Stonewall Jackson High School - Jacksonian Yearbook (Charleston, WV)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1940 volume:
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Copyright D L St d
THROUGH THE SILVER YEAR Cham W
Twenty-five years ago in July, 1940, Stonewall Jackson High School was complet-
ed, beginning a tradition for Charleston's West Side. Our school has been a center of
learning for the teenagers of the West Side for each of these twenty-five years.
For a quarter-century these halls have seen many students learning, participating
in its many activities, and making friends. As each year has passed, Stonewall has
mellowed, grown mature, and received a new class of Generals.
Now we find ourselves in the Silver Anniversary year of the school of which we
are so proud. With the coming of this silver-lined birthday, We here at Stonewall
have much to be proud of. We have pride in the appearance of our school and its roll-
ing campus, we have pride in knowing Stonewall has been a symbol of Wisdom and
happiness for twenty-five years, and we have great pride that we are a part of it all.
During the Silver Year we grow in knowledge, we enjoy activities, and we make
lasting friendships. We, the Jacksonian Staff of 1965, are waiting to escort you
"Through the Silver Year."
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It's the morning rush at the libraryg,everyone's busy checking books and preparing
Like most other SJ students, Gary Bailey, Lucy Caudill,
and Clara Wells begin their day by coming up the
hill loaded with books.
A book and a good lunch add up to "Food for
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Linda Crews finds insect hunting for biology quite a Mrs. George informs Butch Fleshman that his book
job. won't do for a book report.
Seniors feel mighty as they are measured for their caps and gowns.
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Perky majorettes whoop it up after a SJ touchdown. Spanish Club members prepare Christmas gifts for needy children
of Union Mission.
FTA members and their sponsor Mrs. George are off to Jackson's
Mill for their annual state conference.
Jacksonian Staff members in the process of taking sub-
scriptions are Beverly McClanahan and Gregg Jones.
Generals really go wild at the Charleston High Pep Assembly. Library Club members conducted 3 Very SUCCeSSfUl Dl'0lCCV1 in
"More Will Live the More You Give" was the slogan of these Y-Teen Heart Fund
Friends meet over a pleasant lunch in SJ's cafeteria.
Friends gather to buy tickets for the game from Miss Cheesman
Friends get together with cokes, records, gossip, and presto-you've got a slumber
Tim Savage thinks friends like George Feazell and
Gary King are great to have when engine trouble
After lunch you can always spot SJ students gathering on the
wall to laugh and talk.
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A picture of Billy Thomas, Charleston lawyer who portrays
our namesake, Stonewall Jackson, hangs in the hall near
Our cornerstone proudly
was nearly completed in
proclaims that Stonewall Jackson
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Trophies proclaiming our athletic prowess are being admired
by students in the hall.
This portrait of General Stonewall Jackson adds a sense
of dignity and awe to our school.
The field house has had its face lifted much to the delight of the Physical Education
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This picture illustrates the advances Stonewall has made in its facilities in the
Silver Yearg shown here is the chemistry lab before it was remodeled.
As we gaze through the Silver Year, we know that not only have we had a lot
of fun but our minds have been deeply enriched. Most of us have found that going
to Stonewall has made us more inquisitive and alert. We have discovered new ide-
as. We've really enjoyed reading. We've been more observant to things around us
and more sensitive to important matters. Why the sudden change? It's probably be-
cause just as Stonewall has just turned twenty-five, we, too, have reached a turning
point in our lives. We've put away a few more childish things and taken another step
to making the world our own. Each year as we grow older, we will be thankful for
having been able to attend Stonewall and to acquire such a full background of know-
ledge. Our reading and writing of literature, poetry, and themes have expanded our
outlook on life. Our studies in fields of science and mathematics have sharpen-
ed our minds. Language and arts have broadened our horizons also.
Whatever we do in our lives we will remember the educational opportunities that
were offered us at Stonewall. Just as true generals we will forever appreciate the wis-
dom we fell heir to.
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Sandy Jones, Benda Bledsoe, and Butch McNeal are learning the construction of our
language through diagramming.
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Stonewall students find it hard to resist the new paperbacks Book Week gave everyone a sneak preview of more than five
as Claudia Krebs and Ann Woodard have found out. hundred newbooks.
James Fields, Calvin Settle, Donna Cain, Joyce Cooley and Robert Hardman enjoy
taping their voices in English class.
The most vital subject on Stonewall's curriculum
is English. Those who wonder why they are required
to take this course throughout school have not given
adequate consideration to the advantages of correct
speech and extensive vocabulary. In ancient times, one
who spoke and wrote vividly was respected by all.
Eloquence is still a good friend.
The mechanics of writing and speaking are not the
sole ingredients of an English class. The study of great
literature and its authors bring a world of new ideas
to the student. Through literature one may visit exotic
lands or discover new facets of our own heritage.
Your experiences in an English class may be humor-
ous, inspiring, helpful, or thought-provoking. What
other subject opens the door to so many new experi-
Studying Julius Caesar is a major part of sophomore English
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Mrs. A. points out early land and water routes to several' of her students.
With every passing day and every passing year, his-
tory is being made. It is a subject of never ending
change and additions. A good history book may be more
startling than the wildest science-fiction story, for it
has more drama than a prize winning movie, and it is
sometimes more exciting than a TV western.
To be a better person and know the source of all the
trials and troubles of today, try one of SJ's history
classes. You'll meet many famous people and learn of
their varied exploits. You'll relive great events and be
amazed at how history repeats itself.
Sociology students lead class
History is not only of knighthood, Wars and dis-
coveries, but also problems of today's World. In classes
such as problems of democracy and sociology, the dif-
ficulties of our world are examined and discussed.
These classes teach ways to combat poverty, ignorance,
corruption, and the social problems of our country
today. Also the threat of communism and our relations
with other countries are examined.
History could be the most educational subject in
your curriculum since it will enlarge your outlook on the
discussion as Mr. Dean looks on.
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Al Sines and Richard Hiserman lead a class discussion in history.
American Observers keep history students up to date on
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Seated as Senate, the POD classes discuss school problems and possible solutions.
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With the help of the language laboratory, 3rd year Spanish students become quite
proficient in their adopted tongue.
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Mrs. Castillos lectures her class on the importance of good Both Spanish and French students make good use of the l
diction, guage laboratory.
Under the direction of Mrs. Pantoja, first year French students take dictation on a weekly lesson.
At Stonewall we can travel around the world without
leaving our classrooms! How? Through language
classes. SJ's French students learn about the Champs-
Elysees, the Eiffel Tower, the Place de l' Etoile, and
even the outdoor cafes of Paris. In Spanish classes
students study the native customs of Spain. Those in-
terested in Latin are able to learn more of Cicero, Vir-
gil, and Caesar.
In Stonewall's French, Spanish, and Latin classes,
native songs are sung, and stories and plays are read
in the respective languages. Stonewall is equipped with
a fine electronic language laboratory of which we are
very proud. Tape-recorders and phonographs are also
Learning about other places, customs, and cultures
isn't all Stonewall language students do. In addition
they achieve a workable writing and speaking know-
ledge of these languages. This not only enriches our
knowledge but gives us reason to feel we are a part
of our country's struggle for friendship and cooperation
with non-English-speaking peoples of the world. For
as the world grows smaller we find communication to
be very vital to understanding and peace throughout
Yes, through our Silver Year we will see that with
good equipment, fine teachers, and interested students,
language classes at Stonewall expand and thrive.
Third year French students sing enthusiastically in their favorite language.
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Latin students seem to find some phrases very amusing.
