. For the juniors a new year had be¬ gun. They were older now and much more experienced; they had passed from “lowly " sophomores to that stage where they felt just as impor¬ tant as seniors. Long-anticipated events had finally become realities. Juniors planned the Junior-Senior, and they also took the PSAT. In the spring juniors who were planning to enter college took College Boards. Scores were looked forward to with fear. Boys were able to participate in varsity sports, while the girls were active in GAA. Since they were now eligible for membership in many clubs, juniors awaited the anxious moments when new members were inducted. Im¬ portant to all of them in the spring was being measured for rings which would not be delivered until their senior year. At the end of the year, the ten juniors having the highest scholas¬ tic average were chosen to serve as Junior Marshals. Looking back over their Junior year, most of the members of the Junior Class had had an active year, 154 .ill w 111 J!ii hHiM mm ! Linda Aid red Mike Alexander Patricia Alexander Linda Almond Julie Annas Judy Anthony Joe Atwell Mary Bailey Frances Baker Howard Baker Ken Ballard Linda Barber Bennie Barnes Hampton Barnette Ronnie Barnhart Judy Basden Norvelle Baskin William Bass Gail Baucom Michael Baxter Bobby Beard Jerry Beard Etta Beaty Michael Beeson Charles Bennett Bobby Benton Dennis Black Randy Black Reggie Black Coy Blackburn Steve Blair Linda Blakely Michele Blount Jeff Bond Cindy Borowski Ronnie Bost Robert Boulware Steve Bradford Marvin Brandon David Brannen Flynn Brantley Sara Brashear Carol Brewer Wanda Bridges Mike Broome Thomas Brotherton Cathy Brown Freddie Brown Jeff Brown Ronnie Brown Steve Brown Nancy Bumgarner Kathy Burgess Sherman Burton Raeford Bustle Carol Caldwell Marsha Caldwell Ellen Campbell Pat Campo Pete Canipe 156 Kenneth Chapman Lounette Clark Ronnie Clark Sophia Clemmer Alice Cochrane Nancy Cochrane It is no unusual sight for Juniors to be loaded down with books as they leave school each afternoon. Nancy Dickinson was no exception. JUNIORS WITH BOOKS INDICATE HEAVY HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENTS Charles Collier Robbie Collins Mike Connor Janivee Cooper Michael Cooper Janet Cox Kay Crowe Tony Crump Kathy Davis Susan Davis Wayne Deal Terry Dewese Nancy Dickinson Phil Dishman Betty Dixon 15; Dorothy Dixon Bill Dotger Beverly Dove Mack Downing Ken Dresser Elaine Dunlap Wayne Dunn Eddie Ealey Edith Ealey David Earnhardt Ronald Elder Jerry Elledge Joe Elmore Gary Ervin George Eubanks Elizabeth Ewart Jane Ewart Eddie Ferrell Marilyn Ferris Larry Fesperman JUNIOR FOOTBALL PLAYERS RELAX WITH FRIENDS AT ANNUAL BANQUET Rebels enjoyed the football banquet given by the adult Booster Club. Among those invited were Barbara Holder, Sammy Tesh, Don Hager, Wayne Taylor, and Sandra Chitwood. Emily Fincher Lucretia Fite Carolyn Forney Judy Fox Marilyn Franklin Ann Freeman Don Freeman Evelyn Freeman Pam Freeman Emilie Garmon Glenn Garrison Cynthia Gibson Martha Gibson Leon Gilmore. Gene Godbey Ronald Gordon Bessie Graham Charles Graham Bonnie Greene Martha Greene Carol Grice Eddie Gulledge Rodney Gulledge Jerrold Gunter L. C. Hager Don Hager Renae Hagler Donna Haigler Gail Hall Ruth Hall 15S Diane Hanner James Harper Mike Harrill Walter Harris Sam Harton Rita Hartsell Judy Heaton Janet Hegler Nolan Helms Ernie Hemenway Gail Henderson Larry Henson Maxine Hoke Barbara Holder Carlene Holt | Linda Hopkins Ronnie Hoover Jack Horton Ruby Houston Willie Houston Franz Howard Judy Howard David Hoyle Don Hudson Danny Huffstetler Steve Hunt Donald Hunter Harry Huntley Nita Hyatt David Isenhour 160 Helping welcome Ping Voss, the new Rebel from Norway, were Juniors Pat Alexander and Lynn Lessard, along with Senior Debbie Verble. LANGUAGE CLUBS, IRC COMBINE TO WELCOME PING AT RECEPTION William Ivey Worda James Bobby Johnston Gloria Johnston Gwendolyn Johnston Martha Johnston Robert Johnston Susan Jones Buddy Jordan Nancy Jordan Judy Kelly Steve Kepley Carolyn Kerns Mike Kidd Kathleen Kiker Mark Kilby Chaonn Kirgan Janice Knox Peggy Lankford Neal Latane 161 Fighting the doldrums before the Christmas holidays was too much to ask of any student. Ricky Willis fought a losing battle. JUNIORS, LIKE OTHER STUDENTS, FIND SLEEP HARD TO FIGHT; SUCCUMB Alan Lemmond Charles Leonard Lynn Lessard Tony Lippard Kay Little Kay Locke Denyse Lominac David Long Floyd Long John Long Michelene Long Chester Looney Bruce Loudermelt Steve Lowrance Mike Lunsford 162 Wanda Lunsford Billie Jo Lunn Lynn Macintosh Barbara MacKay Rodney Mandracchia Debbie Marez Diane Martin Patricia Martin Donnell Massey Karen Mauch William Maxwell Valerie Mayhew Mike McAllister Eugenia McAuley Joyce McCain Deborah McClain Diane McConnell Vickie McConnell Lewis McElroy Rosie Mcllwaine Jerry McKee Debbie McLaurin Glenn McLeroy Bobby McRorie Myrtle Means Berdine Miller Hope Minter Sandra Mitchell Wade Mizelle Jane Monteith ' Randall Montgomery Jeriy Moore Virginia Moore Gary Morgan Glenn Morris Otho Morrison Priscilla Morrow Patricia Munday Rhonda Munn Lyn Murphy Charles Murray David Murray Julia Nance Lester Navey Armetta Nelson HOMECOMING DISPLAYS AROUSE COMPETITIVE SPIRIT OF HOMEROOMS Bringing out everyone’s school spirit, Homecoming is one of the favorite seasons for the Rebels. Spirits run high, and each student helps carry out the activities. Working for first place in the homeroom display calls for much thought and work. Eddie White hurriedly finished the display so his homeroom could meet the deadline. 164 ! Steve Nelson Ricky Newell Jane Nicholls Tawana Nivens Carl Oehler Kathy Oehler Patsy Oehler David Overcash Don Oxidine Cathy Pace Dan Parks Grace Parks Hilda Parson Drucilla Patterson John Patterson Charles Penninger Tommy Penninger Frank Phillips Linda Phillips Ronnie Phillips Tommy Plott Bruce Porter Cathy Potts Ronnie Presnell Brenda Puckett Gene Puckett Nancy Puckett Ronnie Raborn Sandra Raborn Wayne Raborn 165 At Christmas all the homerooms were asked to decorate their doors. Pat Alexander, using the decoration prepared by Emilie Garmon, put the finishing touches to her homeroom door. CHRISTMAS BRINGS OUT INITIATIVE OF JUNIORS IN DOOR DECORATIONS Richard Raley Linda Ramseur Gary Reagan Alice Reid Linda Rice Mary Rice Larry Riggs Runette Riggs LaDonna Robinette Terry Rockholt Beth Royster Ronnie Rozzelle Roseana Sanderford Kenneth Saunders Marsha Savage Steve Sea bolt Donna Sharpe Douglas Shaw Helen Sherrill Mike Sherrill 166 I Roger Sherrill Diane Shields Tommy Shields Henry Shue Marnite Shuford Frank Simmons Rebecca Sims Verna Sims Rhonda Sipes Bridgette Sloan Steve Sloop Curtis Smith Michael Smith Sharon Smith Doris Sneed Lonnie Snider Linda Snipes Kenneth Spicknall Donnie Springs Esther Stacks Larry Starnes Jim Stephens Dianne Stewart Joe Stillwell Arthur Stokes Barry Stokes Linda Stuart Vinnie Stutts Nancy Suddreth Debby Swearngan 167 Rebecca Tate Wayne Taylor Sammy Tesh Jim Thornburg Clay Todd Noi Tongma Ricky Torrence Doris Trapp Bonnie Trexler Myra Triplett Francis Tuttle Susan Vea Linda Walker David Wallace Cindy Wally Michael Wally Janet Ward Fred Warren Beverly Washam Dennis Washam Woody Washam Fred Watkins Allen Watson Eddie Wayland Margaret Weddington Renee Westbrook Eddie White George White Glenn White Sylvia White 168 Charles Whisenant Gwen Wike Douglas Williams Melda Williams Vernon Williams Vicki Williford Ricky Willis John Wilson Pat Wilson Steve Wilson Bill Withers Carol Withers Mike Wood Wayne Wood Mike Woollen REBELS TAKE PLEASURE IN BEATING WILDCAT EFFIGY HUNG AT CAFETE When the Booster Club put a Garin- ger Wildcat effigy in the entrance to the student lounge, students from all classes stopped to admire it and knock it around. Among those were David Walker and Jerry Beard. Early in the school year Sophomores elected class officers. Elected were Pam McCall, treasurer; Jane Seay, secretary; Donna Campbell, vice-president; and Torrance Banks, president. SOPHOMORES BECOME TRUE REBELS WITH FEAR, HIGH HOPES, HAPPINESS Beginning their first year at North, Sophomores discovered themselves on a new adventure. Junior high was behind, and new things were at hand. There were a great many new things to which adjustments had to be made. Just being Rebels in itself was difficult at first. There were some things, however, which took the edge off the new. One was meeting old friends and finding that every Sophomore was experiencing the same problems. Another was learning that they were accepted by the upperclassmen and that Sophomores were a real part of North. Members of the class found they were included in all the activities of the school. At Orientation they learned what the clubs were and that they were eligible for most of them. They could also go out for any of the athletic teams and par¬ ticipate in all activities. Sophomores became true Rebels. An interested adviser is always an asset to any class. The Sophomore class adviser was Mrs. Helen Hart, who took time to listen and to aid the class officers in their plans. 170 Beverly Abernethy Glenda Abernethy Frank Acker Charles Alexander Gwen Alexander Larry Alexander Lucille Alexander Marleen Alexander Mike Alexander Rawling Alexander Sheila Alford Beatrice Anderson Mike Annas Cathy Auten Lynn Auten Rebecca Auten Gary Bailey Gerry Baker Patricia Baker Roy Baker Steve Baker Torrance Banks Bobby Barbee John Barbee John Barkley Vicki Barkley Allen Barnette Ella Barnette Brenda Barringer Johnny Barringer Shelbia Barringer Sylvia Barringer Willie Barringer Shirley Baucom John Baxter Curtis Beatty Penny Bebber Jim Bell Roy Bennett Darnell Berry Wendell Bevill Joe Biers Steve Billings Joyce Black Willie Black Zula Black Laura Blair Gary Blythe Caught when announcements were made, Beck Hefner learned that she had been elected to the junior varsity cheerleader squad. Jennifer Blythe Steve Blythe Susan Blythe Pete Boggus Marie Boulware Beverly Bradford Elizabeth Bradford Mark Bradford Ross Bradford Curtis Brandon Marson Brandon James Brannen ENTHUSIASM MARKS SOPHOMORE ENTRANCE INTO SCHOOL ACTIVITIES Mike Brooks Steve Brotherton Gloria Brown Ken Brown Kenneth Brown Kenneth Brown Sylvia Brown Steve Bullaboy Barbara Bullock Vicki Burgess Eddie Burleson Odell Burton Ken Butler Christopher Caldwell Jane Caldwell Jeff Caldwell Beth Campbell Donna Campbell Linda Canady Dennis Canipe Brenda Carr Charles Carr Darvin Carr Geraldine Carr Kirkpatrick Carr Patricia Carter Tommy Cash Bobby Cavin Ray Chapman Gary Childers Mary Childers Sandra Chitwood Bonnie Clark Barbara Cobb Frank Cobb Brenda Cochran Steve Cochran Tommy Cochrane Katy Coley Kathie Conard Susan Condrey Brenda Connor Mike Connor Talmadge Connor Joe Cooke Maiy Cooke Juliette Cooper Shelia Cooper Clarence Cornelius Brenda Correll Jay Cox Randy Cranford Martha Crite Becky Crittenden Mike Curry Molly Danniels Harold Darnell Della Davidson Chip Davis Michael Davis Pam Davis Willie Davis Woody Davis Johnny Dellinger Herbert Dickinson Paula Dingier Vivian Donaldson Harry Douglas Ruth Drum Henderson Duke Connie Dunlap Jeff Dunlap 17: Pat Eagle Philip Edwards Orrin Eison Virginia Estes Charles Etier Barbara Fenner Emily Ferguson Ralph Ferrell Figaro Geston Sherrie Finch Robert Fincher Jane Flax Gail Fortenberry James Fortner William Fox Becky Frazier Joe Frazier Martha Fulbright Debbie Fuller Linda Fyock Frank Gamble Pauleen Geddings David Gibson Johnnie Gillespie Judy Goodrum Betty Graham Stanley Graham Janice Grasty Wayne Gravitte Geraldine Gray FELLOW STUDENTS AID SOPHOMORES IN LEARNING ABOUT REBEL RULES Dianne Groves Ann Hager Priscilla Hager Ralph Hall Doug Hamilton Pam Hamilton Helen Hamlin George Harry Tina Hastings Diana Hawkins Susan Heaton Beck Hefner Kent Hefner Tommy Helms Anne Henderson Bill Henderson Carol Henderson Ellen Herron Freddy Hicks Lamora Hicks Gail Hill Ricky Hiil Jay Hodge James Holliday Diana Holsinger Charlene Holt Rhonda Holthouser Steven Honeycutt Lanny Horton Patricia Hough Harold Hubbard Gilbert Hughes Carolyn tfughey Johnny Hulsey Brad Humphrey Belinda Hunsucker Dwight Hunter Robert Hunter Mike Hyman Diana Irvin John Irvin Terry Irvin Becky Jackson McKethan Jackson Mack Jamison Sharon Jeffries Lavone Jenkins Tina Jennings Dorothy Jeter David Jetton Dianne Johnson Guy Johnson Jackie Johnson Willie Mae Johnson Lloyd Johnston Mercedes Jones Tommy Jones Sheila Jordan Charles June Brenda Keith Jimmy Kelly Reginald Kennedy Faye Kerns Mike Kerns Mike Kerr Janice Kidd Hilda King Pam King Andy Kiser Becky Knox Megan Knox Richard Knox Rodger Knox Rodney Knox Robert LaDew Cathy Lawing Donna Lee Bob Lindley Deree Leonard Bariy Lippard Dennis Lippard Janice Livingston Agnez Lowery Joseph Lowery Ken Lowery Mary Lowery Mickey Lundy Kelly Lunn Barbara Lynch Susan Lynch Nellie Mahatha Steve Malcolm Ardrey Massey Sherry Matney Bonnie Maxwell Christine Maxwell 176 John McAulay Louisa McAulay Elizabeth McClure Jim McConnell Faces mirrored the anxiety of the Sophomores who had just tried out for cheerleader. They awaited a final intro¬ duction to the student body. CHEERLEADER TRYOUTS BRING SOPHOMORES BEFORE STUDENT BODY David McCord Cathy McCorkle John McGraw Karen McKee Mike McKnight Inez Miller David Mitchell Betty Moore Elizabeth Moore Gary Moore Kenneth Moore Larry Moore Maticha Morgan Mike Morris Pete Morris Doreathia Morrow Davey Moss Herbert Moultry Tommy Mullinax Carolyn Mullis Karen Mullis Susan Mullis Linda Munoz. Gene Murray Claudia Myers Fred Nance James Nance Thomas Nance Randy Neal Zebria Neal L 173 Walton Neil John Nelson Mike Nettles Bobby Nichols Hiowana Nivens Jack Norberg Phyllis Norket Janice Nunn David Nye Cheryl Overcash Rickey Overcash Susan Overcash Lee Padgett Roger Parks Larry Patterson Cathy Pearson Kay Pender Danny Perry Janet Perry Chris Poole Dorothy Potts Teddy Powell Barbara Presnell Eddie Price Mike Price Brent Quates Donna Railey Dan Randall Doug Ranson Lawrence Raymer DRAMATIC PRESENTATIONS INVOLVE SOPHOMORES, UPPERCLASSMEN Deidre Reich Billy Reid Tommy Reid Wayne Reid Eddie Reynolds Annie Mai Rhyne Steve Richa rds Lynn Ritchie Jerry Rivens Judy Roach Mary Roach Charles Rodden Bill Rogers Bill Rosford Raymond Ross Robert Ross Donna Russell Darrell Sanford Phyllis Sasser Danny Scott Laney Seaford Jane Seay David Seymour Walter Sharp Gary Sherrill Kay Sherrill Larry Sherrill Jimmy Shinn Robert Sides Terry Simmons Carol Sloan Bobby Small Jimmy Small Charles Smith Nancy Smith Sandra Smith Libby Sparks Kenneth Spears Steve Spencer Fred Spicknall John Steele Ann Stinson Teresa Stinson Donnie Story Don Stout Keith Suddeth Janice Suttle Jackie Swicegood Brenda Temple Lawrence Temple Pete Tevepaugh Joann Thompson Ruth Thompson Vernon Thompson Wanda Thompson Carol Thornton Ken Torrence Charles Vea Frankie Vinson Susan Waldrop Cleveland Walker David Walker Susan Walker Myra Wallace Debby Wally Larry Ward Rodney Washam Carol Watson Carlos Webb Gail Wellman Sandra West Alan White Bill White Larry White George Whiteside Robert Whitley Diane Wike Angela Williams Ania Williams Becky Williams Tommy Williams Diane Wilson Joan Wilson Ronald Wilson Arnold Withers Cheryl Wood Shirley Woods Danny Works Cynthia Wyke Fatrice Wynn Bonnie Yancy Davey Yandle Jeff Young Tommy Youngblood Brenda Younger Glenda Younger 180 VIKING PUBLICATION SUPPORTED BY COMMUNIT) North Mecklenburg’s success was as strong as her support. A large amount of this support lay in the hands of the merchants, business¬ men, and friends of North who, through advertisements, made the publication of the Viking possible. The Rebels owe a great debt gratitude to these people for th unending encouragement and coc eration. We hope that their faith us will be as strong in the n« sixteen years as it has been in t past. W. S. HENDERSON, JEWELER WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIR - PROMPT SERVICE Knox Building S. Main Street Davidson, N. C. Compliments of HIPP ' S GENERAL STORE 3606 Rozzelle ' s Ferry Road Phone EX 9-5221 Hardware — Seeds — Feeds — Pittsburgh Painl Clothing — Appliances — Sporting Goods Charlotte, N. C. MOSS TRUCKING COMPANY, INC. Phone TW 2-2756 3027 N. Tryon Street CITY GARAGE Charlotte, N. C. Repairs — Parts and Accessories Main Street Davidson, N. C. Phone 372-3511 DWYER ' S PURE OIL 2932 Gibbon Road Charlotte, N. C. Open 6 A.M. to (close) Specializing in Sizzling, Catering to small parties Charcoal Broiled Steaks JOHNNY ' S RESTAURANT 6441 Derita Road Charlotte, N. C. Phone 596-4313 Special accommodations for Jr.