Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 182

 

Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1966 Edition, Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1966 volume:

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Q-if We' Q? 1 .Q I . f , rt , 1 .Le:..1,y-V5 ' :gym va KA , Q .L and ?wsww.. fi Q , ,fig -K ,gz..q1!yXggf.,f.,2W,.x,,,gk92g5F3f?,g,,,,.,,h5WsQM. ,5.,WzM,mz.q,'f,,,4..,,Q,,5.mga: ,gK.w4,.q- ,.fe:xfrmsU. ,.C,YW,f,1pwQM-fam 42 Q my N. 5 LA Q ,I U , .x..,H,,. WIKXTS, Q,,m,. ,Vmirx 5 ji QW,5gL22W..M ,s 1 X km 2 Pikvfigw W-my 5 N E M QA L V 5 , X5 6 may wh gf , 1 P , f f .- .. , . . 0 A, wi. . ..-2-4 n . N.-,Q .,w.4ffvfAm .- f- 1-ywwfwiv v. wif af'isvf,iw 'z'mywLw -. 'rwfrz Af-w"z,.w, fwvzwh. 92522-wmawaa W-wif' -- nf , Qfaff -45,51-' XMHGQ m gwwa "ww Y A? 6 .ww wwwgfvwf f.m1wiw4w:M 1 my Q Q12 V QM-19Zfx.f"'wi fb"-wwf, R1-'RN 2' 34. ,M -V . iilpmw 1 , ' ' fi Fl ' mari,-.gt gfg,3fPg53 hc'-'X"f1L:9 L- 'QMipA5,w K iffggil 35-A3,,g19+qMk 1 F1515 LR. QQ x!,1w-3,5115 -QSi,gg,W?.-1 rm Q4 if sq, gmgfsy Z5 nf' qs vii, Y any al 'rgxm wi. Q ., sap 3? Q , .E . ,, G .-W , fz-ggg,gk.b,igmfQ1,Qi35bw: Prim . W ' f "' 'UM V 'V - ' b 1 'INS A 'tx " - VMM -ull, by ' 1' 'fm 'AWK-. Wffm f ,V tank. ' Wwvff-QQ: 1,2 Mg., gf -A Qmfggwmg wx? .f-imfwgf ,fmig-me ,Qu 1,,.gv4,Q,, wg .LT e- gg-Qj,,gj,g: gk ww: lf, Vx ,xg Q i MMM ll s N 6 fx NoU1easPNG lford H h cl,ean .ille, 1965-66 ' w S6 Vo .,,,, I' -w--M... -,,,,,,,,.:1 Carolyn Ward, .Editor Emily Cable, Business Manager Helen Harvell, Faculty Adviser 2 s sg . Q. ,, -...W .., 1 T T T --n.........,,,,,w.-A . .aswwwwaw ,,,, A k Mmm.. AM V,... LW, ..,.,, yn... Closed doors fill us with awe and beckon to our curious natures. , .sy -45 f Ia- f 'N YE? A ggi . x , X Q E ' s as ' w . . f , T 1 ffssef 1' , Ar iff. ' gay: 'gmfgitfial' ars' , Mfr if 2 3 at . atv :., vgfs fl! , , sfghaas T, Q 3 ef ff! i' 5?"l.9l af si 335.52 2 was .sa l 5g.,,iii:iw?igE0.,,Q l if gi gf? g gfsgifmgawfgjvy if I 2? Sf is ' as g Q5 if 552: Fif a 3 .rig L it m s'4' :" 2332 ? r . - tg 1 ,,: ggi 5 f :.: -- .. see' : .. -- fy. , .1--,gas .. ...ma 'Jkt ' ' '5 1 :af K ' " ,if A, ,ir R .V WW' l . V f fi , ,W gf' E . , , , . ..,,. :. if C, 3.5, U X: -,....., , az: . . . Y .. . f S ss s SGQSEE KM 'ji ill Q L iiz ieljml i -as ifsrsit fi ta F A 5 . . . sm Wi? Q .. Q gg, +. 1 1 wr f :ars I W ff P-" ' ,,.- :: .asa - - . '::aw..- -fam- ,,L J., , A . . ,V 355555: I lf. Q . M X. :" 'ssfi -If igii T . ,s- is T its - -- fs 'tw . 5 Q, . r . . df, .n ,. 5, Y' ....,,. A K . . ....,,. ha s EQ, . ,5 gg 5 ss Q52 .iii 4,332 . L, H :Z i k ,gg .A .ml ,Mgt . r. 3 vi s. .,, as as ...sr gsilgaa s l .ul 55 r. - so.. 1 f 152 Sri? ., Q 27 as M 5 Egg. 9 if 'A E f W : 5. it . .. we .wgf ' ' rw.. -A.-. g I t,,,:m,l ,,...,.,., . , sa? . . . ,gig 5 here Was a Door to Which I Found No Key: here Was a Veil Through Which I Might Not See: Some Little Talk Awhile of Me and Thee here Was - and Then No More of Thee and Me. Prologue Life holds many doors, doors which open easily tothe magic keys of hopeful ambition, care- ful preparation, and honest en- deavor. T he individuality of these keys derives from the unique forging of each person's initiative, originality, p r i d e, and achievement. A school can be considered as a scale model of life, con- taining many doors that can open as wide to success as to failure. A student need only be aware of himself and his per- sonal needs to recognize the un- CONTENTS Survey School Life Dedication Seeds rf Qurrtculuni Administration Faculty y Tillers crabs 4 Publications Harvest fi s 5' ai B 26145 ' 2535.5 TEEW 5 5'5 X ::- , Eg gf , Q l 5 I sl Personalities Events Sports Sojourners Classes Features 2 limited opportunities that exist. The patterns he creates in high school will serve as a cast for the keys he uses later, the de- gree to which he attains aware- nessgof self and of others will determine the q u a lity of his mettle. This senior class is the first to complete four ye ars at Northe ast. In this the 1966 ARIES, the seniors hope to out- line the keys they have forged and to reveal as much as pos- sible what lies behind the vari- ous doors of Northeast. 2 12 42 74 108 Class Dedicates Volume IV of ARIES to Mrs. McDaniel The smile on her lips and the understanding in her eyes encourage us to talk personally and freely. A telephone call reveals her readiness to help former students and employers. "An inspiration" is the most appropriate label for Mrs. Mc- Daniel, our guidance counselor. She uses her office as a "front" for her real business-helping s t ud e n t s gain self awareness and learning about the North- east students, college curricu- lums, job openings, and training opportunities. Her congeniality is like a welcome sign, encour- aging students to visit her office, to use her materials and to con- fer with her on problems of scholarship, finance, f a m i ly, personality, a nd friends. Her talent is listening, her skill is guiding, her pay is w o rk i n g more hours! Students encounter her at each grade level as she directs registration, administers tests, assists teachers, a d vi s e s stu- dents, and recommends employ- ment or admission. Her interest and confidence in the individual inspire endeavor, her enthus- iasm in her work and in North- east incites scho ol spirit and pride and encourages progress. She is a most influentialperson, an inspiration to us all. james Willet and Debbie Self discover that Mrs. McDaniel can help them set a goal Doors have the peculiar duality of prevention and ad- mission. This double character seems to be a challenge to the person approaching the door. Every aspect of learning canbe compared to a door which will- ingly opens to any grasp capa- ble of seizing the moment and turning the knob. There is a There Was a Door to Which I time for serious study and a time for recreation. Many stu- dents fail to realize the impor- tance of both of these phases of education. Within a school there are various doors, and each one has special meaning. Some doors lead to learning, some open to vocational training, still others signify fun and recre ation. These varied doors are open to everyone, but not everyone will benefit from them. Only those stud ents who truly desire to come, to give of themselves, and to Work earnestly will re- alize a value in the time spent within these portals. Q: fi 'e An institution's doors embody its personality, challenging thousands of young people. These doors to the classrooms openthe way to varied a nd unlimited opportlmities-in language, m ath, science, history. 4 ,.. Found o Key: Representing the start of a new experi- ence and the close of an era, the audi- torium doors are a special source of sentiment to seniors. The many doors along this hall signify the scholastic advantages available at Northeast. X .g ' Arg K . f.sat ass - X- X Nmexx The growth and progress of a school adds doors, such as these opening into our new vocational building. 5 -..,,NW ra D Sophomores learn to use their study time wisely. Gary Smith, bewildered but industrious, tries to solve a geometry problem. The uncertainty of the fu- ture sometimes fills students with fear. But there is a certain excitement b orn of that un- certainty, to o. As freshmen, this senior class had many anxious m om e nt s, including that first d ay at Northeast in 1962 when Mr. Dockery laid down the rules. They felt panic at the idea of losing their There Was a Ve identity in the crowd newly en- countered b y consolidation. The ensuing school year brought hope and fulfillment, replacing doubt and dread. Now as these same students start down the aisle of gradua- tion, they again experience a twinge of fear and a moment of hesitation. 6 il Through Which Z Mr. Dockery addresses the student body on plans for the forthcoming year. library is a sourc e of enjoyment research. -f" 'X E --1' Inner Q Q -2' . Z ..,'f In the chemistry lab we learn how dangerous I Might ot See: H 9 ' 'S , x 'd!:rlXC'Z?l?f "ffxQ'fi"5f Lf wt W +Fx5Q',,'K5 gf ,,u J f A .V .4 , .A :sa , H iijfmlf R , f,,,W A g V Bviqff ,,, 75' ,I I g '- A , f Q J, .,: C Al., ff W 'g 0 KJ an TQ, ,,,, V,,,, VU,Ti,:il-,.,svY , I 0 ' ' X ft' , fffff f ,J A ,- 1 K gg h r K tl ' X A Z x I ' L' wa A M- R 1 C A3 X, ,, ,,,w....4,,E, , I MW W f ig .r 1 ,'f' wg, VM E Q: 1 ,.-,L,w,W "H--""'XW"'vo ,ar vo 4,7 Maps and glebes supplement the study of geography. 7 ff: a little learning can be! , J, R Judy Fogleman uses the language lab to b e C om e adept at conversational French. Q Archie Gregory lends a helpful hand to Sue Bowman and proves that chivalry is not past. it , X X A? , at 4 1, , The three o'clock bell revives students, and the back lot comes alive with action. Cheerleaders rally the crowd to voice school spirit. Lockers slam, feet clatter, and students rush down the hall to take full advantage of break. Some Little Talk Awhile The hurried pace of the age quickens the c a mp us pulse, and, caught up in the rush, we do not take the time to enjoy each day of our education until often it is too late. A moment, an hour, a day, a year slips by as we idly sit, dreaming plans, and chasing butterflies. On the threshold of the senior year, we perhaps are shaken to find that the past school days are a wistful dream, or sentimental memory, not a fulfilled reality. Suddenly the routine of school life loses its drab tones and becomes a bril- liant kaleidoscope of ball games, last minute assignments, hturied conversations, gay laughter, scramble for class and bus-all a quick, exuberant part of high school. The pace ac- celerates to accommodate the a d d e d responsibility of each new year of a dve nture-the wisdom of maturity and experi- ence. We turn each corner hoping for the unexpected, but never confronting it. We vi s u a liz e ourselves enhanced by caps and g ow ns, stepping gloriously to "Pomp and Circumstance. " 8 of Me and Thee Suddenly the scope widens and includes the unexpected, a glimpse of the unknown, a thought of the futme. Then we try to slackenthe pace and hold time in our hands. We gather up fistzfuls of knowledge, attend more ball games, participate in more club meetings, and store up experiences. We keep the pace of the crowd, brushing elbows . touching lives . . . feeling life. ff, Qlkk nk... ..... if glsnewtwffww 'Q Ski? bi . Q' :, ' 'V rl? 'If-rf The buses present a picture of stillness and serenity-until three o'clock comes around. -X st The Homecoming Dance calls the altunni home and moves the freshmen forward into the world of NHS. kr' Xa Lunch provides an opportunity to gossip, to complain, and to socialize. Q? a af Q f is jf, , Bobby Chappell, Lewis Thompson, and David Clapp know the meaning of dis- appointment when their best just isn't enough to win the game. A form al dance is the juniors' annual tri- bute to the Seniors. On first sight school aura may be frightening and dis- couraging. A factual accotmt of the courses offered creates a dull effect, but the presen- tation of the routine at North- east is enlivened by the school's personality and by its unique arrangement of curriculum. Northeast pride is founded in us students and reflects our vigor for life. The need to belong gives birth to c lub s, organizations, There Was - and activities, all of which offer the opportunity to share hopes and plans, successes and failures, efforts and play. The program at Northeast beckons to us to find our particular niches and to express our indi- viduality. We learn to give more of ourselves, to widen our experiences and to reap more from these experiences. Chal- lenges appear everywhere- in athletic competition, in scho- lastic aspiration, and in socials. Nervous anticipation for janet Maness and Bobby Worrell surges into happy excite- ment as Bonnie Williams is named Homecoming Queen. 10 , , ,fmffffv ,,.. , ' 5 The clock ticks off that final minute, bringing another day to an end. '1 and Then Common goals deepen re- lationships and encourage ini- tiative. We step less gingerly and gain self assurance as we participate in classes, in sports, in clubs, and in activities. A moment's halt reveals areas for service, for leadership, for achievement. Participation re- wards us with a "taste of be- ing"-a sense of who we are and of where We are going. Mrs. Pi11ion's eagerness as she locks her door suggests that teachers are glad to see the end of a day, too. o More of Thee and Me. That'1ong-awaited day of graduation is met with mixed emotions. A diploma symbolizes the goal of four years' work and study. The four years that we, the Senior Class, have spentlwithin these surrounding walls have been both enlightening and depressing. During these latter periods our teachers have shown genuine concern for usg and thus they have made our trials and tribulations bearable. They have taken the time and effort to instill our barren minds with a desire to learn andfeethis was oftenifa futile taskg Our teachers have inspired and encouraged us, and in so doing, they have given us the greatest gift of ally a part of themselves. Thus one chapter of Aries must deal with a school's legacy, the SEEDS of learning and their dispersion. i v -,N-xg. is vel , A L., ' -tru. is-' .V 'X With Them the Seed of Wisdom Did I Sow, Curriculum Administration Faculty SEEDS This replica of the Eiffel Tower brings France to the classroom. I After four years of experience, Elaine Cole writes a theme for English with ease. Mastering Communicative Mrs. Graham talks to Mrs. I-Iarvell's sophomore English class about the Dewey Deci mal System. Miss Pittman prepares a French lesson for her students in the language lab. a 'W Svuxx Q NN vvxxx SJ .....,r vaftlgmk NWN gpg 9 ,V Hag, V Skills Fosters Understanding Senior English students learn that Communication is both a means and an end. Mastering communicative skills fosters understanding of oneself, ones family, ones world. The lan- guage arts scheduled at North- east are programmed to de- velop skills in reading, writing, speaking, and listening. These skills are applied in English courses to practical situations, such as writing letters and con- versing informally with friends. Astudy of literature stimulates thought and encourages evalu- FAIR IS FOUL, AND FOUL IS FAI MACBETH is full of mystery and super- E R stition, drama and suspense. THE Foe AND FILTHY AIR." ation of ideas, people, and life as well as of media of thought. Students who do not find enough challenge in their own language may seek compre- hensive skills in Spanish and Fr e nc h. In these courses stu- dents may find that knowledge of the alphabet and of spelling rules are merely the beginning. Expression entails more than pronunciation and vocabulary, it requires an understanding of geography, economics, people, customs, and history. Conversing in Spanish before the class proves to be exciting and fascinating for Lewis and Louanne. -raw Creativity, self-expression, and an appreciation of beauty are the end products of the fine arts classes. The joy of discov- ering hidden talents and the pleasure of developing the ob- vious are basic purposes for classes in art, music, speech, Instructed in vari ous techniques and materials of the artist, Billy Andrews and classmates express inner emotions. Programs presented by choral music students at C hr i st m a s and Thanksgiving gave the student body an opportunity to come to- gether in song and cheer. Fine Arts' Students Experience o in and drama. They tend to de- velop in each student the abil- ity to work effectively with others through the realization that each individual contribu- tion must be of the highest calibre. Students who are for- tunate enough to be able to A J ka., .... N Lkha 6 ' new participate in any of the fine arts classes are availing them selves of one of life's greatest gifts - the opportunity to rec ognize, to appreciate, and to create beauty. These students face life with a greater confi dence and a broader perspec tive. Mrya Long experiments with pen and ,lvix 1 ink to create artistic designs. "And we thought we were a marching band!" .M na-, , -. Developing Talents "All the world's a stage .. . " Drama students experience the re al emotions of fear, lone- liness, love, joy, and anger V by slipping for a moment into X i the world of make-believe. if A2wz1e,:fvf ,swzze-f L Wiie- eww- Librar Fills Large Book Order Linda Caudle discovers new and valuable 'e s e ar c h sources through the use of the Beaders' Guide. The growth of the NHS student body entailed an ad- dition of a part-time li- brarian, many new books, and la n s for shelf-expansion. he atmosphere of the library enhances individual research and fosters the quest for xnowledge. Concentrated study is possible in the quiet, calm atmosphere of the library. The Instructional Mate - rials Center, alias the Library, features a many-sided person- ality. Housing 9,000 books and subscribing to 107 period- icals, the library has some- thing to say on every subject of fiction and nonfiction. Students and faculty need only consult the c a rd catalogue, readers' guide, or audiovisual catalogue to have a ready source of needed information. Mrs. Graham and Mrs. Matthews devote several hours daily to re- vie wing requests and compiling orders for a thousand new books. 17 Students in Mr. Blair's sociology class find the study of man's origins and social developments fascinating and interesting. Students Learn to Observe From an audio-visual aid, Mrs. Herring's civics class g ain an understanding of how their governments work. Glenda Hyatt marvels at the conveniences afforded by using a globe in geography class. Qt . V , WX QE an is is asv? is' 18 Expectation of a test brings student Dickie Faucette to his books! Eii lg 'vp-f X. Laugher is infectious! Mr. Edmondson's glee as he hands out one of his renouned quizzes brings a chuckle from grievous students. H1st0ry 111 the M akm g Students of American History 1 iff sssc A and world history walk into class and find that they have entered a ' time machine. The experience may be of a serious nature or like Twain's Cormecticutt Yankee, but it is always a fruitful trip, yielding a grand harvest of learning. Current events, maps, and study of climates help students to relate the past to the present. They gain an under- standing of the World's people and of themselves as they grow aware of causes and results, traditions and changes, climate and geography. They learn to recognize and to ap- preciate "history in the making." Comprised of civics, geography, political science, world history, economics and sociology, and American History, Nort he a s t 's social studies department boasts an efficient and interesting staff of instructors. my .Qi Dramatics and energetic, M.r. Blair has no problems of discussion or concentration in his American History class. ff' Biology students discover a new world under microscopes. Chemistry students, Danny, Della, Patricia, and Terry, observe as Mr. Nemeth demonstrates how to make ethers. 