Judy Hamrick gives the third and fourth year Latin stu- Mrs. Bush assists third and fourth year students with their Latin
dents an enlightening report on Caesar and Alexander. translations.
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Shown here are the Madrigals, a very select group of singers.
Each day students with brush in hand parade into a
class of one of the fine arts divisions. Here, among
gallons of water colors, oil paints, and boxes of crayons
they create their conception of beauty. Transferring
the picture in their minds to a piece of paper puts
them in a relaxed mood. Of course, art is not all play
and no work. Each stroke of the brush is given special
attention by the truly interested art student.
While the students in art class are busy creating
sights to be seen, the students in the various music
classes are creating sounds to be heard. Not only do they
use their vocal cords in making these sounds, but they
use brain and limb in writing their own music. Here,
as in the art class, each student transposes a little of
his own particular personality into quarter and eighth
Stonewall Jackson's art department includes such
subjects as beginning art and mechanical drawing. Our
music department houses harmony, theory, chorus and
glee club. Each individual finds his own reasons for en-
rolling in one of the fine arts classes, but regardless
of the reason almost everyone takes away from these
classes a feeling of accomplishment and pride which
remains with him throughout life.
In music appreciation class students learn to understand and enjoy good music.
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Steve Harrison and Bill Burgess find autumn afternoons inspiring.
Pat Semenie, Diane Young, and Sue Walters prepare materials for . . .
their days work, Bill Thaxton IS intent on painting the poster he is preparing
Mrs. Schoonover looks on as biology students examine specimen of life.
Studying a large scale model of the human ear
is a very important phase of biology.
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Science can be divided into several varied and specialized
fields, many of which take years of college and graduate work
to understand fully. In high school We are introduced to the
general fields which will enable us to experience the thrill of
discovery and to establish a background for expanded study in
Sophomore biology proves to be an interesting and im-
portant project. We learn about plants, the human body, and
the procedure for dissecting worms and frogs. Later, We may
take chemistry which proves to be a fascinating subject. In
this class, technique is of extreme importance and we experi-
ence the shock of breaking our first test tube, and the thrill
of identifying our first unknown.
Man is trying to reach the moon, but there are many formi-
dable complications. In our physics class we begin to com-
prehend the enormity of this project as we study the properties
of matter and the force of gravity.
The latest addition to our science department is a class in
psychology. Such a study is increasingly valuable in helping
people approach social problems in an objective manner. Stu-
dents are immediately involved in experiments concerning lead-
ership, mental health, friendship, love, and our social attitudes.
As you leaf through the following pages, we are sure you'll
find a class which will intrigue you.
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Psychology students study the science of the human mind. Chemistry helpers Bob Simpson, Jerry Wilkinson, David
Haynes, Benton Kesler, Bob Burton, and Kenneth Franson
assist Miss Karnes in class.
Chemistry students prepare an experiment in recently completed Chemistry Lab.
Geometry student points out the facets of right triangles
to other members of the class.
Mr. Wilson speaks to his modern algebra-trig. class on the
usefulness of the slide rule.
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Algebra II students work at the board under the super-
vision of Mr. Wilson.
Do such terms as logarithems, percentage, graphing
and hyperbola sound formidable to you? Math, which
is perhaps the oldest science known to man, introduces
these words and many more to the interested student.
Math is an important part of everyone's education and
is a necessity for life after high school and college. Per-
cent, average, rate, and time will always be with you,
and classes to refresh your mind in this area are avail-
Those who excel in chemistry, physics, and other
sciences must have a strong mathematics backgroun
to increase their capacity. Math in the form of algebr
makes figures and finding unknowns much easier
Trigonometry opens a world of triangles to the studen
and shows him their amazing versatility. Practica
math refreshes students in the fundamentals that ar
important in everyday living.
Of course, math is not completely numbers, letters
and graphsg many of our teachers are now bringing i
reports and films about men who are famous in math
ematics and encourage student to construct project
featuring mathematical principles. Math is a most im
portant subject and Stonewall serves the need for fu
ture citizens who will further the progress of our worl
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Mrs. Asseff frequently allows students to practice their ability
to operate the cash register.
DE student Gloria Pauley's job includes selling
jewelry and other merchandise.
Business may be an inclusive term, but specifically
it designates the activities of those engaged in the
purchase or sale of commodities, or in related financial
transactions. For this reason there are more people
engaged in business than in any other profession today.
Typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, business law, and
general business classes encourage Stonewall Jackson
students to enter the world of business. These students
someday hope to be secretaries, stenographers, book-
keepers, or filing clerks. The business majors work
hard for two years. They prepare timed writings, take
dictation, and most of them train in clerical work.
Business majors learn to use new machines such as
the calculator, electric typewriter, adding machine, and
many others which prove to be a worker's true friend.
DE students who wish to get an early start at a
career may do so. All in all it is proven that business
is one of the most important aspects of our democracy.
Mrs. Asseff, on a coordination visit with Miss Coburn of the Diamond, dis-
cusses DE students' on-the-job performance.
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Oh for goodness sake, not another mistake! Now I'll have to do Miss McQueen's dictation seems to be very fast at first, but
the whole sheet over. soon shorthand students can transcribe any normal speaker.
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The skill of typing is administered efficiently by Mrs. Williams.
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Mrs. Meadows poses here with her efficient business office helpers for this year.
Steve Clendenin and Debbie Agsten demonstrate for Mrs. Williams' Typing I students prepare to take a timed
the class their skill in notehand.
Transcribing one's own quick notes
can be a problem. The General Busi-
ness Course also teaches shorthand.
With the instruction of Mrs. Gin-
estra, these clerical students are
enriching their secretarial skills.
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Future business leaders of the com-
munity groom their minds in a book-
Homemaking Students el1l0Y 3 dem0l1Stl'3fi0H fl'0m 8 visi- Miss Munsey assists students in selecting pattern and
tor representing Stone and Thomas.
Stonewall's Homemaking Department is divided
into two main divisions: clothing and foods. In both,
students learn skills and obtain knowledge that is
useful, not only now, but later in life also. The
students learn to cook for a party of fifteen or a
simple snack for two. They learn to sew anything
from a formal to an apron. They learn the best
method of keeping a home running efficiently.
Miss Munsey's classes are instructed in making
their own garments from the choosing of a pattern
and purchasing of material to the decision on the
length of a garment. Stonewall's seamstresses also
practice the art of homemaking by being respon-
sible for the upkeep of the sewing room.
Miss Rose's classes are open to both boys and
girls. These students' learn not only the art of
cooking, but also the nutritional' value of foods and
proper meal planning. They are taught to set beau-
tiful tables for any occasion and to be efficient hosts
and hostesses at all times.
No matter which homemaking course you decide
upon, you can rest assured that you will profit from
the training and experience for the rest of your life.
We see that Evelyn Miller is pleased with the group discussi
Home and Family.
The art of table setting is an important area of homemaking.
Miss Rose teaches these boys that homemaking is every-
Miss Rose points out the importance of good meal planning.
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Have you ever had an urge to create with your own
hands something useful yet beautiful? The boys in the
vocational department do just that with gratifying re-
sults. They may use their imaginations to construct any-
thing from lamps to skis.
Often after a student discovers which branch of
vocational work he most enjoys, he will make an oc-
cupation of his finest skill. All sorts of job possibilities
are covered by exploring electricity, Woodworking, sheet
metal, and mechanics. Vocational does exactly what
its name suggests: prepares boys for a profitable voca-
tion after high school.
Boys studying vocational skills take great pleasure
in using their hands and making objects such as rings
for their own use. Even if they do not choose an occupa-
tion the manual dexterity which they acquire will be
a helpful trait always.