-Sr. Parties 182 For Over 72 Years . . . Your Home of Better Values THE BANK OF CORNELIUS Cornelius, N. C. Huntersville, N. C. ONE-STOP SERVICE Savings Loans Safe Deposit Checking Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation HOUGH ' S TEXACO SERVICE Washing, Greasing, and Road Service All TEXACO Products Fuel Oil and Kerosene Delivery Highway 21 Phone 596-9921 217 S. Tryon Street Machines like this facilitate work. Charlotte, N. C. Phone FR 7-2641 I. F. ENGINEERING CO. Specialists in Head and Block Repairing Preheat and Oven Welding Phone 392-5300 2828 Beattys Ford Road Charlotte, N. C. A. B. Irvin Joe Fisher 184 BEST WISHES from the WORLD FAMOUS KITCHEN 1318 W. Morehead Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. It Pays to Look Well! BAUCOM ' S DERITA BARBER SHOP 6441-B Derita Road In Shopping Center Plenty of Parking Expert Haircutting — All Styles Your Business Is Appreciated FLOWE ' S GENERAL MERCHANDISE Phone 399-9216 GIBSON INSURANCE AGENCY ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE Huntersville, N. C. Phone 875-2644 PENNY ' S HAIR STYLING SALON 2922 Gibbon Road — Derita Phone 596-3361 Styling, Shaping and Permanents YOUNGBLOOD ' S GROCERY R. F. D. 1 Huntersville, N. C. Box 308 Phone 892-2911 WITHERS ELECTRIC COMPANY Appliances, Plumbing and Electrical Service Davidson, N. C. Compliments of HOUSE OF TROPHIES 1154 Elizabeth Avenue Charlotte, N. C. SIPES ' AMOCO Huntersville, N. C. AUTEN MOTOR COMPANY Huntersville, N. C. Phone TRinity 5-2356 Specializing in Paint and Body Work and Bear Frame and Front End Service RANSON ' S STORE GROCERIES - FRESH VEGETABLES - GOOD STEAKS Phone 875-6811 Huntersville, N. C. HOKE LUMBER COMPANY Phone 892-4841 Davidson, N. C. Compliments of HUTCHISON BARBER SHOP Located at the Hutchison Shopping Center North Graham Street Charlotte, N. C. Six Barbers to Serve You Charlotte — 700 North Tryon Street Open Every Night Until 91 186 OVERNITE TRANSPORTATION COMPANY Charlotte, North Carolina WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE A. D. CANTRELL, Owner MEADOW GOLD DAIRY Davis Tires — Truetone TV ' s and Radios Route 11 Wizard Batteries — Wizard Appliances Beatties Ford Road Main Street TW 2-6381 Davidson, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. FRIEZE MACHINE, INC. 231 Foster Street Charlotte, N. C. Telephone 523-6671 T. C. CONSTRUCTION CO. Remodeling — New Construction Residential and Commercial 6437 Derita Road 596-1441 MUNDY ' S GROCERY Route 9 — Box 318 Charlotte N. C. Phone 399-9143 HARRiLL ' S VARIETY STORE Cornelius, N. C. Phone 892-8548 " If Pays to Look Well " FRANK BRAD ' S BARBER SHOP Beside Russell ' s Store — Highway 115 John Bradley Frank Tyson South Eastern Graduates Are Greatly In Demand! NELLE LORICK, College Director Join our thousands of Graduates who are now well established and happy in this exciting and profitable profession. Our school is nationally accredited and we offer the finest training avail¬ able and terms may be arranged. Call or write for information. Phone ED 2-7568 or FR 7-7351 South Eastern College of Beauty Culture, Inc 301 E. Trade Street Charlotte, N. C. 188 HAMILTON FURNITURE COMPANY 3608 Rozzelle Ferry Road Charlotte, North Carolina Telephone EX 9-5831 and EX 9-8285 MOORE ' S ESSO SERVICE STATION 3701 Freedom Drive Charlotte, N. C. NORTH CHARLOTTE PHARMACY Prescription Specialists We Deliver PLAZA MEN ' S STORE 3732 Coliseum Shopping Center 1500 Central Avenue " Featuring Traditional Fashions " Mr. E. L. Buffkin ROY WHITE ' S FLOWERS " Finest in Flowers " 1931 E. Seventh Street Phone ED 3-8846 VINEY ' S HARDWARE COMPANY Box 677 Huntersville, N. C. Phone 875-2550 REEVES BROTHERS, INC. CURON DIVISION Cornelius, N. C. Manufacturers of POLYURETHANE FOAM THE VILLAGE RESTAURANT 3208 North Graham St. Charlotte, N. C. GRACE ' S FLORIST Charcoal Broil Steaks Sea Food WEDDINGS FUNERALS CORSAGES Pizza CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS Business Man ' s Lunch 4426 North Haven Drive Monday - Saturday Charlotte, N. C. 5:30 A.M. - 11:30 P.M. Grace S. Penninger Sam Nixon Phone 332-4202 ED 2-8259 - FR 5-8789 FOOD 190 CAVIN FUNERAL HOME Huntersville, North Carolina Compliments of McLeod trucking RIGGING COMPANY, INCORPORATED 3027 North Tr on Street Charlotte, N. C. STANLEY ' S DRUG STORE, INC. 1949 East Seventh Street Charlotte, N. C. Phone 333-5103 Phone 372-3611 19 Phones: Shop: 596-3474 Home: TR 5-2463 ANNIE HILL AND TOMMY WALTERS BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP Huntersville, N. C. DON ' S RADIO AND TELEVISION SERVICE ALL WORK GUARANTEED IF YOU LIKE OUR WORK TELL OTHERS IF NOT , TELL US KERLEY EDWARDS COMPANY 3721 Statesville Road Charlotte, N. C. 411614 North Tr on Street Charlotte, N. C. DON HARRY MANGER MOTEL BARBER SHOP 631 North Tryon Street Charlotte, N. C. SHERRILL ' S JEWELRY Box 624 Davidson, N. C. iHiMmus • mum® SUPER MARKETS, ihc. " For Your Shopping Convenience, There ' s a Harris-Teeter Super Market Close to You " MAGLA PRODUCTS Huntersville, North Carolina 193 ALL THE WAY NORTH MECKLENBURG CHAPTER of DEMOLAY Box 26326 Derita Branch MAKE IT [ AMERICAN ) —■!!!■ ATLAS TIRES AND BATTERIES GOODYEAR TIRES AND BATTERIES Road Service, Pick-Up, and Delivery DeARMON ' S AMERICAN SERVICE J. C. and F. H. DeARMON 596-2083 Charlotte, N. C. Many fine services were available to the customers at the PIEDMONT BANK AND TRUST COMPANY through the efforts of Mr. Lore, Mr. Jetton, Mr. Howie, Mr. Condor, Mrs. Sherril, Mrs. Washam, Mrs. Deaton, Miss Caldwell, Mrs. Murphy, and Mrs. Morrison. PIEDMONT BANK AND TRUST COMPANY 112 South Main St. Complete Banking Service Davidson, N. C. All Types of Insurance Member FDIC 194 1967 PONTIAC GTO HARDTOP COUPE FRANK WOODS PONTIAC 522 S. Tryon St. Phone 372-1200 RADER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Box 6 111N. N. Main Street Cornelius, N. C. Telephone 892-7471 QUALITY PROTECTION PARKS REXALL DRUGS Davidson, N. C. Complete Prescription Service Sundries, Toiletries, and Cosmetics Russell Stover Candies Hours: 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. For Quality Groceries and Merchandise Shop At BARKLEY ' S GROCERY Beattys Ford Road TR 5-9966 " Anything Of Wood " SOUTHERN WOODWORKS, INC. 456 Atando Ave. 376-6536 Charlotte 6, N. C. CLAYTON ' S TV, NEW METHOD FURNITURE APPLIANCE LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS ZENITH RCA MOTOROLA " Cleaning At Its Best " COLOR HEADQUARTERS Cornelius, N. C. Phone 875-2131 Phone TW 2-2561 Highway 115, North Huntersville, N. C. Member NID Serving North Mecklenburg GAMBLE ' S RED WHITE PARNELL - MARTIN Derita Road SUPPLY CO., INC. Farm Fresh Produce P. O. Box 992 Charlotte, N. C. USDA Choice Meat A. F. DANCY CO. TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT Special Low Rental Rates to Students 215 W. 2nd Street 334-2325 BELK ' S HOME OF BETTER VALUES Mooresville, N. C. W. J. FERRIS WELL DRILLING - PUMP SERVICE " No Water — No Charge " 5917 Peach St. Charlotte, N. C. REED ' S GROCERY Main Street Huntersville HARVEY ' S PHILLIPS 66 SERVICE STATION Statesville Road 596-9908 ROAD SERVICE-MOTOR TUNE-UPS - BRAKES RELINED 196 MAINTENANCE SUPPLY COMPANY JANITOR SUPPLIES Phone 877-6513 Huntersville, N. C. JOHNSTON BEAUTY SALON Complete Beauty Care |Si % CROSS MOTOR CO. CHEVROLET Box 435 TR 5-6557 Huntersville, N. C. VILLAGE STORE School Supplies, Cosmetics Department Store Items Main Street Davidson, N. C. Hair Coloring—Styling—Shaping Permanent Waves Air Conditioned Dryers DERITA SECTION Next to Hi-Neighbor Shopping Center 6441 C Derita Road 596-5656 WHER-RENA MARINA CAMPING, FISHING TACKLE COMPLIMENTS OF MRS. MARY W. STIMPSON SENIOR BOOSTERS Jack Stuffs Ping Voss Marilyn Cooke Susan Youngblood Dick Dickinson Curtis Rhodes Larry Greene Sally Walker Brenda Baker Becky Brown Mike Wilborn Gale Alexander Beth Conley Jay Benton Joe Hill Fenna Boon Dianne Banker Steve Hargett Sidney Small Elaine White Martha Robinson Rick Owens Steve White Kitty Nelson Larry Gahagan Allen Swicegood Sammy Hubbard Steve M. Jordon Bill Strong Jim Brown David Thomas Brenda Kerr Jerry Hartis Joey Sailers Gini McAllister Sheri Nelson Rutledge Withers Joey McConnell Truscott Rhodes Kitty Jones Alice Ratliff Rick Johnson Tommy Perry Camille Garris DAIRY PRODUCTS 500 Dalton Avenue FR 7-3421 BOB CLONINGER ' S TRIUMPH SALES 110 N. Hoskins Road Charlotte, N. C. Pick-up Delivery Road Service AL HEGLER ' S TEXACO SERVICE New Tires, Recaps, Auto Repair Phone 375-9558 2640 N. Graham St. Charlotte, N. C. 19? NEIL DRUG JOE ' S COMPANY MARINA PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS Route 2 On the Corner Huntersville, N. C. Huntersville, N. C. N. C. 73, 4 Miles 24 HOUR SERVICE West of Cornelius Compliments of LUCIELLE ' S VOGUE 200 N. Tryon Charlotte, N. C. HUNTERSVILLE MOTOR COMPANY Your Friendly Ford Dealer Huntersville, North Carolina TASTEE FREEZ Cornelius, N. C. Davidson, N. C. Telephone 892-8468 Let Learning Be Cherished... A Davidson Tradition THE LAUNDROMAT Midway Center — Between Cornelius-Davidson Long Needed Community Service Now Provided Westinghouse Laundromat, unattended, self-service Westinghouse Laundromat Equipped Store Get cleaner, whiter, fluffier wash — done the way you would like to do it at home — only better and cheaper OPEN ALL DAY AND ALL NIGHT 6 DAYS A WEEK Do your wash any hour of the day or any hour of the night — including holidays. 20 WESTINGHOUSE WASHERS 5 FIFTY-POUND DRYERS WASH 20c 9 lb. load Free Convenient Parking SENSATIONAL NEW WAY TO DO YOUR LAUNDRY - 10c DO IT YOURSELF - SAVE 50% For 10 Minutes WASH DAVIS Croft, North Carolina Satribaon, N. GL B92-2BH1 SERVING PIEDMONT AND WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA Member of F.D.I.C. NORTHWESTERN BANK 201 S. Tryon St. 3558 Wilkinson Blvd. NEAL COOKE MEN ' S WEAR 4425 The Plaza Charlotte 5, N. C. 375-6421 McCalls fashion £ine McEWEN FUNERAL SERVICE Inr McCALL CHAIR CO. CORNELIUS, N. C. Telephone ED 4-6421 727 E. Morehead Street Charlotte 3, North Carolina 203 AMERICAN BEAUTY FLORIST, INC. 1506 South Boulevard Phone 333-4177 Corsages for That Special Girl FOR RENT TUXEDOS AND DINNER JACKETS Dress for That Special Occasion DERITA DRUG CO. PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 596-1041 PRESCRIPTIONS SODA COSMETICS Manufacturers of New Steel Shipping Containers FLORIDA STEEL DRUM COMPANY, INC. 4227 North Graham Street Charlotte, N. C. 28106 Area Code 704 596-5505 Robert A. Kirgan, Vice President 204 For the Latest in Natural Shouldered Clothing Shop at Huslj Mtlsmt Utii. Mr. " Butch " Doster fitted a coat on Truscott Rhodes, president of North ' s Student Council. DUCKWORTH FURNITURE APPLIANCE CO. Route 9, Box 126 Charlotte, N. C. Highway 16 West Phone 392-7245 Caldwell Duckworth, Owner Dennis Canipe, Richard Canipe, Leon Green, Betty Pethel, Sue Crowe, Jean Brewer, and Jack Brewer were ready to serve anyone at the J8J. Sandy and Pam Brewer were also familiar faces at the store. J J GROCERY Route 7, Box 569 Charlotte, N. C. BAUCOM ' S TRANSFER STORAGE CO., INC. 2529 N. Tryon Street Telephone 333-0582 P. O. Box 5131 World ' s Most Complete Moving Service Agents for ATLAS VAN LINES HOUSE OF FLOWERS FORMALS " Formal Wear Rental " Frank Griffin Phone 523-1822 2809 South Boulevard Sedgefield Shopping Center Charlotte, N. C. 28209 MEMBER OF FIRST UNION CHARGE PLAN DAVIDSON ICE FUEL COMPANY GULF FUEL OIL, KEROSENE QUALITY COAL AND ICE Davidson, N. C. Phone TW 2-4011 207 Whether You ' re Planning or Selling or Buying Real Estate THE AMBER HOUSE RESTAURANT Stalk Open 6 A.M. to 11:30 P.M. Specializing Charcoal Steaks and Spcghe Tommy and Andy Phone 596-6145 5625 N. Tryon St. Charlotte, N. C. CALL JAMIESON REALTY COMPANY For Your Best Furniture Buys — See BUSTLE FURNITURE COMPANY Beatties Ford Road Phone 399-3821 Monday, Wednesday and Friday ' til 9:00 Other Nights ' til 6:30 P.M. Mt. Holly-Huntersville Rd. Rt. 9, Box 205 Charlotte, N. C. 28208 Wilton M. Jamieson Office 392-9605 50-50 GROCERY Cornelius Phone 892-3001 Home 399-5213 Compliments of DAVIDSON CASH AND CARRY CLASSES PHOTOGRAPHED BY BRUMFIELD STUDIO PORTRAITS WITH PERSONALITY ED 4-7415 325 E. Boulevard Charlotte, N. C. ... Phone B7-5-6727 EARNHARDT GRADING GRADING - LAND CLEARING - CONSTRUCTING FARM PONDS - ROADS DRAIN DITCHES - TERRACES ROUTE 2 HUNTERSVILLE, N. C. Day Phone TW 2-9374 Night Phone TW 2-7587 ARCHER ' S TEXACO SERVICE ALL BRANDS OF OIL Box 331 Main Street Davidson, N. C. STALLINGS REFRIGERATION 208 Sylvan Drive P.O. Box 26293 Charlotte, N. C. 28213 Phone Day Night 596-2037 BILL BYRUM - JEAN BYRUM Phone 377-3685 Night KE 7-1702 BYRUM ' S FLORIST 4417 The Plaza Northeast Plaza Shopping Center Charlotte, N. C. ABERNETHY LUMBER CO. 308 E. Craighead Road Charlotte, N. C. MID-WAY PHARMACY N. Main Street Cornelius Phone 892-8220 Night and Sunday 892-8377 209 DOMINANT PICTURES, INC. 221 South Church St. Charlotte, N. C. Compliments of CASHION ' S DOGWOOD RESTAURANT MONEY ' S DRY CLEANING Quality Dry Cleaning US 21 Cornelius, N. C. Compliments of DERITA SUPPLY HARDWARE CO., INC. 6449 Derita Road Charlotte, N. C. 596-4977 Expert Work Courteous, Prompt Service 875-6721 Huntersville, N. C. COCHRANE FABRIC SHOP FABRICS OF ALL KINDS 5703 North Tryon Street Charlotte, N. C. 596-4923 Puzzled about your future? THERE ' S A GREAT ONE WITH SOUTHERN BELL SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE TELEGRAPH COMPANY 210 FAUL CRYMES 409 SO. TRYON PHONE ED 4-0897 ADVERTISERS INDEX Abenethy Lumber 209 Amber House 208 American Beauty Florist 204 Archer’s Te xaco Service 209 Auten Motor Co. 186 Bank of Cornelius 183 Barkley’s Grocery 195 Baucom’s Derita Barber Shop 185 Baucom’s Transfer Stg. Co. 207 Belk Bros. Charlotte 183 Belk Bros. Mooresville 196 Brumfield’s Studio 208 Bustle Furniture Co. 208 Byrum’s Florist 209 Cashion’s Dogwood Restaurant 210 Casual Corner 199 ' Cathey-Hoyle Funeral Home 202 Cavin Funeral Home 191 City Garage 182 Clayton’s T.V., Furniture, Appliance Co. 195 Cloniger’s, Bob Triumph Sales 199 Coca-Cola 206 Cochrane Frabric Shop 210 Cooke, Neal Men’s Wear 203 Cross Motor Co. 197 Dancy, A.F., Co. 196 Davidson Cash Carry 208 Davidson College 201 Davidson Ice Fuel Co. 207 Davis, Wash Co. 202 ' DeArmon ' s American Service Station 194 Derita Drug Co. 204 Derita Supply Hardware Co., Inc. 210 Dominant Pictures, Inc. 210 Don’s Radio T.V. 192 Duckworth Furniture Appliance 205 Dwyer’s Pure Oil 182 Earnhardt Grading 209 Faul Crymes 211 Ferris, W. J. 196 Fifty-Fifty Grocery 208 Flowe’s General Merchandise 185 Florida Steel Drum Co., Inc. 204 Frank Brad ' s Barber Shop 188 Frieze Machine, Inc. 188 Gamble’s Red White 1 196 Gibson Insurance Co. 185 Grace’s Florist 190 Hamilton Furniture Co. 189 Harrill’s Variety Store 188 Harris-Teeter 192 Harvey’s 66 196 Hegler’s Texaco Service 199 Henderson, W. S. 182 Hill, Annie Tommy Walter’s Barber Shop 192 Hipp ' s General Store 182 Hoke Lumber 186 Hough’s Texaco 184 House of Flowers 207 House of Trophies 186 Hub, The 193 Huntersville Motor Co. 201 Hutchison Barber Shop 186 I F Engineering 184 J J Grocery 206 Jamieson Realty Co. 208 Joe ' s Marina 200 Johnny’s Restaurant 182 Johnston Beauty Salon 197 Kale-LawingCo. 