1 ,fx 3-.sal Qi i 5 141- X' 3. -1 was iffy? t s e We J 'Defi ig . SYN , Q-, Q 5. ' if Q' + i Q . tlifkmti The Science Observing, experimenting, recording, comparing, analyz- ing, and concluding form the firm foundations of s c i e n c e. The facilities of the science department at Northeast ar e such that encourage inquisitive minds to probe the mysteries of tangible life and to contem- plate the intangibles. 4- ss: Shirley Rickman examines the anatomy of a salamander in biology. 20 Department Encourages Inquisitive Minds Through experimentation and observation, students dis- cover the existence of worlds and relationships that they never suspected. They learn to anticipate certain reactions to certain causes. Use of micro- scopes, test tubes, and dissec- tion tools teaches students in biology and chemistry the value of accuracy and responsibility. They grow to realize the inter- relationship of science, math, English, and history. In this renaissance of scientific pione ers and new frontiers, knowledge acquired in the lab enables students to k eep up with current events. They g ain a new outlook on life as science broadens their horizons. mc, Studying phsycial science under Mrs. Vick, freshmen learn generally of specialized sciences, such as chemistry. Sandra Overly and Richard johnso Mr. Sipe names Oscar's bones. Lacy Boger, Judy Michael, and Becky Gardner examine the contents of the shelves in the science department. 21 n listen as Students Discover a New Kind Mr. jones shows that even teachers ex- perience disillusionment. Convenient devices, such as a compass, enable students like Cecil Whitt to draw nice "round" circles easily. From the simple addition problem to the complex alge- braic equation spans the Math Department. Offering courses in business arithmetic, general math, algebra, advanced alge- bra and trigonometry, geome- try and physics, the department houses an enthusiastic staff of instructors. Under their capable leadership, math students learn to analyze given material, to solve for Lmknowns, and to draw the correction conclusion. As their knowledge of prin- ciples and formulas increases, stud ents discover a growing simplification of many of life 's situations - such as determin- ing the average needed to bring a failing average up to a pass- ing one! But there is more to math than a collection of for- mulas and problemsg students discover a new kind of fun as they le arn to use numbers in interesting patterns and games. The inquiring mind is nat- urally attracted to math. The department at Northeast serves as both an incentive and a re- source for these minds. Miss Dunagin's enthusiasm for business math arouses student interest and participation. Z V I ,, V. ,vf' ,ylwaif Q ' El' 'R'-.SM Mrs. Thomas illustrates the construction of graphs in trigonometry. of Fun in Mathematics Pam Garrett finds that happiness is having the right solution to an algebra problem. Those last few moments of class are just enough to work a couple of algebra problems and to refer to Mrs. Lail for explanation. A difficult math problem stumps jerry Coleman. ,- Trial and error methods are obsolete in the business world sinc e the curriculum of high school includes practical train- ing in the skills of typing cor- respondence, taking dictation, op e r a t i n g office machines, bookkeeping, and filing. The department at Northeast even offers studies in business law and math. ,..-.n-3" Students hope to increase words and to decrease errors as Mr. Byrd gives a timed , it ,.. '- writing. W ? Ji . . . . . Commerual and D1Stf1bUI1VC Educauon Miss Dunagin instructs Elaine Cole how to insert paper correctly into an adding machine. Shorthand students struggle to coor- dinate their hands and brains as Miss Essa dictates. As Debby Ross types, Joyce Edwards learns to use a ten key adding machine in office practice. 24 johnny Paisley, Margie Long, and Donnie Barnett hand in their prized time writings. Mrs. Pi1lion's business law class interprets and misinterprets the lw. Students Prepare to Meet the Business World Skilled instructors demon- strate and explaing then eager students practice and practice and practice ! Awkward, unsure fingers soon master the keys and strike confidently and rhythmically even amidst the clatter of thirty more type- writers. Clumsy manipulations Mr. Payne lecturers his D. E. class on the principles of good salesmanship. of pens give way to sure move- ments in tracing those strange lit tl e symbols used in short- hand. Discussions a nd practice cases create enthusiasm as stu- dents g a i n comprehension of .principles in business law class. Personal practice sets give stu- dents of bookkeeping experi- ence in organization and neat- ness. The variety of machines provide trainees an opportunity to learn to use several kinds of adding machines. Generally well-supplied, the department entices students to seek business careers. 25 a Q l 1 5 si , Htl I a ' 5 , I 5 Sandra Andrews, Martha Logan, and Brenda Smith enjoy preparing a meal in the department's modern kitchen. During a sewing unit, Helen Pritchett and Linda Pool demonstrate marking a hem. s KU' Girls Find "It's a Womans World" "It's a woman's world!" With the widespread e mploym e nt of women today, home economics is becoming more popular and more necessary in ayoung girl's prepara- tion for the future. At Northeast students may pursue four years of study in home economics. Inter- ested boys are invited to enroll in a family living course. Acquiring basic skills in sewing and cooking in this course of study, girls learn to manage family f i n a n c e s for comfortable living and accessible budgeting. They also learn efficient management of household chores, a skill which may prove very bene- ficial to a wife who has a job away from home. Under the interested supervision of Mrs. Millikan and Mrs. Coltrane, students g a i n experience in han- dling family relationships and per- sonal problems. They learn the value of peaceful s e tt l e m e nt s, understanding, and tolerance. They grow aware of mutual problems and experiences and sense anew feeling of belonging. Making an addition for her wardrobe, Bre nda johnson experiences satisfaction and pride. l Woody Reese and David Jarrett check on the results of a project-p l a nt i ng shrubs around the vocational building. Industrial Today's farmer learns what to do for "tired" soil and "acid indigestion" before he gradu- ates from high s c h o ol. The agriculture program offered by Northeast gives valuable train- ing to boys who are aiming for scientific farming. Participants in these classes learn techniques and then apply theirknowledge as a part of class work. Members of the industrial in e X- L i t if , Mr. Adams instructs his students in welding and grinding properly. Arts Offer Valuable Training arts classes a r e also hi g h l y skilled. T hr o u g h classroom training and participation in shop, these boys become pro- ficient inthe use of machinery. They also gain knowledge of how to repair and to care for the machinery. Both of these courses give the students training which may be beneficial to their future vocations. Industrial arts students enjoy ex- perimenting with copper tooling. 27 Larry Mahaffey turns off m a ch i ne ry and prepares to close up shop. The Industrial cooperative training and trade p r e p a r a t o ry training programs provide students an opportunity to test their success in the voc ation that they have chosen. Classroom instructions sup- plemented by on-the-job training also give the students ample back- ground to start work immediately upon high school graduation. The preparation gained may encourage further studies at trade and indus- trial schools. 'fs if .3 ., :W f ,, 1 , s y gs sy I Q , " W 'I is x ' 1 Z? P X I K as ' h ,K Q fu 9, f 1 ff ' 5 jf ...wig aj ,Q C K ,p , .L , img, .. ' 1 A 2 ff gg X 6: lui? 'J 1 F 3? f Lgfw NV F' A 5 ll M X A f I.C.T., T.P.T. and V.R A visit to the I. C. T. class reveals students busy at many various studies. The students who pursue these programs attend regular required classes half the day and work the remainder of the x X X X X Xyt y A f day. The c o urs e instructors ' fr my ' A iii T T W receive class cooperation from " . 1 'V , I fa' 5 'M J 5 employers to place the p W 2: ..,,, ,y,, f trainees in pr a c tic al and I V -Q ,A., It 5 --'- W . . . W t " responsible positions. ., K Y - fsyiibi a, ,,'r "Lf A I flilffkfxmggfifhga w if - , r -.., Mr. Lashley demonstrates the need for accuracy in bricklaying. Lydia Moore gets her books for I. C.T. ral 28 class. Mr. Cerringer's carpentry class learn to use the table saw. Programs Gain Momentum The Vocational Rehabilita- tion department is a new ad- dition at Northeast. Covering all the Guilford County Schools, the p ro gram provides for the eventual job placement of phys- ically handicapped students or stud ents who may be having difficulties in their school work. At present there are approxi- mately SOO students involved in the entire project. The staff members of this project are the rehabilitation c o u n s e lo r, the social worke r, and the job placement specialist who work together under the project su- pervisors. This program is pro- vided for by state, federal, and county funds. Mr. Dillion offers group instruction in woodworking. Mrs. Hall works to finish job reports for Special Education students. 29 Mr. Snyder and Mrs. Cobb confer on the needs and abilities of their student under the rehabilitation program. Freshman P.E. students show off their skill in the building of a pyramid. Physical Education Students Become This year the advanced physical education s t u d e n t s helped the coaches by super- vising classes in various sports and exercises. The p hy sic al education program is designed to increase the students' aware- ness of the importance of phys- ical fitness as well as to inspire a desire to gain some skill in various sports. In h e a lt h class freshmen learn the anatomy of the hu- man body and the functions of Advanced P. E. boys enjoy letting off steam during a vigorous football game. Volleyball is an indoor sport in which our freshman girls are coming skillful. 30 l I i 1 Skillful in arious Sports the various organs and systems. The classroom is supplied with lifesize models of the human torso and head with removable parts. Learning how the body functions increases the student's understanding of his physical capacities. ii l Miss Neave demonstrates the human anatomy on a torso model. Boys' physical education classes learn to do exercises as a synchronized movement Miss Neave assures these freshmen girls that practice will see them lift their legs higher and hold them for long er periods of time-more easily! 31 Sophomores Learn to Operate a Car Students anticipate actual driving experience with nervous excitement. North Carolina law requires students to pass a driver's train- ing c curse if they expect to obtain their driving license be- fore they are eighteen y e a r s old. The program as set up at Northeast allows students to use their study hall periods during the sophomore year for this course. In class they study the laws and regulations that gov- ern our highways, and they also gain a sense of the unwritten laws, the highway's rules of common courtesy. The real te st of know-how-and cour- Mr. Paschal demonstrates a safety rule to his driver's training class. age-comes in the actual on- the-road training. In this part of the course, students drive a driver's training car, and, under the careful supervision of the instructor, they learn to operate a car skillfully and safely. Guidance Office Gains Counselor The most overcrowded area of Northeast is the guidance o ffi c e. The addition of a part-time coun- selor this year greatly facilitated stu d e nt conferences and personal attention. Mrs. Clapp and Mrs. McDaniel worked earnestly to talk with each student about failing grades, vocational plans and family problems. The office itself is sup- plied to give students information on Northeast I-Iigh School, colleges, occupations, military service, and tests. The counselors are responsi- ble for b r i ng ing representatives from v ar i o u s career areas to the stud e nt s of Northeast. They also administer tests and help place stu- dents in jobs. Mrs. Clapp and Mrs. McDaniel constantly search for vocational information that will be of interest to Northeast students. f, L .:",f-ff'LiaSH1LiFrfYQnz7ii95i2i3 X H . 1 five HW gf School Committee Approving the principal, the teachers, and the school program for the district, the school committee must be constituted of outstanding and sound-thinking c itize ns. Our school com- mittee have proven their interest in the com- munity's welfare and their concern for the youth in the area by hiring only the finest staff of educators. Cooperating with plans and efforts for Capable Administration Leads Superintendent of Guilford County Schools Serving his eighth year as Superintendent of Gu i lf or d County Schools, Mr. Pearce has concentrated his efforts toward, encouraging individual schooll progress. Aware that the phys- ical growth of a school necessi- tates expansion of curriculum and supplies, he has worked to accommodate in the budget the needs of individual schools as well as the advancement of the system. His capable leadership and foresight have helped maintain the accredited status of Guilford County schools. improvements, the members keep their minds alert to beneficial changes and concentrate on attaining higher goals each year. Meeting monthly, the members are left to right: E.E. Dean, W. A. Saunders, L. F. Shaw, Secretary, T. R. Socl-cwell, Chairman, fl-I. R. Troxler, absentj. vm-MMI., -,vwgngu-:7:.,,.,',..7vb- . tru, V Mi? A Mm? -Q--J.,,,,,4 School to Higher MR. L. SAM DOCKERY Principal Mr. Cross lurks around every corner to check hall passes, and to indulge in his pastime -learning about each st u d e n t at Nprtheast. Goals. Under the experienced leader- ship of Mr. Dockery, Northeast as a whole and the students as individuals. Mr. Dockery has grown to be one of the best schools in the state. Achieving accreditation by th e Southern Association, the s c h o ol has c o n t i n u e d a self evaluation probe, and has ascertained internal programs to attain even higher standards for the school T a lking with him about her part-time job, interested in individual student problems. Assistant Principal MR. C. HOWARD CROSS 35 graduated from High Point College. He continued his studies at the University of Minne sota. He received his Masters of Education at UNC. Furtherstudies at Duke University earned him a Masters in Biology. Susie King learns that Mr. Dockery is Mr. Cross is enjoying his second y e a r as Assistant Principal at Northeast. His personal interest in the students has m a d e him greatly appre c iate d by the student body. He is a graduate of High Point College, and received his Masters from Appalachian .He is now working on a Doctorate at UNC. mt , A , 5 'S MRS. AUDREY HALL Mrs. Ha11's responsibilities include keeping tra ck of appointments for both the adminis tration and the student organizations. N. tl iw- A 1,. V Q 19 A1 RL .asks orkcrs in Background Keep School UR 'Q L.,...wA i Planning well -balanced but varied school lunches can c o na pl i c at e Mrs. Cox's budget. MRS. F.C. COX Q MR . GLENN LOWE seg Under Mr. Low e 's le adership, the main - tenance staff keeps the s c h o ol clean and attractive . Sally Osborne and Louanne Summers develop their secretarial skills by helping in the office . Clean and Efficient The cafeteria staff has the never-ending job of feeding the masses. Cleaning the school keeps the m a i d s, Ruthie Rich and Lillie Hawkins, v e ry ,, , , busy. , i X lu 37 Mrs.Hall, the school secretary, added much to the success of the year. I-Ier friendliness dis- pelled the students' dread when those unexpected conferences arose. She prov e d helpful to studentsandfaculty in scheduling events and appoint- ments and in balancing project funds. Mr. Low e, superintendent of buildingsandgrounds, maintained the physical aspects of NHS. He and his staff kept an efficient check for repairs, replacements, and r e qu e s t s, and thus helped the school day go smoothly. Mrs. Cox's experience in meal management delivered appe- tizing and nutritious lunches at Northeast for fouryears. A well trained staff, a clean kitchen, and a healthy atmosphere easily engendered overeating! The janitor, George Thomas, works hard to keep up Northe ast's good appearance . EDWARD ADAMS B.S. UNC-R Agriculture FRANKLIN E. BULLARD B.S. East Carolina Instrumental Music E RALPH MORRIS BLAIR A.B. History Elon U.S. History, Econ. and Soc. CHARLES R. BYRD BS. Appalachian Business Math, Typing ,aw- was DONALD P. DILLION MISS JOYCE M. DUNAGEN B.S. Appalachian B.S. Sec. Adm.,UNC -G Special Education Bus. Math, Tvpicg, Ulf. Practice WILLLAM GARLAND GERRINGER Carpentry MRS. CATHERENG GILES A.B. Guilford College Special Education MRS. BRONNA S. GRAHAM B.S. English Library Science East Carolina Library Services ROBERT E. BOLES B.S. High Point,Health and Ed. General Math, Physical Science MRS. EDNA R. CLAPP B.A. High Point English, Guidance as . --rf is- 1 -:-.. ,. p A Q X ,- isz ini ' , s I L TEES- - f 5 ii liqf E . st .5 S 5. an ROBERT EDMONDSON B.S.g M.A. East Carolina U.S. History, Econ. and Soc. 38 orthcast Facult The teachers at Northeast come from var- ious outstanding institutions and bring with them diversified talents. They use their skill and knowledge to encourage students to reach for h i g h e r goals. Even though they have busy schedules, they alw ays seem to have the tim e to help students w i th individual problems and to sponsor the many extracurricular activities. MRS . MARGARET P. COLTRANE A . B.H. E. Greensboro College I-Iome Ec. , Family Living MISS MARTHA A. DICKERSON B.A. UNC -G Spanish, World Geography 'UW- MISS MARIE M. ESSA B.S. High Point Shorthand, Bookkeeping MISS MILDRED H . FLETCHER B.A. Elon Special Education Inspire and uide Students Our teachers display more than academic knowledgeg they lend o v e rw h el min g school spirit and a personal enthusiasm to their instructions that enliven even the dullest subj e c t matter. Each teacher's affection for his students and interest in his students stimulate individual student g r o w t h, academically and philosoph- ically. MRS. DLANNE H. GUY B.A. Bus. Ed.,Lenior Rhyne General Business, Typing FN iw! Q' 77 2999? ,, 30-Q ft ', 1' H I KM, s, Zi Qi as A V I I s Y' f V51 ,M If ,WW , W "1 -if . MRS. IUDITH B. HARRIS B.A. English, UNC -G English, Reading Improvement ID ,vs MRS. JUDITH K. HERRING MISS IMOGENE HODGE B.A. History,UNC-G A.B, UNC-G World Geography, Civics English MRS. BRENDA S. LAIL B.A. UNC -G DONALD LASHLEY Algebra Bricklaying MRS. HELEN R. HARVELL A.B. UNC -G English S HOWARD JONES B.S. Appalachian General Math, Algebra MRS. IO LEVENS A.B. Elon English Some days can transform even the most energ etic teacher into a forlorn figure. MRS. HILDA S. LEWIS B.A. History,Wake Forest U.S. History, Civics MRS. JEANINE H. LILES A.B. UNC -G English, World History 39 .X JOHN NEMETH B.S. Appalachian Biology, Chemistry MRS. MARY G. MATTHEWS A.B. , B.S. , L.S. UNC -G UNC -CH , Librarian MRS . JEAN MCDANIEL A.B., M. Ed. High Point UNC -CH Guidance MRS . JEAN H . MILLIKAN B , S .H . E. UNC -G Home Economics MISS EUGENIA R. MOSER B.S. Music Education Appalachian Choral Music, English MISS PATTY J. NEAVE B.S. Health and P.E. Appalachian Health and P.E. RALPH R. NELSON A.B., M.E. Guilford, Appalachian Health and P.E. , Biology MRS . JOYCE H. NORRIS B.A. French UNC-G French, English 40 ortheast Facult ws. X E E 5.5. - 5553 Ein. s .