Stonewall Jackson has one of the finest vocational
departments in this area, and the students learn to
take full advantage of this. We should be proud of
our fine vocational school and look upon it and its
members as an asset to the school and community.
Don Shaffer and Jim Leach are adding the finishing touches to a
flower box made in sheet metal.
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Harold Thomas and Karl Kelley look on as Steve Harpold adjusts
gears on the lathe machine.
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Paul Meyers, David Underwood, and Mike White are preparing
a full day's work by punching their time cards.
Paul Hackney must concentrate on his work while cutting a gear on a milling machine.
Paul Walker displays his skill in using the electric arc for Bob Buckalew shows us that caution must be exercised in
welding. dealing with the machines.
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These boys in Electric Shop have many things to keep them busy throughout the day.
Checking the circuits of a television is only a simple job for Charles Skeens, Ernest
Willey, and Tim Fore.
Included in the girls gym program are exercises to promote grace.
My name is Winnie and I'm a Whistle. Right now I'm
taking a rest because the girls are getting along pretty well for
now. Know what I do? I help referee games in the girls' gym
class. I have a friend next door whose name is Willy and he's
a whistle too. He works over there in the boys' gym class.
Let me tell you a little about Stonewa1l's physical education
You see, we keep our girls and boys in really good shape
here. They stay trim and neat with all our muscle exercises.
They do push ups, sit ups, jumping jacks and about any other
exercise you can think of. They play volleyball, basketball, base-
ball, and Whiffleball too. Willy tells me the boys play football
and lift weights to build up their muscles. Hmmm, wish my
girls could do that, but they look healthy enough for me.
Both of our classes do tumbling. Boy, some of the things
they do and learn in tumbling! My girls do almost as well as
the boys. Surprising, isn't it?
Besides all this, the girls can jump rope. It's exciting here
and we hope you will think about becoming a part of us. Ho
hum, I see it's about time for me to get to work again. It's
been nice talking to you . . . Good-bye!
The photographer caught this girls' physical education class as they
practiced their version of "bend and stretch."
David McCoy jumps on the minitramp as
others look on.
The boys in Mr. Weir's gym class find that doing a good push-up is not as easy as
Kay Heater hurriedly combs out her hair hoping she won't be
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Miss Collins never knows what a check of Gary King's locker
might turn upg you might even find Brenda Hughart.
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The arrival of the class rings caused a lot of excitement as
Marcia Berg and Kay Dudding show us.
Stonewall is very proud of its beautiful campus, and the stu
dents make good use of it.
Poor Richard Price! It's past midnight and he's still hitting those books.
At times the telephone booth in the hall can become quite Evelyn Smith and Jimmy Oatridge attempt to persuade a
crowded. frisky dog that he can't stay in school.
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Have you ever noticed how a man who is proud is af-
fected in so many ways? Such a man walks like a king,
or a President, or a real General. His head is held high
and he acts as if he has so much to tell the whole world.
Have you ever noticed the man around Stonewall
Jackson High School who possesses these character-
istics? He's the nice, white-haired man with the 'Tm
proud of Stonewall" look written all over his face. He's
the friendly man who listens to all your problems, from
scheduling to helping you get into college. He's the
proud man who is seen at every football, basketball,
baseball game, and every track meet that SJ partici-
pates in. He is the one who yells right along with the
students for dear old Stonewall. He is the one who ap-
plauds a little longer and louder when Stonewall wins
an honorary award or receives a scholastic achieve-
ment. Yes, he's a proud man, a happy man, a friendly
man, a great man. He is the principal of our school,
Mr. George E. Steadman.
Robert Thomasson is Mr. Steadman's right-
hand in a n i n k e e p i n g Stonewall Jackson
son High School in high gear. He may be found
at all hours conferring with the principal. Among
his many duties, he checks on unexcusedabsences,
tardiness, and discipline problems.
Mr. Thomasson is a graduate of West Virginia
Tech, where he acquired his A.B. He earned his
M.A. and principal's certificate at W. Va. Uni-
Mr. Thomasson is really the boys' best friend.
He helps them with their plans for the future,
and administers discipline when necessary. Mr.
Thomasson is friendly'to everyone and is one
of the busiest members of the faculty. If you
ever want anything done-go see Mr. Thomasson.
The busiest people always make room for some-
thing else in their daily schedule.
Mr. Thomasson has helped to mold innumera-
ble boys into men. He has given willingly and
'cheerfully his helpful guidance and untiring serv-,
ice to many a wayward boy by just listening to
his problems. Sometimes by merely talking out
his problem, a student finds the answer himself.
We extend to him our best wishes for many suc-
cessful years as one of Stonewall's leaders.
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Of the prominent people around Stonewall,
there is one lady whom everyone knows. She
is helpful, friendly, and hard-working. This
cheerful person is our Dean of Girls, Miss
Virginia Atkinson. Mornings find Miss At-
kinson signing absence and tardy slips, help-
ing with exemption sheets, and doing various
other chores in an effort to help start things
running smoothly. Throughout the day she
not only performs similar duties, but spends
a great deal of time trying to give help to
girls who have problems they want to talk
over. These girls always get a friendly ear
from Miss Atkinson. In the afternoons SJ 'S
cheerleaders also receive assistance from
Miss Atkinson. In addition to these daily
duties, the job of helping students schedule
each year falls to' her. To all these jobs and
more Miss Atkinson rises to the call, does
them swiftly and efficiently, and presents a
picture of capability to faculty and students
alike. Because she has been here at Stone-
Wall since it opened twenty-five years ago,
we are doubly proud of our Dean of Girls.
In our Silver Year we are very grateful for
having such a kind, yet firm, leader at
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Teenagers are faced with many different
problems during their three years at high
school. Here at SJ we have a counselor whose
job is to help students solve these problems.
What is a counselor? To put it into one word,
a counselor is a worker, but to put it in two
words, a counselor is Mrs. Bourne.
Mrs. Jean Bourne is very devoted to her
work and is always willing to lend a helping
hand in any situation where she may be of
some assistance. Every student attending
Stonewall usually comes in contact with Mrs.
Bourne for one reason or another. One phase
of her work is to help students with any
scheduling difficulties they may have. She also
gives advice and information about college.
Although her duties are many, her main goal is
to guide students toward a richer life and
more prosperous future. Blueprints for many a
future are drawn up within the small office of
Our counselor offers a student many things,
but most of all she offers friendship. She is
truly interested in the youth at Stonewall. Stu-
dents soon learn that they can depend on
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Mrs. Mercer and Mrs. French keep the office routine
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The hum of a duplicating machine, the ring-
ing of the telephone, the pecking of type-
writer keys, and the noise of talking to three
people at the same time are all familiar sounds
to our two secretaries, Mrs. French and Mrs.
Mercer. They are indeed two of the busiest
people in the school, and two of the most hard-
working. Without these two ladies, our school
could not function properly, and soon every-
thing would be in chaos. They arrive at school
early in the morning and sometimes do not leave
the building until hours after dismissal. That
is why we, the JACKSONIAN Staff, say hats
off to our two secretaries!
Jerri Shaffer, Shirley Coffman, Janet Hollister, Roxie Harper, Linda Dodd, Donna
Foster, Sue Haid and Sharon Tate.
There is one person who comes to school
only on Tuesdays and Thursdays, yet she is
one of the busiest people on Stonewall Jack-
son's staff. She is Mrs. Pleska, our health
nurse. She takes care of all of our little
aches and pains, makes sure our eyes are in
good condition, and so forth. Actually her
job is Watching over the health of over
eighteen-hundred Stonewall students. Also,
Mrs. Pleska has a group of very capable
clinic helpers, who assist her in her many
duties around school. Therefore, we salute
our school nurse who endeavors to make us
all happier and healthier individuals. Thank
you, Mrs. Pleska.