184 Kerley Edwards Co. 192 Laundromat 202 Lucielle’s Vogue 200 Magla Products 193 Maintenance Supply Co. 197 Manger Motel Barber Shop 192 McCall Chair Co. 203 McEwen Funeral Homee 203 McLeod Trucking Rigging Co., Inc. 191 Meadow Gold Dairy 187 Mid-Way Pharmacy 209 Money ' s Dry Cleaners 210 Moore ' s Esso Service Station 189 Moss Trucking Co.. Inc. 182 Munday’s Grocery 187 Neil Drug Company 200 New Method Laundry Cleaners 195 North Charlotte Pharmacy 189 North Mecklenburg Chapter of Demolay 1! Northwestern Bank 203 Overnite Transportation Co. 187 Parks Rexa 11 Drugs 195 Parnel 1-Martin Supply Co., Inc. 196 Penny’s Hair Styling Salon 185 Piedmont Bank Trust 194 Pike’s Drug Store, Inc. 206 Plaza Men’s Store 189 Rader Insurance 195 Ranson’s Store 186 Reed’s Grocery Store 196 Reeves Bros. Inc. 190 Sealtest 199 Sears, Roebuck and Co. 186 Senior Boosters 198 Sherrill’s Jewelry 192 Sipe ' s Amoco 186 , Smith ' s Flowers 193 South Eastern Beauty College 188 Southern Bell 210 Southern Woodworks, Inc. 195 Stallings Refrigeration 209 Stanley ' s Drug Store, Inc. 191 Stimpson, Mary W. 197 T. C. Construction Co. 188 Tastee Freez 201 Village Restaurant 190 Village Store 197 Viney’s Hardware Company 189 Western Auto Asso. Store 187 Wher-Rena Marina 197 White’s, Roy Flowers 189 Wilson, Rush Ltd. 205 Withers Electric Co. 185 Woods, Frank Pontiac 195 World Famous Kitchen 185 Youngblood’s Grocery 185 SENIOR DIRECTORY JOSEPH REID ABERNETHY, III Hi-Y 3; Key Club 2,3; Monogram Club 1,2,3; Homeroom Treasurer 1, Vice-President 2, President 3; Student Council 3; Cross Coun¬ try 1,2,3, Co-Captain 3; Track 1,2,3. LOIS ANN ADAMS BARABRA GALE ALEXANDER Civinettes 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 2; Booster Club 1; FTA 3; Homeroom Secretary 3; Carrousel Beauty Co ntest 2; De vot ions Cha irma n 3; G AA Sh i e Id 2 . MICHAEL CLARENCE ANDERSON French Club 2. Treasurer; Key Club 2,3; Monogram Club 3; Art Club 1; Poem Pub¬ lished 3; Gymnastics 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2, 3. DIANNE DAVANT ARM FI ELD MARY ELIZABETH ARNETTE French Club 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1. TROY LEE ARNETTE, JR. JOHN LEWIS ASHCRAFT Monogram Club 1,2,3; Red Cross 1,3; Sci¬ ence Club 1; Booster Club 1; JA 1,3; FBLA 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1; Stu¬ dent Council 1; Track 1,2,3, Most Outstand¬ ing 1; Basketball 1. KAREN SUE ASHFORD GAA 1; Latin Club 1; Red Cross 1,2, 3; Vice- Preident2, President 3; Sub-Juniors 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Spanish Club 3, Secretary- Treasurer; FBLA 3; Interclub Council 3; Student Council 3; Hospitality Committee 2, 3, Chairman 3; Girls ' State. BETSY JANE AYERS GAA 1,2,3; Latin Club 1,2; Red Cross 1,2,3, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3; Booster Club 3; Homeroom Treasurer 3. MEREDITH ANN BAILEY BETTY SUE BAKER Latin Club 3, Treasurer; Health Careers Club 2, 3; FBLA 3; Homeroom Secretary 2, Vice- President 3; Chorusmaster 3. BRENDA JANE BAKER French Club 1; Latin Club 2, President; IRC 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, President 3; Sub- Juniors 1,2; Interclub Council 3; Homeroom Treasurer 1, President 2; Student Council 2, 3; Publicity Committee 1, 2, 3, Chairman 3; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3, Organizations Ed¬ itor 3; Knickerbockers 1, 2; Candy Striper 1 , 2 . DONALD PAUL BAKER, JR. French Club 1, 2, 3. 212 LARRY STEVEN BALLARD JA 1; FBLA 3; Wrestling 1. MICKIE JEAN BALLARD Latin Club 1, 2; English Club 1; Homeroom Secretary 3; FHA 3. RANDALL FRANKLIN BALLARD Football 1. SHERAN LEE BALLEW Transfer from Crossnore High School 2; GAA 2; Red Cross 2, 3; Health Careers 2; IRC 2; Historian; Booster Club 2, 3; JA 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3; FBLA 3; Home¬ room President 3; Student Council 3; Chor¬ us Librarian 3. VICTORIA DIANNE BANKER GAA 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 3; Civinettes 1, 2, 3, Board of Directors 3; Spanish Club 3, Vice-President; FBLA 3; Class Secretary 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary 1, Secretary- Treasurer 3; Honor Council 3 Secretary; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Scrapbook Com¬ mittee 2; CESP Committee 3; Assembly Committee 3. RONDERGUERRYBARBEE Latin Club 1, 2; Bus Driver 2, 3; Track 1; Wrestling 1; Band 1, 2, 3, Drum Major 3; Boys’ State; Band Contest 1, 2, 3. TERESA WAYNE BARNES GAA 1, 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Red Cross 3; Booster Club 1,2,3; Masqueraders 3; Social Committee 3; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3. KATHERINE DELANE BARNETTE Latin Club 1; Masqueraders 3; Civinettes 3, Parliamentarian; FBLA 3, Corresponding Secretary; Thespians 3; MISS NORTH MECKLENBURG 2; Homecoming Sponsor 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Cheerleader 1,2,3, Co-Head 3; Chorusmaster3, Greensboroand Mars Hill Music Clinics 3; Girls ' State; Second Runner-up “Miss Teenage Charlotte” 3; School Pianist 3; Band Contest 1, 2, 3. NANCY ANN BARNETTE PATRICIA MARIE BARNETTE Bible Club 3; French Club 3; FHA 1, 2, 3; GAA 1. BETTY HARRIS BARNHARDT French Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 1; Latin Club 1, President; Science Club 2, Secre¬ tary; IRC 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary 3; Foreign Relations Committee 3; Girls’ State. ANDREW BARRINGER FFA 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Track 1. GRIER BARRINGER FFA 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 1, 2; Art Club 2; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Football 1,2. JAMES EDWARD BARRINGER Hi-Y 1, 2; Red Cross 3; JA 3; Band 1, 2, S. MARY IRENE BARRINGER JOHN GAMBLE BATCHELOR VIVIAN FAYE BEARD French Club 1, President; FHA 1,3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3; Interclub Council 1; Student Council 3; North Star 2,3, Co-Editor 3; Journalism Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3; English Club 1; SIPA Delegate 3. MICHAEL WILLIAM BEBBER JUSTUS LEE BENTON, JR. FFA 1, 2, 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 3; Homeroom Treasurer 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Band Contest 1, 2, 3. LARRY EUGENE BERRY Hi-Y 1, 2; Bus Driver 2, 3; Basketball 2; Football 1; Track 1, 3. DONALD CHARLES BICKETT Latin Club 2,3; Red Cross 1; Science Club 3; JA 1, 2; Homeroom Vice-President 2; Rebel Rollers 3, President. JAMES EDWARD BLACK DE Club 3. ODELL CURTIS BUCK Hi-Y 1; Typing Award 1. NANCY CAROL BUCKMAN Booster Club 1,2; FBLA 3. VICTOR STEVEN BLACKWELL Latin Club 1; Monogram Club 2, 3; Science Club 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3. MARY ELIZABETH BUKELY FBU3; Homeroom Secretary 1,3, President 2; Student Council 2. WANDA ANN BLEVINS MARY ELIZABETH BLYTHE French Club 1, 2, 3; GAA 1; Masqueraders 3; JA 3. SHARON KAY BLYTHE MARY LYNN BOGGUS French Club 1, 2, 3; IRC 2, 3. FENNA JOHANNA BOON GAA 2,3, Secretary 3; Latin Club 1,2; Civin¬ ettes 2, 3, Chaplain 3; Class Treasurer 3; Homeroom Vice-President 3; Junior Mar¬ shall; National Honor Society 2, 3, Secre¬ tary 3; Student Council 3; CESP Commit- tee 3, Chairman; World Peace Contest 2; DAR Good Citizen 3; District 3 DAR Good Citizen 3; " I Speak for Democracy " Con¬ test 1; Latin Award 1; Wildacres Representa¬ tive 2; NHS Delegate 2. BRENDA KAY BOST French Club 1,2;FBLA3. MARY ELLEN BOST Red Cross 1; Latin Club 2; FTA 3. JAMES MICHAEL BOWERS FFA 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Monogram Club 2; Student Council 1; Golf 1, 2; Football 1; Wrestling 1. CECIL DeWITTE BRADFORD, III French Club 1; Science Club 3; Science Fair Runner-up 1. JO ALEXANDRA BRADFORD French Club 2, 3, Vice-President 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Science Club 1, 2; Health Careers Club 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary 3; Greens¬ boro Choral Clinic 1. WILLIAM OLIVER BRADFORD French Club 1; Monogram Club 2, 3; Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Mars Hill and Greensboro Choral Clinics 1, 2, 3. JEAN CAROL BRANNEN Sub-Juniors 1, 2, 3, President 3; Spanish Club 3; Homeroom President 1, Secretary 2; JV Cheerleader 1; Varsity Alternate Cheerleader 2. DONNA LOUISE BRANNON Latin Club 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2; JV Cheer¬ leader 1, Head; Homecoming Sponsor 2; Symposium Committee 3. KATHEY LOUISE BREWER De Club 3; FHA 1; Latin Club 1; Red Cross 1,2; Health Careers Club 1; Booster Club 1; Sub-Juniors 3; Homeroom Secretary- Treasurer 1. FRANCES ANN BRIDGER Latin Club 1, 2; Red Cross 1; Social Com¬ mittee 1; Carrousel Beauty Contest 2, 3, Semi-Finalist 2; Miss Teenage Charlotte Contest 3; JV Cheerleader 1; Rebel Singers 3; Greensboro and Mars Hill Choral Clinic 3; Homecoming Sponsor 2, 3. ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE BROCKENBROUGH Latin Club 2; Art Club 3. KAREN DIANNE BROTHERTON Latin Club 1; Red Cross 2; Civinettes 2, 3; FBLA 3, Secretary; Homeroom Secretary 1, Vice-President 3; Honor Council 3; Student Council 3; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Head 3; Homecoming Sponsor 2,3; Carrousel Beauty Contest 2, 3, First Runner-up 3; Belk ' s Teen Board 3. BETTY SHARON BROWN FHA 2, 3; GAA 1, 2; Latin 1; FBLA 3; Home¬ coming Sponsor 3. JAMES DUPUY BROWN Latin Club 1; Math Club 3; Monogram Club 3; Science Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, President 3; Booster Club 3; Spanish Club 3, President; Interclub Council 3; Varsity Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3; Varsity Football Manager 2, 3. KAREN EARLENE BROWN French Club 3, Secretary; FHA 1, 2, 3; GAA 2; Latin Club 1; National Honor Society 2,3. KENNETH WAYNE BROWN MICHAEL GRAHAM BROWN Hi-Y 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Monogram Club 3; Basketball 1,2, 3. REBECCA CLAIRE BROWN French Club 1,2,3, Secretary 2, President 3; GAA 1, 2; Red Cross 1; IRC 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Interclub Council 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1, Secretary 3; Social Com¬ mittee 3; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3. SHERRY LYNNE BROWN JOHN FRANKLIN BRUMLEY, JR. Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Science Club 1, 2, 3; IRC2,3; Masqueraders3; Knickerbockers2. JACQUELINE SUE BULLARD French Club 2; FHA 1, 2; Health Careers Club 1,2; FBLA 3. MICHAEL NED BURGESS Bus Driver 2, 3; JA 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3. PAMELA JO BURGESS Bible Club 1, 2, 3, President 3; Latin Club 1,2; FBLA 3, President; Interclub Council 3; Devotions Committee 3. FATEUR LYNN BUTLER French Club 2; FBLA 3; Homeroom Secre¬ tary 2; Band 3; Blue Notes 2, 3. CAROL ANN BYRAM French Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3; GAA 1; Latin Club 1; Band 1,2, 3. KENNETH WAYNE CALDWELL French Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Key Club 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3; Homeroom President 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3; As¬ sembly Committee 3, Chairman; Baseball 1, 2, 3, Most Valuable Player 1, 2, Tri- Captain 2; Football 1, 2, 3, Tri-Captain 3, All-County Football Team 3; All-County Baseball Team 1, 2. LINDA JEAN CALDWELL GAA 1; Latin Club 1; FBLA 3; Bus Driver 2,3. PATRICIA CHARLEENE CAMPBELL PHILLIP MONROE CANNON Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Masqueraders 3; Rebel Singers 2, 3. DONNA SUE CARPENTER JAMES RICHARD CARRIGAN DE Club 3; FFA 1, 2; Gymnastics 2. DAVID BEEMER CARTER, JR. Latin Club 1, 2; Bus Driver 1, 2. GARY WAYNE CARTER NANCY KAREN CASHION FHA 1; GAA 1; Spanish Club 1; FBLA 3. WILLIAM EWART CATO FFA 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Bus Driver 1, 2, 3. REID JACKSONCATOE FFA 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2; Homeroom President 1; Student Council 1; Band 1,2,3. PAMELA LORETTA CHADWICK FHA 1; Red Cross 2; Health Careers Club 1; JA 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary 2; Candy Striper 1, 2. PEGGIE SUE CHERRY STEPEHN EUGENE CLARK JA 1, 3; Bus Driver 1, 2. JOHN GLENN CLEMMER, JR. Key Club 1; Science Club 1, 2; Booster Club 2; JA 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Manufacturing President 3; Bus Driver 3; Junior Achiever Award 2. BARBARA ANN COCHRAN FHA 1, 2; Math Club 2; Red Cross 2; Booster Club 2; Masqueraders 2, Treasurer; FBLA 3; Typing I Award 1; Home Economics Award 2; Cheerleader 2; History Award 2. FRANCES ELIZABETH CONLEY French Club 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Civinettes 1, 2, 3; Sub-Juniors 1, 2, 3. MARILYN ADELE COOKE GAA 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, Executive Committee 1, Vice- President 2, Co-President 3; Civinettes 1, 2,3, President 3; Spanish Club 3, Secretary- Treasurer; Bus Driver 2, 3; Interclub Coun¬ cil 3, Secretary; Orchestra 1; Publicity Com¬ mittee 2; Science Fair Honorable Mention 1; Student of the Month 3; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3, Copy Editor 3; SIPA Delegate 2; Charlotte Youth Orchestra 1, 2. DOROTHY ELIZABETH COOPER FBLA 3; French Club 1; Science Club 1; 213 Dramatics Club 1; Class Vice-President 1; Homeroom President 1; Honor Council 1; Student Council 1; Perfect Attendance 1; English II Award 1. WILLIAM MICHAEL COOPER DE Club 2; FFA 1; Latin Club 3; Red Cross 