- 5 t X ,W A N ww-..-aw-vw-is Students get just a glimpse of teachers relaxing during break. ARTHUR G. PASCHAL B.S., M.S. Northeastem Oklahoma, Oklahoma State Drivers Education BENJAMIN F. PATRICK A.B., M.A. UNC -G, UNC-CH An Display nrealized Talents my Vg The faculty foster school spirit at a night rehearsal of the "Grand Finale" of the FACULTY FOLLIES. I l ODELL PAYNE A.B. Elon, UNC -G Distributive Education I TONY SIPE B. S . Appalachian Biology MRS- I-ETA PILLION MISS PATRICLA PITTMAN B. S . S . A . B , S , UNC 'G Appalachian TYPIUQI Business LEW French, English f , V MRS, ELIZABETH M. THOMAS B. S . Wake Forest Physics,Gcometry, Adv. Algebra 8 Trigonometry X HERBERT A TROST B.s., M.E. UNC-G, UNC-R I.c.T. 41 MRS. SHIRLEY P. PITTS A.B. Elon English, Speech E Dramatics MRS. VICKIE I. VICK B.S. , Home Economics UNC-G Phy. Science Xe' Q is 'f x X THOMAS RAGAN B.S . Industrial Arts Appalachian Industrial Arts EDWARD F. WHITE, JR A .B. Elon Algebra, General Math Many people will lend a helping hand and offer advice to us along the way, but we are the masters of our fate. No one can live our lives for us. We are the ones who must take the final step toward our ultimate goal. The development of ideas and standards implanted in us by others must take root and blossom forth in all our lives. We must prove to these people who had unyield- ing faith in us that their trust was not misplaced nor their guidance unheeded. But even more im- portant, we must prove to ourselves that we can cultivate the seeds of wisdom, and reap their harvest. The Aries proposes in these ensuing pages to portray the TILLERS of the soils of learning. .11 a ,,i'fm,., A nd With My Own Hand Wrought to Make It Growg Clubs Publications TILLERS L a Wi ' Ii ' ai mir First row: C. Brame, B. Stanfield, M. Whitley, 1. Loftis, S. Saunders. Second row: C. Overly, i D. Lashley, J. Kernodle, L. Stockard, A. Winfree, J. Fogleman, G. Gerringer, O. Cheek, F. McCollum, B. Lambert, D. Burgess, P. Apple. Third row: D. Rudd, J. Terry, B. Baker, J. Harrell, B. lindsey, R. Crum. Fourth rowzj. Payne, B. Jones, B. Hefner, L. jobe, S. Jordon, B. Caviness, , A. Thomas, J. Reese, B. Williams, B. Idol, 1. Brown, D. Reese, K. Welborne, D. Gregory, G. Bartlett, R. Rierson. Student Council Promotes Organized immediately up- on the opening of Northeast in the fall of 1962, the Student Council Association symboli- cally marked a milestone this year for the school. Within its ra nk s the organization holds four year members, Se ni ors who gladly claim the pride of being the first graduating class to complete the four years of Bobby Worrell and Steve Saunders set examples for other students in the strive to keep Northeast "well-groomed. " high school study at Northeast. Members of the council have served as models of leadership, service, and achievement. Par- ticipants have experienced the self-satisfaction and pride that can come only from giving of oneself to the service of the c om m un i ty. Projects of the council this year included such patriotic gestures as creating a nd practicing awareness of sc hool beautification. From this elected body of outstand- ing students, school spirit gen- erated to the entire stud ent body, giving each student an opportunity to c o mp e t e and win, tojoin and belong, to par- ticipate and serve, to try and to succeed. First row: P. Bigham, R. Waller, K. Jarvis, N. Faucette, B. Forrest. Second row: D. Woods, S. Maness, J. Maness, J. Michael, A. Troxler. Third row: C. Crabtree, I. Scott, J. Powell, M. Brown. Fourth row: B. Williams, J. Paisley, K. McDuffie, S. McIntyre, P. Garrett. Fifth row: J. Weaver, D. Rumley, J. Williams, H. Robinson. Sixth row: T. Key, B. Caviness, L Apple, T. Keene, D. Faucette. E 44 Steve Saunders, President, makes a speech with the skill of a born executive. School Beautification i X typewriter enables Brenda Idol, Cor- Vice President, Jeff Loftis, welcomes GSPOHCUUQ SeC1'6t9.ry, to write neat Mrs. Mundy, a student teacher, to wusiness-like letters. Northeast. 45 Linda jobe, Recording Secretary, finds that poise is helpful when she has to read the minutes. james Payne ob s e r V e s accuracy in keeping an account of the treasury. During an induction service, Judy Harrell lights the candle which signifies character. The National Honor Society represents the fundamental objectives for which schools are in- stituted and gives recognition to those who have excelled in Scholarship, Service, leadership, and Character. The keystone of the NHS emblem symbolized strength, perfection, and character, the flamingl torch symbolizes the light that knowledge casts into the bleak darkness of ignorance. At the basei of the keystone are the letters C, S, L, and S, the initial letters of the words Character, Service, Leadership, and Scholarship. i This esteemed group of students holds two impressive induction services, one in the fall and one in the spring. Only juniors and seniors are eligible. A responsibility magnificently shouldered by these meritorious students is management of the school store and of the concession stand. The group also sells plastic covers for yearbooks at the annual signing party each year. National Honor Society and Forensic First Row: M.rs. Vick, Advis erg B. Brown, E. C a b le, Vice President, J. Michael, Secretarygl A. Troxler. Second Row: C. Ward, Treasurer, Mrs. Liles, Adviser, J. I-IarrellJ President, J. Pre sne ll. Third Row: D. Clapp, C. Brooks, S. Saunders, P. Overman. First row: C. Gerringer, C. Thompson, L. Jobe, D. Woods. Second row: Mrs. Liles, Adviser, J. May, O. Cheek, J. Michael, D. Moore, B. Williams. Third row: J. Brown, D. Holmes, Mrs. Vick, Adviser, J. Terry, H. Ashworth. Fourthrow: J. Payne, D. Clapp, B. Apple, C. Crabtree. League Reward Effort and Ability Leo Snow and Mrs. Liles revise a speech for a debate. Xb ES?- The National Forensic League extends the privilege of member- ship only to those persons who stand scholastically in the upper two- thirds of their class and who have displayed superb character and an outstanding ability for forensics. Shaped like a key, the NFL emblem symbolizes the unlocking of the power of expression and per- sonality. The octagonal shape sym- bolizes the many angles of any question. The eye represents the search for truth, and the lamp, the eternal light of education. Activities of the NFL include exercises in research, logic, oratory, and debate. The sessions are direc- ted at developing ability in these rhetorical skills. unior Civinettes and Civitans The Civinette-Civitan convention is the highlight of the year for both clubs. The junior Civinette and Civitan Clubs have two main objectives: leadership training and service. Both clubs under- take variousfund-raising cam- paigns throughout the year to sponsor service projects. One of these campaigns was a car Civinettes, " was a widespread effort to supply needy families with clothes and toys for Christmas. The combined tal- ents of both groups were utilized during Christmas in visiting and caroling rest homes. The goal of both of these service clubs Tommy Oliver, Dickie Faucette, Bill Robinson, and Mr. Byrd suggest a place to hang Mr. Dockery's portrait, a gift from the jr. Civitans to Northeast. wash held by the Civinettes. One of their projects, "Santa's munity. First row: K. Holmes, Treasurer, B. Baker, Sergeant-at-Arms, S. Saunders, Chaplain, J. Terry, President, B. Robinson, First Vice President,V. Oliver, Second Vice President, D. Faucette, Secretary, Mr. Byrd, Adviser. Second row: B. Caviness, D. Whitley, J. Loftis, J. Payne, L. Smith, S. Kennedy, is to benefit the school com- I. Paisley, J. Garrett, K. Saunders, B. Apple, B. Chappell. Third row: B. Paisley, D. Vaughn, R. jone s, T. Wyrick, C. Sutherlin. Fourth row: B. Apple, G. Church, D. McNeal, L. Scott, B. Lindsey, G. Bartlett, T. Whitesell, L. Spencer, D. Henderson, D. Clapp, D. Rudd. 43333 48 Carol and Pla Santa First row: S. Fryar, Parliamentariang B. Williams, Vice Presi- dent, J. Brown, Treasurer, P. Warren, Secretary, C. Apple, Chaplain, G. Pegram, President. Second rowz S. Chrismon, J. Michael, I. Maness, L. Summers, J. Fogleman, S. Bowman, J. Apple, Miss Pittman, Adviser, H. Ashworth, C. Ward. Third gs."'MM,. Nix ...lu . Civinettes, Bennie Caviness, Donna Lashley, and Mary Cooke, wrap toys and clothes for needy families. 2wm...,. row: I. Powell, D. Lashley, B. Caviness, S. Osborne, R.Huffines, D. Waller, L. jobe, P. Rudd. Fourth row: C. Ward, L. Shoe, J. Roberson, J. Webster, E. Cole, P. Overman, P. McAdoo, E. Cable, F. McCollum, M. Cooke, S. McDuff. -.-..--....., -...--...., ......-..., -9..........., ---.-.-.., -lim WW' W Q-"'-1:11 pf mah..-.Q Q ""'-' Q x 4+ ' r K Q , : 1 M A . 13. ld atm'-"1 , X10 5 mx ug-qw--p ' fllfiqiwe .?""""5' -ns--.1 ,---1 qw Judy Brown and Sylvia Chrismon demonstrate how to present the "Santa Civinettes" to the families. x Since there is no journalism Cynthia Myrick and Sandra Osborne cover the social events in the feature articles. Read all about Northeast High School in the RAMPAGES, the school newspaper. Published four times a year under the supervision of Mrs. Pillion, the RAMPAGES contains editorials, a lovelorn col- umn, and coverage of sports and social events. Mrs. Pillion, adviser, helps editor Bobby jones plan the four editions of the 1965-66 RAMPAGES. RAMPAGES Cover Art editors, Freddie Lyman and Kenneth Mills, plan the front page of the December issue. course at Northeast, the newspaper staff had a double task this fall in preparing the first issue for the press. Writers had to learn to adapt their creativity to journalistic style while s c o ut s learned accuracy of reportage. Their combined eHorts kept the student body well-in- formed. Sports writers, Larry Mahaffey and Anita Thomas, scan football lingo and coverage in books. 50 Current Events at ortheast A single issue involves the cooperation and the work of the whole staff. Sally Osborne proofreads her editorial. 51 Margaret Scales gathers club news for the newspaper. Class editors, Bill Robinson and Gayle Pegram, try hard to remember names of familiar faces. S ub s cr ip ti o n manager Judy Harrell consults Emily C a b le, business man- ager, about a campaign to sell more annuals. ARIES Presents Stor The untouched page is the challenge - to think, to create, to design, to write. Originality is the key, attaining it is the quest of the yearbook staff as they seek to present the usual story from a different angle. The passing of a year in- cludes many of the events and the people that characterized a previous year. But each year has its own personality, and it is the purpose of the yearbook staff to discover the distinctive traits and to present the char- acter of the school through one year's view. Many hoLu's of hard work and diligent research go into the production of an an- nual. The reward for Walking, writing, photographing, crop- ping, and drawing is a finished book and the satisfaction that each staff member contributed a part of himself to compile this record of memories. As individuals, the members of the Aries Staff are but tiny pieces of a complicated puzzleg as each member fills his position, the puzzle takes on definite shape until finally a yearbook is complete. of the Year The typists, Judy Presnell and Joyce Honeycutt, find that their job can e asi ly turn into the biggest responsibility on the staff. Mrs. Harvell, adviser, talks with Carolyn Ward, editor, and Bobby Worrell, literary editor about finished copy. Sports editor, Barry Baker, presents his ideas for layout of the sports section to artist Tim Brantley. Jo Apple and Hollace Ashworth, class editors, and Judy Webster, feature editor, look over layouts of previous annuals for ideas. Math and Science Clubs Having an outside interest is more meaningful when shared, and a mutual interest is just what organizes t h e math club. M a t h enthusiasts g a i n companionship from this club, programmed to s up ple m e nt classroom studies a n d to en- courage further int e r e s t in math. Members find new hori- f A-5- zons constantly appearing in the world of math as they have fun solving number puzzles and performing mathe matical tricks. These students daily transfer their classroom harvest to practical situations, simpli- fied by an astute command of mathematical formulas. Nancy Phibbs and johnny Paisley enjoy the intellectual fellowship offered by club meetings after school. Donna Lashley obtains Mrs. Lail's ap- proval of an outline of forthcoming math club meetings. First row: B. Caviness, Vice President, D. Lashley, President, Mrs. Lail, Adviser, H. Ashworth, Recording Secretary, D. Rudd, Corresponding Secretary, L. Apple, Treasurer. Second row: J. Paisley, N. Faucette, D. Holmes, C. Myrick, J. Maness, 54 P. Stanley, O. Cheek, C. Thompson. Third row: D. Clapp, P. Garrett, C. Crabtree, L. Summers, C. Michael, J. Jessie. Fourth row: G. Scott, N. Phibbs, K. Rudd, B. jones, K. Saunders. Supplement Classroom Studies Disciples of the scientific approach find a w e lc o m e d change of conversation in science c lu b meetings. De- signed to stimulate interest and to promote aptitude in scien- tific areas, the club maintains an enthusiastic and active membership. Reports on latest developments and discoveries Mrs. Thomas, adviser, discusses plans of initiation of new members into the Science Club with james Terry, Fredrick Reese, and Pam Garrett. as well as experimenting with classroom knowledge prove to these students that learning can be interesting. Sources of entertainment for club meetings are as un- limited as knowledge itself and continually reveal new worlds to these young scientists. Initiates jewel Roberson and Pam Garrett make cute bugs! First row: C. Norton, Librarian, J. Presnell, Reporter, J. Michael, B. Baker, E. Cable, L. Spencer, J. Terry, C. Stoneman, Recording Secretary, S. Fryar, Vice-President, C. Myrick, F. Reese. Fourth row Qseatedj: S. Gourley, D. Clapp, President, J. Apple, Corresponding Secretary, L. Chappell, P. Garrett. Fifth row: M. Brown, B. Brown, B. Jones, Treasurer. Second row: N. Faucette, L. Summers, L. Apple, I-I. Frame, K. Mills, J. Paisley, J. Donnell, J. Oliver, Mrs. Thomas, L. Gordon, C. Clapp. Third row: P. Cockman, J. Webster. J. Roberson, B. Adams, G. Ross, T. Williams, J. Felmlee, 55 A new adviser in no way stunted the growth of the Spanish Club at Northeast. La Alianza Espanol grew in mem- bership this year as Mis s Dickerson urged her first and second year students to supple- ment classroom studies. Spanish students learned more about Spanish America by having pen pals and subscribing to a Spanish newspaper. On April 13, the Spanish Club went to see a Spanish movie, "Las Lazarillo. " Alianza .Q First row: B. Baker, Treasurer, S. Maness, Secretaryg J. Harrell, Vice President, D. Rudd, President, Mrs. Dickerson, Adviser. Second row: B. jones, B. Worrell, K. Rudd, S. McNeill, C. Overly, C. Jolly, O. Cheek, C. Gerringer, C. Ward. Third row:: I. Maness, IL Cable, L. Davis, A. Schoolfield, R. Garrett, H. Frame, F. Lyman. iP"""N sr. Shit Q XMENU Bobby Jones brushes up on his Span- ish accent before a club meeting. Initiation fills the halls with gala dress and "si, si, senor" as first year Spanish students seek membership in the club. 56 Espanol Promotes Understanding of Customs Nliss Dickerson finds that sponsorship of he Spanish club is much fun with en- 1 . .. .1 , 1 N ..X.. First row: I.. Woods, N. Faucette, J. Roberson, S. Berman, rl. Perdue. Second row: K. Nance, A. Thomas, L. Boger, . Spencer, D. Waller, J. Jessie, W. jones. Third row: .Wal1er, C. Norton, D. Costner, R. Breedlove, C. Thompson, Initiation day lends atmosphere and interest to Spanish classes. L. Smith, L. Gordon, J. Moore, J. Kernodle, J. York, G. Smith. Fourth row: J. Powell, E. Norton, R. I-luffines. Fifth row: E. Whitfield, G. Bartlett, B. Adams, J. Brown, B. Forrest. Sixth row: R. Staley, J. Gregory, J. Scott, L. Summers. E 1 I ' 1 s CS CUIICS AIIIIS de FIZIHCC Se ffuxe ,X n .p if .3 E 1 .wg f1111is222I,. k fa S i jj: 5 115335, 2 . fi--3, . 3 ssl. .. li. .. Ma. -t ' .. Q . . Q X S lr '. 151 M, 51251113555 'sh A la if T 5 1 Et A, 5 K lf, 51.53 xr m f. 1- "e, 'R -,mw vg J ew? ,,.. ' 'Q .2 A ' 7.-.,- , V faq! -.-pin' . X' 5,-13 : 5' if - M' X ' - ' Sifis nli 5 x,uc,f,u1.f,...1. ...encarsm W... " i f? U 'V Li kkl' M , M, ,.., . ' ,,,.. ..-L : Club members gain an appreciation of the art and culture of France. Skits in French prove to be good entertain- ment for the meetings. Participants Mary Cooke and Janet Bradley seem to have their conversations mastered even with gestures. First row: K. Cline, C. Vaughn, S. McDuff, L. Shoe, T. Pearman, D. Wood, O. Ward, M. Cooke, D. Gerringer. Second row: F. McCollum, J. Reese, L. Thompson, G. Scott, P. Wells, B. Williams, G. Thomas, H. Robinson. Third row: N. Phibbs, S. Osborne, P. Crave n, B. Bowman, C. Brady, T. Phillips, L. Chappell, B. Hefner. Fourth row: T. Williams, j. May, R. Spragg, P. Stanfield, T. Coleman, D. Sikes, L. Sutton, T. Chrismon, G. Dean, K. Saunders. Fifth row: W. Workman, 1. Bradley, L. McNeal, D. Gerringer, J. Loftis, J. Payne, D. Clapp, P. Comstock, j. Terry. Sixth row: R. Kennedy, P. Rudd, C. Sutherlin, S. Mclntyre. School Pins Cathy Crabtree prepares publicity for sale of pins. The French club demon- strated the Frenchman's enthu- siasm and love of life this year as they met monthly to learn more about the character of France. A club project, selling NHS pins, found these students in the halls of Northeast spread- ing good humor and school spirit as is inspire d only by "n a tio n a 1" pride. The club spent many hours drawing up and adopting a new constitu- tion. Club members have been very fortunate this year because they were able to attend a play presented by La Comedie Fran- caise at UNC-G. They also en- joyed seeing the "Grand Tour" at the Carolina Theater. In the spring things w e r e celebrated "ala mode Riviera" with a "beach" party at a local pool. -iii' Mrs. Norris, adviser, suggests to Hollac e Ashworth that the club undertake a project to foster school spirit. First row: j. Presnell, Reporter, T. Wyrick, Vice President, H. Ashworth, President, C. Stone- man, Secretary, j. Apple, Trea- surer. Second row: D. Holmes, C. Crabtree, D. Lashley, C. Myrick, J. Michael, N. Coble, J. Fogleman. Third row: 1. Oliver, C. Michael, C. Whitt, B. Calagan. Fourth row: D. Moore, D. Canter, L. jobe, B. Idol, S. Saunders. 