Mrs. Pleska checks hearing equipment
EMMA ALDERSON LUCILLE ARMSTRONG
PATRICIA ASSEFF JENNIE BACKUS
Distributive Education History
Mrs. George demonstrates her favorite sport.
Quill 8: Scroll
Jr. Class Director
National Honor Society
Head Football and Asst.
Girl's Tennis Team
LUCILLE CARP MARY CARTER
Business Education English
Health PE' Leader Corps,
Cadet Corps ,
Girls' I7'lf7'U'ITl,7l.7'l1.l Sports
REBIE FAIRCLOTH ALBERT H. FREY
Y-Teens Band, Orchestra
Ed. Dir. Girls' State
Quill gl Scroll
WILLIAM GILBERT CHARLOTTE GINESTRA DON FULTON LYNNE GLADWELL
HiSt01'Y Businlgsg Eziilcation Physics, Science Math
i ..-11--. -- F '
NORA GOAD CHARLES GOBER JOSEPH A. GOUGH ELIZABETH HAMILTO
Business Education Sheet Metal Math English
Band Asst., Student
J. LANDON HAMILTON M. D. HARPER WILLIAM JARRETT ROGER JEFFERSON
Math Machine Shop History History
Vocational Club Asst. Football Coach Asst. Football Coach
"B" Football Coach and Wrestling Coach
Head Track Coach
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JEANNETTE JOHNSON VIRGINIA KARNES WALTER KIDD JANNES KIRBY
History Chemistry Electric Shop English
Soph. Class Director Sr. Class Director
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MARY H. KYLE 'ILA MCQUEEN LUCILLE MEADOWS E. B. MEYER
Biology Business Education Business Education Art
MAUDE MUNSEY HELEN PANTOJA
B" Basketball Coach
Jr. Academy of Science
Jr. Red Cross
SARAH ETH EL ROSE
Physical Education Music
Health, PE Loaders Corps
DON L. WILSON ALICE WORRELL
Math Math, Chemistry
SEATED-Mrs. Legg, Mrs. Casdorph, Miss Barker, Mrs. Ramsey. STANDING-Mrs.
Butts, Mrs. McClanahan, Mrs. Aldrich.
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Mr. Harris, Mr. Fullerton, Mr. Carte, Mr. Barnette serve as custodians.
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Two wrongs don't make a right-do they, Pam Smith? Nancy Taylor, Jo Holmes, and Paul Burton, spend a noon
hour at work.
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Charlie Humphreys takes time out to take life easy on SJ's
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Proud Seniors, Al Sines, Tom Robinson and Bob Burton, walk away from CHS Pep
Assembly with traditional SJ bell.
Whether you are in the stands yelling "All
the way, SJ, all the way" or on the field lead-
ing the cheer, you are taking part in activities.
Whether you place the winning basket or hold
the spare ball, you are a part of the activities
of your school. Everyone from the president
of a club to its newest member is doing his
part for our extra-curricular activities.
You see, the important thing is to be a part
of Stonewall, especially during our Silver An-
niversary. Here we are offered clubs of all
kinds and most anyone can find one to suit
his interests. For those interested in athletics,
there are football, basketball, track, tennis,
golf, and baseball teams. There are clubs for
future career men and women, future teach-
ers, and those planning on a college education.
Students with leadership ability may devote
much of their time to the student council and
the governing of our school.
We invite you to come along and watch as
we "activate" at Stonewall, becoming better
sports and developing new friendships through
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Maralea Akers, Barbara Bailey, Gary Bailey, Roberta Baird,
Doug Barley, Steve Beulike, Lewis Biel, Ronnie Binford, Kay
Boggess, Ken Bondurant, Paul Boon, Mike Boyce, Ray Boyce,
Randy Brammer, Marie Brenneman, Stephanie Brigode, Claudia
Carney, Betty Carpenter, Susan Carpenter, Brenda Carter, Lucy
Caudill, Linda Chenoweth, Dianne Christo, Jack Cole, Beverly
Copley, Linda Crews, Rickey Crews, Wayne Crowder, Darlene
Curnutte, James Custer, Clinton Dailey, Pam Davis, Robert Daw-
son, Diana Earles, Brenda Edens, Dan Ellis, Rose Fazio, Jeff
Ferrell, Gary Freeland, Linda Given, John Goodwin, Raymond
Goodwin, Steve Greer, Susan Greter, Karolyn Hall, Katherine
Hall, Mike Hamrick, Donna Hanna, Allen Harper, Danny Harris,
Mary Kay Heffner, Marsha Hudnall, Brenda Hughart, Robert
Hughart, Barbara Humphries, Judy James, Tom Jarrett, Barbara
Judy, Karen Keener, Ronald Kiser, Claudia Krebs, Darlene Lan-
ham, Curtis Lawson, Carol Legg, Charles Lewis, Diana Ley, Mar-
'R . . ,,
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Meet the man who makes our band-Mr. Albert Frey.
tha Mann, Francis Martin, Janet Martin, Patty Martin, Mike
Matheny, Howard McNeal, Steve Michael, Bill Miller, Karen Mil-
ler, Ruth Minney, Gina Monin, Bonnie Montague, Nola Jean
Moore, Anna Mae Morgan, Ernest Morgan, Nan Nease, Connie
Norman, Diane Norman, Gloria Nunley, Gail O'Dell, Linda O'Dell,
Arthur Osborne, Sammy Parsons, Stephanie Parsons, Darrell
Pauley, Terry Perrine, Danny Phelan, Susan Ramkey, Bernice
Richards, Becky Robinson, Charles Robinson, Beverly Rogers,
Here comes that well-known Scarlet and Gray bandfagainl
Doesn't your spine tingle and your head go up with pride as
you watch Stonewall's high steppers go by? You have a right
to be proud of this lively, colorful band, not only because they
are your schoolmates, but because you know they have that
extra zest and vivaciousness that other bands seldom acquire.
Perhaps it's the school spirit that the members of the band
have, but more than likely it is a mixture of pride, hard
work, and practice, practice, practice. Our band begins prac-
ticing for the fall activities early in the summer and con-
tinues throughout the school year. Their rewards for all this
effort have been many special honors and trophies. They
take part annually in parades and festivals as well as the
football games and various other activities during the school
Of course, the big thrill comes at the annual Kanawha
County Majorette Festival where Stonewall usually walks
away with a generous share of the trophies and awards.
Under the leadership of Mr. Frey and with the determina-
tion of the members, Stonewall's mighty band will continue
to represent us in a way to keep us proud of them.
Linda Rust, Gary Seckman, Robert Shank, Roberta Shank, Stuart
Shirk, Brenda Simmons, Karen Slack, Saundra Slater, Belinda
Smallridge, Gordon Smith, Reggie Smith, Peggy Sparks, Dotty
Staats, John Stewart, Stephen Stewart, Jeff Stiles, Richard
Stockton, Mary Kay Summers, Ronald Summers, Deborah Terry,
Shelia Thompson. Donna Tickle, Richard Tyree, John Walsh, Kay
White, Linda Wilkinson, Connie Williams, Nancy Williams, Jer-
rell Wisnewski, Barbara Young.
Jeff Stiles, drum major, stands at attention.
Head majorettes Connie Norman and Stephanie Parsons lead Majorettes and cheerleaders cooperate to boost school spirit.
our corps of twelve.