1, 2; JA 3; Bus Driver 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Blue Notes 1, 2, 3. JAMES DeANDREW CORNELIUS BETTY CAROLYN COX Bible Club 1; Latin Club 1, 2; Booster Club 3; Civinettes 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Homeroom Treasurer 1. WILLIAM DAVID COX, III FFA3; Monogram Club 3; Football 1, 2, 3. JERRY FRANCIS CRANFORD Red Cross 1; Masqueraders 3; FBLA 3; Football 2; Blue Notes 3. CONNIE DALE CRENSHAW GAA 1; JA 3; FBLA 3; Homeroom Secretary- Treasurer 2. DONNIE RAY DARNELL Latin Club 1. JANETTE MARIE DAVIS FHA 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Spanish Club 3; National Honor Society 2, 3, Treasurer 3; American History Award 2; Junior Marshal Chief. JERRY DEAN DAVIS MARTIN BARRETTE DAVIS FFA 2; H i-Y 1; Math Club 1; Booster Club 1,2; Football 1, 2; Track 3; Band 1, 2, 3. FILMON COLUMBUS DAWKINS LINDA SUE DEASE French Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2; GAA 1; Home¬ room Secretary-Treasurer 2; Publicity Com¬ mittee 3. CLYDE WORTH DEATON, JR. KATHLEEN DEATON Dramtics Club 2; JA 2; Homeroom Treasurer 1 . ARCHER LEONARD DICKINSON Monogram Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 3; Art Club 1; Student Council 3; Theme Com¬ mittee 3; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3, Art Editor 2, Co-Editor 3; Track 1. JAN CLARK DICKINSON FHA 2, 3; GAA 1; Latin Club 1; Health Careers Club 1, 2; FBLA 3. THOMAS WILLIAM DICKINSON French Club 3; Hi-Y 3; Key Club 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Monogram Club 3; Booster Club 1; Homeroom President 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, Chaplin; Student Council 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, Tri-Captain 3; Chours- master 3. SANDRA GAIL DILLION Transferred from Atlanta, Georgia 2; Health Careers Club 3; Spanish Club 3; FBLA 3. CHARLES EDWARD DOUGLAS French Club 2; FFA 1; Hi-Y 1; Bus Driver 3; Baseball 3; Gymnastics 2; Basketball 2; Band 1. DORA ELIZABETH DUBOSE FHA 2; Dramatics Club 2; FBLA 3. VICKIE GAIL DUGGAN GAA 1; Latin Club 1; FBLA 3; Homeroom Treasurer 3. JAMES FRANKLIN DUNN Science Club 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Social Studies Award 2; Band 1, 2, 3. PAUL JEROME EHRENBERG,JR. French Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Blue Notes 1, 2, 3. DONNA PAULINE ELLIOTT FHA 1; GAA 1; Health Careers Club 2; Booster Club 1; FBLA 3; English Club 1; Homecoming Sponsor 3. PAMELA RENEE FARROW French Club 3, Secretary; GAA 3; Chorus 1 , 2 . ROCENA FAYE FERRELL FHA 1, 2; Health Careers Club 1; Spanish Club 3. RONNIE KNOX FERRELL FFA 3; Bus Driver 1, 2. JOHN GODFREY FISHER, III French Club 1; Science Club 3; Band 1,2,3. MARY ELIZABETH FLECTCHER Latin Club 3; Spanish Club 2; FTA 3; Stu¬ dent Council 1. BETTINA LOU FLOWE BRENDA KAYE FORD French Club 2; FHA 1; Chorus 2; Gym¬ nastic 1; Music Award 1; Future Home¬ makers Award 1; 4-H Club 1. VALERIE CELESTE FARNEY GAA 3; Dramatics Club 2; Homeroom Vice- President 2; History Award 2. FANNIE JOY FORTENBERRY GAA 1, 2; Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 2; Health Careers 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary 1, Vice-President 2. JUDY CAROL FOWLER DE Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3. ROBERT GASTON FOX, JR. French Club 2; Hi-Y Club 3; Science Club 1; JA 1. JANICE GWEN FREEMAN JA 2; Chorus 2. SUNDRA NETTIE GADDY GAA 1, 2; Latin Club 1; Science Club 2; Booster Club 1; FBLA 3. LARRY MILLER GAHAGEN DE Club 3, District Parlimentarian; French Club 1, 2; Math Club 2, 3; Science Club 1, 2, 3; IRC 3; JA 1, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; “Carolina’s Carrousel-Mr. Music Man” 1, 2, 3. ELIZABETH ANN GAMBLE Latin Club 1, 2; Dramatics Club 2; Art Club 2; Bus Driver 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary 1, 2; Rebel Singers 2; Carrousel Contest 2; Interclub Carnival Queen 2; Chorus Manag¬ er 1. EDNA ANN GANT French Club 1; GAA 1,2; Red Cross 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Dramatics Club 2; JA 2; Spanish Club 3; FTA 1. REBECCA CAMILLE GARRIS Latin Club 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Orchestra Award 2; Charlotte Symphony Youth Orchestra 1, 2. CHARLES EDWARD GIBSON RONALD GRAIG GODFREY Latin Club 1, 2; JA 1. PAM ELIA PIERCE GOFORTH DE Club 2. CAROLYN LUCILLE GOODRUM Bible Club 1, 3; French Club 2; FHA 1, 2; Red Cross 3; FBLA 3; Chorus 1. MARY ANNE GOSS French Club 2, 3, President 2, Secretary 3; Latin Club 1; FTA 3; Junior Marshal; Na¬ tional Honor Society 2, 3; French I Award 1; French II Award 2. HARVEY ODELL GRAHAM BETTY RABON GRAY GLADYS PHIFER GRAY Red Cross 1; Dramatics Club 1, 2; FBLA 3; Bus Driver 3; Homeroom Secretary 3. SANDRA PRISCILLA GRAY Red Cross 1; Dramatics Club 1, 2; FBLA 3. CYNTHIA RUTH GRAYSON French Club 1,2; GAA 1; Health Careers Club 1,2; Booster Club 3; Masqueraders 3; JA1,2; FBLA 3; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 1, Secretary 2; Social Committee 3; Home¬ coming Sponsor 3. JOHN HENRY GREEN IV French Club 2, 3; Red Cross 3; Science Club 1; Health Careers Club 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 3; JA 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Thepsians 3; Gymnastics 2, 2, 3, Boys Glee Club 1. SAMMY LEE GREEN FFA 3; Masqueraders 3; FBLA 3; Football LARRY FULTON GREENE Key Club 2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 3; Math Club 3; Science Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; House and Grounds Com¬ mittee 3. ROBERT ELLIOTT GREENE Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, President 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2; Interclub Council 3; Class Treasurer 2; Homeroom President 3; Stu¬ dent Council 2, 3; Basketball 1; Football 1, 2, 3. VANNIE LEE GREGORY French Club 2; FBLA 3. JOSEPH FRAZIER GRIER FFA 1; Bus Driver 2,3; Junior Marshal; Base¬ ball 2; Basketball 2; Football 2. ROBERT DENNIS GROCE Masqueraders 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Student Council 3; Homeroom President 3; J.V. Football 1. HARRY WESLEY HAGER FFA 3. PHYLLIS DIANE HAGER FHA 1; Substitute Bus Driver 2, 3; Home¬ room Treasurer 3. REGINALD BRUCE HAGLER CAMILLA DIANNE HALL French Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Mas¬ queraders 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2; Interclub Council 3; Thespians 3, President; JV CHeer- leader 1, Alternate 2, 3; Chorusmaster 1, Greensboro Choral Clinic 3. RONALD RAY HALL Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Key Club 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 1, 3; Honor Council 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Class President 2; All County Football Team Honorable Mention 2; Baseball 1,2, 3; Basketball 1,2; Football 1, 2, 3. STEVEN MICHAEL HARGETT Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Key Club 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1, Monogram Club 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Presi¬ dent 1, 3; Honor Council 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Class President 2; Hon¬ orable Mention, All-County Football Team 2; Baseball 1, 2,3; Basketball 1, 2; Football l,2,3;Member State 4-A Baseba 11 Cham pion Team. ROBERT GERALD HARTIS Latin Club 1, 2; Science Club 1; Bus Driver 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. REBECCA ANN HAWKINS Latin Club 2. JB THOMAS HAYNES DEBORAH LEE HEFNER French Club 1; GAA 1; Civinettes 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3; Homeroom President 1, Vice- President 2, Secretary 3; Student Council 1; Cheerleader 3, Alternate 2; J.V. Cheer¬ leader 1, Alternate 2. LARRY DOUGLAS HEFNER Hi-Y 1, 2,3; Latin Club 1, 2; Monogram Club 2, 3; Science Club 1; JA 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Honor Council Make-up Committee 1; Honor Council Study Committee 3; Senior Class Committee 3; All-County Football 3; East-West All Star Football 3; Charlotte News Player of the Week 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2. DAVID ROBINSON HENDERSON Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Math Club 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; Science Club 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 3; Student Council 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2. JOSEPH BROADUS HENDERSON, JR. French Club 1, 2; Math Club 2, 3; Science Club 2, 3; IRC 3; Booster Club 3; National Honor Society 3; JV Football 1; Eastern Airlines’ Electronic Data Processing Class LINDA EDWIN HENDRICKS Latin Club 1; Math Club 3; Science Club 1; Art Club 3; Social Committee 3. CHARLES AGEE HENSLEY Red Cross 1; Bus Driver 2; Homeroom Secretary 1, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Vice- President 3; Student Council 2. NORMA JEAN HICKS French Club 2, 3; GAA 1; Letter girl 2, 3. JOSEPH ASHLEY HILL French Club 1; FFA 2, 3; Hi-Y 3; Monogram club 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 2; Football 1, 2, 3. SAMUEL MORGAN HOBSON MARGARET CATHRYN HODGE FBLA 3; JV Cheerleader 1; Carrousel Contest PAMELA SUE HOLTHOUSER GAA 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 2; Civinettes 1, 2, 3. EDWARD LEE HOOVER FFA 2; Red Cross 2; Masqueraders 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Homeroom ' Secretary 3; Basket¬ ball 2; Football 3; Track 1, 2. BARABRA JEAN HORTON EVA MAE HOUSTON Homeroom secretary 1; Y-Teens 1, 2. THELMA MEAZETTLA HOUSTON DE Club 1; FHA 1, 2, 3. MARTHA ROSE HOWARD French Club 1, 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 3; FTA 2, 3. RONALD THOMAS HOWARD Latin Club 1, 2; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2, 3. FAYE LUCILLE HUBBARD Library Assistant 2. JAMES SAMUEL HUBBARD Science Club 3; Spanish Club 1, 2. BRENDA JOYCE HUDSPETH NORRIS VONBURGER HUNSUCKER FFA 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 1, Basketball 3; Monogram Club 3. DORIS ELIZABETH HUNTER ELLEN LOUISE HUNTER Red Cross2; FBLA3; Business Math Award 1. RONALD CARROLL HYDE FFA 1, 2, 3; Football 1. DALE GRAHAM IRVIN PAMELA LORETTA ISENHOUR Latin Club 1; Treasurer Junior Varsity Cheerleader 1; English Club 1, Secretary- Treasurer. JOHN RODNEY JAMES CATHEY KAY JAMISON French Club 1, 2, Vice-President 2; Junior Achievement 1, 2, FTA 3; FBLA 3. HENRY HOYLE JENKINS, JR. FFA 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Bus Driver 2, 3. KAREN JEAN JENNINGS FHA 2, 3; Red Cross 1; Health Careers Club 2; Booster Club 1, 2; Masqueraders 2, 3; JA 3, Secretary. CELIA JANE JOHNSON Red Cross 1; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 2; History Award 2; Oratorical Award 2. 215 MARTHA MARIE JOHNSON Bible Club 1; Latin Club 2; Red Cross 3; Masqueraders 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Home¬ room Treasurer 1. RICHARD AVERITTE JOHNSON DAISYFRANCENAJONES French Club 1; Math Club 1; Red Cross 1, 2; Science Club 1;Y-Teens2; Attendance Award 1; History Award 2. KITTY SUE JONES GAA 1, 2, 3, Points Secretary 2, President 3; Latin Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2; Civinettes 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3: Interclub Council 3; FTA 3; Publicity Committee 3; Hospital¬ ity Committee 3. STEVE DENNIS JORDAN Latin Club 1; Monogram Club 2; Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 2, 3; Art Club 2, Trea¬ surer; FBLA 3; Bus Driver 1, 2, 3; Steering Committee 2,3; Homecoming Committee 3. STEVEN MICHAEL JORDAN DE Club 3, Parliamentarian; French Club 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Debating Club 2. SYLVIA JANE JORDAN FHA 1, 2. STEVE MICHAELJUHAN Latin Club 1, 2; Bus Driver 1, 2, 3; Football 2, 3. GEORGE ALAN KELLY French Club 2, 3; Key Club 2, 3, Secretary 3; Latin Club 1; Homeroom President 3; Stu¬ dent Council 3; House and Grounds Com¬ mittees; Social Committee 1; Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Conference 2. VIRGINIA CATHERINE KELLY Latin Club 1; FBLA3; Interclub Council 2,3; Homeroom Secretary 1, 2, 3; Lettergirl 2, 3. CHARLES THOMAS KERLEY Latin Club 2, 3; Red Cross 1; Bus Driver 2,3; Band 1, 2, 3; Science Club 1. BRENDA KATHRYN KERR Latin Club 1; JA 1, Secretary; FTA 1, 2, 3, Historian — Reporter 3; Superlative Nom¬ inating Committee 3; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 3; Band 1,2,3; Majorette 2, 3, Head 3; English Club 1. ANTHONY DAVID KIDD JAY THOMAS KIDD Y-Teens 1. CLARENCE DOYLE KNOX FFA 2; Art Club 2, 3. EDWARD GRAHAM KNOX, JR. DE Club 2, Associate President; French Club 1; Masqueraders 3. JEANETTE MARIE KNOX FHA 3; Masqueraders 2; FBLA 3; Attend¬ ance Award 2; Lettergirl 1; Y-Teens 1. MARY NELL KNOX FHA 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Vice-President 3; Symposium Committee 3; Carrousel Beauty Contest 2, 3; Homecoming Sponsor 3. ROBERT JAY KNOX SAMMY LEE KNOX Hi-Y 1; Monogram Club 3; Football 1; Track 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3. SANDRA BATTS LADD Homeroom Secretary 3. CYNTHIA LAVON LAMBERT GAA 1; Latin Club 1, 2. PEGGY SUE LATTEN FHA 1; Dramatics Club 2. NORMA FAYE LAYTON French Club 3; FHA 2; GAA 1; Latin Club 1; Health Careers Club 2, 3; FTA 3; Homeroom President 2; Student Council 2. THOMAS DELL LEE French Club 2, 3; JA 3; Class President 2; Student Council 1; Junior Honor Society 1. SHIRLEY MAE LITTLE Y-Teens 1. VICKEY LYNN LOMINAC French Club 1, 2, Secretary 2; GAA 1; Health Careers 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Corres¬ ponding Secretary 3; Homeroom Treasurer 3; Football Sponsor 3; Delegate State Health Careers Convention 2, 3. JUDITH LORENE LONG Bible Club 1, 2; French Club 1; GAA 3; Math Club 3; Art Club .1, 2, 3; Interclub Council 3; Art Award 1. MARY KATHRYN LOVELACE WALLA JOANNE LOWERY DE Club 3; Math Club 1; Bus Driver 2; Homeroom Vice-President 2; Student Council 2; Band 1, 2; Cheerleader 2. WILLIAM DOWD LUCKEY FFA 1, 2, 3. CHARLES FREDRIC LUNDY French Club 2, 3; FBLA 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2. SANDRA LEE LUNDY FHA 2, 3; FBLA 3. JUDY ANN LUTZ FBLA 3. FRANCES DONNALENE MAHONEY Booster Club 1, 2; FHA 2; Health Careers Club 3. FRANKIE GAYNEAL MARTIN Art Club 3, Secretary. MARY ALICE MAXWELL THOMAS MOORE MAXWELL Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Math Club 3; Science Club 3; Gymnastics Award 2; Gymnastics 2; Debating Team 2. TERRY THOMPSON MAYES French Club 2; Monogram Club 3; Home¬ room President 1, 2; Student Council 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3. GARY STEPHEN McALISTER Latin Club 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Blue Notes 1, 2, 3; Junior-Senior Steering Committee. PATRICIA ANN McALLISTER VIRGINIA WOODS McALLISTER French Club 3; Booster Club 2, 3; Mas¬ queraders 2, 3, President 3; Thespians 3. ALLEN DOUGLAS McAULAY French Club 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3. KAREN LUCINDA McAULEY Bible Club 1, 2, 3; FHA 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Red Cross 1; FTA 2, 3; Devotions Committee 3. NANCY LEE McAULEY GAA 2; Health Careers Club 1. JOY ROXANA McCALL GAA 