59 First row: M. Scales, E. Cable, J. jenkins, J. Wall, Miss Hodge, T. Pearman, S. Williams, K. Holmes, F. Reese, L. Boger. Second row: D. Wood, B. Robertson, L. Stockard, J. Kernodle, L Cockman, W. johnson, D. Whitley, K. McDonald P. Snyder, S. Trull. Third row: A. Newell, M. Chrismon, D. Holmes, 1. Felmlee B. Lambert, S. Cole, T. Lewey, N. Forrest, P. Apple, C. Sutherlin. Fourth row N. Faucette, j. Hairr, D. Reese, D. Burrus, J. Reese, L. Lashley, L. Dillard J. Trollinger, S. Overly, B. Wrenn, B. Gardner. Fifth row: j. Cook, M. Bowman, H. Woods, L. Mahaffey, J. Michael, V. Hackett, P. Sizemore, G. Morden, 1 S. Maness, S. Braswell, C. Brady. Sixth row: J. Jessie, D. Canter, F. McCollum, J. Webster, S. Gourley, C. Michael, J. justice, S. LaMarr, S. Apple, L. Lynch, , j. Gregory. Seventh row: P. Garrett, J. Roberson, J. Maness, P. Reese, D. Lashley, P. Stanley, J. Powell, A. Mitchell, J. Tatum, G. Bell, P. Smith, W. Langley, Eighth row: C. Apple, L. Shoe, S. McDu.ff, B. Adams, L. Summers, P. Brown, L. Bowman, E. Purcell, F. Lyman, D. Reese, W. Ross, C. Norton. Ninth row: T. Williams, K. Key, 1. May, A. Winfree, P. Wells, W. Jones, D. Carter, L. Williams, J. Wilson, P. Ragan, E. Norton, D. Smith. Pep and Monogram Clubs "N H S .. . a little louder now" chant the pep club in unison as they support the ball teams at Northeast. They follow the lead of cheerleaders and strive to draw school spirit from t h e most withdrawn introvert. The club has the best incentive available for a project -school pride, but sometimes it involves a bit of work to get the whole school shouting for the players. C lub meetings primarily in- volve learning new lyrics for approaching games. One of the first meetings was to distribute membership badges. These membership t a g s facilitated "togetherness " at the g a m e s and gave the wearer admission to this elite circle. "Charge ! " roar the pep club at a pep rally. 60 . 5' --N-......,,,M . ,. N M 'Wa if Pep club me mbers Billy Apple, Hal Robinson, and Danny Waller decorated the goal posts for homecoming. Steve Robinson looks at his monogram with much pride and with a sense of accomplishment. Kenneth Shepherd, Lewis Thompson, and jewel Roberson turn in money for a club project. Boost School Spirit The Monogram Club is a symbol of one source of pride for Northeast. The m e mb e r s represent the work and earnest- ness involved in being good athletes and cheerleaders. The monograrns and stars are earned one at a time and represent the extent of service. A club proj- ect helped the athletic fund this year. The Monogram members worked long and hard to make the project successful. New First row: M. Williams, R. Wal- ler, G. Redmond, G. Church, B. Caviness, D. McNeal, B. Worrell, G. Pegrarn, J. Rober- son, L. Mahaffey, J. Maness. Second row: S. Robinson, V. Henrd, T. Williams, I. May, K. Key, S. Bowman, G. Mor- den, Mr. Boles, S. Saunders, C. Sutherlin, D. Rudd, B. Apple, B. Baker. Third row: D. Waller, N. Carter, J. Brown, M. Cooke, S. Fryar, B. Apple, K. Shepherd, D. Lashley, B. Robinson, M. Whitley, B. lindsey, J. Worrell, K. Honeycutt, J. Austin. Fourth row: P. May, D. Jarvis, W. Workman, L. Apple, D. Shores, I. Loftis, L. Thompson, H. Ash- worth, D. Faucette. Efth row: G. Bartlett, B. Chappell, G. 61 Smith, R. Gentry, D. Beal, J. Funderbmk, D. Bailiff. 'U cf ! n f' 1 I ., 5 I f fi , A , K zz, XM., ' W Vickie Henard, c hi e fy S a n d y Foust, Jeanette 5 Massey, Anita Thom as, 'X " it Janice May, Brenda In the excellence of per- formance each band member realizes a deep sense of satis- faction and pride, an experi- ence of greatest reward. Behind the stirring rhythms and intri- cate formations exhibited by the marching band are many hours of tedious planning and rehearsal. Cues are learned and Underwood, and Be t t y Williams are the tal- ented maj orettes. Band and Majorettes Add Rhythm h a r m o n y attained only after much practice, both by the in- dividual m e m b e r and by the group. Gradually students be- come good musicians, acquiring skills as well as exploiting talents. The band and its majorettes have provided splendid enter- tainment during half-time at the ball games during the entire four years of Northeast's exis- tence. This year the band also participated grand ly in the Greensboro Christmas Parade. Now, marking the end of the year, the band anticipates a trip to Nassau. Northeast proudly exhibits talent, beauty, and coordination in its band. .1-, A eg-.J Q N., 1 Many long hours of practice are necessary to perfect difficult formations. nd Music to Ballgames Graceful handling of the baton involved many after-school practices X V A-1 'X A bird's eye-View of instrumentalists shows their determination to learn every note. 63 i - FBLA and FTA Encourage Miss Moser smiles approval as she checks the work of her student assistant, Betty Adams. The president of FBLA is Patricia Reese i and the adviser is Mrs. Guy. First row: P. Brown, Vice Presi- dent, P. Reese, Presidentg L. Bowman, Secretary, B. Greene, Treasurer, C. Brooks, Historian. Second row: C. Wampler, L. Shoe, Mrs. Guy, Adviser, K. McDonald, M. Scales, B. Robertson, L. justice, D. Ross. Third row: H. Lowe, P. Over- man, J. Harrell, C. Myrick, B. Davis, J. Tatum, S. Maness, S. Braswell. Fourth row: 1. Maness, F. Lyman, B. Adams, V. Hackett, I. Reese. Fifth row: J. Overcast, J. Cox, L. Dillard, K. Nicholson, A. Newell. 64 Recognizing the need to promote interest and participation in business careers, North- east organized a chapter of the FutLu'e Business Leaders of America Club. Encouraging stu- dents to supplement classroom studies with extra experience, the club sponsors a teacher assistance program. Under this program the faculty at Northeast lighten their load of ac- tivities by giving typing and duplicatingi chores to FBLA members. This operation alsoi facilitates the department in recommending students for jobs and careers. E, 5 S , a 2 N l Also stimulating enthusi- lastic response to plans for a career, the Future Teachers of America Club was organized this ye ar. Obvious from the name, this organization attrib- utes its membership to student ,aspirants for the e d u c a t i o n profession. W l Mrs. Guy and Patsy Overman make plans for FBLA convention. F X Q f V ' F f f ,', , ,,f,, r 1 1. " x 1 First row: Miss Fletcher, Adviser, D. Reese, Secretary, C. Stoneman, Vice President, C. Gerringer, President, J. jenkins, Treasurer, O. Cheek, Historian, D. Wood, Parlia- mentarian. Second row: G. Morden, C. Myrick, L Jobe, C. Smith, F. Lyman, Third row: H. Lowe, M. Bowman, 1. Wall, J. Oliver. Fourth row: P. Reese, M. Reese, C. Crabtree. Future Business Leaders and Teachers ne sg F 5,5 L X M lm. I The FBLA assembles monthly for a guest lecturer from the business world. 65 Stressing the v ers at i l e image of the American Woman, the FutLu'e Homemakers of America Club reveals a new self to its young members. Ac- quiring the valuable insig ht that comes from guided intro- spection, girls learn to appre- ciate the magnificence of the homemaker's role. They learn a new approach and discover that mother has more responsi- bilities than preparing meals, sweeping floors, and changing diapers: she is the backbone of America as she trains her chil- dren to be good citizens and as Members of FHA Hold she instills moral standards in them. Rallies provide compan- ionship and fun as girls are drawn together in their efforts to meet mutual challenges. New acquaintances are also met at these meetings. Seeking to improve family relations, the F. H. A. sponsored a "Daddy-Date Night" and a Mother's Day Tea this year. Both events were quite success- ful, providing an opportunity for the girls to get to know each other better. Programs were on careers and world citizenship. First row: G. Bell, T. Phillips, J. Maness. Second row: I. Wil- liams, K. McDonald, L. Wyrick, J. Justice, K. Nicholson, B. Gardner, L. Stockard, P. Size- more. Third row: L. Powell, W.jones, C. Overly, P. Snyder, B. Brown, C. Phibbs, J. Mi- chael, V. Hackett, H. Pritchett. Fotuth row: M. Isley, P. Garrett, B. Caviness, H. Lowe, R. Huf- fines, J. Cox, P. Herschelman, B. Adams, A. Winfree. Nominee, joy Powell, tells what F. H. A. means to her as she prepares for state elections. Future I-Iomemakers assemble in the home economics room to plan something new in the way of a pr oj e ct-"Daddy-Date Night. " 66 Dadd Date Nig n I First row: B. Workman, Trea- surer, I. Weaver, Parliamen- tarian. Second row: A. Troxler, Second Vice President, S. Bow- man, Secretary, L Chappell, Reporter, J. Powell, Song Leader. Third row: J. Kernodle, Reporter, N. Phibbs, S o cial Chairman, Mrs. Coltrane and Mrs. Millikan, Sponsors. Fourth row: P. Overman, Chaplain, R. Spragg, First Vice President, C. Smith, President, B. Greene, Social Chairman. The enthusiasm of the club stems from Mrs. Coltrane, Adviser, Connie Smith, President, and Mrs. Millikan, Adviser. janet Maness and Patsy Overman discover the interesting value of keeping a club scrapbook. R! -.ffl 67 First row: D. Rumley, D. Jarrett, K. Shepherd. Second row: W. Hardy, L. Tucker, J. Preston, W. Reese, B. Walker, L. Cross, R. Maness. Third row: J. Crawford, G. Cobb, D. Summers. Members of The Northeast Chapter of the Future Farmers of America is a club organized for the benefit of students of agricul- ture. Participating in numerous contests, the Northeast FFA has tal-:en a firstplace in the coun- try, a third place in the feder- ation in public speaking com- petition, and a first in parlia- mentary procedure. They also participate in soil judging and forestry contests and projects. Cash prizes, banners, and plaques are awarded in recog- nition of a deserving club andl also to individual members. The Northeast Chapter proudly displays many first place b a n n e r s in public s p e a k i n g and in parliamentary pro- cedure. Boys in FFA find mechanics exciting as well as puzzling during work sessions. FFA Win First row: L McIntyre, R. Summers, W. Shepherd, Nlr. Adams, Adviser, R. Apple, G. Jarrett. Se cond row: T. Busick, B. Apple, President, R. Cook, Vice President, W. 'Reese, Sentinel, T. Busick, Reporter, W. Smith, Secre- tary. Count and Federation Recognition Bobby Apple, president, con- ducts the FFAmeeting accord- ing to the strict rules of parlia- mentary procedure. FFA Club wins the school beautification award for the work which they did by planting shrubbery and grass. The D.E. students are proud of the honors they have earned. Displaying awards are Mr. Payne, Linda Matthews, and Darrell Bailiff. DECA The Northeast Chapter of the Distributive Education Clubs of America is a vocational club composed of members who take D. E. Numerous members of the club have received recognition for having out- standing abilities in their vari- ous vocations. Placing first in the district conference w e r e and VICA Train Linda Matthews, D.E. Sweet- heart, Darrell Bailiff, job Inter- view, and Tina Wyrick, Adver- tising. They represented the district in the state contest held March 11-12. Much valuable information and experience is g a i ne d by the D. E. students, through the D. E. Club. 1 ar 2 a 5 A bulletin board causes the entire school to take note of D. E. C. A. 1 I First row: D. Bailiff, President, B. Broadway, Vice President, L. Matthews, Secretary, Mr. Payne, Adviser, T. Wyrick,4 Treasmer, J. Michael, Parlia- mentarian, A. Spragg. Second row:T. Faucette, S. Bowman, M. Hedrick, P.Barber, H.Wa.rd, A E. Grimes, R. Gord on, R. Busick. Third row: N. Bunton, J. Childress, P. Wyri ck, B. Newsome, T.Tay1or, B. Cooper, C. Peerman. 70 Students for Future Vocations Students who participate in the I. C. T. a nd T. P. T. pro- grams at Northeast often feel left out of school activities be- cause they are here only one half day. The purpose of the VICA, therefore, is to bring together these students with common interests and m ak e them a vitalpart of school life. M e mb e r s of the Vocational Industrial Clubs of Am e r i c a a t t e n d an annual convention and participate in various types of competition in which they gain recognition. White uniforms signify more than the nursing profession. Suzie King is a beautician, Brenda McDanie1s is a nurse's aid, and Betty Holmes is a dental assistant. Mr. Trost and Juanita Mahaffey check the minutes of the last VICA meeting. First row: R. Staley, Reporter, B. Brady, Treasurer, J. Mahaf- fey, Secretary, Mr. Trost, Ad- viser, C. Myers, President, G. Wallace, Vice President. Sec- ond row: P. Jordan, R. Welborn, J. Lucas, J. King, B. Summers, R. Allen, J. Long, J. Chandler, sn R. Wicker, D. Shively. Third row: B. Roberts, B. Summers, D. McNeill, B. McDaniel, B. Ho1mes,J.l-Iollifield, A. Burn- side, J. Butler, N. Kirkman. Fourth row: S. King, J. Dennis, J. Ward, C. Carter, P. Spencer, L Moore, M. Pitchford, B. Bettini, M. Long. ,. '4'?W, ' K 71 Substitute dr i V e r s: First row: R. Redding, B. Idol, R. Spragg, M. Cook, P. Rudd, G. Lambert, S. Fryar, T. Powell, K. Key, B. B o w m a n, J. Hollifield, S. Johns, D. Gerringer, S. McIntyre, L. Myrick, H. Brown. Second row: . Frame, J. Sandridge, ii i I-I D.,Jordan, W. Brande, G. N Staley, L. Cross, R. Simp- son, J. Waye, R. Cook, , G. Key, K. Honeycutt, A. Staley, B. Andrews, , D. Whitley, J. Davis, W. l johnson, L. Mahaffey. Ram Rodders Face Great Responsibilit Our bus drivers shoul- everyone riding theirbuses. der a great deal of respon- They must also display sibility. They must con- patience and courtesy to tinually be on guard against ward their passengers. Their a c c i d e nt s for it is their performance in this year's task to protect the lives of Regular drivers: Kneeling: T. Brantly, C. Apple, D. Simpson, J. Allred, C. Whitt, J. Paisley, J. Donnell, D. Waller, J. Wall, B. Kemp, J. Turner. Standing: R. Busick, S. Bowman, P. Odell, C. Nicholson, M. Reese, J. loftis, G. Smith, B. Apple, R. Ward, J. Boone, B. May. In Bus: R. Breedlove, B. Apple, bad weather was splendid. The bus drivers are a source of pride to our school, and we are grateful for them. G. Overman, C. Norton, G. McDaniel, E. Pitchford, W. Smith, P. Cockman, B. Cane, G. Key, W. Reese, D. Shores, S. Allison, T. Faucette, R. Kennedy. 1 - Z, 72 Assistant S e c r e t a r y, Janet Manessg Reporters, Wallace johnson and Woody Reeseg Secretary and Treasurer, Sandra Fryarg President, Gary McDaniel, Vice President, Bobby Apple. At club meetings, members Mrs. Graham, adviser, plans new material for presentation to assistant librarians. Among her many duties, Sylvia Braswell collects a fine for an over-due book from Tanya Pearman. Library Club Encourages Use of Facilities Composed of students who serve as assistant li- brarians, the Library Club encourages students to learn more about the operation and function of the library. give reports on interesting new books and learn more about the facilities of the library. Club members work before and after school and during their study halls to help students find materi- als. Their duties consist of shelving books, f i n di n g magazines, and working at the check-out desk. First table: B. Robertson, D. Lashley, M. Scales. Second table: P. Reese, L Bowman, P. justice, M. Smith, Mrs. Graham, Adviser. Third table: S. Bowman, Vice-President, E. Cable, Treasurer, S. Braswell, President, P. Brown, Secretary. 73 sv-A 521: .I .Ep ef ' 9 A 74 Surveying a year's work, measuring the care and toil spent, may reveal small material re- wards, but this self examination also turns our eyes inward to perceive self-satisfaction. A pot of gold can in no way equal or replace the sig- nificance of the lanrelp wreath. Thus it is that many hours of yield an average graded without despairg long practices may tire muscles and preceed a losing season without maliceg ser- vice and unseifishness may stand by without re- sentment to laud a less deserving victor. The self satisfaction experienced, the knowle dg e ac- quired, the teamwork and sportsmanship attained are the value of earnest endeavor. When recog- nition is given to genuine merit, then it is truly an honor. In this section, Aries hopes to present per-e sonalities and events deserving the HARVEST5 rewarded by praise. l ' , . I , ,, , N H., , H , , ' af A,'f 1 I I. , , . g 'f" i' imp" - gi'TiifiIi' - ' w"' W21'fi4?f2i'ffii5: ,',, 5 ,,', , , ,, M ,,,,,,jf,LLfQI,,LL,a f fg ,qi i A a. ti f' ,fr ,V V. ,, ,, w4i,i,,.W,,-M,W,,.,,,.a.W,M,.,M,,,,,mam ,,,,, , A.',, 1 ',,7 ,,,.,, iw ..,V,,,, ,,i.,im,,,N ,,,, , ,,,,, ,,,..,N N,,,,, W ,,1,,W,.,,,,,,i.,Wm-,a,,,, ,'.,?x 3 Vi , Wm, ,,..,,,,,, ,,,,,i,M,iM ,,,, , ,, K, . , A A ..,. lk! I 3 1 1 N L V x iii '21:,l' " V Q r'-we ,, . i if, Q i ' ,.,, M. 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' . f 4 Wlffifw Mr ff 1 Q M- H - And This Was All the Harvest That I Reap'd: Personalities Events Sports HARVEST ARIES Honors Bonnie Williams mf The girl with a well rounded life also needs time for relaxation. One of the nicest traditions practiced at Northeast is the public recognition of personal merit. Each year the yearbook sponsors a title of honor to be awarded to a sp e c i al senior girl. The distinctiveness of this girl lies in her beauty-in her possession of qualities that ex- cite admiring pleasure and de- light the aesthetic eye of in- telligence, and of humility. It is this grace, this pleasing ex- cellence, that endears her to the school community. Thus it is with much pride that the yearbo ok salutes Bonnie Williams as Miss Aries of 1966. A look in her direction always brings a smile to her lips and a twinkle to her eyes. 76 Basketball is one of the many-interests of Miss EQ 'W' Bonnie Williams 77 judy Harrell is honored here as she receives the DAR award from Mrs. Mitchell, the chairman of the local DAR Good Citizenry. WO ortheast "Good Citizens" Terry Wyrick, Governor s School Representative, found that hard rk and effort "paid-off" in the long run. Each year one boy is voted on by the faculty to represent our school at Boys' State. This year Steve Saunders was chosen for this honor. l 1 Carr ut Duties and Reap Honors Q A janice jackson and Barry Baker observe while Tommv Faucette registers to vote. The voice of the student body gives verbal recognition to meritous students as well as it affords the chance to lead and to serve. The procedures followed during elections are a facsimile of the routine prescribed in local and national elections. By registering and voting, these young citizens gain experience for tomorrow's role of responsible citizens of the United States of America. Elections play an important role in a school where a student council as- sociation operates. Through student nominations and elections, the single student, as well as the class and the club, gains an opportunity to express his opinions and ideas. The school calendar dates many student-initiated events, such as socials and service projects. Judy Brown, campaign manager, pins a publicity badge on Gary Bartlett. Voting is a serious matter, as Faye McCollum and Gary Smith well know. With amazement and joy, Linda jobe finds out that she is the new Recording Secretary. 