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Majorettes are Peggy Sparks, Gail 0'Dell, Beverly Copley, Di- man, assistant head, Mary Kay Heffner, Dotty
anna Ley, Janet Martin, Stephanie Parsons, head, Connie Nor- Humphreys, Rose Fazio, Nola Jean Moore.
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COACH PISAPIA, R. Haynes, G. Wilkerson, J. Wilkerson, C.
Womack, COACH JEFFERSON, M. Peterson, T. Bryant, Charles
Price, J. Kirby, T. Carte, W. Chandler, E. Leroy, M. Wiblin, L.
Hunter, M. Linsbeck, A. Calvanese, COACH JARRETT, HEAD
COACH BARNHART, T. Slater, C. Fulkerson, M. Wetzel, B.
Hendrickson, Kiser, D. Slappe, R. Baldwin, Crump, R. Wo-
mack, S. Martin, B. Wesley, A. Abner, J. Holmes, D. Waugh, S.
Eetter, Richard Price, L. Johnson, Bill Thaxton, L. Samms, J. Cav-
ender, K. Kinder, D. Haynes, J. Jones, Drake, G. Edwards, L.
Austin, R. Boggess, Bob Saunders, D. Davis, K. Whittington, M.
Semenie, L. Sergos, P. Semenie, M. Parsons, Bill Koontz, K.
Hagerty, G. Kinder, M. Lambert, Bill Donohew, G. Boggs, J.
WISBMHHQ J. Sims, J. Shinn, Bob Grishaber, Bob Taylor, G.
Skeens, S. Carte, P. Ragland, C. Hardy, M. Fitzgerald, J. Jordan,
P. Bergman, G. Feazell, Bob Corey, S. Chambers, L. Dubois,
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The Generals unleashed a powerful offense in scor-
ing nine times while trouncing Portsmouth 58-18 in the
season opener. Halfbacks Bob Tabor and Guy skeens
led the scoring parade with Tabor scoring three times
SCHEDULE 1964.65 and Skeens scoring twice. Other scores were made on a
two-yard plunge by quarterback Kelsey Hagerty, a
SJ" " '--58 Portsmouth "" " 8 30-yard pass play by Mike Fitzgerald, a spectacular
S.J.. .. ...13 Ashland .. .. 6 85-yard kickoff return by Charles fAppleseedJ Price,
S-J. '..' 7 St. Albans 'll' 21 and a 10-yard gallop by Bill Donohue. The Generals
, rolled up 23 first downs to only 6 for the Trojans. The
SJ' "" ' ' '30 Chapmanvlue ' " ' ' 0 Gens also fumbled eight times and completed four
S.J.. . . . . . 6 So. Charleston . . . . . 0 passes.
S.J.. .. .. .20 Huntington East . .. . .. 6
S.J.. .. 6 East Bank ..... .... 2 6 T b ' t h'3SHLAND b B b T b d
wo ooming ouc own runs y o a or an a
SJ" " ' ' ' O Parkersburg ' "" 30 hard-hitting defense led the Generals to a 13-6 victory
S-JH - - - - -39 DUPOIYC - - - --.- 12 over the Ashland Tomcats. Ashland took the early lead
SJ., , I H . 0 Charleston l I .,.. 13 after recovering a Stonewall fumble, but the Gens tied
it up on a 70-yard run from scrimmage by Tabor. After
the opening tallies Stonewall dominated play through-
out the remainder of the contest, with Tabor scoring
the decisive touchdown on a 40-yard pass from quarter-
back Sammy Carte in the third quarter. Dyonresll out-
distanced the Tomcats in total yardage by 219 to 167
in posting their second straight triumph.
Jim Bergman Sam Carte Steve Chambers
Bob Corey Larry Dubois George Feazell
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Mike Fitzgerald John Jordan Butch Pendell
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Paul Ragland Guy Skeens Bob Tabor
The Generals suffered their first defeat of the sea-
son in losing to St. Albans 21-7. The Red Dragons
jumped out in front early in the first quarter, but
after that first tally both teams fought evenly
throughout the rest of the first half and the third
quarter. Then on the third play of the last quarter the
Gens tied it up on a 13-yard run by Bob Corey. The
fired-up Generals then came up with a fumbled kick-
off at the Stonewall 47, but were forced to punt to
the St. Albans 16. Three plays later, Stonewall was
behind as a result of a 78-yard scoring play by the
Dragons. The Gens tried to come back, but after they
lost the ball on downs to St. Albans, there was little
hope left. The Red Dragons completed their scoring
with another tally with seconds remaining.
The Generals won their third game of the season by
defeating Chapmanville 30-0. Chapmanville was down
from the start. On fourth down a bad pass from cen-
ter caused the Generals to take over on the Chap-
manville 28. From there, on the first play from scrim-
mage, Guy Skeens raced 28 yards for Stonewall's first
score. The second tally came on a 32-yard run by
Skeens late in the second quarter to make the score
12-0 at the half. In the third quarter Bob Tabor car-
ried the ball 35 yards for the third score of the game.
The Generals completed their romp with scores of 14
yards by Bob Corey and a one-yard plunge by Tabor.
George Feazell C251 is upended by a jarring tackle.
Coach Barnhart contemplates a last-minute play.
The Generals' tough defense repulsed four South
Charleston scoring threats to preserve a 6-0 triumph.
Stonewall threatened to break the game inside open
on a 75-yard run by halfback Bob Tabor in the first
two minutes of the contest. South Charleston made
a valiant bid for a repeat victory over the Generals,
but lacked any kind of scoring touch inside the Gens'
10-yard line. The Black Eagles had produced two
Stonewall fumbles within the Gens' 15-yard line, but
could not capitalize on the scoring opportunities. The
victory left the Generals with a 4-1 record.
Bob Tabor scored two touchdowns and Charles
Price added a third on a 92-yard punt return as the
Generals defeated the Huntington East Highlanders
20-6. Stonewall scored the second time they had the
ball, taking over after an East punt in the first period
and marching 60 yards in eight plays. The scoring
thrust came on an 18-yard sprint by Tabor to send
Stonewall in the lead to stay. Huntington scored once
in the second quarter, but failed to tie the game up
by missing the extra point. Price's sensational punt
return came late in the first half to give the Gens a
14-6 halftime edge. Neither team threatened in the
third quarter, but the Generals struck again early in
the fourth period on a 38-yard run by Tabor to give
Stonewall their third victory in a row.
Team managers Larry Stone, Gary Wilkinson, Eddie Baldwin, and Jerry
Wilkinson prepare for a game.
Stonewall's powerful offense amassed
over 500 yards behind a sparkling 245 yard
performance by senior halfback Bob Tabor
in defeating Dupont 39-12 for their sixth
win of the season. The Gens got off to a
fast start, scoring in the first 44 seconds
on a 14 yard run by Tabor. Tabor's broken
field running paced Stonewa1l's 64 yard
march the next time they got the ball.
George Feazell got this T. D. from one
yard out. Moments later, after Dupont was
forced to punt and the Gens had moved
the ball to the Panthers' two-yard line, Ta-
bor raced over the goal for the second of
his four touchdowns. From then on it was
a lopsided battle with the Generals out-
scoring Dupont 20-12. The Panthers could
muster up enough power for only two tal-
lies which came in the second quarter. The
Gens wound up one of their best showings
on two long touchdowns runs of 62 and 46
yards by Tabor and a 16-yard scoring play
by Bob Corey.