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3; Latin Club 1,2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, Sec¬ retary 3; Civinettes 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Gov¬ ernor’s School Nominee 2; Gymnastics 2, 3; Majorette 3. KELSEY HARVIEL McCALL Hi-Y2,3; Key Club 2,3; Latin Club 1,2; Mon¬ ogram Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Band 1, 2. MELINDA KATHLEEN McCALL Booster Club 3; JA 2; Spanish Club 1, 2; FBLA 3; Homeroom Secretary 3. SHEILA DEATON McCALL wayne McClellan Bus Driver 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2. DEBBIE JEAN McCONNELL JOEL CALDWELL McCONNELL, JR. French Club. 3; Latin Club 1; Homeroom Treasurer 1, 3; Junior Marshal; National Honor Society 2, 3; Vice-President 3; 216 Social Committee 2; House and Grounds Committee 2; Foreign Relations Committee 2; North Starr Staff 2, Managing Editor — Cartoonist; Morehead Nominee; Delegate NHS Convention 2. SANDRA MARIE McCONNELL Latin Club 1,2; Masqueraders 2; Homeroom Vice-President 1, Treasurer 2. DEBORAH ALLISON McCORD French Club 1, 2; FHA 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Treasurer 3; Junior Marshal; National Honor Society 2, 3; Girls’ State. JEAN LYNN MCDONALD Booster Club 3; Sub-Juniors 1, 2, 3, Chap¬ lain 3; JA 2, Secretary; Spanish Club 1, 2, Secretary 2; Homeroom Secretary 3; Social Committee 3; Rebel Singers 2, 3; Youth Appreciation Week Representative 3; Del¬ egate Mars Hill and Greensboro Music Clinics 2; Homecoming Sponsor 2. DOUGLAS HENDERSON McELROY French Club 3; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Homeroom Treasurer 2; Social Committee 2; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Co- Captain 3; Track 1, 2, 3. MARY ELIZABETH McELROY French Club 1, 2, 3; FHA2, 3; FBLA3; Inter¬ club Council 3; FTA 1, 2, 3, Secretary- Treasurer 2, Presidents. THOMAS EUGENE McEVER JOHN GORDON McFARLAND Latin Club 1, 2, 3, President 3; Math Club 3; Science Club 1, 2, 3; Art Club 2, 3, Trea¬ surers; Interclub Council 3; Junior Marshal; National Honor Society 3; Latin III Award 2; Cross Country 1, 3; Track 1; Wrestling 3; Governor’s School 2; National Merit Finalist. MARESA GAIL McGAHEE HERMAN RONNIE McKAY FFA 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3. BRUCE GRANT McKEOWN Latin Club 1, 2; Science Club 1, 2, 3; IRC 2, 3; JA 2; Art Club 3; Hospitality Com¬ mittee 2, 3; Cross Country 3; Track 3; Masqueraders 3. CAROL ANN McKNIGHT FBLA3. JOHNNY MICHAEL McLENDON Basketball 1; Track 2. CAROL JEANETTE McNEELY Red Cross 1; Homeroom Secretary 2; History Award 2. TERRYELEE McPHERSON Red Cross 2, 3; IRC 2; Sub-Juniors 2, 3, Vice-President 3; JA 2, President; Spanish Club 1, 2; FBLA 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Junior Senior Decorating Committee. PHYLLIS LINDA MILLER FBLA 3. WILLIAM EDWARD MILLER FFA 1, 2, 3. ZONAMAE MARIE MINGEA CHRISGEN MOORE Hi-Y 2; Bus Driver 2; Student Council 1, 2. FRANCES MARIE MOORE FRANKIE SUE MOOSE French Club 1,2,3; FHA 1; GAA 1,2; Booster Club 3; JA 3; Carrousel Beauty Contest 3. PHILLIP HOMER MOOSE DE Club 3. JOHN VICTOR MORRIS French Club 1; Hi-Y 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; Golf 1, 2. HARVEY CROME MORRISON Bus Driver 2, 3; Baseball 2; Football 1. LINDA JOY MORRISON Dramatics Club 1; Interclub Council 1; " A” Club 1, 2; Girls’ Swimming 1, 2; Pep Club 1, 2; Y-Teens 1,2; Transfer from Myers Park 3. CHARLOTTE EUGENIA MORROW FHA 2, 3; Homeroom Vice-President 3. WILLIAM EDWARD MOSS, JR. Homeroom Vice-President 2, Treasurer 3; Wrestling 3. CHARLES DEAN MULLINS LINDA LORETTA MULLIS Latin Club 2. ERNEST SONNY MUMPOWER.III DE Club 3. LLOYD CARLTON MURRAY, II French Club 2; Scapbook Committee 3. MARK DWIGHT MYERS Latin Club 1, 2; Math Club 1; Science Club 1; Latin Club 1, 2; Debating Club 2. WHITMAN AUGUSTA NEAL, IV Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3. SARA ELIZABETH NEIL GAA 1; Latin Club 1, 2, President 2; Red Cross 2; Booster Club 1, Board of Directors; Civinettes 1, 2, 3, Board of Directors 2, Secretary 3; Class Vice-President 1; Home room President 1, 2; Student Council 1, S 3, Secretary 3; Assembly Committee 1, S Latin Merit Award 1; Rebel Rambling Columnis 2; Youth Appreciation Wee Representative 3. KITTY FAYE NELSON French Club 1; GAA 1, 3; Red Cross ] Health Careers Club 1; Civinettes 2, 3; FT 1; Homeroom • Secretary 3; Thespians : Clerk. SHERI KAY NELSON French Club 1; GAA 1, 2; Red Cross 2, : Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Masqueraders 2, ; Secretary 3; JA 2; Spanish Club 3; The: pians 3. GARY MITCHUM NESBITT FFA 2, 3; Bus Driver 1, 2, 3. JUDY EILENE NEVILLE French Club 2, 3; FHA 3; Latin Club : Booster Club 3. JAMES MICHAEL NIX House and Grounds Committee 3. LMDA KAY NORKETT JOE LARRYOEHLER FFA 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 3; Wrestling ! ROBERT McGILL OEHLER, JR. FFA 1,2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3. BRENDA DIANE ORDERS FBLA 3. RICHARD WARREN OWENS Latin Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2; Homerooi President 1, Vice-President 3; Studer Council 1. BARBARA LOUISE PARK GAA 1, 2; Latin Club 1, Treasurer; Boostr Club 1, 2; Civinettes 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presider 2, 3; Sub-Juniors 1, 2, Treasurer 2; Horm room Secretary 1, President 2, 3; Studer Council 2, 3; Social Committee 2, 3; GA Award 1; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER PARNELL Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Key Club 1, 2, 3; Latin Clu 1, 2; Monogram Club 2, 3; Science Club : 2; Booster Club 1, 2; Class Vice-Presidnr 3; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Student Counc 3; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3; Golf 1, 2; Basketba 1,2, 3, Tri-Captain 3 JAMES LOUIS PATTERSON, JR. Bus Driver 2, 3; Basketball 2; Baseball 2. SENIX ALEXANDER PATTERSON SAMUEL EDWARD PENDER FFA 2, 3, Secretary 3; Bus Driver 2, 3. 21 JOE EVERETTE PENNINGER RICHARD COLLINS PENNINGER Latin Club 2, 3. WILLIAM VAN PENNINGER, JR. Latin Club 2, 3; JA 1, 2,3, Vice-President 1, President 2; Bus Driver 2, 3; Track 1. FLOYD ALLEN PERRY THOMAS WATKINS PERRY, JR. French Club 1, 3; Math Club 3; JA 3; FCA 2. JOHN WILKINS PETTUS III Latin Club 1; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 1; Track 1, 2, 3. GARY ALLEN PHILLIPS MARTHA EVELYN PIERCE French Club 1; FHA 3; Health Careers Club 1; Booster Club 3; Masqueraders 2; FBLA 3; Candy Striper 1, 2. DORIS JEAN ELAINE PIERCY DE Club 3, Reporter; Homeroom Vice- President 3. JAMES CRAIG PILKER Spanish Club 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Blue Notes 1,2, 3. JOHN SHERMAN PINYAN III Orchestra 2, 3. GLORIA JEAN PLAYER FHA 1; FBLA3; JA 1,2, Company-of-the-Year Award 2. KATHLEEN ANN PLYLER Latin Club 1; Spanish Club3; North Star Staff 2, 3, SIPA Delegate 2; Journalism Club 2, 3. ROBERT EDWIN PORTER French Club 1, 2; Math Club 2, 3. LUELLA ESTHER PRENTISS Latin Club 1; FBLA 3; Carrousel Beauty Contest 3; Lettergirl 2, 3; Homecoming Sponsor 3. PHILLIP LEE PUCKETT French Club 1; Hi-Y 3; Monogram Club 3; Masqueraders 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1; Social Committee 3; Golf 2, Football 1; Band 1. DONALD LEE RAILEY Hi-Y 1,2,3; Monogram Club3; Masqueraders 3; FBLA 3; Cross Country 2, 3; Football 1; Track 2, 3. KAREN RUTH RANDLE French Club 3; Latin Club 1; Red Cross 3; JA 2; North Staf Staff 2; Journalism Club 2. JEAN MONTEITH RANSON JA2; ArtClubl,2;GAAl,2,3, Basketball2,3, Field Hockey 2, 3. ROBERT JACKSON RANSON Science Club 3; Spanish Club 1; Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Crewman 1, 2,3, Sound Director 3. ALICE ANN RATLIFF GAA 2, 3; Math Club 3; IRC 2; Booster Club 3; Sub-Juniors3; Spanish Club 2,3; National Honor Society 3; National Merit Finalist; NCTE English Contestant; Attended Lahore American Society, LAhore, West Pakistan 1. JAMES MICHAEL RAY Key Club 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, President 3; Homeroom President 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Footb all 1, 2, 3; As¬ sembly Committee 1; Best Sportsman¬ ship Award, Football 3; All-County Football Team 3; All-County Baseball Team 2. CURTIS NEAL RHODES, JR. French Club 3; Latin Club 1; Science Club 1,3; IRC 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2, Executive Committee 2; Student Council 3; CESP Committee 3; Voice of Democracy con¬ test 3rd Place 1; World Peace Finalist 2; World History Award 1; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3, Co-Editor 3; Knickerbockers 1, 2; Delegate Brevard Yearbook Workshop 3; N.C. High School Radio-TV Institute 3; SIPA Dele¬ gate 2; Jefferson Standard Foundation Scholarship 2; Representative — Civitan Youth City Council 3; Representative — Jefferson Standard High Shcool Convoca¬ tion 3; Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Conference 2. DANIEL TRUSCOTT RHODES Key Club 2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Monogram Club 3; Interclub Council 2, Chairman; Class President 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 2, President 3; Junior Marshal; National Honor Society 2, 3; Latin Award 1; Harvard Book Award 2; Basketball 1; Tennis 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Blue Notes 1, 2, 3. REGINA KAY RICHARDSON JA 3; FBLA 3. RAYMOND HENRY RIDINGS Monogram Club 2, 3; Masqueraders 3; FBLA 3; Homeroom President Student Council 1; Golf 1, 2, 3; Football 1. CHARLES PHILIP RIMER Math Club 3; Monogram Club 3; Art Club 3; Art I Award 2; Basketball 2, 3. JOHNNY FRANCIS RIMER MARCUS MACK RIVENS, JR. Hi-Y 1; Monogram Club 3; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, Most Valuable Player Award 1, 2. STANLEY RICHARD ROBERSON CECIL NICHOLAS ROBERTS FFA 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Swimming 3. JERRY EUGENE ROBERTS French Club 1; Key Club 2, 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; FBLA 3, Treasurer; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; English Club 1. LINDA DIANNE ROBERTSON Bible Club 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Red Cross 1, Secretary; Booster Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; Interclub Council 2; Homeroom Vice-President 2; Cheerleader 2, 3; Junior- Senior Steering Committee; Health Careers Club 2, 3, State Treasurer 3. MICHAEL VERNON ROBERTSON JA 1, 2, Vice-President 1; IRC 3; Tennis 2, 3; Transferred from South Mecklenburg MARTHA GAIL ROBINSON FHA 2, 3; GAA 1; Latin Club 1; Health Careers Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; Inter¬ club Council 3; FTA3; Homeroom Secretary MICHAEL DALE ROGERS Red Cross 1; Homeroom President 3; Stu¬ dent Council 3. MARCIA JEAN ROSS GAA 1; Latin Club 1; Science Club 1; Health Careers Club 1; IRC 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3; Booster Club 1; Spanish Club 3; Interclub Council 2; Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 2; Scrapbook Committee 2; Miss North MECKLENBURG 3; Lettergirl 2, 3; North Star Staff 1, SIPA Delegate 2; Journalism Club 2, President; English Club 1; ' Knickerbockers 1, 2, Reporter 1, Vice- resident 2. PAUL LAWRENCE ROSS Science Club 1; Booster Club 2; Homeroom Treasurer 1, 2; Student Council 1, 2; Foot¬ ball 1; Track 1, 2; Band 1; Teen Club 1, 2, Vice-President 1, 2. SANDRA LAVERNE ROSS Red Cross 1; Homeroom Representative 1; Cheerleader 1; Pep Club 2; Teen Club 1, 2, Secretary 1, 2; Homecoming Sponsor 3; Carrousel Beauty Contest Semi-Finalist 3. WALTER LEE ROSS Hi-Y 1, 2; Homeroom Treasurer 2; Basket¬ ball 1, 2; Track 1. JOSEPH WALKER SAILERS Latin Club2,3; Red Cross2,3; Masqueraders 3; Homeroom President 1,2, Vice-President 3; Student Council 1, 2; House and Grounds Committee 2,3; Basketball 1; Track 1. JUDITH MAE SAILSTAD French Club 1; GAA 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 2, 3; Masqueraders 2; Latin I Award 2; Band 2, 3. JACK WARREN SEABROOKS 218 ALAN GLENN STEPHENS CLARENCE HENRY SEIPEL, JR. MILLARD THOMAS SELLERS Hi-Y 3; Latin Club 1, Treasurer; Monogram Club 2, 3; Red Cross 1; Booster Club 3; FBLA 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1, Presi¬ dent 2; Student Council 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3. BARBARA GAIL SHERRILL Bible Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 1, Secretary 2, President 3; Student Council 3; Devotions Committee 1, 2, 3, Chairman 3; Symposium Committee 3; Junior-Senior Committee; Carrousel Beauty Contest 2. JAMES ADOLPHUS SHERRILL MICHAEL DAVIS SHERRILL ROBERT THOMAS SHERRILL SANDY ELIZABETH SHERRILL French Club 1, 2; GAA 1. JO NEAL SHIELDS Red Cross 1; Bus Driver 3; Library As¬ sistant 3. DANIEL STUART SHINN BOBBIE JEAN SHIPP FHA 2; Health Careers Club 3; Dramatics Club 1,2; Bus Driver 2,3; Homeroom Secre¬ tary 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2; History Award 2; Music Award 2. NANCY SUE SHOEMAKER French Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1; Home¬ room Secretary 1, Treasurer 2; JV Cheer¬ leader 1; Carrousel Beauty Contest 3. PRISCILLA RAY SHOPE GAA 1; Spanish Club 1,2; Homeroom Secre¬ tary 1, Treasurer 2. EVELYN LOUISE SHORT SHERRY GABRIEL SIGMON French Club 3; Red Cross 1, 2; Booster Club 1,2, 3; Civinettes 2,3; Homeroom Secretary 1, 2; Student Council 1, 2; GAA 1, 2, 3, GAA Shield 1; Rebel Singers 2, 3; Delegate to Greensboro Choral Contest 2, 3. JANET ELAINE SISK French Club 3, Vice-President; Latin Club 1; Health Careers Club3; IRC 1; Junior Marshal; National Honor Society 3; French Award 2; NEDT - Top 1% U.S.A. 1; Poem Pub¬ lished in National Anthology High School Poetry; Beta Club 1; Transferred from Mt. Holly High School 2. BENNY WAYNE SLOAN Latin Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Wrestling 1. SIDNEY ELIZABETH SMALL GAA 1, 3; Latin Club 1; Red Cross 1, 2; Masqueraders 2, 3; JA 2; Thespians 3. BETTY LUTONIA SMITH GAA 1; FBLA 3; Representative DPMA Class. CATHY MARIE SMITH French Club 1; GAA 1,2; Health Careers Club 2; Booster Club 1,2,3; Bus Driver 2,3; Home¬ room Secretary 1, Treasurer 3. COLIN SHAW SMITH, JR. Hi-Y 1; Key Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, President 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 3, President 2; Monogram Club 2, 3; Interclub Council 3, Vice-Chairman; FCA 2; Class President 3; Honor Council 1, 2, 3, Chairman 3; Hos¬ pitality Committee 1; Social Committee 3; Student Council 3; Winner Local " I Speak for Democracy " Contest, 3d Place District; LatirLAward 2; Jefferson Standard Convoca¬ tion Panelist; Football 1,2,3, Tri-Captain 1; Track 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Blue Notes 3. FORREST DELANEY SMITH Red Cross 1; Science Club 1; Homeroom President 1; Student Council 1; Baseball 1. JAMES STEVEN SMITH Latin Club 1,2. JEANIEMURLEE SMITH FHA 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Lettergirl 2, 3. MICHAEL EUGENE SMITH DE Club 3; Bus Driver 2. SAMUEL NEBRASKA SPEARS Hi-Y 2; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Gymnastics 1 , 2 . WYVONNE DECARLA SPEARS French Club 2; Dramatics Club 1; JA 2; FB LA3; Homeroom Vice-President3; Student Council 3. YVONNE DELORES SPEARS Math Club 1; Red Cross 1, 2; dramtics Club 1; Class Secretary 1; History Award 2; Cheerleader 2; Y-Teens 1, 2. JOHN FREDERICK SPENCER TERRY EUGENE SPRINGS Hi-Y 1; Bus Driver 2; Basketball 1; Foot¬ ball 2. EMMA JEAN STACKS DONALD RICHARD STANCIL Spanish club 1, 2. MELINDA LEE STARLING Latin Club 1; Health Careers Club 3; Spanish Club 2. JOHNNY BYRUM STEELE, JR. FFA 1. 