79 A choral music group provides the music and lyrics of "Moon River" to create the mood for the prom. The Junior-Senior Prom is an annual event in which the Seniors are honored by the juniors. There is always a ro- mantic theme, handsome boys in dark suits, pretty girls in lacy dresses, entertainment, and refreshments to make this night outstanding in our col- lection of memories. "Moon River" Captivates junior-Senior Soft lights, favorite songs, and formal attire set the pace for an evening of reminiscing. fa .1.ee25'fZ4 4 , 80 Tragedy Strikesg Report Cards Arrive The "grapevine" relays the message and panic spreads as the six weeks period ends and the dreaded evaluation of pro- gress strikes fear in a students' heart. Remember those resolu- KS ix 1 . NR. A 'Billy Ashworth and Gil Ward compare their progre ss at the end of the first grading period. Mr. Dockery shows his concern for the students as he looks at Patricia Reece's 5 report card. w tions to do better next time? Sometimes the conclusion of first semester verifies how sel- dom the resolutions hold! For many students, grades are a hard-earned reward, qualifying the student for his chosen future. S om e tim e s grades are an Lmhappy reminder of procrastination and a stim- ulant to new industriousness. W 1The first induction service of the National Honor Society is a crystal moment, revealing achieve- ment and Teachers Present "Faculty Follies" Surprising the students and pleasing a huge audience, the faculty presented an evening of music, drama, and humor. Each department sponsored an act in "The Faculty Follies," and the participation was a most enthusiastic response to duty- "above and beyond" ! The student body received this show of school spirit most happily, they realized suddenly the privilege of having teachers who are more than paid in- structors-te a c hers who are vital, and who are interested in their welfare. Mr. Blair and Mr. Nelson represented the skills of coordination ascribed by the physical education department-in a minuet! The business department, disguised as current "teen-age heartthrobs, " pantomimed a recent hit song. Musicians are Miss Fssa, Mrs. Pillion, Miss Dunagin, and Mrs. Guy. The "Facultones" proved to be a very talented vocal ensemble of members from several departments. They are Mrs. Vick, Miss Neave, Miss Moser, Mr. Bullard, Mr. Sipe, Mrs. McDaniel, and Mr. Nemeth. fNot pictured is the rooster-M.iss Essa.j 82 We hope the student band is not as rough on Mr. Bullard as Miss Fletcher, Mr. Trost, Miss Neave, Mr. Byrd, Miss Moser, Miss Pittman, and Miss Hodge were ! The social studies department became a real storehouse of talent, combining the acting abilities of Mr. Blair, Mrs. Herring, Mrs. Graham, and Mr. Edmondson. With the immortal writing of Robert Edmondson, the "james Bum " drama held the audience in suspense fand laughterlj The trials of a young school marm were viyidly portrayed in a skit by the English department. The new "stars" are lvirs. Harvell, Mrs. Levens, Mrs. Graham, freading for Mrs. Lilesj, Miss Pittman, and Mrs. Giles. r Powder Puff Football Game Changes Pace There was much action at game was very unusual: the the "Powder Puff Footb all Game" which was held sixth period Homecoming Day. The girls .battled on the f o o t b a ll field and the boys provided the cheering section! fa. , rw, """n"'lannn Bennie Caviness Crowns "Barry Lou"our Powder Puff Homecoming Queen. ffm Under the leadership of their chief, Larry Mahaffey, the cheerleaders gave the Rams audible support during the Powder Puff game. The Northeast Rams put up a fight against the "Page Pirates" and prevented them from scoring. 84 Football Players Earn Steaks "No man is an island," and "the whole is equal to the sum of its parts."Thus the vic- tories of a team are a source of pride and joy for the entire school. The performance of the 1965-66 football team was so outstanding that the home economics department fe lt a reward was due. On November 17, the girls prepared an appe- tizing steak dinner for the team in the home economics cafeteria. , p , fsrsww The Rams ate heartily and appreciatively. 85 When Coach Nelson asks how the food tastes, the boys grin and nod-and keep eating! ,www II! V ,.,, t., A .. f ,,,,,,...,,., -r gfrrwswglk-W. v,,,.,, ,A.. W . .ern W Peggy Warren, Junior Attendant Homecoming highlights the first semester. On this occasion alumni flock back to NHS to regain school spirit from a valiant football squad and to renew old acquaintances at a dance. The kick-off starts the evening. Halftime brings parade of at- tendants and the magical moment when the queen is crowned amid the blare of trumpets and the roll of drums. Following the 39-O victory over Gibsonville, players and spectators follow the kindred spirit to the gym for a couple hours of dancing with that favorite partner. Homecoming janet Maness, Senior Attendant Debbie Waller, Sophomore Attendant Donna Kaye Rtunley, Freshman Attendant M Proves Victorious and ala Bonnie Williams, Queen Cheerleaders lead the parade of Homecoming Representatives as a symbol of school spirit. Last year's queen, Norma Hall, crowns Bonnie Williams Homecoming Queen of 1965-66. 87 1-1.-m Rams Claim Homecoming Game, 39-0 Mike Williams carries the ball for a Northeast touchdown in spite of Gibsonvil1e's defensive efforts. On this night Coach Nelson has a small job giving his boys the desire to win! Charlie Sutherlin makes up programs for the homecoming events. 88 ATHLETICS ortheast Northeast offers a broad selection of sports to its stu- dents. Thos e who are lucky enough to make the team and maintain their positions find the many rewards of teamwork. ktssr was 3 m 1 . S l f 19" Ei'1?.XzeEs?f2'f e ns ,Nz , . :iii '-. . f:'S'tfS1r+f?535f i' 1'.f:5' BL - . ' " ' ' ' e,..:.:k-.:.,:.. .:' n. i - - -. tt.t, . ar.t ,S,x ' - Q53 - -51,5 ,-,I ':',:ff59FEQv, . fvfirffiiffi - I 1 A e t , L . ' f .r x. K A Charlie Sutherlin is at his golfing best. N Bill Robinson holds his Gold Helmet plaque as the most popular player among his teammates. if J ff Q 3 1 if i Z , A fm, y 75" 46' Rams Claim Conference Title , , L , , 4 , 5 A f 5 , I' -..-Ii., A . A. ' 0,4 5 . ' " , 'NU L . , ' ' 1414? , ,n Hen' " ' 'JA' I "WZ fr 'w : , A. WM- -7 If ' ' , X W , A 1 V , . ' W' Er , I ,,:::,,Zv.,, ,,.,, . , 'Wi , A G f ,aya,,a,g A, fi, WW. - , f ,,,. I e v , " , , ,Q , f ,. f 'fi ' , 4 . -"',' W -,". ' , V-lf ,, ,,,, ,M 'ii ' Y I 4 I A ,- W ff,', f g 5 A , AM 4 1 if 'J A 5 4 1 1 , 4' 4 1 ft .5-. ?fiftY' li , , , M7511 555 - '1 .,m'f ' Q3 - f . ' 1-'i r ,, Qifif f i :Q 1, ,- fri? ' ' N4 , a if ' J 1 it ' 1 it . 1 , a " , ,,', n "' " 'lf v O' ' W . 'Y X fb v-'GW , ,- ,. 1' f A .. ..,. ,, 4151, ' A 1 I , f C f A , V, f . fy A V if 'fa 1 . 1 ,f,, , f, fi f w ,Ha 1' ' ' ' way fi, f fy y V... , V , A 1557 .mv I Z f ,,,7:, ffs,i'iT,95ff11"4iQgQ' ,g-f.1ff Edie ' 4 , ' " " 'QM 'f ag A xt, ' ' H ' m e ,, ' 1 1 ""' I' , ,' eeee A . f ' 1 1 , 1 tr " ' 42 An t : " gf if fwfr. ' ff f' is - A , - AA A 2 A, , -, ' it 1 ' 5 2 ' - 1 f A A T 1 A 1 ' ' , g V ,Zh x . ,., 2 , KV,f I , L I K1 , A V if V. I. . U ,Z Q , Wewaikfi ' W 5 13 , , ' ,. " . -' J. ,- is 'ff X , " ,. ' .. rV,, In ,i ,M V In I V ,,..t,:, J. J., V , ,.,,, f yu ,wr 5 24,5 ,L K 1-I , ,gf ,- 3 U 4 ' V M nz , V M V V ,MA , ef 1 wiki? , V ,,,- f "'. ' " ffTf' 1?fi?v e Qivflifiiiian W f Wi' J H 51 -Zh 7511 if 'f4ff'1'f"". 'V'- ' is f Y fr ill" LY . -A L "', 1f a ffi,f1 l, A, ' fit ,f aw x -"',, ,,fA'f,,,,4 z nj,i'2i',Lf-A 4 ,A . 1 First row: R. I-lammet, E. Cole, M. Williams, D. Waller, D. Shores, G. Church, G. Bartlett, J. Stout, V. Oliver. Second row: L. Apple, G. Redmond, A. West, L. Williams, Coaches Nelson and Nemeth enter the dressing room to discuss strategy for an upcoming game. A Trainer, Barry Bak er, tapes Bill Robinson's ankle as m a n a g e r s John Funderburk and Norman Cockrell look on. B. Lindsey, W. Workman, K. Shepherd, D. Wicker, S. Robinson. Third row: H. Robinson, D. McNeal, P. May, B. Apple, J. Frazier, B. Apple, I.. Thompson, B. Robinson, D. Faucette. The 1965-66 Northeast Rams football team, though hard hit by graduation last spring, rolled to claim another conference title. They won all conference games under the 'superb coaching of Ralph Nelson and john Nemeth. Allen jay was the outstanding conference team which the Rams faced this year. On opening night, the Ram gridders delighted the home fans with a 14-7 victory over favored Allen jay. Then the Rams traveled to Basset, Virginia, to face the mighty Bengals. The Rams edged them by 14-12. Five straight conference wins over Northwest Q21-14j, Sumner Q38-6j, Ragsdalef21-71, Guilford Q7-6j, and Gibsonville Q30-Oj clinched at least a tie position in the conference championship. The Rams traveled to Western Alamance the next week where the Warriors scored one more touchdown Q21-12j and a loss for the Rams. Playing Central Surry, the Rams lost by a heart- breaking one point, 21-20, in the state playoffs and thus ended a glorious season. ' W 5 Dickie Faucette, center Bobby Apple, guard Dean Shores, wingback Kenneth Shepherd, tackle for Second Consecutive Football Season Gary Church, fullback Danny McNeal, end Billy Apple, tackle Co-captains Bill Robinson, blocking back, and Walter Workman, guard. Danny Waller, tailback Lewis Thompson, end Basketball Girls Face Losing Season Bonnie Williams shoots over Allen jay s defense. Psychologists say that re- peated defeat discourages ef- fort and even may result in apa thy. This wasn't the way with the girls' basketball team. Under the inspiration of Miss Neave, the girls played the last g a m e of a losing season with even more vim and vitality than they carried to the first game. The loss of the champion- ship titles was largely the re- sult of graduation last springg however, the girls who re- mained were joined by con- scientious sophomores and ju- niors this year to make a good showing on the court. The girls learned that liking basketball is not synonymous with liking to win and that self-satisfac- tion comes from knowing they played their best and fairest game. Thus the season was not one of complete defeat and the girls anticipate capturing their title again next year. Those huddles during time-outs help maintain team work and morale. Bonnie Williams, forward 94 Sandra Bowman, forward. Georgia Morden, forward. jewel Roberson, guard. with a allant Effort Vicki Henard, guard. Bennie Caviness, guard. First row: Manager D. Lashley, Coach Neave, B. Caviness, Manager S. Bowman. Second row: B.Wil1iams, J. Roberson, G. Morden, L Summers, N. Carter. Third row: J. Powell, N. Faucette, S. Bowman, C. Brady. Fourth row: D. Koontz, S. jones, B. Idol, B. Adams. Fifth row: J. Moore, V. Henard, S. Gourley. cf g. WW f 4 U A Rams Bolster First row: B. Baker, G. Smith. Second row: B. Baynes, D. Waller, C. Smith. Third row: T. Payne, L. Cockman, D. Clapp, B. Chappell. Fourth row: J. Loftis, J. Austin, Coach Blair, L. Thompson, D. McNeal. Danny Waller, Guard jeff Loftis, Forward Tension mounts as Allen Jay's guard tries to prevent Lewis Thompson from sinking a basket. First Successful Season Head basketball coach, Morris Blair, in his econd year at Northeast guided the Rams to their most successful season in the school's short his- ory. The Rams finished third in the Guilford County Conference with a 10-4 record. The Rams also participated in the district 2A state playoffs n Winston- Salem. Outstanding victories this year w er e over Allen Jay, a "first" for Northe a st, and over Gibsonville on Gibsonvil1e's home court! With only two seniors on the team, the future looks brighter yet for the Northeast cagers. juniors Danny Waller and johnny Austin made All- Conference. Coach Blair gives his boys a pep talk. Danny McNeal, Forward Chuck Smith, Guard johnny Austin, Center Lewis Thompson, Forward unior Varsity Teams Promise Bright Future l The junior varsity basketball team showed signs of success as they captured second place in the conference. First row: J. Overman. Second row: S. Robinson, K. McDuffie. Third row: L. Smith, G. Bartlett, R. Troxler. Fourth row: B. Stanfield, E. Patrick, C. Brame, B. Ashworth. The junior Varsity football team lost only one game and this is added assurance foi future Ram fo ot b all teams. First row: R. Troxle r, G. Ward, R. McNeal, W. Brande, C. Cox, T. Long, W. Welborn, C. B i g ha m, Second row: B. Stanfield, K. S a un d e r s, B. Smith, R. Coffer, S. Kennedy, M. Fleming, G. Dean, B. Ashworth, H. Woods. Third rowi Coach Sipe, D. Jarvis, D. Barnett, D. Gannon, J. Nance, A. Schoolfield, D. C o s t n e r, J. Oliver, S. Mclntyrey Coach Snyder. A 1 LV. Baseball is a good training groundi for varsity players. These freshmen and sophomores eagerly anticipate the season so that they can show Coach Boles whati he can look forward to next year. First row: J. Turner, D. Barham, S. Hayes, R. Wray, M. Lemons. Second row:l A. Pleasant, L. Scott, A. Waye, J. Smith. Third row: B. Lee, R. Richardson, K. Dunn. Fourth row: W. Loftis, R..Troxler. Fifth row: G. Taylor, D. Biggs. Ram Lassies Hope for Successful Season The girls' softball team faces its second sea- son with hopes of a better record than last year's. Eight girls will be returning from the 1964-65 squad with the freshman adding much talent and spirit. Miss Neave's interest in the girls and in the game should bolster morale considerably. Last year's wins included defeats over South- east and Sumner. The Ramettes also played close games with Ragsdale and Allen Jay. .... .- H L A M, f , g ' ,.,.-u-.- A , J I Miss Neave knows that those few words of confidence in- spire good practices. The girls look forward to sunny days that bring practice outdoors. First row: B. Williams, Miss Hall, J. Powell, J. Roberson, L. Stunmers. Second row: 1. Moore, P. McAdoo, A. Winfree, Coach Neave. Taiy- 'Q' 7 vgxixs wi it 99 Baseball Boys Anticipate Capture of State Title First row: M. Williams, S. Robinson, W. Reese, R. Gentry. B. Caviness, L. Thompson, B. Chappell, J. Austin, Second row: D. Simpson, G. Bartlett, D. Shores, D. Waller, K. Shepherd, Coach Sipe. K. Saunders, B. Lindsey. Third row: Coach Boles, L. Thompson, Lewis Thompson waits for pitch as Danny Waller signals for it. john Austin shows stance that batters fear both in the county and state. Northeast is exceedingly proud of the Ram's outstanding baseball record. The Rams have won the conference championship for the past three years, and they have been state champs twice. Over the three previous years the Rams are 56-9 and boast of contributing new blood to the athletic world. Doug Shores, Northeast's outstand- ing catcher for three years, was selected captain of the All State team and went on to sign a con- tract with the Boston Red Sox. jimmy Vickers pitched for the All State team. joe Bal-:er made All Conference second baseman and team leader, both as a defense player and as a source of mo- rale, holding the team together. There are fourteen lettermen returning, seven of whom are starters. Northeast should have the strongest team depth-wise yet. The team's strong points should be pitching and hitting. for Third Time Dean Shores and Darrell Baliff display trophies of state championship as Coach Boles glows with pride. F Outfielders: Leslie Thompson, Dean Shores, Steve Robinson, Ricky Gentry. T J, 1 fl V, y in Q 4 M, G V, '- ' -K ,ruff 'J' , 'Z A 'Q A1 " ' . fi, , , A. , 'fr i f Q23 Q f i 5 H , .,.7V ui -V WLT, Vx ,, , W ,L W. 1 za , " LLL ,i,,, , if 7 F, ,Q grffi:.J-gm' 1 M' it 347 "" 4, , TW- . 'ww fp 'A +I.: 'ft , I p 'LL ,,. V4 ,.. , WWW , ig, mum v 'axffa M-ff . ' 2-W sg.,-if' f- - MM' ' f,'+:M-Q M521 tf3,1Y' m"" I V ' ?'a"9Wf"f T 1 ,,,V P-' V .1 .KM t I , .. ,.. . , , ,K,,,,. V ,M - . , , , I- H 'PAW' x N , , 4 ,. W O H 'L' M V kr, ' L ' A 'iv I ' Infielders: Donnie Simpson, Mike Williams, Gary Bartlett, Bobby Lindsey, Lewis Thompson, Bobby Chappell, Woody Reese. P i t c h e rs and catchers: Danny Waller, Kenneth Shepherd, Bobby C h a pp e l l, johnny Austin, Bobby Caviness, Keith Saunders. Coach Boles and Coach Sipe. 1 f fx f Cindermen Are Off to Gain County Championship Eddie Whitfield shows a big physi- cal build is not necessary for a track man. The Ram cindermen seem ready for a great season, with strength in almost every event. Coach Nemeth is c onfid e nt that his Rams run faster, throw First row: H. Mahaffey, S. Saunders, D. McNeal, K. Honeycutt, M. Warren, B. Worrell, C. Bigham, B. Paisley, L. Boger, Bobby Worrell gets off a good jump. harder, and jump higher and farther than any other county team. The team is looking forward to its first county championship. J. Nemeth. Second row: M. Whitley, E. Whitfield, B. Apple, C oa c h Nemeth discusses proper training with Bobby Worrell. J. Loftis, A. Gregory, C. Norton. Third row: R. Clymer, J. Worrell, L. Keaton, R. Anderson. 102 Volleyball Girls Hope for Improving Season as-exif' - f ...J , f 1 tit WJ The girls learn to get their feet off the floor and to reach high. Coach Neave reviews the rules of volley- ball with team members BonnieWilliams, jewel Roberson, and Juanita Moore. In its second season at Northeast, the girls' volleyball team anticipates a se ason of victories. Still in the learning process with this new sport, the girls will be much improved over last year. With the help of five girls returning from last year's squad, Miss Neave can anticipate honest efforts from the team. fil M- w Front row: C. Ward, B. Williams, D. Waller, E. Norton. Second row: Coach Neave, B. Caviness, J. Moore, J. Roberson. 103 Golfers Drive for Hole in Une Coach Ragen pauses in his lecture for questions from Giles Lewis as the golfers listen intently. other L. ,..,, , , if wiigaifvggzsi if :erg?2if?zaft 'Q For practice John Martin carefully lines up his next putt. The 1965-66 Ramputters have a promising year in store for them with the return of seven players. With their tre- mendous drives and accurate putts, they should prove to be a menace for the Guilford County 2-A golf championship. s Dickie Faucette judges putting style of teammate Giles Lewis. C. Sutherlin, D. Faucette, G. Lewis, M. johnson, R. johnson, R. Brown, Coach Ragen. Matmen Northeast introduced a new head coach this year. The ad- dition of another varsity sport at Northeast, wrestling, added Mr. Paschal to the staff. Coach- ing the boys especially well, he is particularly pleased with the wrestling abilities of Frankie l Baynes and Bobby lindsay. This new sport opportunity also put a new slogan on the y public address system: "Weigh before eating, boys. " Xustin West and jackie Oliver tangle in :ractice bout. Wllen Redmond upends teammates in fell fought match. Have Successful First Season M. my I First row: S. Chavis, J. Huffines, R. Waller. Second row: F. lynes, C. Cox, G. Redmond, E. Haithcock, D. jarvis, B. Lindsey, A. West, C. Crum, D. Kendricks. Third rcw: L. Boger, W. McCandless, R. Parrish, J. Patrick, B. Smith, T. Oliver, C. Norton, B. Andrews, G. McDaniels, S. Reese, E. Gibson, G. Francis. Coach Paschal instructs boys about the proper holds. 