Bob Tabor grinds out extra yardage on end sweep. 63
The East Bank Pioneers handed Stonewall
its second defeat of the season by whipping
them 26-6 before Stonewall's homecoming
crowd. For a while it looked as if the Gens
might be able to contain the powerful Pioneers,
but they broke loose for two touchdowns in
the second quarter which gave them a 13-0 lead
at the half. Both teams were scoreless in the
third period, but once again East Bank tal-
lied twice in the last quarter. Stonewall's stun-
ned offense managed to score only in the last
25 seconds of the game on a 5-yard plunge by
Bob Corey breaks away with the Lions in hot pursuit.
Stonewall's defense was unable to contain
Parkersburg as the Big Reds scored in every
quarter while overwhelming the Generals 30-0.
The Reds got off to a big start-scoring twice
in the first quarter. The Generals never threat-
ened seriously. They never got inside Parkers-
burg's 37-yard line. The statistics clearly show
the outcome of the game, only three first downs
and the Generals gaining only 25 yards.
The Dupont game is filled with many thrills as the Gens' play
is always action packed.
A tense moment commands the attention of Coach Barnhart and
77 ' ll. . r L HL.
The Generals' defense could not quite contain
the scoring punch of the Charleston Mt. Lions in
going down to a 13-0 defeat. Both teams were held
scoreless during the first half. Most of Stonewall's
drives were thwarted by fumbles and penalties. The
5000 fans anticipated another scoreless duel during
the second half, but Charleston High broke the ice
with a touchdown in the third quarter. The Gens
tried once again to score, but they lost the ball ex-
cessively on downs. The score stood 6-0 in favor
of the Lions as the final period began. It looked as
if that would be the final score, but the Mountain
Lions struck once more, to put the game away.
Team captain, George Feazell, greets the opponent.
ROW 1-Bob Fleshman, Richard Hiserman, Ken Adams, Jimmy
Jones, Gary Kinder, James Henike, Mike Parsons, Tim Connor,
ROW 2-David Haynes-Manager, and Coach Jarrett, Greg Ed-
New coach, New team.
As of this writing another fine season seems to be in
store for Stonewall's mighty Generals. S. J. has Won
12 of its first 14 games and is ranked among the top
ten in the state for the second year in a row.
The Gens began the season with a 100-49 trouncing
over the Alumni. After squeezing past Herbert Hoover
67-64, the Generals won three straight games over George
Washington, East Bank, and Huntington High before
losing to South Charleston 56-54.
After defeating Dupont and St. Albans, Stonewall
suffered its second defeat at the hands of Dunbar 54-53.
Resuming their winning ways, the Gens won successive
games over Catholic, Dupont, Charleston, Nitro, South
Charleston, East Bank, and Herbert Hoover. The victory
over Hoover was a hard-fought one, with the Generals
Winning in overtime. '
The Gens will face tough opponents in the remainder
of the season, playing Dunbar, Charleston, and Nitro.
But judging from S. J.'s past performances, another
banner year should be coming to Stonewall Jackson.
wards, Steve Nafe, Maurice Pendleton, John Blessing, Jerry Shinn,
Mike Fitzgerald, Bill Booth-Manager, and Coach Pisapia.
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Coach Pisapia takes out a few minutes from his busy
wif? QL NH
Jerry Shinn Mike Fitzgerald Bobby Fleshman
Greg Edwards Maurice Pendelton Richard Hiserman
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Coach Pisapia directs team strategy during a time ou
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Bob Fleshman drives around his defender to set up another
S. J. play.
Maurice Pendleton tries deperately to regain possession of the ball.
Greg Edwards evades Charleston High defenders to hit for
Qi 53 J r.
Gary Kinder gets ready to grab another hard fought rebound
Greg Edwards starts the ball rolling to set up S. J.'s powerful offense.
ROW 1-Bobby Schmidt, Terry Hale, John Sarret, Bob Hendrik- Cmanagerj. ROW 3-Darnell Hammock, Ray Pauley, James Lee
son, Steve Blshop, Paul Erby. ROW 2-Randy Meador, Gary Tom Slater, Al Abner, Coach Sammy Weir.
Monk, Jon Feazell, Keith Kinder, Butch Fleshman, Mike Wiblin
Nitro . .
Dunbar ............ . .
Hoover ............ . . .
East Bank . . .
Dupont . . ..... . .
South Charleston . . . . . . .
South Charleston . . . . . . .
St. Albans ..... .
East Bank . . .
Dunbar . . .
Hoover . . .
Catholic . .
St. Albans .. .
Charleston . . .
. . . .Home
S. J. 'B' players score victory over South Charleston
Steve Bishop sets another
score for the Little Gens.
Gary Monk is fouled while up for a shot.
Forward Ray Pauley pre-
pares to add two for S. J.
"B" Team coach, Sam Weir
lars before a game.
Driving around two defenders, Steve Bishop goes
in for the score.
jokes with two of his regu-
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KNEELING: Charles Allen, Wilbur Brawley, Ronald Ball, ders, Ronald Womack, Dan Haynes, Pat Smith, Mike Zim
Larry Samms, Dickie Adkins, Roger Hughes, Larry Hunter, Bill Donahew, Luke Sergos.
Charles Price. STANDING: Coach Jefferson, Robert Saun-
BOTTOM: Charles Andrews, Steve Delaney,
Jeddie Bush, Eddie Smith. ROW 2: James
Smith, Jerry Smith, Garly Lacy. ROW 3: Danny
Burdette, Dennie McCutc eon. TOP: John Brady.
ROW 1-Mike Keener, Brady Rowley, Paul Pennington, J. R.
Combs, Simon Bailey, Jimmy Lotts, Chuck Jackson, Mats
Lindgvist, Butch Davison, Howard Price. ROW 2-Robert Hale,
Mike Fitzgerald, Huling Lewis, Steve Chambers, Chester Hardy,
Basil White, Tom Robinson, Tim Holbrook, Richard Adkins.
ROW 3: James Henike, Paul Watkins, Larry Jones, Guy Skeens,
Bob Tabor, Lynn Richards, Mike Semenie, Eddie Good, Butch
Pendell. ROW 4-Jerry Shinn, Bill Donohew, Pat Semenie,
Ernest Johnson, Mike Lambert, Gary Kinder, Jerry Cavender,
Lynn Richards passes the track baton to Bob Tabor.
ROW 1-Bob Cummings, Paul Ragland, Tom Hamilton, Buzzy ROW 3-Coach Pisapia, Mike Parsons, John Higginbotham
Staats, Johnny Sayre, Jim Holmes. ROW 2-Carl Priest, Ricky Glen Ledbetter, Steve Edens, David Haynes, Coach "Pud" Hudson
Crews, Steve Duff, Bob Mitchell, Gary Gonzales, Frank Rutledge.
' ff .
2 Cedar Grove
1 South Charleston
10 East Bank
5 Herbert Hoover
3 St. Albans
2 South Charleston
2 East Bank
4 St. Albans
1 Cedar Grove
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"Practice is the best policy," say Jim Holmes and Frank Rutledge
Bob Mitchell slides into home as catcher Steve Edens and Bob
Cummings look on.
Bob Mitchell, Mike Parsons, Ricky Crews, and Glen Ledbetter
discuss their strategy for the next game.
Frank Rutledge warms up before the big game.
Steve Edens and Bob Cummings practice during pre-game
STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: Charlene Wright, Debbie Capen, Leslie Packer, Linda
Ellis, and Janet Caudill. KNEELING LEFT TO RIGHT: Diana Carney, Lucy Caudill,
Vicky Erwin, Linn Altman, and Sue Lucas.
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LEFT T0 RIGHT: Eric Gordan, Joe Abraham, Jeff Stiles, and Rod Moore.
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J. R. Chatfield demonstrates the proper grip to team members Benton Kesler, Jim
Audia, Dave Aston, Steve Goff, and Jeff Stiles.