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Track 2. FFA 1. GORDON STEVE STILLWELL FFA 1, 3; Masqueraders S. ROBERT JOE STINSON NEIL HAMILTON STONE WILLIAM WALTER STRONG French Club 3, Vice-President; AFS Com¬ mittee 1, 2; Class President 1; Student Council 1,2,3, Vice-President 2, Parliamen¬ tarian 3; National Honor Society 1, 2, 3; CESP 3; Assembly Committee 2; Finance Committee 1; Merit Scholarship Honorable Mention; Viking Staff 3; School Newspaper 1; Transferred from Williamston, Michigan, elected Student Council President and Ed¬ itor of Yearbook before transfer. GEORGE ANTHONY STROUD FFA 1, 2; Bus Driver 1, 2. WILLIAM MACK STROUD Masqueraders 3; Bus Driver 2; Homeroom President 3; Student Council 3; Wrestling 1. EMMA JEAN STACKS Math Club 1, 2; Red Cross 1, 2; Dramatics Club 1, 2; Homeroom Vice-President 1, Treasurer 2; Cheerleader 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2. MONROE JACKSON STUTTS III DAVID OTIS STYERS Latin Club 1, 2; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Wrestling 1, 2. MARK LEIF SWANSON LEONARD HENRY SWEATT WILLIAM ALLEN SWICEGOOD DE Club 2, 3, President 3; Interclub Coun¬ club Council 3; Track 1. KURT GUNTERTAUBE Class Treasurer 1; Homeroom Treasurer 1; Basketball 1. SYLVIA ANN TAYLOR Masqueraders 2; FBLA 3. DAVID LLOYD THOMAS French Club 3; Student Council 3, Com¬ mittee 2, 3; Theme Committee 3; Honor Council Reviewing Committee 3; “Ability Counts " Contestant 2. JANICE ELAINE THOMAS French Club 3; GAA 1, 2; Health Careers Club 2; Latin Club 1; Bus Driver 2. CHARLES PARKER THOMPSON French Club 1, Treasurer; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 3; Bus Driver 2, 3. 219 PETER CONDIT THOMPSON French Club 2, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Home¬ room President lj Student Council 1; Track RICKIE ELIZABETH THOMPSON DE Club 3; Art Club 1; Gold Key Art Award WAYNE BERNARD THOMPSON Hi-Y 2; Math Club 2; Red Cross 1,2; Spanish Club 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2; Band 1 , 2 . WILLIE RICHARD THOMPSON HI-Y 1; Dramatics Club 1; Annual Staff 2. CHARLES LEE TRULL Football 1; Wrestling 2; Chess Club 2; Art Club 3. JOYCE ELAINE TWEED Bible Club 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, Secre¬ tary 1, 2; FHA 1, 2, 3, Parliamentarian 1, Vice-President 2, President 3; Red Cross 1; FBLA 3; Interclub Council 3; Homeroom Secretary 3; Devotions Committee 3; FHA Degree Award 2-, Rebel Singers2; Symposium Committee 3, Chairman; Junior-Senior Decoration Committee; Senior Superlative Committee 3. BRENDA JOANNE TUCKER FHA 2; Dramatics Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader 2; Majorette 1; Y-Teens 2. CLYDE EDWARD TURNER JOHNNY RAY TURNER French Club 1; Business Math Award 2. CHARLES EARL VANZANT FBLA 3; Bus Driver 3. DEBORAH LOU VERBLE FHA 3; GAA 1; Masqueraders 2, 3, Secre¬ tary 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1; Thes¬ pians 3; North Star Staff 2; Journalism Club 2 . ROBERT JOEL VINCENT EILEEN HELENE VOSS Civinettes 3; IRC 3, Treasurer 3; Honor Society 3; Foreign Relations. Committee 3; Homecoming Sponsor 3; Student Council 3. KRISTIE ELAINE WAGNER GAA 1, 2; Latin Club 1; Booster Club 1, 2, Vice-President 2; Sub-Juniors 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1, 2, President 3; Student Council 3; Social Committee 3, Chairman; Junior Steering Committee; October Student of jthe Month. SARA MARIE WALKER French Club 1, 2, 3; Science Club 2; Health Careers Club 2; Interclub Council 1; Junior Marshal; National Honor Society 2, 3; Stu¬ dent Council 3; Girls’ State; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3, Co-Editor 3; SIPA Delegate 2; Dele¬ gate Brevard Yearbook Workshop 3; Candy Striper 2, 3; Homecoming Sponsor 3; En¬ glish Club 1, President. TAMARA GAY WALLACE FHA 2, 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; FBLA 3; Interclub Council; Bus Driver 1, 2, 3; Lettergirl 2,3; Representative from North —Bus Driver Television Appearance. ROBERT ASHTON WALLS Bible Club 1; FFA 1, 2. CHARLES REID WASHAM French Club 2; Booster Club 2, 3; FCA 2; House and Grounds Committee 3; Tennis 1,2, 3. JERRY LAMAR WASHAM French Club 1, 2; JA 1; Bus Driver 2; Wrestling 1; Band 1, 2; Blue Notes 1, 2. JOSEPH ROBERT WASHAM III FFA 1, 2, 3, President 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Homeroom President 1, 2; Student Coun¬ cil 1, 2. LAVON LANEY WASHAM French Club 1, 2; GAA 1; Physical Educa¬ tion Award 1; Gymnastics 1. LYNDA ANN WASHAM VICKI LYNN WATSON FHA 2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; Red Cross 3; Health Careers Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Latin Award 1. RONALD ALLEN WERTH FFA 1, 2, 3, Sentinal 2, Vice-President 3; Homeroom Vice-President 1, 2. MARY ELLEN WESTMORELAND French Club 1; FHA 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary 2, 3. KENNETH DANIEL WHISENANT Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 3; Bus Driver 2, 3; Homeroom Vice- President 3; Golf 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2, 3. PAUL LOUIS WHITE SHARYN ELAINE WHITE Bible Club 1; French Club 3; GAA 1; Latin Club 1; JA 3; Homeroom President 2; Student Council 2. STEPHEN LOCKE WHITE French Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Presi¬ dent 3; Math Club 1, 2, 3, President 3; Science Club 2; Monogram Club 3; Inter¬ club Council 3, Treasurer; National Honor Society 2, 3, Chaplin 2, President 3; Junior Marshal; National Merit Finalist; National Math Team 2; French Award 2; History Award 2; Cross Country 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Band 1; Superlative Nominating Commit¬ tee 3. GEORGE WILLIAM WHITLEY Hi-Y 1, 2, President 1; Math Club 1; Science Club 1; Bus Driver 2, 3; Top Teens 2; Math Award 1, 2; Science Award 1, 2; Basketball 2; Football 1, 2, 3. MICHAEL EDWARD WILBORN French Club 2, 3; Latin Club 1; Interclub Council 3; Homeroom Vice-President 2, 3; Student Council 3; House and Grouds Com¬ mittee 3; Boys’ State Representative; SIPA Delegate 2; North Star Staff 2, 3, Co-Editor 3; Journalism Club 1, 2, Vice-President 2, President 3. MARIE WILFORM ARRIE LEIGH WILLIAMS Latin Club 1, 2. BENJAMIN CLYDE WILLIAMS III HORACE JAMES WILLIAMS, JR. Latin Club 1, 2; Bus Driver 2, 3; Homeroom President 2; Student Council 2; North Star Staff 2, 3; Journalism Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3. RONALD WAYNE WILLIAMS Monogram Club 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 3; Wrestling 2. CHARLOTTE ANN WILSON French Club 1, 2; Red Cross 2, 3, Treasurer 3; FBLA 3. DONALD FRANCIS WILSON French Club 3; Bus Driver 1, 2, 3; Band 1,2, 3. JAMES RUTLEDGE WITHERS, IV French Club 1; Latin Club 2, President; Booster Club 1, 2, 3, Executive Committee 1, 2, Co-President 3; Masqueraders 1, 3; Interclub Council 3; Homeroom President 1; Thespians 3; House and Grounds Com¬ mittee 2; North Star Staff 3; Journalism Club 3; Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, Chairman 3. DEBORAH LEE WOOD French Club 3; Latin Club 1; Math Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Secretary 3; Health Careers Club 2; Booster Club 3; JA 2. JOHN MERCER WOODS French Club 3; Key Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Latin Club 1; Monogram Club 2, 3; Home¬ room Vice-President 3; Observer and News All-County Football Team 3; Football 1,2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Band 1; Superlative Nomi¬ nating Committee 3. THOMAS WILTON WRIGHT CHERYL DUNLAP WRIGHT VARONALaROYWYNN French Club 2, 3; Math Club 1; Science Club 1; Health Careers Club 2; Homeroom Secretary 1. SUSAN LEE YOUNGBLOOD French Club 1; GAA 1; Red Cross 1, 2; Booster Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; FTA 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Secretary 1; Viking Staff 1, 2, 3; Majorette 3; English Club 1, Vice- President. REBS END SIXTEENTH YEAR CONTINUE TO GROW Rebels have turned sixteen. With the last report cards, graduation, and final good-byes, another year has ended — the year North was sixteen. Although North will continue to grow, there will never be another year just like this one. The students, teachers, and even the events that have made 1967 distinct will never come together again. New ideas have been tried, some will continue while others will be replaced by better ones. In addition to new ideas, new teachers and stu¬ dents became a part of this year. A football stadium, which Rebels had dreamed about was finally begun. All of these combined to make North’s sixteenth year unique. 221 INDEX Abernethy, Beverly 171 Abernethy, Glenda 171 Abernethy, Joe 15,22,33,36,64,65,81,131 Acker, Frank 171 A cker, Joy Adams, Ann 25,46,131 Aldred, Lynda 23,34,74,155 Alexander, Charles 59,171 Alexander, Gale 6,11,37,47,75,131 Alexander, Gary 46 Alexander, Gwen 171 Alexander, Joe Alexander, John Alexander, John G. Alexander, Kermit Alexander, Larry 171 Alexander, Lucille 171 Alexander, Marleen 28,29,171 Alexander, Mike 155 Alexander, Mike R. 171 Alexander, Patricia34,35,37,42,43,99,155 .161,166 . Alexander, Rawling 171 Alexander, Ronnie 59,63 Afford, Sheila 171 Almond, Linda 46,155 Ammons, Mrs. Jerry 78 Anderson, Beatrice 171 Anderson, Michael 33,36,66,74,94,131 Anderson, Pauline 128 Anderson, Willie Annas, Julie 155 Annas, Mike 24,42,271 Anthony, Judy 155 Archer, Mr. Ted 51 Armfield, Dianne Arnette, Mary 131 Arnette, Troy Ashcraft, John 23,33,46,65,131 Ashford,Karenl5,17,18,23,29,31,89,128,131 Atwell, Joe 24,155 Auten, Cathy 171 Auten, Lynn 171 Auten, Rebecca 99,171 Ayers, Betsy 23,34,75,131 B Bailey, Ann 50,131 Bailey, Gary 171 Bailey, Mary 155 Baker, Betty 46,81,131 Baker, Brenda 15,16,18,32,48,49,131 Baker, Donald 131 Baker, Frances 155 Baker, Gerry 171 Baker, Howard 50,155 Baker, Patricia 171 Baker, Roy 38,51,59,171 Baker, Steve 171 Ballard, Ken 6,155 Ballard, Mickie 131 Ballard, Randall Ballard, Steve 131 Ballew, Sharon 15,23,46,131 Banker,Diannel5,17,19,31,34,37,75,79,84, 130,131 Banks,Torrancel5,35,38,39,59,122,126,170, 171 Barbee, Bobby 171 Barbee, Guerry 38,50,89,131 Barbee, John 59,171 Barber, Linda 155 Barfield, Mrs. Ruth 3,7,26,48,110 Barkley, John 171 Barkley, Vicki 22,171 Barnes, Benny 44,45,155 Barnes, Teresa 16,23,34,48,75 Barnette, Allen 23,66,171 Barnette, Ella 171 Barnette, Hampton 155 Barnette, Mrs. Henrietta 92 Barnette, Katherine 37,38,42,43,45,46,53, 72,78,80,87,88,89,131,146 Barnette, Nancy 131 Barnette, Patricia 27,42,43,132 Barnhardt, Betty 32,79,89,132,137,103 Barnhardt, Mr. Howard 57,103,110,111 Barnhardt, Jackie Barnhart, Ronnie 155 Barringer, Allen Barringer, Andrew Barringer, Brenda 171 Barringer, Mrs. Cozette 110 Barringer, Glenn Barringer, Grier 132 Barringer, James 38 Barringer, Johnny 171 Barringer, Mary Barringer, Mary I. 132 Barringe r, Shelbia 171 Barringer, Sylvia 171 Barringer, Willie 171 Basden, Judy 42,43,155 Baskin, Norvelle 23,29,34,155 Bass, William 155 Batchelor, John Baucom, Mrs. E. H. 52 Baucom, Gail 16,29,48,49,155 Baucom, Shirley 171 Baxter, John 171 Baxter, Michael 59,155 Beam, Eddy 107,127 Beard, Bobby 128,155 Beard, Mrs. Frances 109,119 Beard, Jerry 57,66,69,94,155,169 Beard, Kitty 4 Beard, Vivian 27,28,29,46,132 Beatty, Curtihs 171 Beatty, Mr. Jim 14,78 Beaty, Etta 155 Bebber, Mr. and Mrs. 26 Bebber, Michael 23,26,132 Bebber, Penelope 73,171 Beeson, Michael 155 Bell, Jim 103,171 Bennett, Charles 23,255 Bennett, Roy 171 Benton, Bobby 60,87,155 Benton, Justus 32,33,38,51,56,81,132 Berry, Darnell 171 Berry, Larry Bevill, Wendell 171 Bickett, Donald 24,132 Biers, Joe 171 Billings, Steve 15,38,68,171 Bird, Marion 3 Black, Dennis 48,49,155 Black, James 26 Black, Joyce 171 Black, Odell Black, Randy 28,29,155 Black, Reggie 155 Black, Mr. Robert 21 Black, Willie 171 Black, Zula 171 Blackburn, Coy 23,29,34,155 Blackman, Nancy 46,132 Blackmon, Otis Blackwell, Victor 33,67,81,132 Blair, Laura 22,47,75,171 Blair, Steve 38,39,66,156 Blakely, Linda 15,156 Blakely, Mary 46,132 Blevins, Wanda 132 Blount, Michele 25,29,75,156 Blythe, Gary 171 Blythe, Jennifer 22,34,75,172 Blythe, Mary 23,133 Blythe, Sharon 133 Blythe, Sherry Blythe, Steve 172 Blythe, Susan 172 Bogguss, Lynne 32 Boggus, Pete 172 Bond, Jeff 66,156 Booker, Eddie 18 Boon,Fennal5,20,37,75,79,83,88,89,125,128, tsoon, i-ran Borowski, Cindy 156 Bost, Brenda 42,46,133 Bost, Mary 133 Bost, Ronnie 156 Boulware, Marie 172 Boulware, ' Robert 156 Bowers, Mr. Jesse 94,103,110 Bowers, Michael 133 Boyce, Doug 63 Brandford, Beverly 172 Bradford, Mr. Dewitt 3 Bradford, Dewitte 24,133 Bradford, Elizabeth 34,172 Bradford, Jo 133 Bradford, Mark 38,97,172 Bradford, Ross 68,17 2 Bradford, Steve 156 Bradford, William 33,42,43,64,65,133 Brandon, Curtis 63,87,172 Brandon, Marson 172 Brandon, Marvin 38,59,60,156 Brannen, David 6,156 Brannen, James 66,172 Brannen, Jean 29,133 Brannen, Mike Brannon, Donna 54 Brantley, Flynn 20,156 Brashear, Mrs. Ouida 119 Brashear, Sara 38,156 Brewer, Carol 23,29,50,156 Brewer, Kathey 26,29,133 Bridger, Ann 42,43,81,82,133,144,153 Bridges, Wanda 29,72,80,156 Brittain, Miss June 110 Brockenbrough, Josephine 46,133 Brooks, Mike 172 Broome, Mike 156 Brotherton, Karen 14,19,37,46,72,78,80,85, 133,144 Brotherton, Steve 172 Brotherton, Thomas 57,156 Brown, Betty 46,81,133 Brown, Cathy 156 Brown. Freddie 156 Brown, Gloria 47,172 Brown,James 6,12,18,22,24,30,31,33,34,60, 81,87,133,141 Brown, Janice 128 Brown, Jeff 156 Brown, Karen 20,27,133 Brown, Ken 172 Brown, Kenneth 172 Brown, Kenneth W. 133 Brown, Michael 33,60,81,133 Brown, Rebecca 16,18,34,48,81,134 Brown, Ronnie 156 Brown, Sherry Brown, Sherry L. 134 Brown, Steve 33,65,156 Brown, Sylvia 172 Brown, Tom Brumley, John 24,32,44,135,152 Bullaboy, Steve 172 Bullard, Jackie 46,134 222 Bullock, Barbara 28,29,172 Bumgardner, Tommy 134 Bumgarner, Mike 32 Bumgarner, Nancy 75,156 Burgess, Kathy 20,25,38,46,156 Burgess, Michael 134 Burgess, Pamela 17,18,25,46,124,134 Burgess, Vicki 172 Burleson, Eddie 103,172 Burton, Odell 59,98,172 Burton, Sherman 156 Burts, Dr. Richard 20 Bustle, Raeford 38,50,53,156 Butler, Ken 172 Butler, Lynn 39,46,134 Bye, Mrs. Ed 52 Byers, Butch Byram, Carol 38,134 Byrd, Ronnie Caldwell, Carol 40,81,156 Caldwell, Christopher 38,63,172 Caldwell, Florence Caldwell, Jane 22,34,172 Caldwell, Jeff 11,59,172 Caldwell,Kennethl5,17,30,33,36,56;57,58, 69,70,71,80,83,128,134 Caldwell, Linda 46,50,134 Caldwell, Marsha 34,156 Caldwell, Ruby 90 Campbell, Beth 172 Campbell, Donna 14,29,47,126,170,172 Campbell, Ellen 25,156 Campbell, Patricia 134 Campo, Pat 156 Canady, Linda 23,27,34,172 Canipe, Dennis 172 Canipe, Pete 66,156 