105 YV ,K ,.KL, f , f ...x . : N--p -B ? -L1 3 it-P 1: if " 55553253 1-- me 74 ' ' x Esi's?s.' Sr 3 I Hx f' 5 f x si ,f 1 ' -it . Q X rf f W F P T w . A A E. ' Sandra Fryar, chief, and Miss Hodge, adviser, coordinate ideas for a success- gl " ful season. . - -' r,,c,,..,,,,, Cheerleaders Gayle Pegram and I-Iollace Ashworth use bulletin boards to promote school spirit. Peggy Warren and Carolyn Stoneman inspect pom-poms before the sale. 4 106 Cheerleaders They cheered in the rain until they were hoarse. They cheered in the cold until their hands were purple and numb. They scrounged for rides and got stuck in the snow, but they stayed with the Rams and cheered them through eleven football games and twenty-three basketball games, and not one girl would trade her cheer- leading days for anything else in the world. School spirit can do wonders to rally the team to a victory. Inspire Student Bod with Their School Spirit ja c lc s o n demonstrates a new cheer for Osborne. Mary Cooke and Carol Ward work energetically to finish the sign before game time. -1 S Nav., W if -3 'gf iff, iefs f.f,1"f of iff 'A " M ef A 'if Q :lf 107 J es, , I Came Like Water, and Like Wind I Go. Classes Features SOJOURNERS Lee Crowder, freshman, literally walks on air with some as- sistance frorn seniors, Phil May and Wayne Smith, as Bill Robinson observes. George Adams Roger Adkins Beverly Albert Misery Is Freshman Freshmenfind that bewilderment and a touch of fear are their constant companions during the first two or three weeks of high school. Three minutes be tw e e n classes find them lost in the halls or sitting in the wrong room. Upperclass- man contempt intimidates them at first and then fear fades behind laughter of friendships. Grad- ually the newness and the vastness of the school fade, and the new students settle down to four years of study. Freshmenfind the work harder and more time- consuming than in lower grades. They also ex- perience their first f e e li n g of independence. They soon realize that they must make the most of their school days in order to be prepared better for their not-so-distant future. Richard Alcon Anita Allred Darlene Anders Roger Andrews Roy Andrews Judy Apple Patti Apple Sandra Apple Billy Ashworth Carolyn Axsom Terry Baker Brenda Barham Mary Barnes Wayne Barnes janet Barrow Gary Bates Ronnie Beal Mary Bell Dwight Biggs Lost in Crowdg Securit Is Freshman Seeing Friendly Faces Janice Bernard Marsha Bessent Penny Bigham Gayle Bishop Kathy Blackburn Lane Boger Roger Bolden John Boone Doug Botts l Mary Bow man Clifford Brame Dianne Britt Billie jo Brown Burnice Brown Charles B1-own Henry Brown Sammy Bunton johnny Burroughs Daphne Burrus Rose Butler Dennis Butts bww... Floyd Cable Woody Caligan Teresa Ann Carter Diane Cartledge 111 Linda Caudle Nancy Cecil Hazel Chandler Martha Chandler WW l an , l ff' " N C.N. Clapp Teresa Clark Trudy Clark W fl K ,., Freshman girls Participate in physical Paula Cobb Rita Cockman Susan Cockrell Sandra C016 . . YSICH fepafes education' P E Ph ' 11 P f il Teresa Coleman Lloyd Coley Wanda Collins Bobby Coltrane Dale Combs 5Y1Vi2l COHDO1' Janice Cook Dot Cooper Beverly Costain Charlie Cox Mike Creed Dorothy Crite Betty Crowder Lee Crowder Charles Crum Ronald Crum jimmy Dancy 112 who 557 ai ax' . '- ,f l iwbarb rim gg ' r W2 M A, l fy V62 5.4 1 ,,, W fx - 5: Q " 1 K Y G, W ,,,'f Garland Dillard Carol Donahue Reginald Donahue Paul Early Ronnie Easter Teresa Faircloth Deloris Florence Bonita Forrest Linda Foust Zenobia Foust Gary Francis :ga ,,., - johnny Franklin Brenda French Shirley Fruh PH'-11 Fulk Brenda Fuller Davis Gibbs Freshmen to Conquer Next Three Years Deborah Gibson Emerson Gibson Judy Goins Dorothy Gourley Rachel Greeson Roger Greeson Arleta Gregory Deborah Gregory John Gregory Shirley Grogan Robert Hairston Elva Haithcock Richard Hall 113 Roger Hall Fonda Harrell Hope Harrell Linda Harris Wanda Harris Steve Hayes Janice Headen Stella Hendren Kenneth Honeycutt Faye Hopkins Jerry Huffines Brenda Hutchins Linda Hyatt Michael Ingold Magazine Sales Linda Isenhour Garland Jarrett Bring Out Competitive Kay Jarvis Steve Jarvis Elizabeth Jenkins Jane Jenkins Angela Johnson Brenda Johnson David Johnson James Johnson Jessie Johnson Joe Johnson Larry Johnson 114 Mrs. Pitts explains our high school handbook to Dwight Biggs which will guide him for the next four yeals. Lynn johnson Mary Johnson Mike johnson Steve jordan C. 7 5, Q-a.,,,,f Judy justice Spirit in Freshmen Charles Kulick Susan Lamarr Patsy Keene Patricia Lamb James jones Wayne Jones LV -QQ 375 W 1 I " 1 1,21 - fx'-3-1 "1 Nicky Keene -,r.,W. Clair Kendrick Danny Kendrick James Key john Knight Beverly Lambert Mary Lankford Bobby Lee Donald Lee Sandra Lambert Wanda Langley Tracy Lee Mike Lemons Larry Levan Teresa Lewey Jackie Lewis William Littreal Deborah Lockamy William Loftis Charles Long Tony Long Linda Lunsford Lenita Lyman Harold Mahaffey Freshmen Learn to Conquer School Maze in Jeff Martin Edward May Thelma May Richard McCand1ess Dennis McDaniel Ioan McDaniel Tommy McDaniel Brenda McNeal Linda McNeal Ronnie McNeal jerry Melvin Bobby Miller. johnny Miller y Lynn MOI'1'iS Marilyn Moore Phillip Mosley Dora Murphy Dean Murray 116 Charles Myers David Nelson Gloria Nelson Elaine Newby Clara Newman Gary Nichols Richard O'Bryant Brenda Odell Harry Odell Debbie Oldham Ioan Oliver Brenda Ore Gloria Orr Charles Overly Four Minutes Debbie Smith holds her Northeast ram that she won in the Freshman class magazine sale. gg.- Jghn Qvel-man Harry Overman Ronnie Parrish Lois Patrick Allen Paschal Arbilee Paul Frankie Paul james Pearman Cynthia Peeden Danny Peele Emma Pegram 117 johnny Pegram Ted Pegram Barbara Perdue Carol Phibbs Ira Pinkleton Linda Poole Jerry Powell julian Powell jimmy Preston Sammy Pridgen Michael Puckett Linda Ray Terry Ross Steve Reece Donna Reese Linda Register Choosing Friends and Courses Prove Wayne Ross Donna Rumley Roy Richardson David Roberts Gerry Rumley Linda Rumley Sandra Sandlin Willie Settle Debra Shatley Atangle of arms and legs is all that is left of a once-towering pyramid. Terry Shelton Sherrill Shotwell Diane Sikes Wayne Shepherd Howard Shoe Sarah Shore 3 Q E Mike Simmons Pam Simmons Nathan Skinner Wanda Slade Richard Sloan WWW? Debbie Smith jackie Smith Jean Smith Mike Smith Patricia Smith PHISY Smith 'vs Part of Adjustment Problem Freshmen Year Roger Smith Linda Snouffer Roger Snow Dale Solomon Danny Sguthern Faye Stallings Bill Stanfield Pam Stanley Patricia Stanley Lillie Stephens Mitchell Stoneman 119 Registration Cards Perplex Bewildered Ann Strader 1 4. 6 ,, Q 1 Patrick Sw ink ,li ,, 1 Rodney Troxler F Arnold Styles , if . 7 ,,.2 ,, , 4 , 'eww Leary Tucker Debbie Taylor Alan Summers Arnette Summers Leslie Sutton Billy Swink Willie Taylor Della Terrell Linda Tickle Marsha Tucker Donald Turner Sue Vaughan Ginger Vernon John Vernon Gil Ward W My x me f Vickers Edgar Vickery Judy Wall Ralph Waller john Ward Robert Ward Kathy Watkins Vickie Watkins Finnel Watson 'W 'fm ,, mf. Nathan Watlington Kaye Welbom Wayne Welborn Gary , 3 Ogbum Waye Elizabeth Welborn Freshmen Sally Welbom Ronald Welch Larry White W li I W' A I Whitesell Roger Whitesell Debbie Donnie Williams Doris Williams Jeannie Williams Miss Dunagin teaches Patti Apple how to fill out a magazine order form. Whitfield Judy Whitfield johnny Wicker Nancy Williams Harvey Wilson Nita Wilson Joe Winiree Vicki Worrell Ricky Wray Cynthia Wright Nancy Wyrick 121 Pam Garrett, Vice Presidentg Debbie Waller, Secretaryg Tommy Whitsell, T r e a s u r e rg standing Steve Kennedy, President. The sophomore class of 1965-66 holds 236 students. A traditional challenge for the tenth graders is the dissecting classes of biology. This year's sturdy sophomores faced the ordeal with silent endurance and passed the course with due pride. Much of the school spirit at Northeast lies in this group since they have a hearty appetite for life. ophomorcs Begin to Johnny Albright Betty Adams Clifford Auison Robert Apple Gary Bartlett Richard Anderson it . f Hu , my V Gwen B211 Thurman Biggs Inez Bibey Donnie Barnett Steve Baynes sl ,V Lacy Boger Chuck Bigham Donald Bowman f""',:1 l sei PM M , X., l L I i Wayne Brande Brenda Broadway Dottie Canter Debbie Breedlove John Broadway ' Diane Carter l l N N i 0 Ki 1 -YV , 'pe P S Guilda Carty Robert Caviness Sterling Chavis Barbara Caviness Linda Chappell Donna Chl-ismon Specialize in Academic Courses 3, H I. Phyllis Cockman Vickie Chrismon Tony Clark f ff. ,,,, , Norman Cockrell Diane Clark Gary Cobb Roger Coffer Sandra Cole Ruth Coley Irvin Cook Elizabeth Cole jerry Coleman jerry Cooke Jerri Cox Becky Crowder David Costner Carmen Crabtree Y D Harold Davis 123 Gene Dean Don Dog 9 ett Larry Donohue Linda Dillard . . Marion Donnell were Che ryl Ea ster Becky Engle Nell Faucette Sammy Ferguson johnny Faucette Freida Ferguson Mike Fleming Sophomore-:s oin Clubs and Joan Fore jerry Frame Larry Fulk john Funderburk Penny Fulk Myra jo Gaines David Gannon Becky Gardner Ricky Gentry Sue Gourley Barry Gardner jerry Greer Pam Garrett Lynn Gordan We Judy I-Ia1rr Pat Graham Vera Hackett Jody I-Iaithcock Richard Hammet David Hicks Joyce Isley Hassel Hariston Phyllis Hirschelman Melinda Isley Participate in SCA Ella johnson Daniel jolly Leroy Keaton Leslie Harper William Holland Dale Jarvis for First Ralph Jones David Kendrick Pat I-Iegwood Billie Hollifield Belinda Hefner Glenda Hyatt Q' AL .Vx in VV Barbara johnson Judy Jessie Q Wanda Jones Z Geraldine Kallam Tony Key Doug Henderson Donald Ingold Richard Johnson Steve Kennedy in 2 , . " Tommy Keene joan Kemodle Rachel King 125 Dennis Kinney Steve Lemons Phillip Kirkrnan Richard Levan Bobby Lindsey Ann Lineback ffm Danny Littlejohn Dorothy Liles Larry Mahaffey Larry Lowe Marie Lucas Barbara Maness That First ,A 91 'UZ' Randy Maness H31 May Faye May Alex Cooke discovers a hobby in the science department. Lawrence May George McNeil Judy Michael Larry Mclntyre S andra McNeill Reginald Michael Carlyle McKinney Cynthia Michael Alice Minor Annie Mitchell Larry Montgomery Juanita Moore vu., Danny Morphis How ard Murphy Dolly Murrell Earthworm Challenges Soph Vicki Newby Edith Nelson Wanda Nicks Edward Newnam Emily Norton Connie Overly Debra Nuckles 3 ng N joan Overcast Sandra Overly Priscilla Moore . David Moorefield Donald Nance O II1G1'CS Johnnie Nanc e Kathie Nicholson Larry Nicholson Don Oakley ,gi w. All Mary Parker y 127 w k Jackie Oliver james Patrick Kenneth Nance QW' Vickie Nicks Mary Ore Jimmy Patton Tanya Pe arman Nancy Phibbs Charles Presnell Martha Randolph Tony Rhew Carolyn Patrick Teresa Phillips Helen Pritchett Brenda Redder Billy Rice Everett Patrick Dicky Perdue jerry Pegram jerry Perdue Dennis Pinnix Joy Powell Alrrida Pleasant Libby Powell Candy Sales Boost Sophomore Class james Puckett Elaine Purcell Susan Puckett Pat Regan David Redden , David Reece Glenn Redmond Fredrick Reese Linda Richmond Roger Rierson Shirley Rickman Jewel Roberson 128 Becky Roberts Steve Robinson Kenneth Rudd itfhalix Qual N Daryl Rush l David Saunders l Morale and Funds Keith Saunders Aww' Art Schoolfield Larry Scott 'we , f, Genena Scott l Tommy Sizemore 1 Gail Smith l Kaye Snouffer l Sonji Snouffer w Gary Smith Glenn Snyder During the morning break, Kenneth Rud bar of chocolate. d sells jo Apple a Ronnie Shaw Doris Settle Panenc Sizemore , ff, -M V W MMM Q, Randy Smith Lewis Smith Wayne Smith 31 tn M, ., Wayne Snyder Peggy Snyder Rick Sparks Larry Spencer Laura Stockard Leslie Thompson David Stafford Al Staley David Summers Louanne Summers Ronnie Tilly jerry Turner Billy Walker james Wallington Connie Wampler je an Trolling er Eugene Walker Mike Warren A 130 Ruth Stal ey Graham Staley Patricia Stallings Bonnie Taylor lflann Tatum Roger Thomas Dawn Tucker Sandra Trull Wayne Tucker Year of Adjustment Proves Mike Wallace Kay Wall Debbie Waller Jane Weaver Shirley Watlington Claudia Welborn Mr. Byrd hands the job of selling the "World's Finest Choco- late" to an ambitious Sophomore, Tommy Whitesell. Beneficial to Sophomores ,Wx AY' Bill Wimbley How ard Woods Hope Woods jim Worrell Sharpe Wrenn Mike Welborne james Willet Linda Williams Velinda Woods Tommy Whitesell M Barry Williams w 1. nv: 7 , I Sue Williams james Wood William Wyrick Darrell Whitt Lee Williams f 'O' . , My f Alice Winfree Brenda Workman 44 by fi. Rebecca Wrenn Lucy Wyrick june York .M1m.,gsg X 2 -gage? . xg i 5 . K A BOBBY CI-IAPPELL, Presidentg JOHNNY AUSTIN, Treasurerg JUDY BROWN, Secretaryg JAMES PAYNE, Vice -president Dul Elected Officers Take Anticipations c ul na i n a t e as students face the Junior year when "wondrous" things h a ppe n. After a long period of anxious waiting, students receive their class rings.TheJuniors put forth an endless effort in planning their traditional honor for the Seniors, the Junior-Senior pron'1.Afew students receive honors as their merits gain them induction into the National Honor Society or the title of Junior Marshal. As the year draws to a close, the Juniors anxiously await their final year of high school. 132 RIC KY ALLEN STANLEY ALLISON JIMMY A LLR ED MIKE ANDERSON JUDY ANDREWS BILL APPLE CHARLENE APPLE LEE APPLE JOHNNY AUSTIN BOBBY BAYNES DONNIE BEAL wwf SANDRA BERGMAN 4, 'Wivf-V Action for the Junior Class DA NNY BEA L ln.. HARRY BROWN JUDY BROWN RONNIE BROWN NANCY BUNTON JAMES BURCHAM TERRY BUSICK THOMAS BUSICK EVELYN BUTLER JOHNNY CABLER BILLY CAIN LM, VET v wha. awk WOW BILLY CALIGAN CHRIS CARTER PATSY CARTER EDDIE CECIL BOBBY CHAPPELL OLETA CHEEK JEANNE CI-IILDRESS MAXINE CHRISMON RICKY CHRISMON SYLVIA CHRISMON www. .ww T, l IMOGENE CLAPP KENT CLINE ROBERT CLYMER LARRY COCKMAN ERNEST COLE Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test an f' 'wc , W LEON COLTRANE KATHY COMBS PAT COMSTOCK MARY COOKE BRENDA COOPER ,rw av CATHY CRABTREE PATSY CRAVEN JAMES CRAWFORD BETTY DAVIS JOHNNY DAVIS 134 Y ,,,,f?"'f 1. 612- v,,ow,,M I JOHNNY DONNELI. KENNETH DUNN DICKIE FAUCETTE TOMMY FAUCETTE JEAN FELMLEE S e c urity for OLETA CHEEK and BOBBY JONES is doing well On the PSAT. I i SANDY FOUST HARLEY FRAME LARRY CAINES Provides Experience for Weary uniors CYNTHIA GERRINGER DANIEL GERRINGER DOUG GERRUNIGER DONNIE GOUGE EDNA GRAVES wx' GEORGIA GRAVES ERNEST GREGORY JUDY GREGORY MOLLY GREGORY LINDA HARVELL 135 VICKIE I-IENARD BOBBY JONES DERW EN JOR DAN GLENDA HENDERSON DORIS HOLMES RAYNELL HUFFINES DAVID HUNTER BRENDA IDOL JANICE JACKSQN WALLACE JARVIS LINDA JOBE BRENDA JOHNSON ' 1 MARY JONES SANDY JONES Hard Work and Top Rank in Class JUNIOR MARSHALS First row - Teresa Williams, Brenda Idol, Peggy Warren, Linda Jobe. Second row - Mike Whitley, Cathy Cratbree, Terry Wyrick, Oleta Cheek, Charles Thompson. WESLEY JONES '+ L94 nv fr l' 136 ROLAND KENNEDY GARY KEY KATHERINE KEY SANDRA KEY BILLY KEMP A Wg, W DAVID KNOTT DALE KOONTZ LARRY LAMB GAY LAMBERT LINDA LASHLEY LOUISE LAWS RAYMOND LAWS DALE LEMONS GILES LEWIS SALLY ANN LIPSC OMB Pay Off as uniors Ascertain Marshals FREDDIE LYMAN 41 JEFF LOFTIS LINDA LYNCH GEORGIA MORDEN 137 ERNEST LOMAN EDDIE LONG HILDA LOWE w..I,,.. BENNY MU RR AY WILLIAM MYRICK JE R RY LUCAS f, 1 ' f JUANITA MAI-IAFFEY SUE MANESS IEANETTE MASSEY JANICE MAY FAYE MCCOLLUM STEVE MCINTYRE TERRY MCMASTERS LARRY MCNEAL CLYDE MINOR LYDIA MOORE mv- 'vial-w"'7 WANDA MOQRE MELINDA NEWELL BRENDA NEWSOME CAROL NICHOLSON CHARLES NORTON The third fingers of the left and right hands become more obvious when class rings arrive. BETTY JEAN ODELL PATSY ODELL T146-2 x Q Q Ng wk L. as x M VERNELL OLIVER SANDRA OSBORNE BOBBY PAISLEY 9"'N-uv'-...af 138 MIKE PARRISI-I 7504-ff W W, Z f ,A S I l JAMES PAYNE CINDY PEARMAN HARRY PE RDUE KATHERINE PITCHFORD l l MARY IANICE REECE WAYNE REECE Year, the IVIARY PEGRAM v , JERRY POTEAT WESLEY PEG RAM TOMMY POWELL RICHARD REDDING RUTH ROBBINS CLARENCE ROBERSON HAL ROBINSON '-...aff Class Rings Finally Arrive PAUL ROLAND GLENDA ROSS ' PAM RUDD DAVID RUMLEY JOE SANDRIDGE lv MARGARET SCALES EDDIE SCARLETTE BARBARA SELLS DELORES SHOWMAN ROGER SIMPSON 7. 139 lv A' ws, uniors Attend College ww BRENDA SMITH CHUCK SMITH FRANKIE SMITH GARY SMITH JEWEL SMITH JOE SMITH RALPH SMITH CYNTHIA SNOUFFER PAM SNOUFFER LEO SNOW -.,.,..,, LINDA SOUTHER TOMMY SOUTHER PHILLIP SPENCER RITA SPRAGG PEGGY STANFIELD Q-E... MIKE STONEMAN JAMES STOUT LOIS TAYLOR ANITA THOMAS CHARLES THOMPSON iv I if -M f'-' Q, LEWIS THOMPSON LOUISE THOMPSON BRENDA UNDERWOOD MIKE VARNER DANNY VAUGHN 140 Day of 21 New Order lk lg Al. "" l IU' ELIZABETH WAGONER IERRY WALL DANNY WALLER PEGGY WARREN JIM WAYE AUSTIN WEST EDDIE WHITFIELD MIKE WHITLEY Nw W DON WICKER BRENDA WILLIAINIIS Mr. Dockery and Steve Saunders tantalize junior jeff Loftis TERESA WILLIAMS JEANETTE WILSON MARY WIMBLEY with Vlslons of graduauon 1966'67' 3 I. N A A vw I ' 'Q-Z -:A W gk DIANE WOQDS BRENDA WYRICK LINDA WYRICK PANSY WYRICK TERRY WYRICK 141 Pomp and Circumstance, Caps and Gowns, and Diplomas, In-nf' PASSING YEARS Four years have pass'd since we entered here Oh, how the time did fly. And now we must say good-by. We've walked the road hand in hand Heart and heart we've climbed the hill. But now we leave this band, Our chosen lives to fulfill. Do not hesitateg this is not the end. Stand straight, stand tall, pick up your load We've only rounded another bend, And have yet to travel a wider road. As we bid our friends farewell, And travel our separate ways, Our hearts and minds begin to sw ell With memories of our high school days. by Kay Kirkman H N I if janet Mane ss, Treasurerg Patsy Overman, -+ Secretary, Bennie Caviness, Reporterg Barry at Baker, Vice Presidentg Bobby Worrell, President. 142 Together we 've worked, studied and cheered The S enior Class began its stay at Northeast four years ago. As freshmen they faced the halls with timid hopefulness. The year proved to be their chance for growing in stature of body, soul, and mind. The next two years evoked laughter at successes and achievements and brought mist to their eyes for failures and shortcomings. This last year they walked the halls with confidence and unhaughty pride as they ex- perienced their total growth of school spirit. Now they breathe a sigh, a soft good-bye, for many will never pass this way again. Class colors: Navy and white Class flower: Red rose Motto: R e m e m b e r the past for experience, but look to the future for fulfillment. WILLIAM RILEY BILLY AUGUSTUS APPLE ANDREWS , JR . SANDRA DIANE ANDREWS WILLIAM BERNARD ANDREW S Signify the Beginning of a New Life BOBBY BARRON APPLE CHARLES GARLAND APPLE IOANNA LEE APPLE HOLLACE MCLACHLAN 143 ASI-IWORTI-I DARRELL OLIVER BAILIFF Bobby Worrell, class president, and Mrs. Clapp, adviser, discuss plans for the coming year. BARRY WAYNE BAKER Seniors Wfalk the Halls with the Feelings PAMELA CHERYL BARBER ANNIE LOUISE BARHAM MARY OLETA BARLEY BARBARA ALICE BETTINI JO ANN BLACKBURN MARTHA LENORA BOWMAN 144 , 7 f 0 52 jk ff I J If ,www 'Ut SANDRA GAIL BOWMAN SARAH NELL BOWMAN SUE ELIZABETH BOWMAN JANET LOUISE BRADLEY ,, ,WML ..,.. ,..V 7 . , I W .,,.,,, I ' f 2 f f V -f,,L,f, , f ,,f,-,, -e 2' H H mtv I I 1 'UN BEVERLY JANE BRADY TIM MICHAEL BRANTLEY SYLVIA DIANE BRASWELL RONALD LUTHER BREEDLOVE of Accomplishment and Admiration I 'W' r ffftmfq , ,, ,Q-33511-3.7, ,,.,., BARBARA JEAN CAROLYN SUE BROOKS BONNIE JUANITA BROWN CHRISTINE COOK BROWN BROADAWAY 145 Sandra McDuffe1apses into a pensive mood as she recalls the past. X vu ,eww LARRY WAYNE BROWN MARTHA LILLIAN BROWN W SARA ANN BURNSIDE SHIRLEY FAYE BURROUGHS Individuality and Intiative Are Both Important BRENDA GALE BUSICK REGINA ANN BUSICK EMILY SUE CABLE MARGARET PATRICIA CALHOUN I , ,, ,,,,, M. ,.f, M. ,fg,. , .,,L V, f X ' V""" NANCY JANE CARTER BENNIE ANN CAVINESS PEGGY JEAN CHANDLER GARY STEVENSON for a Successful Senior Class NANCY WILMA COBLE sim: fiff .