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Page 22 text:
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.
Page 21 text:
(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
Page 23 text:
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
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