Cannon, Phillip 42,43,134 Cannon, Ronnie 41,157 Cansler, Mr. Richard Cantrell, Doug 69,70, Carpenter, Miss Angela 111,137 Carpenter, Pat Carpenter, Sue 42,94,134 Carr, Brenda 172 Carr, Charles 172 Carr, Darvin 172 Carr, Garfield 157 Carr, Geraldine 172 Carr, Kirkpatrick 173 Carrigan, James 134 Carter, David 134 Carter, Gary 134 Carter, Patricia 173 Cartner, Rosser 24,32,48,157 Carver, Mrs. Cornelia 111 Cash, Tommy 173 Cashion, Karen 46,134 Cato, William 32,50,134 Catoe, Jack 32,134 Catoe, Mrs. Ruby 119 Catoe, Susan 128 Cavin, Bobby 42 Chadwick, Pamela 23,42,135 Chapman, Mrs. Hazel 119 Chapman, Kenneth 157 Ghapman, Ray 41,173 Cherry, Peggy Childers, Gary 173 Childers, Mary 173 Chitwood, Sandra 16,98,158,173 Christenbury, Judy 135 Church, Miss Chip 74,120 Clark, Bonnie 38,173 Clark, Jack 32 Clark, Lounette 157 Clark, Ronnie 48,157 Clark, Steve 23,42,135 Clayton, Mr. Beverly 24,101,111 Clemmer, John 23,50,135 Clemmer, Sophia 157 Cobb, Barbara 22,173 Cobb, Frank 68,103,173 Cochran, Barbara Cochran, Brenda 173 Cochran, Mrs. Marian 26,47,111 Cochran, Mr. William 7,21,26,64,65,68,92, 111 Cochrane, Alice 26,157 Cochrane, Nancy 15,20,34,73,154,157 Cochrane, Steve 173 Cochrane, Tommy 15,173 Cochrane, William, Jr. 92 Coggins, Mr. James 42,43,111 Cole, Judy Coley, Katy 16,73,75,173 Collier, Charles 42,157 Collins,‘Robbie 50,157 Conard, Kathie 173 Condrey, Susan 23,73,173 Conley, Beth 37,75,135 Connor, Brenda Connor, Brenda 173 Connor, Mike 173 Connor, Mike 60,61,157 Connor, Talmadge 173 Cook, Linda 128 Cnnke. Joe 11.38.173 Cooke, Marilyn 10,18,30,31,34,35,37,48,49, 50,86,135 Cooke, Mary 173 Cooke, Mrs. Mary 48,111 Cooper, Dorothy 42,43,135 Cooper, Janivee 23,75,157 Cooper, Juliette 173 Cooper, Michael 157 Cooper, Sheila 173 Cooper, William 135 Cornelius, Clarence 173 Cornelius, James 28 Cornelius, Jennifer Cornelius, Sudie 120 Cornelius, Theodore 120 Correll, Brenda 75,173 Covington, Linda 128 Covington, Mrs. Mary 96,111 Cox, Betty 34,37,42,50,135 Cox, Janet 17,34,37,75,157 Cox. Jay 173 Cox, William 32,33,56,81,135,138 Cranford, Jerry 6,42,43,44,46,135,146 Cranford, Randy 59,173 Crawford, Mrs. Doris 112 Crawford, Earl, Sr. 78 Creighton, Judy 128 Crenshaw, Connie 46,135 Crenshaw, Frances 128 Crite, Martha 173 Crittenden, Becky 173 Crook, Mazine 136 Crowe, Kay 25,29,75,157 Crump, Tony 157 Curry, Mike 173 D Daggy, Mrs. Mary Lou 94,112 Danniels, Molly 22,38,173 Darnell, Donnie 136 Darnell, Harold 100,173 Davidson, Della 173 Davis, Mr. Charlie 21,67 Davis, Chip 38,39,173 Davis, Janette 20,27,122,125,136 Davis, Jerry Dean Davis, Kathy 46,50,157 Davis, Martin Davis, Michael 173 Davis, Pam 34,173 Davis, Susan 16,22,46,126,157 Davis, Willie 173 Davis, Woody 33,38,59,63,173 Dawkins, Filmon 136 ' Deal, Harry 26 Deal, Wayne 157 Dean, Brian Dease, Linda 16,80,136 Deaton, Clyde Deaton, Mrs. Elsie 119 Deaton, Mr. Hugh 120 Deaton, Kathleen 136 Deaton, Sheila Deaton, Mrs. Vassie 119 Dellinger, Johnny 66,173 Dennis, Bill Dennis, Mrs. Catherine 54 Dewese, Terry 66,157 Dickerson, Buster Dickinson, Archer 48,53,136 Dickinson, Herbert 173 Dickinson, Jan 27,136 Dickinson, Nancy 23,29,34,72,74,75,81,157 Dickinson, Tommy 15,20,23,33,35,36,60, 62,76,80,86,136 Dickinson, Mr. Mrs. W.S. 6 Dillon, Gail 136 Dingier, Paula 173 Dishman, Phil 15,157 Dixon, Betty 42,157 Dixon, Dorothy 158 Dobbs, Albert Donaldson, Calvin Donaldson, Scottie Donaldson, Vivian 173 Dotger, Bill 20,41,50,158 Douglas, Charles Douglas, Harry 57,173 Dove, Beverly 23,27,158 Downing, Mac 20,158 Downing, William 128 Dozier, Mrs. Bessie 112 Dresser, Mrs. A.E. 52 Dresser, Ken 38,39,57,66,158 Drum, Ruth 23,27,47,173 DuBose, Dora Elizabeth 46 Duggan, Vickie 46,136 Duke, Henderson 22,173 Dunlap, Cheryl 136 Dunlap, Connie 173 Dunlap, Elaine 158 Dunlap, Jeff 173 Dunn, James 100,136 Dunn, Wayne 33,158 E Eagle, Pat 97,174 Ealey, Eddie 32,158 Ealey, Edith 27,158 Ealey, Mrs. Florence 119 Earnhardt, David 158 Edwards, Larry 22,100,112 Edwards, Philip 19,22,103,174 Ehrenberg, Paul 38,39,136 Eison, Orrin 174 Elder, Ron 158 Elledge, Jerry 59,158 Elledge, Larry 128 Elliott, Donna 46,80,81,136 Elmore, Joe 158 Emerson, Lisa 128 Ervin, Gary 15,20,128,158 Erwin, Barkan 158 Estes, Virginia 25,174 Etier, Charles 59,174 Eubanks, Brenda 128 Eubanks, George 38,60,158 Ewart, Elizabeth 27,158 Ewart, Jane 27.38,46,47,158 Eye, Charles 65 223 F Farrow, Pamela 75,136 Fenner, Barbara 174 Ferguson, Emily 174 Ferrell, Eddie 20,38,65,122,128,158 Ferrell, Faye 12,137 Ferrell, Ralph 22,59,66,103,174 Ferrell, Ronnie 136 Ferris, Marilyn 16,18,34,40,47,48,49,74,75, 158 Fesperman, Larry 158 Finch, Sherrie 23,75,174 Fincher, Emily 159 Fincher, Robert 174 Fisher, Baxter 32 Fisher, John 136 Fite, Ernest Fite, Lucretia 159 Flax, Jane 174 Flax, Reuben Fletcher, Mary 47 Flowe, Bettina 15.25.46,80,81,136 Flowers, Mr. Bill 54,93 Floyd, Miss Marian 112 Ford, Brenda Kaye Forney, Carolyn 159 Forney, Valerie Fortenberry, Gail 174 Fortenberry, Joy 34,137 Fortenburry, Mr. Roy 107 Fortner, James 23,32,38,39,66,174 Fortner, Mr. Roy 107 Fowler, Judy 26,137 Fowler, Rickie Fox, Judy 25,159 Fox, Robert 33,137 Fox, William 174 Franklin, Marilyn 159 Frazier, Becky 174 Frazier, Joe 174 Freeman, Ann 24,159 Freeman, Don 32,159 Freeman, Evelyn 23,159 Freeman, Janice Ann Freeman, Janice Gwen 137 Freeman, Karen 128 Freeman, Pam 46,159 Frosch, Mr. Richard 23 Fulbright, Martha 22,25,174 Fuller, Debbie 174 Fyock, Linda 14,73,174 G Gabriel, Orland 7,14,32,93,112 Gaddy, Sundra 46,137 Gahagen, Mr. Mrs. 26 Gahagen, Larry 22,23,26,50,102,137 Gamble, Elizabeth 50,137 Gamble, Frank 174 Gant, Ann 34,46,137 Gant, Jay 65 Garmon, Emilie 15,16,34,42,43,159,166 Garmon, Hal 128 Garris, Camille 41,137 Garrison, Mrs. Alex 52 Garrison, Glenn 32,46,159 Gary, Mr. Kays 12 Gatling, Judge W. 1.54 Geddings, Pauleen 15,174 Geston, Figaro 174 Gibson, Charles 32,137 Gibson, Cynthia 159 Gibson, David 11,18,22,38,39,122,174 Gibson, Martha 159 Gilchrist, Pete, 66 Gillespie, Johnnie 22,38,174 Gilmore, Leon 159 Glendenning, Mr. Ansel 57,66,69 76,97, 113 Glendenning, Curt 52 Godbey, Gene 26,159 Godfrey, Ronnie 137 Goforth, Pamela 137 Goodrum, Carolyn 25,46,138 Goodrum, Judy 25,97,174 Gordan, Ronald 159 Goss, Mary Ann 20,30,47,125,128,138 Gragg, Miss Margaret 23,113 Graham, Bessie 159 Graham, Betty 174 Graham, Charles 159 Graham, Harvey Odell Graham, Mr. Issac 7,108 Graham, Stanley 38,63,174 Grasty, Dennis Grasty, Janice 174 Gravitte, Wayne 174 Gray, Betty Rabon 28,138 Gray, David 74 Gray, Geraldine 174 Gray, Gladys 46,50,138 Gray, Jackie 174 Gray, Larry 38,174 Gray, Sondra 46,138 Grayson, Cindy 16,34,44,46,80,138 Green, John 23,34,44,45,74,138 Green, Sammy 44,138 Greene, Bonnie 15,159 Greene, Larry 6,16,22,24,30,36,138,141 Greene, Martha 28,29,32,34,159 Greene, Robert 14,18,33,56,80,138 Gregory, Vannie 46,138 Grice, Carol 27,159 Grier, Doris 174 Grier, Joseph Grier, Priscilla 174 Grier, Ralph 46 Griffin, Mrs. Christa 25,47,113 Griffin, Doug 38,174 Griffin, Jamie 75,174 Grimes, Cathy 74 Grisson, Robert Groce, Dennis 15,42,43,50,138 Groce, Diane 42 Groce, Mrs. Ethel 30,113 Groves, Dianne 22,27,175 Gulledge, Edward 32,159 Gulledge, Rodney 159 Gunter, Jerrold 38,159 H Hackett, Bessie 34,113 Hager, Ann 175 Hager, Mrs. Annie 119 Hager, Don 20,38,39,53,56,122,158,159 Hager, Harry 139 Hager, L.C. 32,34,42,159 Hager, Mary 139 Hager, Phyllis 50,139 Hager, Priscilla 175 Hagler, Reginald 139 Hagler, Renae 159 Haigler, Donna 159 Hall, Camilla 30,44,45,73,139 Hall, Gail 159 Hall, Ralph 175 Hall, Ronnie 139 Hall, Ruth 46,159 Hamilton, Doug 38,175 Hamilton, Pam 175 Hamlin, Helen 175 Handley, Rev. John 10 Hanner, Diane 46,160 Hansil, Dr. 92,107,11 Hargett, Steve 15,19,33,36,56,57,69,81,139 Harpe, Terry 18 Harper, James 160 Harrill, Mike 160 Harris, Judy Harris, Walter 59,160 Harry, Ben 128 Harry, Mrs. Don 52 Harry, George 11,38,59,66,98,175 Hart, Mrs. Helen 32,113,128,170 Hartis, Gerald 41,50,139 Harton, Sam 160 Hartsell, Rita 160 Hartsell, William Hastings, Robert Hastings, Tina 175 Hawkins, Diana 175 Hawkins, Gene Hawkins, Rebecca 139 Hawks, Sue Hayes, Mr. Bruce 63,76,87 Haynes, J.B. Haynes, Mr. Mack 8,33,57,76,113 Heaton, Judy 160 Heaton, Susan 22,75,175 Hefner, Beck 14,73,172,175 Hefner, Deb 37,46,72,139 Hefner, Frances Link Hefner, Kent 6,38,39,66,175 Hefner, Larry 23,33,50,56,58,80,84,139 Hefner, Mrs. Louella 109 Hegler, Janet 46,160 Helms, Carol 139 Helms, Lee 32 Helms, Nolan 34,160 Helms, Tommy 175 Hemenway, Ernie 160 Henderson, Anne 175 Henderson, Mr. Mrs. A.R. 90 Henderson, Bill 175 Henderson, Carol 175 Henderson, David 24,33,57,81,94,139 Henderson, Gail 160 Henderson, Joe 20,22,32,34,139 Henderson, Linda 27,34„46,139 Henderson, Mike 128 Henderson, Sidney 65 Henderson, Vallery 38 Hendricks, Jack 16,22,46,139 Hensley, Chuck 139 Henson, Larry 160 Herron, Ellen 175 Hicks, Cecil Hicks, Freddy 14,175 Hicks, Lamdra 32,59,103,175 Hicks, Norma 40,139 Hill, Gail 175 Hill, Mr. Howard 93,114 Hill, Joe 32,33,56,80,139 Hill, Ricky 22,175 Hilton, Eddie 76,107,128 Hilton, Rev. Horace 30 Hinson, Sharon 128 Hobson, Samuel Hodge, Cathy 46,90,139 Hodge, Jay 22,175 Hoesman, Betty Hoke, Maxine 160 Holden, Mr. Lyndon 76,100,114 Holder, Barbara 23,29,34,46,74,158,160 Holliday, James 175 Holsinger, Diana 175 Holt, Carlene 44,48,160 Holt, Charlene 75,175 Holthouser, Pam 46,75,140 Holthouser, Rhonda 23,34,75,175 Holtzclaw, Mrs. Jean 114 Honeycutt, Steven 11,175 Hoover, Edward 50 Hoover, Ronnie 160 Hopkins, Linda 34,74,79,97,160 Hortor, Mrs. 26 Horton, Barbara 140 Horton, Jack 26,160 Horton, Lanny 38,175 Hough, Patricia 44,175 Hough, Mr. W.A. 5,21,45,52,106,107 Houston, Eugene 120 Houston, Eva 46 Houston, Ruby 38,160 Houston, Thelma 42 224 Houston, Willie 42,160 Howard, Brenda 34,38,46,140 Howard, Charles Howard, Franz 160 Howard, Ida Howard, John Howard, Judy 42,43,160 Howard, Martha 34,47,75,140 Howard, Mrs. Mary 27,110,114 Howard, Ronnie 33,65,140 Hoyle, David 160 Hubbard, Faye 140 Hubbard, Harold 32,175 Hubbard, Samuel 140 Hudson, Carol 126 Hudson, Danny 90 Hudson, Don 38,160 Hudspeth Brenda 140 Huffstetler, Danny 160 Hughes, Gilbert 175 Hughey, Carolyn 175 Hulsey, Johnny 24,38,175 Humphrey, Brad 59,175 Humphrey, James 38 Hunsucker, Belinda 175 Hunsucker, Norris 28,60,76 Hunt, Mr. Calvin 23 Hunt, Mrs. Joe 3 Hunt, Steve 160 Hunter, Don 32,160 Hunter, Doris 140 Hunter, Dwight 15,175 Hunter, Ellen 46,140 Hunter, Ray Hunter, Robert 11,19,22,24,175 Huntler, Mrs. Flora 32 Huntley, Harry 160 Hurd, M. Bryce 10,108 Hutchins, Miss 112 Hyatt, Nita 46,160 Hyde, Ronald 32,140 Hyman, Mike 175 I Irvin, Dale 32 Irvin, Dale G. 140 Irvin, Diana 175 Irvin, John 175 Irvin, Terry 175 Isenhour, David 160 Isenhour, Pam 140 Ivey, William 50,161 J Jackson, Becky 34,75,175 Jackson, McKethan 175 Jackson, Robert 74 James, John 140 James, Worda 40,50,161 Jamison, Cathey 46,140 Jamison, Mack 22,34,66,175 Jaynes, Mike 18,36,74 Jeffries, Sharon 38,175 Jenkins, Henry 140 Jenkins, Lavone 175 Jennings, Karen 23,42,43,44,140 Jennings, Tina 23,175 Jeter, Dorothy 176 Jetton, David 176 Jetton, Marie Johnson, Billy Ray 153 Johnson, Jimmy 65 Jones, Daisy Jones, Kathye 16,29,30,34,80,141 Jones, Kitty 16,17,37„47,75,141 Jones, Mercedes 176 Jones, Sue 29,114 Jones, Susan 23,29,161 Jones, Tommy 59,66,176 Johnson, Celia 140 Johnson, Dianne 176 Johnson, Guy 176 Johnson, Jackie 176 Johnson, Martha 23,44,50,140 Johnson, Richard 140 Johnson, Willie Mae 176 Johnston, Beartha Johnston, Bobby 32,161 Johnston, Gloria 161 Johnston, Gwen 161 Johnston, Miss Leila 21,26,114 Johnston, Lloyd 22,176 Johnston, Martha 15,20,34,37,74,75,79,81 125,171 Johnston, Robert 161 Jordan, Mrs. 26 Jordan, Buddy 42,43,51,161 Jordan, Nancy 161 Jordan, Sheila 176 Jordan, Steve D. 23,34,46,50,141 Jordan, Steven M. 26,50,141 Jordan, Sylvia 27 Juhan, Steve 56,81 June, Charles 176 K Keith, Brenda 176 Keller, Mrs. Joyce 46,114 Kelly, Alan 14,16,36,86,141 Kelly, Jimmy 176 Kelly, Judy 20,72,75.80,122,128,161 Kelly, Mike 36,58,69,71,128 Kelly, Virginia 40,46,50,141 Kendrick, Miss Emily 37,114,115 Kennedy, Jimmy Kennedy, Reginald 22,176 Kepley, Steve 161 Kerley, Charles 38,141 Kerley, Karen 128 Kerley, Tommy 50 Kerns, Carolyn 161 Kerns, Faye 176 Kerns, Mike 59,176 Kerr, Brenda 38,47,48,51,141 Kerr, Mike 176 Kidd, Anthony 141 Kidd, Janice 176 Kidd, Jay 32,141 Kidd, Mike 161 Kiker, Kathleen 46,161 Kilby, Mark 161 King, Helda 176 King, Pam 176 Kirgan, Chaonn 44,45,161 Kirk, Kenneth Kiser, Andy 176 Kiser, Larry Kluttz, Mrs. Ruby 90,115 Knox, Becky 23,176 Knox, Doyle 46,142 Knox, Edward 44,142 Knox, Herbert Knox, Janice 161 Knox, Jeanette 42,46,142 Knox, Mary Nell 27,54,80,142 Knox, Megan 34,44,47,176 Knox, Richard 176 Knox, Robbie 142 Knox, Rodger 66,176 Knox, Rodney 11,176 Knox, Sammie 38,65 Kollar, Mr. Blaine 26,102,112,115 Kortheuer, Dayrell 5 Kuszyk, Mrs. 115 Ladd, Sandra 46,142 LaDew, Robert 23,176 Lambert, Cynthia 142 Lankford, Peggy 75,161 Latane, Neal 74,161 Latham, Roger Latten, Peggy Laughlin, Miss Brenda 115 Lawhon, Miss Betty 21,28,29,115 Lawing, Cathy 176 Layton, Faye 25,142 Lee, Donna 176 Lee, Thomas 23,142 Lee, Mr. William 104,115 Lemmond, Alan 100,162 Leonard, Charles 162 Leonard, Deree 176 Lessard, Lynn 10,23,29,34,161,162 Lindley, Bob 59,103 Lippard, Barry 176 Lippard, Dennis 176 Lippard, Tony 162 Little, Kay 42,46,162 Little, Shirley Livingston, Janice 75,176 Lloyd, David 67,128 Lloyd, Jimmy 57,67 Locke, Kay 27,42,43,162 Lominac, Denyse 23,25,29,162 Lominac, Vickey 25,81,142 Long, David 44,45,53,162 Long, Floyd 59,162 Long, John 68,128,162 Long, Judith 18,22,46,75,103,142 Long, Michelene 38,162 Looney Chester 162 Loudermelt, Bruce 162 Lovelace, Kathryn 40,46,80,142 Lowe, James 74 Lowery, Mrs. 26 Lowery, Agnes 176 Lowery, Joanne, 26 Lowery, Joseph 176 Lowery, Ken 176 Lowery, Mary 176 Lowery, Walla 26 Lowrance, Sandy 69,70,106,128 Lowrance, Steve 38,44,162 Luckey, William 32,143 •. . Lundy, Charles 46,143 Lundy, Mickey 176 Lundy, Sandra 46,75,143 Lunn, Billie Jo 46,66,176 Lunn, Kelly 44,66,176 Lunsford, Mike 162 Lunsford, Wanda 163 Lutz, Judy 46,143 Lynch, Barbara 176 Lynch, Mrs. Daisy 119 Lynch, Susan 26,47,176 Lynch, Tommy 27 M Macintosh, Lyn 44,45,163 MacKay, Barbara 20,23,27,29,47,163 MacKay, Mr. Donald 29 MacKay, Judy 128 Mahatha, Nellie 176 Mahoney, Frances 42,143 Malcolm, Steve 176 Mandracchia, Rodney 163 Mann, Joyce Marez, Debbie 44,163 Martin, Dr. D. Grier 107 Martin, Diane 163 Martin, Frankie 46,143 Martin, James 38 Martin, Patricia 163 Massey, Ardrey 38,176 Massey, Donnell 163 Matney, Sherry 47,176 Mauch, Karen 44,45,163 Maxwell, Bonnie 73,176 Maxwell, Christine 176 Maxwell, Mary Maxwell, Thomas 16,22,24,74,143 Maxwell, William 163 Mayes, Terry 33,35,69,81,143 Mayhew, Valerie 163 McAllister, Faye McAlister, Gary 38,39,143 McAllister, Mike 38,163 McAllister, Pat 143 McAllister, Virginia 18,34,44,45,143 McAulay, Jerry 103 MeAu lay, John 59,177 McAulay, Louise 22,34,47,177 McAuley, Allen 69,80,81,143 McAuley, Eugenia 163 McAuley, Karen 17,21,25,47,143 McAuley, Nancy 143 McCain, Joyce 163 McCall, Joy 34,40,74,75,143 McCall, Kathleen 46,143 McCall, Kelsey 33,35,36,69,70,81,89,143 