- THOMAS COCKERHAM M.,..,....,,,....... , , CHURCH . '9n.,,n g , J is ff DAVID EARL CLAPP DAVID BRITON COBLE Judy Webster finds that seniors have to wait in line for water just like everybody else. 147 wi 1 3 LEON COCKMAN LINA LAVERNE COCKMAN Senior baseball players, Dean Shores, Woody Reese, and Donnie NANCY KIRKMAN COCKMAN PAUL DEWEERED Simpson, and Coach Boles offer words of advice to freshman COCKMAN, JR-. Lee Crowder . fwf Seniors Spear-Head School WM ik ELAINE FARRINGTON MICHAEL DOUGLAS RICHARD JUNIOR COOK REBECCA ANN COSTNER COLE COLTRANE ,f ..,. ,,., 4 ..,. ...f , U , e ,g A404 RICHARD MICHAEL CROWDER LINDA CAROL DAVIS Activities and Campaigns ' ,V , , , ,,,,, , k,,,z: M, I , I ROBERT LEE FERGUSON JUDITH LEE FOGLEMAN MARTHA SUE FOGLEMAN . , .. .... ,.,,,. W MSA, ? ' ' I ii,, , i,i, I i,i, ,iiiii, , , 5,,, , 5,,,. I ' 'ww fi W , JAMES RANKIN FRAZIER f f f f I f - JUDY ANN DENNIS JOYCE MARIE EDWARDS Pam McAdoo fills out an order blank for senior invitations. fjw f M 2 '- ff ,Q f Y, mf, f - Wim f ww, vAA,,A ,,AA., A., D f MARY FRANCIS FRENCH SANDRA DALE FRYAR PAMELA JOY FULK JOHN ANDREW GARRETT Homecoming and the Alma Mater ., ww - 4 , M , A, :A i 7 f f ? f' GEORGE MACARTHUR ROBERT LEE GORDON GILCHRIST Pam Fulk views her senior picture with satisfaction. BONNIE WOMBLE GREENE ESPER OLEAN GREESON 150 ARCHIE DEAN GREGORY EDNA EARL GRIMES .,, , ,,,,2,,.,, W, vw, f JUDITI-I DAWN HARRELL GLENN HOWARD HARRIS Remind Seniors of This Their ' ' V BETTY JEAN HOLMES KENNETH RAY HOLMES 151 rn--.. M555 JANICE GAIL HAIRR HOMER WAYNE HARDY if MARY ELIZABETH I-IEDRICK IUDY CARLENE HOLLIFIELD Final Year 'YB' SUZANNE RAEDELL DAVID LEE JARRETT HOPKINS f f' I ' ""' ' 17 f sfgV:7'f ff -- -A ..:::.fIE-Sire:Sri?r':rH::.s'1I:ew-.Qff-:oiilrii "kk ., X x fi12iR3:1,.:fIfB. " ?r- qw ,-d:ffrg.1r-:wfw iwzrwkfery rw it s zgfffiw " I - f 2'f:a1Q,:M :gr1 y W X MARY CATHERINE JESSIE x New r,m,,.NWWmW R Arlene Spragg and Donna Lashley receive College Board scores from Mrs. McDaniel. X ffff I :Ii ., . ,I-1. pa :J A R 73 K 2' W , ww: JOHN WADLLNGTON JOHNSON Seniors Discover That Work and RALPH WALLACE JOHNSON CLAUDIA DALE JOLLY ,,.,,..,4,. eo, ,, A- W-' E f f A 121 fi , Y ,Q RODNEY PHILIP JORDAN LINDA CAROL JUSTICE JERRY KING SUSIE JANE KING 152 34' - -, -- I ' f::,c?f1,G:Y?i?f.,7 , F F 7' Y?-'7T'?x TIMMY KINNEY KAY KIRKMAN DONNA CARROL LASHLEY MARTHA BUNTON LOGAN , .-1:2 my ,w, - -wa-:Mp My ,,,'gf ' cfwf, , f H 5 VW I ,, -- ff fx MARGIE ELAINE LONG MYRA LOUANN LONG ROBERT LONG JAMES CURTIS MANESS Time Pay ff U W, W ' wwf ' " , , U fi f I vggmmh, f Z W W F' X f 'Nw x 1 f - JANET OLIVIA MANESS JOHN WESLEY MARTIN LINDA FAYE MATTHEWS BERNARD LEE MAY 153 J 5 f4 'f'zV"f' 'ff"fffvWfY'1" " " I Y , I I - A ff-N M, 1-vm PHIL EUGENE MAY PAMELA JEAN MCADOO SANDRA MCDUFF DANIEL EUGENE MCNEAL ,. f Y- M ww, 6, --f- zf. X A, , W, Q33 Q K gpg wry: ' ' : V U A . ' 'f-Iwwe EWG I f f ff GARY PATRICK MCDANIEL BETTY KAYE MCDONALD rn 'V' DIANE REBECCA MCNEAL RONNIE MELVIN "Hail to Thee Dear ld ortheast High" EARL MILTON MICHAEL Qg.,,,,,, JOY BELLE MICHAEL RICHARD ABNER MILES KENNETH CLYDE MILLS 154 f f f ff f DELLA MAE MOORE RICHARD EDWARD MONTGOMERY Is Tribute Paid by Seniors ELLEN NEWBY JERRY LEE OLIVER Wgffkv' SALLY JANE OAKES PATSY LEE OVERMAN f f X, If f CHARLES RUFUS MYERS CYNTHIA ANN MYRICK .mxspm Like her classmates, Linda Shoe is eager to measure for her cap and gown. JOHN PORTER PAISLEY g""'g"""""""" ' aa 7 V ff aw Elia' Q asa-T f ff! ff f 'f f 'X X ff 1 C ,ff 1 5 f sa fm f ,ff 4 7 vZf Xff a 2 , aa If ag LINDA GAYLE PEGRAM W ,A, 5.,., ,,,, ,,,, f W WW W My ' A W, f , f ,f,f,m1 I I ,S ,,,., , ,, ,.,,,, M W ,, , , ,I , A , , A.,, ,I , , , f A-f,f f , Z, .1 .1 , ww. 4 , , ,.,.,., I ,. , , EDWARD DALTON JUDY ELLEN PRESNELL PITCHFORD F ,, ,,..,, , ,,,, ., ,,,, ,,,,, .,,, 2 9' S 3 W' af , Wwazazrf S 2 4 AE K 2 P " ' ' ' ' ' '12,-W: I 2, If I mm f -: f f , was '-' Aa fzyw- f " f 'ill Q mn, .- if 12? JOYCE MARIE REDDING RIFTON WOODY REESE PATRICLA AILEEN REESE NANCY LEE RHINEI-IART Seniors Walk Many Difficult Roads to Maturit BRENDA KAYE ROBERTS BARBARA ANN ROBERTSON 156 aww, -H, f ilifffziiif ' , 'K W fV'7 ' WS' . ,4I,V.,!JTAQ,,fI71fW WILLIAM BAXTER DEBORAH ANN ROSS TOBINSON , ff ' -'-M , M -A .. f ,M ,I I Amgtw A A ,.,, I I ,,,,.. ,,.. S ,, 4 a DARYL FULTON RUDD STEVEN AURELIUS SAUNDERS and Will Travel Many More DELLA GLYNN SIMPSON M515 , If 5-,, im, , " 5 , f 4 , 1 if KENNETH WAYNE SHEPHERD DONNA JEAN SHIVELY 'QW' BOYD DEAN SHORES IANICE ELLEN SHORES DONALD RAY SIMPSON jo Apple and Rip Garrett receive acceptance letters as Mrs. McDaniels offers her con gratulations. 157 A A ' "A' ' . ,'f' ' iliffgfilrilgfllfw I ' ""k" ' ' , ,,,, , I S If 4-as BYTHEL JUNE SINEATH CONNIE GAIL SMITH ROGER WAYNE SMITH RUBY MARIE SMITH College and Careers V M ,,.. , M ,JW 756:41 aww WILBAME ALBERT SMITH DAVID LEE SNEAD With her three c opies of the ARIES in front of her, Lenora ARLENE EDNA SPRAGG ROBERT HARRIS STALEY Bowman, anticipates the arrival of the 4th edition. 158 ,Eglffi-" 7 1' ' f wi '-. V, I I Q N ' ' "Wish 'S Y f 31 'W- NANCY SUSAN STEVENSON CAROLYN SUSAN BRENDA GAIL SUMMERS STONEMAN 'VSA r ., , 1 GEORGE CLYDE SUMMERS ww, CHARLIE SUTHERLIN CI-IERYL LEE SWINK SAMUEL WAYNE SWOFFORD Beckon to Seniors ,,,.,...w JAMES LEE TERRY f fm, ew-, , - f, 5. H M, ,M .4wz1-::.- ,ggwf A f 1 . 1 4 4 S L L LLYS1 ,N,S2, IZ' X Y' ww MW K B Sw S4 'PMR if "" ' fa. L ' .V ALICE KATHLEEN TROXLER JANICE BUTLER VINSON ROBERT CLAY WALKER 159 JIMMY RAY WALL an 5, GLENDA WALLACE JUNE ROY WARD f f M W, , . ,, .,l,,,l, Win. DEWEY WHITLEY V 221 'vw V "'W""" ' 3. 1 'W A , ff, .- X V 3 J 54' rf H 'Vs CAROL MARIE WARD CAROLYN ANN WARD HELEN LOUISE WARD JUDY WEBSTER DONNA LEE WELBORN PATSY WELLS Our Hearts Held High with Memories K V ' f A 7 ,rf ,Q-,, CECIL WILLIAM WI-IITT ROBERT WICKER BETTY JANE WILLIAMS 160 f, Q fW'3w'W ' I "" ' tiff If BONNIE WILLIAMS LANNA LYNN WILSON LONNIE DALE WOODS WILBERT WOMACK f All ur High School Days ROBERT CLINTON JUDY ELAINE WRIGHT WORRELL MARY ALICE WYRICK TWA ANN WYRICK Seniors fill in their traditional places at the front of the auditorium for what might be their last group gathering at NHS. 161 ANDREWS, SANDRA DIANE Drama Club 35 Officer 3. ANDREWS, WILLIAM BERNARD Champion of County 15 Sportsman's Wildlife Club 1, 25 Habitat Planting 1, 25 Winner of Guilford County 25 F. F.A. Club 1, 25 Baseball 25 Bricklaying 3,4. ANDREWS JR. , WILLLAM RILEY J. V. Baseball 1,25 Pep Club 2. APPLE, BILLY AUGUSTUS F. F.A. 15 Track 1, 2, 3,45 Class Officer 1, 35 Football 2, 3, 45 N. F. L. 2, 35 Jr. Civitans 2, 3,45 Monogram Club 2, 3, 4. APPLE, BOBBY BARRON Monogram Club 2, 3, 45 N. F. L. 2, 3,45 jr. Civitan Club 2, 3, 45 Class Officer 15 F. F.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Officer 3,45 APPLE, CHARLES GARLAND Bus Club 3, 4. APPLE, IOANNA LEE Latin Club 15 Officer 15 Science Club 1,2,3,45 Officer 3,45 S.C.A. 25 Pep Club 2, 3,45 French Club 3, 45 Officer 45 Civinettes 3, 45 Annual Staff 45 Library Club 3. ASHWORTH, HOLLACE MCLACHLAN Transferred 25 N.F.L. 2, 3,45 Officer 3,45 Drama Club 25 F. B. L.A. 25 Cheerleader 3,45 S. C.A. 35 Math Club 3,45 Officer 45 Pep Club 3, 45 Monogram Club 45 Civinette 3, 45 Youth Council 35 Annual Staff 45 French Club 3, 45 Officer 4. BAILIFF, DARRELL OLIVER Bus Driver Club 2, 3,45 Officer 45 Baseball 1, 3, 45 Football 2, 3,45 Track 2,3,45 S.C.A. 2. J, V. Football 1, 25 Monogram 3, 45 D. E, 3, 45 Officer 4. BAKER, BARRY WAYNE Vice Pres. Senior Class 45 Treas. Junior Class 35 S. C.A. 3, 45 Annual Staff 45 Student Trainer for Football G Basketball 3, 45 Manager of V. Football 25 Spanish Club 3, 45 Officer 45 Pep Club 3,45 Track Team 35 Monogram Club 2, 3,45 Typing Award 25 Civitan Club 2, 3, 45 Board of Directors 45 J. V, Football 1, 25 Statistician for Football Team 15 Reporter of V. Football 25 Science Club 2, 3, 4. BARBER, PAMELA CHERYL F.H.A. 15 Pep Club 1, 2.5 F.B.L.A. 2, 35 D. E. 3, 4. BARI-IAM, ANNIE LOUISE BARLEY, MARY OLETA D. E. Club 3. BETTINI, BARBARA ALICE F,H.A. 25 V. I.C.A. 3,4, BLACKBURN, Jo ANN 13.12. ciub 3,4. Seniors' Names and Deeds Stand Scholastic aptitude and sports play an important part in the school life of outstanding seniors, as Emily Cable and Dean Shores well know. BOWMAN, MARTHA LENORA Pep Club 2,45 Library Club 45 F. B. L. A. 2, 3, 45 Officer 4. BOWMAN, SANDRA C-AIL F.l-LA. 1,25 Pep Club 35 V. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Library Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Monogram Club 2, 3, 45 J. V. Basketball 15 Track 1, 2. BOWMAN, SARAH NELL F. H.A. 1, 2, 35 J. V. Basketball 15 Monogram Club 3, 45 D. E. Club 45 Ch01'u.S 45 Spanish Club 35 Drama Club 45 Track 15 Bus Club 4. 1 N 5 i Steve Saunders and Gayle Pegram find that student leadership provides much satisfaction though it consumes much of the out- standing student's time. Out Among ur Souvenirs BRANTLEY, TIM MICHAEL BROWN, BONNIE JUANITA Bus Driver 45 Annual Staff 4. BRASWELL, SYLVLA DIANE Library Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 2, Pep Club 45 F. B. L.A. 4, BREEDLOVE, RONALD LUTHER Basketball 15 Jr, Achievement 45 Bus Driver 3, 4. BROADAWAY, BARBARA JEAN Pep cmb 1,2,35 D. E. Club 3,45 Officer 45 F. H.A. 1, 2, 35 Officer 3. BROOKS, CAROLYN SUE F. H,A. 15 S, C.A. 25 Jr. Marshal 35 Science Club 15 F.B. L.A. 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 D. E. Club 35 N. H. S. 4. 3,45 Science Club 1, 2, 3,45 S.C.A. 35 F.B.L.A. 25 Jr, Marshal 35 D. E. Club 35 N.H.S. 4. BROWN, LARRY WAYNE J.V. Football 1. BROWN, MARTHA LILLIAN Library Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 F. B. L.A. 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Pep Club 3,45 S. C.A. 45 Science Club 2, 3, 4. BROWN, PHYLLIS CHRISTINE BURNSIDE, SARA ANN Library Club 1, 25 F. H. A. 25 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 I. C. T. 4. BURROUGHS , SHIRLEY FAYE 163 BOWMAN, SUE ELIZABETH F. H.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Jr. Civinettes 45 F.B.L.A. 2,35 S. C. A. 2, 45 Chorus 45 Pep Club 1, 25 D. E. Club 35 Science Club 1, 25 J. V. Basketball 1. BRADLEY, JANET LOUISE Library Club 15 Pep Club 1, 25 J. V. Basketball 15 Science Club 1, 25 French Club 4, BRADY, BEVERLY JANE F. B. L.A. 2, 35 Chorus 3, 45 V. I. C.A. 45 Officer 4. BUSICK, BRENDA GALE F.H.A. 1,2,3,45 F.B.L.A. 2,35 Chorus 3,45 Jr. Achievement 4. BUSICK, REGINA ANN S. C. A. 25 Bus Drivers Club 45 F. B. L.A. 2, 35 Chorus 4. CABLE, EMILY SUE N. H. S. 3, 45 Officer 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 Library Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Annual Staff 45 Spanish Club 3,45 Latin Club 15 Jr. Marshal 35 S.C.A. 35 Jr. Civinettes 4. CALHOUN, MARGARET PATRICIA 4-H Club 15 Chorus 35 Drama Club 4. CARTER, NANCY JANE J. V. Basketball 15 V. Basketball 2, 3, 45 Monogram Club 3, 4. CAVINESS, BENNIE ANN S. C.A. 45 Math Club 2, 3,45 Officer 3,45 French Club 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain 45 Volleyball Team 3, 45 Track 25 N. F. L. 25 Officer 25 Civinettes 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Officer 4. CHANDLER, PEGGY JEAN F. H.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Softball Team 3, 45 Jr. Achievement 45 1 I.c.T. s,4. CHURCH, GARY STEVENSON S.C.A. 1,25 French Club 45 Track 1, 2, 3,45 Bus Club 2, 35 Football 1, 2, 3,45 Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Officer 1, 25 Jr. Civitan Club 3, 4, C LAPP, DAVID EARL Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Officer 3, 45 French Club 45 N.H. S. 3, 45 Marshal 35 Typing Award 25 S. C.A. 1, 2, 35 Math Club 2, 3, 45 J.V. Basketball 15 V. Basketball 45 N. F. L. 2, 3, 45 Jr. Civitan Club 2, 3, 4. COBLE, DAVID BRITON COBLE, NANCY WILMA F.H.A. 15 French Club 3, 45 Drama Club 45 Library Club 1, 2. COCKMAN, BURTON LEON Transferred 2. COCKMAN, LINA I.aVERNE Pep Club 3,45 Library Club 35 Chorus 2, 3. COCKMAN, NANCY KIRKMAN Library Club 1, 25 V. I. C. A, Club 4, Senior Class Proudly Reflects COCKMAN JR. , PAUL DEWEERED Library 1, 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Football U. V.J 15 Drama Club 45 Bus Club 3,4. COLTRANE, MICHAEL DOUGLAS COOK, RICHARD JUNIOR F. FLA. 1, 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Bus Drivers Club 4. COSTNER, REBECCA ANN Pep Club 1, 2, 35 F. H.A. 15 D. E. Club 3, 45 Drama Club 15 Chorus 2, 3. COLE5 ELAINE FARRINGTON Jr. Civinettes 2, 3, 45 Basketball 25 F. B. L.A. 2, 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4. CROWDER, RICHARD MICHAEL Judy Harrell and David Clapp have trod this familiar walkway many times, bringing with them the friendship and enthusiasm characteristic of remarkable personalities. DAVIS, LINDA CAROL FERGUSON, ROBERT LEE Transferred 25 J. V. Football 15 Chorus 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 4. DENNIS, JUDY ANN F. I-LA. 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 35 J. V. Basketball 15 Pep Club 2, 3, V.I.C.A. 3,4 Bus Drivers Club 2, 3. FOGLEMAN, JUDITH LEE Science Club 1,25 French Club 3, 45 S. C.A. 3, 45 Chorus 3, 45 F.H.A. 25 Pep Club 35 Jr. Civinettes 4, EDWARDS, JOYCE MARIE Transferred 4. 164 Scholastic and Athletic Achievements FOGLEMAN, MARTHA SUE GORDON, ROBERT LEE s.c.A. 2,F.H.A. 2,3,43 F,F.A, 1,2,3,43 Pep Club 2, 3, 43 Chorus 4. FRAZIER, JAMES RANKIN Football 3, 43 Monogram Club 4. FRYAR, SANDRA DALE Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 43 Chief 43 Civinettes 2, 3, 43 Officer 43 Monogram Club 2, 3, 43 Science Club 3, 43 Officer F. H.A. 1. FRENCH, MARY FRANCES library Club 13 chorus 2, F.B.L.A. 4. FULK, PAMELA JOY Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Spanish Club 33 Math Club 1,23 F. I-I.A. 13 Science Club 1, 23 F. B. L.A. 3. GARRETT, JOHN ANDREW Jr. Civitan Club 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 3, 43 S. C. A. 2, 3. 4s D. E. Club 3, 4. GREENE, BONNIE WOMBLE Science Club 1,23 Band 1,2, 3,43 Pep Club 2, 33 F.H.A. 1, 2, 3,43 Officer 4, F.B, L,A. 2, 3,43 Officer 4. GREESON, ESPER OLEAN GREGORY, ARCHIE DEAN J. V, Football 13 Track 43 V. Football 2, GRIMES, EDNA EARL D, E. Club 3,43 Pep Club 2, 3. I-IAIRR, JANICE GAIL F. B. L. A. 2, 3. HARDY, HOMER WAYNE F.F.A. 1,2,3,4. HARRELL, JUDITH DAWN Transferred 23 Spanish Club 2, 3,43 Officer 3, Pep Club 2, 3, 43 F. B. L.A. 43 S. C,A. 3,43 Annual Staff 43 D,A. R, Award 43 N, H. S. 3, 43 Officer 4. GILCHRIST, GEORGE MacARTHUR Band 2, 33 chorus 4. HARRIS, GLENN HOWARD 165 4s fffi V ' rr .y,,i, 1 In I Q3 .1 ,, 3 X 4 Outstanding seniors, B e n ni e Caviness and Bill Robinson, experience g re at satisfaction as their afternoon practices and determination "pay-off" in the World of athletics. HEDRICK, MARY ELIZABETH F. H. A. 1, 23 F. H. A. Court 23 Science Club 23 Pep Club 1,23 S.C.A. 33 D. E. Club 3,4. HOLLIFIELD, JUDY CARLENE F. I-LA. 13 S.C.A. 23 V. Basketball Mgr. 33 Bus Drivers Club 3,43 F. B. L.A. 33 Drama Club 33 V. I. C.A. 4. HOINIES, BETTY JEAN F.H.A. 13V.I.C.A. 43 Chorus 3, HOUVIES, KENNETH RAY Civitan 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Pep Club 4, HOPKINS, SUZANNE RAEDELI Transferred 4. JARRETT, DAVID LEE F,F,A. 1,2,3,4. JOLLY, CLAUDIA DALE Transferred 25 Spanish Club 35 Chorus 45 Science Club 2, 35 Pep Club 3. JESSIE, MARY CATHERINE F. B. L.A. 2, 3. JOHNSON, JOHN WADLINGTON Transferred 4, JOHNSON, RALPH WALLACE Pep Club 2, 3,45 Bus Drivers Club 3, 45 Officer 45 Math Club 2, 3. JORDAN, RODNEY PHILIP Pep Club 15 Bus Drivers Club 25 V. I. C.A. Club 4. JUSTICE, LINDA CAROL F. B. L. A. 45 Library Club 4. Senior Class Honors KING, SUSIE JANE V. I.C.A. Club 4. KINNEY, TIMMY Football 15 Baseball 15 Track 25 Basketball 15 Monogram 15 Wrestling 3. KIRKMAN, GLENDA KAY F.H,A. 15 Pep Club 35 Library Club 1, 2. LASHLEY, DONNA CARROL S. C.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 F. H. A. 15 Monogram Club 45 Math Club 2, 3,45 N.F. L. 2, 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Valentine Court 15 Library Club 1, 45 French Club 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader 35 Jr. Civinettes 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 Basketball Mgr. 4. LOGAN, MARTHA BUNTON Drama Club 35 Officer 3. LONG, MARGIE ELAINE Library Club 1,2, 3, V. 1. C.A. Club 4. LONG, MYRA LOUANN F. B, L. A. 2. Courtesy and friendliness, assets of s eniors who contribute to the meaningfulness of high school, are natural qualities of Donna Lashley and Barry Baker. E166 LONG JR. , ROBERT DANIEL F. F.A. 15 J. V. Football 25 Wrestling Team5 V. Football 3,45 Track 3. MANESS, JAMES CURTIS S.C.-A. 13 Math Club 2, 3,45 Spanish Club 3, 45 Pep Club 1, 2, 3,45 N.F.L. 25 F.B.L.A. 4. MANESS, JANET OLIVIA Library Club 1, 25 Officer 15 Valentine Court 15 F.H.A. 1,2, 3,45 Officer 35 Spanish Club 35 Monogram 3, 45 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Class Officer 1,2,45 Cheerleader 2, 35 F. B. L. A. 25 Bus Club 35 Senior Homecoming Attendant5 Homecoming Rep. 25 Civinettes 4. Honor and glory may reward unselfish service and hard work as it has for Sandra Fryar and Gary Church . MARTIN, JOHN WESLEY Golf Team 1, 45 S. C.A. 25 F. F.A. 25 Monogram Club 2. MATTHEWS, LINDA FAYE Science 1,25 D. E. 3,45 Officer 4 G Sweetheart 4. MAY, BERNARD LEE Basketball 15 Bus Club 2, 3, 45 J. V. Basketball 25 Newspaper Staff 3. MAY, PHIL EUGENE Golf Team 25 Football Team 45 Monogram 45 V. I. C.A. 45 Transferred 2. MICHAEL, EARL MILTON Newspaper Staff 3. MICHAEL, JOY BELLE Civinettes 3, 45 D. E, 3, 45 Officer 45 N,F. L. 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3,45 French Club 3, 45 F.H,A, 15 N. H. S. 3, 45 Officer 45 Pep Club 3. Outstanding Mem bers MILLS, KENNETH CLYDE Latin Club 15 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Science and Humanities Sympositun 25 Newspaper Staff 45 French Club 2. MILES, RICHARD ABNER MONTGOMERY, RICHARD EDWARD lntermural Sports 1, 25 Industrial Arts 25 Officer 25 Pep Club 1. MOORE, DELLA MAE F.H,A, 15 French Club 3, 45 N.F.L. 2,3,4. MYERS, CHARLES RUFUS F. F.A. 15 V, I,C,A. 3,45 Officer 4. MYRICK, CYNTHIA ANN French Club 3,45 Pep Club 3,45 Newspaper Staff 45 All-County Band 2, 3, 45 Student Director-Band 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 F. B. L.A. 3, 45 Dance Band 3, 45 Math Club 4. 167 MCADOO, PAMELA JEAN F. H. A. 1, 35 J.V. Basketball 15 Pep Club 35 Softball 35 S.C.A, 1,2,35 Civinettes 3, 4. MCDANIEL, GARY PATRICK Bus Drivers Club 3,45 Offic MCDONALD, BETTY KAYE F.H.A. 1,2,3,45 Pep Club 3,45 F.B.L.A, 3,4. MCDUFF, SANDRA ANN er 4. Civinettes 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 Ramettes 35 Soph. Homecoming Attend French Club 45 Pep Club 4. MCNEAL, DANIEL EUGENE S.C.A. 1,2, 35 V. Track 1, 2, 3,45 V. Basketball 2, 3, 45 Monogram Club 2, 3, 45 Baseball Manager 15 V. Football 2, 3, 45 Civitan 2, 3, 45 J. V. Basketball 1, 25 J.V. Football 1. MCNEAL, DIANE REBECCA V. I. C. A. Club. ant 25 Whos Who Among the OLIVER, JERRY LEE OV MAN PATSY LEE French Club 3' 45 Iglimecdming Rep 1- All-County Band 2 3 4' . ' ' . NEWBY, ELLEN Track 2, ' ' , ?f? Qng,Attendant 2' Dance Band 2 3 4- ' ' , oAKEs, SALLY JANE Band 1,2,3,4Q ' ' E'E'fkCf,Lf1t 3' science ciub 1,2,3,43 Jr' 2:,Q,,n'et,gS 4, Wrestling 3,4. Chorus 1, , S. C. A, 2, 35 Intelligence, poise, and charm possessed without vanity are important to make F. H.