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Golf is among the many active sports at Stonewall
Jackson during the spring. The golf team, under the
direction of Mrs. Carter, is looking forward to their
second winning season in a row. With the return of
three lettermen, S. J .'s Squad threatens to be a con-
tender for the Conference crown.
During the season, the team practices daily at
Edgewood Country Club, where all of their home
matches are played. The Generals have a busy
schedule this year, playing Charleston, George Wash-
ington, South Charleston, Nitro, Dunbar, St. Albans,
Barboursville, and Huntington. After completing
their regular season matches the team will wind up
the season by playing in the state high school
tournament, held in Parkersburg during June.
Mrs. Carter, coach of the golf team, talks with team captain,
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ROW 1-Frank Rutledge, James Holmes, Mike Fitzgerald, Bob
Cummings, George Feazell, Larry Dubois. ROW 2--Bobby Flesh-
man, Richard Price, Bob Grishaber, James Sims, John Wiseman,
John Jordan, Paul Ragland, Danny Davis, Johnny Richardson,
Ken Whittington. ROW 3-Butch Pendall, Sam Carte, Gary
Kinder, Tim Conner, Kelsey Haggerty, Luke Sergos, Roger Drake,
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Jim Bergman, Mike Lambert, Bill Koontz. ROW 4-James Jones,
James Henike, Pete Boggs, Richard Boggess, Gary Wilkerson,
Maurice Pendleton, Mike Parsons, Tom Robinson. ROW 5-Mike
Semenie, Pat Semenie, Bill Donohew, Richard Hiserman, Bob
Saunders, David Haynes, Paul Watkins, Bob Mitchell.
ROW 1-Mike Powell, Jack Smith. ROW 2-Brad Stewart, Donnie Walter, Don Taylor, Ralph Sayre, Teddy Thayer, Bill Munday.
McCutcheon, Ron Summers, Gary Hundley, Donald Marple.
ROW 3-Charles Sovine, Billy Walters, Norton Miller, Clifford
Williams, Richard Arthur, Robert Bumpus. ROW 4-Larry
ROW 5-Bob Otey, Terry Ray, Robert Starks, Arthur Chapman,
Danny Atkinson. MISSING-Keith Gilbert. STANDING-Mr.
Dean, Mr. Steadman, Lieutenant Warwick.
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Rose Moore, Alice Collier, Carol Lawrence, Linda Lawrence,
Karen Carney, Barbara Walls, Stephinie Brigode, Marcia Berg,
Karen Smith, Louise Berkett, Becky Johnson, Sandra Morgan,
Pat Sowers, Rita Cottrell, Lynn Hughart, Jo Holmes, Vivalora
Choice, Alice Cadick, Diane Melton, Linda Ellis, Jean Mitchell,
The girls' leaders corps may very well be called
"Feminine Gym Dandies" for the group is com-
posed of girls who excel in physical education.
Much time and effort is put into this organi-
zation, but the girls thoroughly enjoy it. They
get the experience of demonstrating before a
class, take roll call, referee intramural sports,
and care for the equipment. They even wear
stripes on their sleeve which indicates how long
they've been a leader, and after a specified time
they receive thir own official referee whistle.
The leaders must maintain an "A" average in
physical education and a "B" in all other subjects.
Above all, they must be willing to put forth that
extra effort to serve this department. No one can
deny that they do this, and they do it beautifully.
Sandra Morris, Carolyn McNabb, Marilyn Monroe, Linn Altman,
Katy Hager, Nancy Taylor, Karen White, Linda Stewart, Linda
Jefferies, Barbara Printiss, Ellen Lester, Linda Hagy, Marcia
Vigneault, Debbie Lawman.
:moms CORPS 5 zum CORPSXS
Lyn Ellis, Rose Moore, and Stephanie Brigode take pride in keeping
their uniforms neat.
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JUNIOR ATTENDANT SOPHOMORE ATTENDANT
Dianna Andrews Cathy Perry
Miss SJ Jean McCue with escort, Bob Fleshman, smiles happily cort Benton Kesler, and Delores Priestly with escort Don Taylor
at halftime ceremonies. Attendants are Anita Blackwell with es-
Pretty Brenda Moody reigns as SJ's Homecoming queen with junior
attendant Dianna Andrews and sophomore attendant Cathy Perry.
MISS s. J. "4' Z Ai
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Student Council members Bob Fleshman, Anita Blackwell and Jean
McCue sell beanies to Jon Feazell and Nan Nease.
ROW I: Mary Lou Walker, Janet Caudill, Vicki Richards, Mahala
Holmes, Lucy Caudill and Diane Cornetteg ROW 2: Jeannie Van
Camp, Mary Kay Shea, Jean McCue, Janet Sheldon, Delores
Priestly, and Barbara Miller, ROW 3: David Namay, Anita
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"And furthermore, I promise shorter class periods,
longer lunch hours, four school days a week, and
all water fountains will be replaced with coke ma-
Sound like familiar political promises? There
isn't much chance of fulfilling these proclamations,
but they do make a colorful campaign speech.
Here at Stonewall it takes more than a humorous
speech to be elected to the Student Council. Members
of the body that govern our school must have ability,
initiative, and most of all the willingness to work
for the betterment of Stonewall.
It is not an entirely honorary position for with
it comes responsibility. These students must have
an almost endless devotion to the task of improv-
ing an already good thing. From the time of their
election to the beginning of the school year in Sep-
tember, these members are preparing themselves
for the task that lies ahead. By the time school
opens, they are well on their way to leading the stu-
During the school year they publish the student
directory, sponsor dances, make decisions, and as-
sume the responsibility for the t hree classes at
Stonewall. They devote sixth period each day and
many other hours to this work. Their reward? The
gratitude of all the students and faculty.
Blackwell, Patty Thorne, Don Taylor, and Butch Fleshmang
ROW 4: Rod Moore, Bobby Fleshman, Richard Hiserman, Mark
Keeling, Benton Kessler, Bruce Decker, Tim Savage, and C. E.
Stonewall Stlldents make their Wal' thmugh S-V5 Crowded A lonesome twosome endure another 5th period lunch hour
halls of learning.
The hardest decision of the day-which dessert? 85 Accidents will happen, won't they, Libby Butts?
BQQDODEN ug B Q
Miss Atkinson and Girl-Staters Louise Burkett, Jean McCue, Ann Woodard, Anita
Blackwell, and Margy Cottrell display the hats they wore at Jackson's Mill.
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George Corey, Tom Robinson, John Riffe, Richard Hiserman, and Bob Fleshman rep-
resented SJ at Boys' State.
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National Merit Semi-finalists for this year are Kenneth Franson, John Riffe, and
NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS
This year Stonewall is honored by having three
National Merit Scholarship Finalists. They are
George Corey, Kenneth Franson, and John Riffe.
To achieve this high honor, these boys have de-
voted much of their time to schoolwork, in addi-
tion to extensive outside reading. To become a
semi-finalist, one must achieve a very high score.
The finalists are chosen by recommendation of
the teachers. After becoming a finalist, much is
in store for these students. They attend dinners
in their honor, and receive letters from colleges
and universities across the nation.