McCall, Pam 15,23,44,170,177 McCaslin, Mr. J.L. 8 McClain, Deborah 163 McClain, Gary 90 McClelland, James McClelland, Margaret 177 McClellan, Wayne McClure, David McClure, Elizabeth 177 McConnell, De bbie McConnell, Diane 34,37,163 McConnell, Jim 59,177 McConnell, Joel 16,20,28,29,37,79,86,92, Mct-onneu, aanara McConnell, Vickie 14,17,19,29,37,128,129, 163 McCord, David 177 McCord, Deborah 20,27,89,125,143 McCorkle, Cathy 25,177 McDonald, Jean 16,29,34,42,43,81,88,144 McElroy, Douglas 12,33,42,43,53,64,65, 80,144 McElroy, Lewis 15,34,36,60,74,75,163 McElroy, Mary 18,27,46,47,144 McEver, Thomas McFarland, Mrs. Jean 21,116 McFarland, John 18,20,22,24,30,46,64,66, 87,101,123,124,125,144 McGahee, Maresa 144 McGrant, James McGraw, John 32,177 Mcllwain, James Mcllwaine, Rosie 163 McKay, Judy 21 McKay, Ronnie 32,50,144 McKee, Jerry 69,163 McKee, Karen 177 McKeown, Bruce 17,23,24,32,46,144 McKnight, Carol 46,144 McKnight, Mike 66,177 McLaurin, Debbie 34,40,163 McLendon, Johnny McLendon, Larry McLeroy, Glenn 23,24,66,122,128,163 McNair, Lonnie McNeely, Carol McPherson, Terrye 23,29,46,50,144 McRorie, Bobby 163 Meacham, Mr. Arthur 32,116 Means, Myrtle 47,163 Miller, Berdine 163 Miller, Inex 177 Miller, Mrs. Mary 7,93,116 Miller, Phyllis46,144 Miller, William Mingea, Zonamae M inter, Hope 80,163 Misenheimer, Tommy 65 Mitchell, David 177 Mitchell, Sandra 66,163 Mitzel, J.W. 3 Mixon, Mrs. 47 Mizelle, Wade 38,39,57,66,163 Monteith, Jane 27,46,163 . Montgomery, Randall 10,169 Moore, Betty 47,94,122,177 Moore, Chriss 144 Moore, Elizabeth 177 Moore, Frances 144 Moore, Gary 38,177 Moore, Hansel Moore, Jerry 15,34,38,154,164 Moore, Kenneth 177 Moore, Larry 177 Moore, Virginia 169 Moose, David Moose, Frankie 144,145 Moose, Phillip 26,145 Moreau, David Morgan, Gary 15,32,48,66,80,164 Morgan, Maticha 177 Morris, Dorothy Morris, Glenn 11,14,17,36,56,58,60,61,62, 154,164 Morris, John 33,76,80,145 Morris, Marshall Morris, Mike 32,177 Morris, Pete 15,177 Morrison, Harvey 145,50 Morrison, Otho 164 Morrow, Charlotte 27,145 Morrow, Doreathia 177 Morrow, Doug Morrow, Priscilla 38,169 Moss, Davey 66,177 Moss, William 42,145 Mott, Mrs. Estelle 21,107,116 Moultry, Herbert 177 Mowry, Cathy Mullinax, Tommy 38,39,177 Mullins, Charles Mullis, Carolyn 177 Mullis, Karen 177 Mullis, Linda 102,145 Mullis, Susan 177 Mumpower, Sonny 26,145 Munday, Pat 164 Munn, Rhonda 34,46,169 Munoz, Linda 177 Murphy, Lyn 12,60,67,164 Murphy, William 128 Murray, Charles 164 Murray, David 28,29,169 Murray, Gene 177 Murray, Lloyd 16,145 Myers, Claudia 44,177 Myers, Mark 53,145 N Nance, Fred 177 Nance, James 177 Nance, Julia 17,23,25,42,43,164 Nance, Thomas 15,42,177 Navey, Lester 57,169 Neal, Randy 177 Neal, Whit 145 Neal, Zebria 22,38,177 Neil, Diane 107,127 Neil, Sally 14,15,19,22,37,85,88,101,145 Neil, Walton 18,22,63,178 Nelson, Armetta 42,164 Nelson, John 38,59,178 Nelson, Kitty 23,42,44,45,50,145 Nelson, Sheri 23,31,34,44,45,145 Nelson, Steve 56,165 Nesbitt, Gary 32,50,145 Nettles, Mike 178 Neville, Judy 34,42,145 Newell, Bonnie Newell, Ricky 165 Newell, Shirley Nicholls, Jane 20,34,37,75,165 Nichols, Bobby 178 Nichols, Miss Margaret 21,47,96,116 Nivens, Hiowana 34,38,39,178 Nivens, Tawana 38,165 Nix, Michael 16,145 Norberg, Jack 24,38,178 Norket, Phyllis 178 Norkett, Linda Kay 145 Norman, Billy Nunn, Janice 15,73,178 Nye, David 38,39,178 o Oehler, Carl 50,165 Oehler, Joe 32,33,145 Oehler, Kathy 165 Oehler, Patsy 50,165 Oehler, Robert 32,50,145 Orders, Brenda 46,146 Overchas, Cheryl 23,178 Overcash, David 165 Overcash, Rickey 178 Overcash, Susan 178 Overman, James Owens, Richard 146 Oxidine, Don 33,69,165 P Pace, Cathy 165 Padgett, Lee 178 Park, Barbara 15,16,37,48,81,108,146 Parker, Bruce 67,128 Parker, Randy Parks, Dan 32,38,50,165 Parks, Grace 42,165 Parks, Rodger 178 Parnell, William Christopher 12,14,23, 33,35,48,52,60,61,62,76,80,81,85,130,146 Parnell, Mr. W.E. 52,101 Parson, Hilda 42,46,165 Patterson, Drucilla 165 Patterson, James Louis Patterson, John 38,165 Patterson, Larry 178 Patterson, Senix Patton, Frances 4 Pearson, Cathy 178 Pender, Kay 75,178 Pender, Edward 32,42,43,50,146 Penniger, Joe Penninger, Charles 32,165 Penninger, Richard 146 Penninger, Tommy 165 Penninger, Van 23,50,146 Perry, Danny 178 Perry, Floyd 50,146 Perry, Janet 25,42,44,178 Perry, Thomas 135,146 Peterson, Steve Pertus, John 33,146 Phifer, Mrs. Annie Sue 47,116 Phillips, Dr. Craig 106 Phillips, Frank 165 Phillips, Gary 23,26,46,146 Phillips, Mr. Larry 38,39,116 Phillips, Linda 165 Phillips, Ronnie 53,165 Pichard, David Pierce, Martha 27,34,46,146 Piercy, Doris 26,147 Pigg, Mr. Everette 60,61,116 Pilker, James 31,38,39 Pinyan, John 41,53,147 Player, Gloria 147 226 Plott, Thomas 14,15,18,20,36,41,165 Plyer, Kathleen 28,147 Pohlman, Dr. Edward 54 Poole, Chris 178 Poole, Jimmy 58 Pope, Mike Porter, Bruce 34,41,165 Porter, Robert 22,147 Potts, Cathy 165 Potts, Dorothy 178 Potts, James Powell, Teddy 178 Prentiss, Louella 40,46,81,147 Presnell, Barbara 12,178 Presnell, Ronnie 165 Presson, Mr. Wade 117 Price, Eddie 22,98,178 Price, Mike 178 Pruitt, Dorothy 128 Puckett, Brenda 37,75,165 Puckett, Mrs. Eleanor 27,92,93,110,117 Puckett, Gene 26,165 Puckett, James 65,128 Puckett, Joe Lee 69,127 Puckett, John 65,128 Puckett, Miss Louise 117 Puckett, Marie 27 Puckett, Nancy 165 Puckett, Phillip 16,22,33,44,76,102,142,147 Q Quates, Brent 22,176 R Rabom, Ronnie 165 Raborn, Sandra 12,34,40,42,43,47,75,165 Rabom, Wayne 165 Railey, Curtis 169 Railey, Donald 33,42,43,44,46,64,65,147 Railey, Donna 178 Raley, Richard 166 Ramseur, Linda 166 Randall, Dan 38,39,178 Randle, Karen Ranson, Bob 38,132,147 Ranson, Doug 54,178 Ranson, Jean 147 Ranson, Mr. Olive 54 Ratliff, Alice 20,22,34,37,38,75,124,147 Ratteree, Mr. William 97,117 Ray, James, Michael 14,33,36,52,56,57,58, 69,70,80,106,147 Raymer, Lawrence 22,24,38,178 Reagan, Gary 32,50,59,166 Reavis, Joe Reich, Deidre 44,179 Reid, Alice 166 Reid, Billy 179 Reid, Dr. J.W. 3 Reid, Tommy 179 Reid, Wayne 179 Renegar, Jimmy 128 Reynolds, Eddie 179 . Rhodes, Curtis 33,48,85,88,147 Rhodes, Daniel Truscott 11,14,15,20,35,36, 38,39,54,67,78,80,83,107,123,125,128, 147,148 Rhyne, Annie Mai 179 Rhyne, Milo Rice, Linda 166 Rice, Mary 42,166 Richards, Steve, 179 Richardson, Regina 23,46,147 Ridings, Henry 23,33,44,46,76,147 Riggs, Larry 50,166 Riggs, Runette 74,166 Rigney, Miss Eleanor 32,79,93,97,117 Rimel, Ronnie Lynn Rimer, Charles Phillip 46,60,80,81,128,147 Rimer, Johnny Francis 147 Ritchie, Lynn 179 Rivens, Jerry 63,179 Rivens, Marcus 33,60,61,76,81,128 Roach, Judy 179 Roach, Mary 34,73,75,179 Robbins, Jeareil Roberson, Stanley Richard Roberts, Cecil 32,68,147 Roberts, Curtis Roberts, Jerry 33,36,46,60,62,65,80,142,148 Robertson, Doug 69,70 Robertson Linda 34,72,78,81,148 Robertson, Michael 32 Robinett, LaDonna 19,37,53,72,81,166 Robinson, Martha 17,25,46 Rockholt, Terry 166 Rodden, Charles 179 Rodden, Mike Rodden, Tommy Rogers, Bill 59,63,179 Rogers, Dale 92,148 Rojas, Martha 30 Rosford, Bill 32,179 Ross, Marcia 28,29,32,40,78,148 Ross, Melanie 34 Ross, Paul 148 Ross, Raymond 59,179 Ro ss, Robert 179 Ross, Sandra 80,144,148 Ross, Walter Lee Ross, Mr. William 7,26,59,69,76,117 Royster, Beth 34,166 Royster, Skeet 76,128 Rozzelle, Ronnie 33,68,166 Russell, Donna 179 s Sailers, Joe 44,148 Sailstad, Judith 148 St. Clair, Barry 19 St. Clair, Ray 128 Sanderford, Roseana 42,166 Sanford, Darrell 34,46,179 Sasser, Phyllis 22,75,179 Saunders, Kenneth 20,22,48,49,166 Savage, Marsha 166 Scarborough, Mrs. Rosa Scott, Danny 22,24,179 Sea bolt, Steve 38,39,166 Seabrook, Jack 128,148 Seaford, Laney, 179 Seay, Dr. H.L 92 Seay, Jane 15,34,72,75,122,170,179 Secor, Dr. Phillip 32 Seipel, Clarence 148 Seipel. ' Don Self, Dr. William 106 Sellers, Thomas 23,33,56,148 Seymour, David 179 Sharp, Walter 179 Sharpe, Donna 22,29,30,34,74,75,94,166 Shaw, Douglas 59,166 Shaw, Walter 128 Sherrill, Barbara 15,17,18,25,27,46,54,84,149 Sherrill, Gary 14,179 Sherrill, Helen 166 Sherrill, James 26 Sherrill, Kay 179 Sherrill, Larry 59,63,179 Sherrill, Mike 14,32,33,50,59,166 Sherrill, Mike 159 Sherrill, Robert 135,149 Sherrill, Roger 14,33,36,56,60,61,62,69,70, 154,167 Sherrill, Sandra 149 Shields, Diane 28,46,167 Shields, Jody 50,81,149 Shields, Tommy 38,57,167 Shinn, Daniel Shipp, Bobbie 50,149 Shoemaker, Nancy 149 Shope, Priscilla 149 Short, Evelyn 149 Shue, Henry 167 Shuford, Marnite 20,22,128,167 Sides, Robert 179 Sigmon, Sherry 37,42,43,50,53,75,149 Simmons, Frank 33,57,74,167 Simmons, Terry 179 ’ Sims, Rebecca 20,42,43,128,167 Sims, Mrs. Sylvia 31,117 Sims, Verna, 67 Sipes, Rhonda 167 Sisk, Janet 20,25,27,32,42,122,125,149 Sloan, Benny 149 Sloan, Bridgette, 29,167 Sfaon, Carol 179 Sloan, Doris Sloop, Steve 167 Small, Bobby 11,179 Small, Jimmy 24,38,179 Small, Sidney, 44.45.75,149 Smith, Betty Smith, Mr. C.S. 12 Smith, Cathy 23,34,50,149 Smith, Charles 179 Smith, Curtis 14,19,20,36,38,39,57,88,96, 125,57,128,167 Smith, Forrest 149 Smith, Hazel Smith, Homer 51 Smith, Mr. Jacob 97,118 Smith, James Steven 149 Smith, Jay 90 Smith, Jeanie 27,40,149 Smith, Miss Margaret 118,154 Smith, Michael 167 Smith, Mike 149 Smith, Nancy 34,179 Smith, Sandra, 27,47,179 Smith, Sharon, 29,38,75,167 Smith, Shaw 14,16,18,19,30,33,36,38,39,5 57,65,81,82,123,130,149 Smith, Toni 149 Smith Tommy 128 Sneed, Doris 167 Snider, Lonnie 32,167 Snipes, Linda 167 Sparks, Libby 17,51,179 Spears, Keesler Spears, Kenneth, 179 Spears, Samuel Spears, Wyvonne 150 Spears, Yvonne 46,150 Spencer, John 150 Spencer, Steve 179 Spicknall, Fred 179 Spicknall, Kenny 38,39,50,167 Springs, Billy Jo 59,63 Springs, Charles 120 Springs, Donnie 167 Springs, Terry Stacks, Mr. C.W. 78 Stacks, C.W. 67,128 Stacks, Emmagean 150 Stacks, Esther 167 Stancil, Donald Starling, Melinda 25,150 Starnes, Larry 167 Staton, Mrs, Lilly 119 Steele, J.B. Steele, Jerry 102 Steele, John 179 Steele, Marshall Steele, Susan 44,45,118 Stephens, Alan 150 Stephens, Jim 167 Stevens, Mrs. Maggie 119 Stewart, Dianne 27,40,43,80,167 Stillwell, Eddie Stillwell, Joe 167 Stillwell, Steve 150 Stinson, Ann 179 V Stinson, Joe 10,32,80,92,150 Stinson, Odell Stinson, Teresa 73,179 Stokes, Arthur, 167 Stokes, Barry 167 Stone, Neil 42,43,150 Story, Donnie 32,179 Stout, Don 179 Stover, Tommy Strong, William 14,20,48,79,100,101,122, 124,137,150 Stroud, Billy 15,44,150 Stroud, Tony 102,150 Stuart, Linda 23,48,49,167 Stutts, Jack 15,33,36,56,81,100,107,151 Stutts, Vinnie 167 Styers, Mrs. ' Annie Mae 26,109 Styers, David 151 Suddeth, Keith 38,68,179 Suddreth, Nancy 167 Suttle, Janice 179 Swearngan, Debby 167 Sweatt, Buddy Swicegood, Jackie 179 Swicegood, Mrs. Louise 119 Swicegood, Mrs. Marie 26 Swicegood, William 18,26,151 T Tarrant, Steve 128 Tate, Rebecca 23,27,38,40,168 Taube, Kurt 1151 Taylor”, Mrs. Fannie 119 Taylor, Mr. Pat 54 Taylor, Sylvia 42,43,46,151 Taylor, Wayne, 33,36,57,66,69,158 Temple, Brenda 180 Temple, Laqrence 66,180 ' Tesh,.Linda 128 Tesh, Sammy 33,56,158,168 Tevepaugh, Pete 22,180 Therrell, Mr. Wayne 21,118 Thomas, Dayid 15,16,151 Thomas, Janice 151 Thompson, Charles 33,151 Thompson, Joann 180 Thompson, Peter 42,43,50,151 Thompson, Rickie 26,151 Thompson, Ruth 47,75,180 Thompson, Vernon 62,180 Thompson, Wanda 38,180 Thompson, Waynne 23,50 ' t Thompson, Willie Thornburg, Jim 32,168 Thornton, Carol Tilghman, Cyrus Todd, Clay 168 Tongma, Noi 20,37,99,126,168 Torrence, Ken 180 Torrence, Ricky 42,168 Trapp, Doris 75,168 Trexler, Bonnie 25,27,47,168 Triplett, Myra 42,80,81,168 Tritt, Mr. William 41 Troutman, Mrs. Dennis 5 Trull, Charles Tucker, Brenda 42,151 Turner, Clyde Turner, Donald Turner, Johnny Tuttle, Francis 33,59,168 Tweed, Elaine 15,16,18,25,27,46,54,151 u Umberger, Miss Sandra 92,104,118 Upright, Patsy Vanzant, Charles 42,43,46,50,151 Vea, Charles 180 Vea, Susan 168 Verble, Deborah 45,151,152,153,161 Vincent, Robert 33,56,151 Vinesett, Judy 80 Vinson, Frankie 180 Voss, Eileen Helene (Ping) 14,20,32,37, 79,81,100,144,151,161 w Wadsworth, Mark 27 Wagner, Kristie 15,16,29,34,46,151 Waldrop, Anne Byers Waldrop, Susan‘180 Walker, Cleveland 180 Walker, Cleveland 180 Walker, David 48,49,169,180 Walker, Linda 168 Walker, Sally 15,20,48,81,86,89,125,151 Walker, Susan 32,75,122,180 Wallace, David 38,39,168 Wallace, Myra 15,42,180 Wallace, Tammy 27,34,40,46,50,75,151 Wallace, Mrs. Virginia 52,109 Walls, Robert 28,29,151 Wally, Cindy 46,50,168 Wally, Debby 10,72,180 Wally, Michael 50 168 Ward, Janet 37,168 Ward, Larry 22,38,39,97,180 Ward, Roger 96 Warren, Fred 168 Warren, Suzanne Washam, Ben 3 Washam, Beverly 168 Washam, Dennis 168 Washam, Jerry 152 Washam, LaVon Laney 152 Washam, Lynda 50,152 Washam, Reid 152 Washam, Robert 32,50,152 Washam, Rodney 15,180 Washam, Woody 38,168 Watkins, George 65, Watkins, Fred 38,168 Watson, Allen 33,168 Watson, Carol 15,180 Watson, Vickie 23,25,27,30,152 Wayland, Eddie 38,168 Webb, Carlos 180 Weddington, Margaret 168 Welch, Jacki e Wellmaker, Gary 128 Wellman, Gail 180 Werth, Ronnie 32,152 West, Sandra 180 Westbrook, Renee 42,168 Westmoreland, Mary 27,152 Westmoreland, Tommy 128 Weston, Ronnie 103 Wheaton, Sandra 4 Whisenam, Chuck 33,56,69,168 Whisenant, Danny 33,50,66,76,80,152 White, Alan 63,180 White, Bill 38,180 White, Charles 38 White, Eddie 18,34,44,164,168 White, Elaine 23,152 White, George 66,168 White, Glenn 168 White, Mr. Joe 8 White, Larry 180 White, Mrs. Locke Sr. 25 wnite, raui White, Ronnie White, Sharyn 152 White, Steve 20,67,82,122,125,128,152 White, Sylvia 38,168 White, Terry 69,70,71 Whiteside, George 59,180 Whiteside, Jim 128 Whitley, George 57,58,80,153 Whitley, Robert 180 Whitley, Russell Whitley, William Whitlow, Margaret 107,128 Wike, Diane 15,180 Wike, Gwen 73,169 Wilborn, Mike 15,16,28,29,89,153 W.ilform, Marie Williams, Angela 180 Williams, Ania 180 Williams, Arrie 153 Williams, Becky 180 Williams, Benjamin 153 Williams, Bobbie Williams, Douglas 169 Williams, Jimmy 28,29,50,153 Williams, Melda 30,31,47,48,128,169 Williams, Ronnie 33,56,81,153 Williams, Tommy 22,33,180 Williams, Vernon 169 Williford, Gale 128 Williford, Vicki 169 Willis, Ricky 162,169 Wilson, Miss Azalee 21,78,118 Wilson, Charlotte 23,46,153 Wilson, Diane 180 Wilson, Don 38,153 Wilson, J.W. 3 Wilson, Joan 22,180 Wilson, John 42,169 Wilson, Pat 65,169 Wilson, Ronald 180 Wilson, Sam 3 Wilson, Steve 42,169 Wingate, Kelly 66 Withers, Arnold 180 Withers, Bill 59,60,96,169 Withers, Carol 169 Withers, Rutledge 18,28,29,34,44,45,148,153 Wood, Cheryl 180 Wood, Deborah 22,34,153 Wood, Mike 57,169 Wood, Wayne 169 Woods, John 33,36,56,57,58,67,80,153 Woods, Shirley 180 Woollen, Mike 169 Woollen, Steve 15,19,30,31,57,169 Works, Danny 180 Worley, Dony Wright, Thomas Wyke, Cynthia 180 Wylie, Clayton Wynn, Fatrice 180 Wynn, Varona 75,153 Y Yancy, Bonnie 180 Yandle, Billy 169 Yandle, Davey 180 Yaude, Judy 128 Young, Edward Young, Jeff 180 Young, Kathy Young, Ronnie 65 Youngblood, Susan 34,40,47,48,49,153 Youngblood, Tommy 11,180 Younger, Brenda 180 Younger, Glenda 180 Younger, Glenda 180 z Zeigler, Danny 228
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