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Offifler 1, 2, students like Janet Maness and Bonnie Williams unforgettable. Class Officer 3, 45 Maxshal 3 5 N.H.S. 4. l PAISLEY, JOHN PoRTER Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Bus Club 3, 4, All-Coimty Band 2, 43 Jr. Civitan- S. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Math Club 2, 3,45 Dance Band 2. PEGRAM, LINDA GAYLE Science Club 1, Class Officer 23 Civinettes Club 2, 3, 4, Officer 45 F. B. L.A. 3, 45 Officer 3, 43 Annual Staff 4, Pep Club 1, 2, F. H. A. 2, 33 Cheerleader 3, 45 S.C.A. 3. PITCHFORD, EDWARD DALTON Transferred 23 Bus Club 2, 3,45 V, I. C. 3, 4. PRESNELL, JUDY ELLEN F. B. L.A. 2, 35 French Club 3, 45 Officer 45 ChOI11S 45 Chief Marshal 35 Annual Staff 45 N. I-I. S. 4. REDDING, JOYCE MARIE Library Club 13 F. B. L.A. 35 Annual Staff 45 Chorus 25 Cricso Award 3. REESE, PATRICIA AILEEN Pep Club 3, 43 F. B. L.A. 3, 43 Officer 45 Library Club 4, Spanish Club 3. Science Club 3, 45 Officer 3, 4-5 s,4, Seniors at ortheast REESE, RIFTON WOODY I, V. Basketball 1, 25 F. F.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Math Club 15 Pep Club 1, 2, 35 J. V. Baseball 1,25 Bus Club 2, 3,45 Science Club 2. RINEHART, NANCY LEE Cheerleader 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 15 Civinettes 35 F. B. L. A. 3. ROBERTS, BRENDA KAYE Library Club 15 A. M. S. Arithmetic Award 35 V. I. C. A. 4. ROBERTSON, BARBARA ANN Library Club 2, 3,45 F.B,L.A. 4, Pep Club 4. ROBINSON, WILLIAM BAXTER LV, Basketball 15 J. V. Football 15 J. V. Baseball 15 Track 1, 25 V. Football 2, 3,45 V. Basketball 2, 3, 45 Monogram Club 2, 3, 45 Jr. Civitan Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Valentine Court 1, 25 19 25 S. C, A, Annual Staff 4. ROSS, DEBORAH ANN F.B, L.A. 2, 3, 45 Ir, Achievement 4. RUDD, DARYL FULTON J. V. Baseball 1, 25 J, V. Football 25 Civitan Club 3, 45 Math Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Spanish Club 3, 45 Officer 45 S. C. A. 3, 45 J. V. Basketball 25 Track 35 Pep Club 35 Monogram 45 Sports Announcer 4. SAUNDERS, STEVEN AURELIUS S, C.A. '3,45 Officer5 French Club 3, 45 Marshal 35 N. H. S. 45 Track 3, 45 Jr. Civitan 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 J. V. Baseball 1, 25 Monogram 4. Sl-IDI-IERD, KENNETH WAYNE J. V. Football 1,25 V. Football 3, 45 F. F,A, Club 1, 2, 3, 45 I. V. Baseball 1, 25 V, Baseball 3, 4. SHIVLEY, DONNA JEAN SHORES, BOYD DEAN Football 1, 2, 3,45 Bus Club 2, 3,45 Pep Club 35 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 3 2 1 sf4sr,,ji:- 4 4, 3 3 5 2? ""'--. SHORES, JANICE ELLEN SIMPSON, DELLA GLYNN SIMPSON, DONALD RAY Bus Club 3, 45 V. Baseball 1,2,4. SINEATH, BYTHEL JUNE SMITH, CONNIE GAIL F,H.A. 2, 3,45 Officer 3,45 Annual Staff 15 Pep Club 25 4. S. C.A. 2. The well-rounded p ers onality of the outstanding senior is reflected in his cheerful approach to life and his strength to lead and to serve, to strive and to succeed, as epitomized by Carolyn Ward and Hollace Ashworth. SMITH, ROGER WAYNE Science Club 15 Bus Club 3, 45 SNBAD, DAVID LEE SPRAGG, ARLENE BDNA F.F.A. Club 1,2, 3,45 Officer 4. Pep Clubs SMITH, RUBY MARIE F. H. A. 15 Drama Club 2, 35 Chorus 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 45 Newspaper Staff 45 Library Club 4, SMITH, WILBAMB ALBERT Bus Club 2, 3, 4. 169 French Club 35 F, H. A. 2, 35 Officer 35 D. E, 3, 45 Officer 4. STALEY, ROBERT HARRIS V. I.C. 3,45 Officerg Transferred 35 Chorus 1. STEVENSON, NANCY SUSAN F.H.A. 1,2,3,45Offif D.E. 3. Service and Leadership STONEMAN, CAROLYN SUSAN F. H. A. 1, 25 Science Club 1, 2, 3,45 Officer 45 F.B.L.A. 2,35 Pep Club 1, 3,45 Homecoming Court 25 Library Club 15 French Club 3, 45 Officer 45 Chorus 3,45 Officer 35 Cheerleader 45 F. T.A. SUMMERS, BRWDA GAIL Science Club 1, 25 Pep Club 35 V. I. C.A. 45 F.B. L.A. 25 Spanish Club 3. SUMMERS, CHERYL Science Club 2, 35 French Club 45 S.C.A. 35 Library Club 1, 2. SUMMERS, GEORGE CLYDE Transferred 2. SUTHERLIN, CHARLIE Golf Team 1, 2, 3,45 Pep Club 2, 3,45 French Club 45 Monogram 1,2, 3,45 Civitan Club 4. SWINK, CHERYL LEE Transferred 2. SWOFFORD, SAMUEL WAYNE Newspaper Staff 35 Golf 2, 3, TERRY, JAMES LEE Jr. Civitan Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 Drama Club 25 French Club 45 N. F. L. 2, 3, 45 Officer 25 Bus Club 2, 35 S.C.A. 253,45 Pep ciub 3. TRoxLER, ALICE KATHLEEN F. H.A. 1,2, 3,45 Officer 2, 4, Martha Logan, Linda Justice, and Joyce Edwards experience much joy and pride as they practice the graduation line-up. VTNSON, JANICE BUTLER F.H,A, 2, 3, Library Club 1. WALL, JIMMY Bus Club 4. WALLACE, GLENDA K. F. H. A. 1, 25 V. I.C.A. 3,45 Officer 45 Pep Club 1, 25 Softball 4. WARD, CAROL MARIE Transferred 25 Drama Club 2, 35 Civinettes 45 Pep Club 2, 3,45 Cheerleader 3, 45 French Club 4. 170 WARD, CAROLYN ANN N. H. S. 3, 45 Officer 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 Jr. Civinettes 3,45 Latin Club 15 Jr. Marshal 35 Spanish Club 3, 45 Annual Staff 45 U, S. History Award 3. WARD, JUNE ROY Transferred 25 Bus Club 3, 4. WARD, MARY Jo ANN F.H,A, 1,25 V.1.c.A. 3,4. WARD, HELEN LOUISE F,H,A. 1, D. E. s,4. WEAVER, MIKE WEBSTER, JUDY IEANETTE Latin Club 15 Library Club 1, 2, 35 Officer 35 jr. Civinettes 45 S.C,A. 35 Officer 35 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 3,45 Officer 35 Science Club 2, 3, 45 French Club 35 Pep Club 2, 3,45 Officer 35 Annual Staff 4. WELBORN, DONNA LEE WELBORN, RICKY WELLS, PATSY French Club 45 S. C.A. 33 Pep Club 3, 45 Basketball 1. WHITLEY, DEWEY Glee Club 1, 25 Bus Club 45 Band 3,45 Science Club 2. WI-IITT, CECIL WILLIAM French Club 3, 45 Bus Club 3,.4. WICKER, ROBERT I.c.'I. 3,4, V.I.C.A. 4. WILLIAMS, BETTY JANE Science Club 25 Pep Club 3,45 Majorette 3, 45 F. H.A, 15 Band 2, 3, 4. WILLIAMS, BONNIE EVON Science Club 1, 25 Pep Club S, C.A. 2, 35 Officer 35 F, H. A, 1, 25 Civinettes 2, 3, 45 Officer 45 French Club 45 V. Basketball 1,2,3,45 Softball 3,45 Class Rep. 25 Monogram 2, 3, 45 N. F, L. 2, 3, 45 Officer 25 Track 25 Homecoming Court Homecoming Queen 45 Volleyball 3, 4. WILSON, EUGENE DOUGLAS Pep Club 3,45 Band 2, 3,4. WILSON, LANNA LYNN Band 1,2,3,4, F.B.L.A. 2. WOODS, LONNIE DALE Jr. Achievement 4, Dominate Seniors' Finest Hour WOMACK, WILBERT Transferred 4. WORRELL, ROBERT CLINTON J. V. Football 1, 25 J. V. Basketball 15 Coaches Award 35 Monogram 3, 45 Class President 45 V. Football 35 Track 1, 2, 3, Civitan Club 25 Spanish 3, 45 Annual Staff 4, WRIGHT, JUDY ELAINE WYRICK, MARY ALICE WYRICK, TINA ANN Chorus 1,25 Pep Club 1,2, 35 Monogram 45 Drama Club 25 Newspaper Staff 45 F. I-I.A. 2, 35 Officer 35 V. Cheerleader 35 Library Club 25 D. E. 3., 45 Officer 4. 4: 2,35 2s A physics class of all senior boys can gain renown if the boys are as funloving as these studious and vivacious seniors are. 171 In Memoriam Benjamin Franklin Patrick Educator and Friend july 22, 1909 - May 3, 1966 "He has showed you, 0 man, what is good, and what does the Lord require of you, but to do justice, and to love kindness, and to walk humbly with your God?" Micah 6:8 For his having touched our lives through these four years at Northeast with his gentleness, his humility, and his understanding, we shall always be grateful that it was our privilege to count among our true and loyal friends, Mr. B. F. Patrick. 172 I 6 i 1 X i i I 1 x ! 5 i 3 x V i 3 3 E i s 5 . X I 5 1 1 i i 2 I i 1 l I 5 I Salon Bt Service, lnc. e ave Radiator Service rew r Paint St Wallpaper Company Bride's Bt Formal Dresses, inc. Bridge-'s Furniture Company George C. ,Brown Bi Co. , inc. Brown-Gardiner Drug Co. , inc. it Kb i li d Compo Bowmanls Florist g ' A-giyijur a JC. Boyles, Jr., General - V ohil om Con ractor CQ Algrn r Co r lf? Ai rodu ts Bt 996.-mi s inc l ii' ex errilhpors at reensbo - i J Al ate l ustfipgj X Syl Og en Divspla lnc. lergsgurnit e Bt Bo . , Brinstield Lincoln-ivlercury ' AilrQd's rvic t n andfG cery f er' a t eChe 'iCo. A riib keries Co Brownhiilis s ns rance Agen c. Brace-Terminix Company A n insurance Ag cy Buchanan Esso Service A rson Realty Company Appliance Bt T.V. Center rnold Vault Company Art Specialty Shop Aspden Associates Atlantic Office Supply Co. Atlas Fence Bi Window Co. Austin-Berryhill, lnc. Fred Ayers Music Company B Bt H Grocery Baldwin - Garrett Company Bamby Bakers, inc. Bank of Gilosonville Banner-Trulove Company Barbee Agency Barth's Men's Shop Bartlett Funeral Home Belk's Department Store Ben's Garage Bennett Sales Corporation Beroth Realty Company Berry Coal Bi Gil Company Bessemer improvement Ca. Best Street Superette Biff-Burger Binswanger Glass Co., lnc. Bishop Block Barber Shop Black Cadillac-Cllds, inc. Blackwood Realty Company Blue Bell, incorporated Blue Gem Manufacturing Co. Bo 'ieeterds Gulf Service Station Bonanza Sirloin Pit Bonitz insulation Company Tom Boone, Tailors and Formals Boone Soda Shop Borden Company Boren Clay Products Company Bowman Bi Greeson Variety Stare Bullock Bi Humble, inc. Barke's Ben Franklin Store Burkes Department Store Burlington lndustries, inc. Burnette's Cleaners Bas Station Barber Shop D .tl . Butcher, D .D ,S , Dr. Luther H. Butler Calco Distributors, inc. Callender's Flooring Co. Canter Electric Company Carl's Esso Service Carolina Fabric Label Corp. Carolina Quality Block Co. Carolina Steel Corporation Central Oil Company ChooeChoo Justice insurance Agency A. B. Christopher Plumbing Co. Cinderella Cleaners, Inc, Cinema Theatre City '66 Service Station City Rambler Company Clendenin, Wrenn Bt Kirkman Fi. L. Cable Construction Co. Cable Plumbing Bi Heating Co. Cable Sporting Goods, Co., l Cochran Restaurant Equipment Coliseum Motel Coliseum Sunoco The College Shop Collson-Murray Company Colonial Stores, lnc. Colon's Grocery Columbia Laundry Co., inc. Community Barber Shop Community Funeral Home Community Heating Bt Plumlain Cone Mills Corporation Contessa, Ltd. , 174 ' nc. Co. g CQ. -power 1 --t-,M.h,..4- Corrugated Speciaities, lnc. Crawford Bi Company, lnsurance Crescent Electric Supply Corporation Crutchfield-Browning Drug Store Curtis Packing Company Dale Carnegie Courses D Bt S Atlantic Tires Sales Daniel Construction Co. ot North Carolina Daniel Taxi Company Daphne's Beauty Shop George D. Davis, C.l..U. Davis Barber Shop Deal Printing Co., inc. Dees Equipment Company Delta Construction Company Deno's DeSoto Chemical Coatings, Inc. Dick's Ice Cream Company Demps Saw Bl Tool Company Dillard Paper Company Direct, Inc. Dixie Belle Textiles, lnc. Dixie Machine B- Tool Company Dixie Sales Company Dow Corning Corporation Duke Power Company Dwight Bt Charlie-'s Drive-in M. L. Eakes, lnc. Eckerd's Drugs B Edmonds Drug, inc. Ellis Beauty Shoppe The Ellison Company Engineered Plastics, Inc. John Etchison's Service Station Ethel's Bake Shop W.F. Fancaurt Company Farmer's Cooperative Exchange Fashion Shop Fiberglass ,Industries First Union National Bank Fisherr- Harrison Printing Company Fleishmanls Clothing Closet Florida Bakery Forbis Bi Dick Funeral Home Ford Body Cot, inc. Foremost Screen Print, lnc. Formal Wear Shop Founders Furniture, Inc. Friden, incorporated G Bt B Radiator Service Gate City Motor Co, Gate City Pharmacy E ' 'ns r V' , V A nrt?-.ifff-fi f,-:iv 1 it Q , . 'p , ' ,, , - ' B ' 1 1 '-. ei: 2- - gWf?,i,4,c,,,,,,,...g-ri..-1 ws.. M-,We Q., , V ' Gate City Savings 84 Loan Assn Gene Lash ley, lncorporated General Rad-io Service G-eorge's Cafe Geo-rge's Mobile Homes Gibbs Machine Co., lnc. Gibsonville Churches Gibsonville Drug Company Gibsanville Food Center Gibsonville High School Gibsonville lnsurance Company Gilliam 's Florist Gilmore Plant Si Bulb Co. , lnc. Gin-Ettes Glascock Distributing Company,lnc. Glasgow-'Grahagm, inc. Glenwood Flower Shop Glenwood Variety Shop Godwin insurance Agency Gospel Book Store Dr. Grabow Pipes Green's Supper Club Greensboro Awning Co. Greensboro Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Greensboro Drug Co., lnc. Greensboro Manufacturing Corp. . Greensboro Plumbing Company Greensboro Printing Company Greensboro School of Beauty Culture Greensboro War Memorial AuditoriumfCol,iseurn - William T. Grirnsley, M.D. Guilford Builders Supply Co. , lnc. Guilford Dairy Cooperative Assn. Guilford Galleries, inc. Guilford Mills, inc. Guy Hill, lnc. H Si R Block Company Hall Si McChesney, inc. Hall-Putnam Clothing Company Ham's Sundry Store Hanes-Lineberry Funeral Service Hanover Shoes' Hardin Oil Company Harper's Jewelry Store Harris Service Station Hart Hardware Company Hemphill Fuel Service Henry's Barbecue V Hertz System, lnc. Hickory Farm Store Higgins Cycle Shop A, W. Higgins Furniture Company Hillsdale Barber Shop Hodge Carpet Co., lnc. Hodgin Roofing St Supply Co. Holiday lnn-North I -1-...i , .W A-...sr .. .0 ,....c..f' ,r I ---.i.......-.,, ,,.lL- ,,, . Holiday inn-South L. L. Holt Spreader Service Home Drug Store, inc. Home Federal Savings 81 Loan Assn. Home T.V. Service Honey's-of Greensboro Howard Johnson's Motor Lodge and Restaurant The Hub of Greensboro, Ltd. A.P. Hubbard Corp. Garland Hutchings Hy-Way Cottage lce Delivery Company Industrial Plastics, lnc. industrial Truck Sales 8. Service, inc. lreland's Service Station Jack 8g Tom's Grocery Jay's Fine Foods Jefferson Realty 8. insurance Co. Jefferson Standard Life insurance Co. Jefferson Standard-Greensboro Agency A Jessup Company Johnson 8. Aulbert Clothing Company Johnston's Grocery Journey's.End Motel Julian Recreation Center K Br W Cabinet' Shop K Bi W Cafeteria of Greensboro, lnc. Kaley's Kavanagh-Smith 8- Company Kay Jewelers Harry D. Kellett, Inc. King Music Company KingwZane Pontiac Kinney-Keesee Office Supply, lnc. Kirk's Sineath Motor Company Knight Products Company S. H. Kress Company Kriegsmarfs, lnc. Kyle's Friendly Service Station Larnbert's Barbecue Drive-ln Lambeth Construction Company Lambeth-Troxler Funeral Home Lane Rexall Drug Store Lane's Laundry S. LaRose, inc. Laurie's, Inc, Lee 8. Lee, Attorneys H. D. Lee Grocery Bi Esso W. Glenn Lewis, M.D. F.D. Lewis Si Son, lnc. Lib's Beauty Shop Libby Hill Seafood Restaurants Liberty Hosiery Mills, inc. 175 jugs.. . i nj Efrtje-Aa i . ,541 ,-g?ff'ee-Wray,-f Q zrfviive-in 'I 1,a.Qji,5,-1, X . -Vg? sreyiff ' i' fr " Jie,--peg . " ' me v ' ' ' 4 is - ' ' "' ' - ' r- o r A , . ,L F ..',..A as :as'j.i..rS1,.f'. -, . - Howard L. Little, M.D. Loewenstein-Atkinson, Architects Loflin Funeral Home Lowdermillc Realty Company M 81 M Barber Shop Mabe's Garage Made-Rite Sandwich Co. Magic Shoe Service S. E. Maness Manpower, inc. Mansfield Cloverfarm Mason Florists, Inc. Matkins Auto Glass 8: Seat Covers Mayrand, Inc. Dr. Jean McAlister McFalls-Hillsdale Park Drug Co. McKinney General Store McKnight Hardware Co. Mcl.eansville Grocery John S. McRae 8g Company Medical Center Pharmacy The Meyer's Company Midway Service Station Miller Furniture Company Mitchell Construction Co. Mitchell-Fry insurance Agency Modern Beauty Shop Modern Metal Products Co. Modemistic Beauty Salon Monnett Carpet Shop Monroe's Drive-ln Montaldo's of Greensboro, Inc Montgomery-Green Company Moore Music Company Moore Realty 8. Mortgage Company Morgan Gt Sons Poultry Co., Inc Morrow Piano and Organ Company Mother Murphy's Labs, inc Mur-Rock Grocery Murphy Service Sc Grocery Murray Candy Company National Cash Register Co New Home Building Supply Co Newman Machine Co, lnc Niclcie's Grill Nolan's Barber Shop North Carolina Broadcasting Co. , lnc North Carolina Dyeing Si Finishing Co., inc North State Chevrolet Co. lnc Nuclcles Restaurant Oakwood Trailer Sales Corp Odell Mill Supply Company Old Hickory Barbecue John Overman - Painters Park Drive In . . . . . , . . . , . . l , A., Mfg 1 o if ' ' y X! WA . ld V265 JS f je Vo " U Sijwowf fyssir ' :X ' SvffE:3n'S Cncsrcoagxfi Sfe s ci t If Ss n j 0 af? 32 ComQq1Qn9,'Poui,?ry ? P WE? 'B . - Q16 Di ogtk . nie , Simpson J' ?zwg C 'A' ov Jflaf 5 JH ILQ A -My fb Market Sk, me Cie no:9o"N ,- , 543 A, W '53 W Ay V JJ' Q41 TSM, Eofriif. Shop q T Kok n Y 9515325 G . pu ji X k Bwislimifn, ir. Swfkssocio ' Tor 'Sinai nop I DMS ? if - m Q01 D 4, Dfon Smifio Dzfy Ciooning v7goSTexf:Te Loom Qood Co. , inc. Ee on :ie fS j - ' O, Norris Ssnifiw, M.D.' nbsp Th of Poi, V ns ron Com 'on f 7' fimififs Ranch Mom? I L EOD'Af?hUT , ,V 1,52 D 99 JZ ongjkon Q, C. ff R If 5rn??i'y's Corn Marko? l'?zof'nYon Famun yf ,QJK 15? n 03? oo dvevfising gf Soeffhern I5-Jizf Broke 34 iquipmenf Co, Tickfe Fornifwe mpony - JJ P nw ,, ' ' Soufifsern Auto Service Cog Timo Loon 5 Finance Cow, inc, yi? 9 5 ' TM 9 5 CW? SK Southern BME Toledo n Toiizygs Drive Enn A ' ' Tango A . 81 Yeiogfoph , q Tony's Pizza n A Wim :radix orb: fno A Soiufiwoqgii ' Q Moi f 5 k,, EAGWVIA8 Cwmry GETS I nfi rdekr g Sfore., Scjiqgm .Q vw Q93-kpc giexfgoieg Coifipony J I oo! nsu 9714: Q?nc 4,1 Sootnern fir? jar me QQ-I-no, T20 gjYHOrSc?gFrCiPous rx, I PO S S, Smfe 1 X S-oufisern 50 iggvi 'X' A . 1 U XSS ?fOX:?m PAA Q 990' '-17951 inc' ' Souihern ibn um C m y . If 3 ' Q ll PHYS Ufo Egyic Southern Op? om on V U T U Seri ina M Miqgck 'E Mme Company Southern OXYQGn o GUY X' 'E '. H e Upp Y v . NJ :find "i F mimi Service ' wfnern Phofo Pr Sup 5 o. VNV 3 Eiga! Seweiyl U' ' ' R Vgne f" ' D' ouihern Prinfing 'Co y Gr imerygqw 0 eody- ixed Concrete Company mem Wage Pape go. V Vggsfsnfbfscf TOT? 5521? Simic SUPPWS3 inc' oufhiond Musica! Mor dise og Vgsiiz, is , GMS P e emmmf wp S inside crrciwore Compo A , . Rierson Welding Serwce 5344511 In 2 -Davidson gas at V. ee Bgiof Mrgzijonsfrucfson Co. John Robbins Motor ony' 5 - e ' VM 9 F O G1 QP Roneffk Fobri . M S ' 9 gif! Gui? Service Sfoiion The, ' M96 ihopape C ROSS lewd r , ri 2, Gwen PWM S E66 Wade 5 Dry C eonsng ompony ' " p W oi ' J I L. W. Rom' on 1' cfion " mp rvice Sfoiion G Q S SWG WS , Ruby Lee OP 1 .3 'ngkwood Texfilesg in . wggojuer Tggcmggl Eqgliinensi Cof Rucker Wh Gge Q0 an eyls ij, ofd s Go d ofe on or orvlce Ruffin S4 Rufi T Co on 'Z 5 ,, , :Q nw WGUQF MO O' mpcmy S gg F Bqffery le ' 5 g :S , I, Q Park Woynz Vance Composgy S KWMOTO Li OC. fn :IM f' Ing WEA " ni' 'E Sachs Shoe sfo ,-I 51 pm, ,,, 4 do Pye. Of C I GTV Sc1ferigl1f's Sei?-S 1 er WKEQ , ey emgon V WEST Bwidm UP 71 nc Somp'son's Pharmacy. Pfonning Cow !nc. Wesmm 0 iq Si?3?!IgtgQF3fT'33' Sands Vending Moon? e Service Sfcmieyk, Sfggggl gnc, We T LW O P in Up? 7' Z' SGS!CWlS Jewefry Sf'Ore Sfgrmcunf COVQFGQY 77 Ofnpcny . Scoff's Beauty Scion gmw ggvgs qjgmpu , Cv JD. 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Suggestions in the Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) collection:

Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 121

1966, pg 121

Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 13

1966, pg 13

Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 54

1966, pg 54

Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 5

1966, pg 5

Northeast Guilford High School - Aries Yearbook (McLeansville, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 82

1966, pg 82

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