Four other students to be commended for ex-
ceptionally high scores on these tests are Joe
Davisson, Tom Green, Betsey Hill and Kyle
Merit Semi-finalists congratulate each other for a job well done
FIRST ROW-Margy Cottrell, Debbie Agsten, Stephanie Dever-
ick, ,Ann Woodard, Betsey Hill, George Corey, Connie Norman,
Ellen Baer, Carolyn Goshorn, Bill Pierson. SECOND ROW-Suzy
Light, Tom Green, Joe Davisson, Kyle Rollins, John Riffe, Jim
Nunley, Joe Abraham, Jim Bergman, Ronnie Kiser, Paul Wat-
kinsg Alice Collier. THIRD ROW-Mary Kay Shea, Barbara
National Honor officers are Margy Cottrell, secretary, George
Corey, president, and John Riffe, vice-president.
Hughes, Peggy Workman, Sylvia Heater, Judy Giles, Barbara
Miller, Joan Craft, Marcia Berg, Sandra Morgan, Pam Glover.
FOURTH ROW-Milton Archibald, Kenneth Franson, Bob Bur-
ton, Louise Burkett, Richard Hiserman, Ben Kesler, Gary Beane,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The stage is dimly lit, a hush hovers over the
audience, and everyone sits tensely in his seat. The
long-awaited moment has come. The candles are
silently lighted and the flame spreads from one can-
dle to another. The current members step down from
the stage and slowly walk up the aisle. In the row in
front of you a boy you know is chosen. You agree
with their choice for he is well-known and Well-
liked, and excels in all his subjects. The girl across
the aisle from you is chosen too. She appeared sur-
prised but you knew she would be selected, she seem-
ed like the right person because she had worked
for it. What's this? Someone is tapping you on the
shoulder. You, a senior, have been chosen for the
National Honor Society! You can't believe it, but
you rise from your seat, walk dazedly toward the
stage with your shoulders back and your head held
high. Your dream has at last come true.
This wonderful moment can come to you if you
have achieved a high standard of scholarship, lead-
ership, service, and excellence of character. About
five percent of the junior class and ten percent of
the senior class is admitted into the society in two
formal inductions each year. When the time arrives
for the next National Honor Society assembly, will
your chance come?
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FRONT ROW-Peggy Workman, Sylvia Heater, Betsey Hill, Jim Nunley, Joe Abraham. THIRD ROW-Tom Green, George
Stephanie Deverick, Babs Hughes. SECOND ROW-John Riffe, Corey, Joe Davidson.
QUILL and SCROLL
Every year several members of the Jacksonian
and Jackson Journal staffs do exceptional work
in some field of journalism: writing, editing, busi-
ness management, photography, or art. These stu-
dents are rewarded for their work by induction
into the Quill and Scroll, an inter-national honorary
society for high school journalists.
Members of the society have worked hard
throughout their year to make their school paper
or year book the best possible publication. They
have labored long hours selling ads, Writing and
rewriting copy, planning balanced layouts, or de-
vising clever art work in an effort to make a book
or paper that is worthy of praise.
The members of Quill and Scroll receive pins
denoting membership and a year's subscription to
a national magazine about printing. Their spon-
sors are Mr. Armstrong and Mrs. Elliott who are
pleased to commend staff members for outstand-
With perseverance, imagination and honest labor,
you too could become a member of Quill and Scroll.
Editors of the JOURNAL, Jim Nunley, and JACKSONIAN, Peggy
Workman look over the Quill and Scroll magazine.
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ROW 1-Joan Craft, Kathy Ornbaun, Patty Welcher, Linda
Thornton, Sharon Spaulding, Jimmy Oatridge. SECOND ROW-
Barbara Hughes, Peggy Workman, Beverly McClanahan, Gary
Hurry! Finish that copy! Draw another layout!
Where is the picture for page twenty? We have a dead-
line to meet in three days. The rustling of paper and
the clatter of typewriter keys characterize the seventh
period on room 208 for here is the home of Stonewall's
yearbook, The Jacksonian.
The publication of a good yearbook requires the ser-
vices of a capable and willing staff. The Jacksonian
staff has a busy schedule and a variety of jobs fills their
calendar. Selling ads is a major project during the early
portion of the school year. Planning the dummy, prepar-
ing the layout sheets, and composing captions for doz-
ens of pictures are all necessary duties carried out under
King, Melinda Kuhn, Gregg Jones. THIRD ROW-Diane Echols,
Gwenna Jones, Lynn Richardson, Steve Gilkeson, J. R. Chatfield,
Jeannette Winfree, Sandy Patton, Barbara Wood, Sue Palmer.
the supervision of Mrs. Elliott. The subscription drive,
which is carried out under the direction of our co-spon-
sor, Miss Worrell, is one of the more difficult tasks.
Other situations confronting the staff are the identifica-
tion of students, the selection of interesting copy, and
meeting the publisher's deadline.
In the spring after the current Jacksonian has been
sent to the printer, room 208 is still the center of much
activity as the staff begins to plan ahead for next
year's annual. Once more we write copy, and plan in-
teresting pictures in order to have an event better annual
Class editor Suzy Light, business manager Sylvia Heater, and editors Barbara Hughes,
and Peggy Workman discuss plans for the JACKSONIAN.
Sharon Spaulding, Linda Thornton, and Joan Craft display a poster for the Gwenna Jones, Diane Echols, and Sylvia Heater
JACKSONIAN subscription drive. are supervised by Miss Worrell ln writing and dis-
tributing the yearbook receipts.
Suzy Light, Peggy Workman, Barbara Hughes, and Mrs. Pantoja attended Ohio Uni-
versity this summer for a publications workshop.
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The purpose of a newspaper is to inform people of the
events going on around them. At Stonewall, the Jackson
Journal accomplishes this for students and faculty alike.
Members of this staff strive to make a better publica-
tion each time. Once a month a new edition is issued,
complete with current happenings around our school,
editorials, coverage of the latest sports events, poetry
written by students, and pictures of school personalities.
Each edition must be well planned and layouts drawn 5
regular attractions and feature articles must be written.
There are many small jobs which only a true journalism
student can appreciate that must be done before every
These staff members have no designated time set
aside for this work, and therefore they must make the
time. Because of the size of the responsibility, during
the year four students rotate the duties of editor.
It is not easy to plan something different for each
edition, but under the leadership of Mr. Armstrong much
effort is expended to make Stonewall Jackson High
School's newspaper one of the finest in the nation. The
Jackson Journal staff has produced many prize-winning
issues over the past years. With the help of an eager
staff and the support of the student body the Journal
has become a vital part of our school.
Co-Editors .... George Corey, Tom Green, Jim Nunley,
Sports Editor ........................ Joe Abraham
Feature Columnists ..... Margy Cottrell, Joe Davisson,
Linda Lawrence, Danny Phelan
Photography ............. Debbie Agsten, John Davis
Advertising and Business Managers
Stephanie Deverick, Louise Burkett
Typists .... Bruce Gibson, Barbara Nester, Toni Reveal
Adviser ........................ Stuart P. Armstrong
Ellen Baer, Nancy Fisher, Sandra Gates, Carolyn
Goshorn, Betsey Hill, Claudia Krebs, Charlotte Richard-
son, Sandy Morris, Jean Robinson, Patty Taylor, Patty
Welcher, Ann Woodard, Frances Wyatt, John Daugh-
erty, Benton Kesler, Bill Lanham, Kyle Rollins, Paul
Watkins, Paul Burton, Eric Gordon, Michael Hairston,
Tom Reed, Lynn Bedwell, Janet Caudill, Paula Cook,
Ruth Goeller, Katy Hager, Judy Hamrick, Patty Hen-
nen, Jo Holmes, Marilyn Monroe, Nancy Norman, Katy
Posten, Marcia Vigneault, Charlene Wright, Mitchell
Abraham, Linn Altman, Bonnie Bird, Alice Cadick, Deb-
bie Capen, Vivilora Choice, Margaret Grimmett, Sandy
Hills, Marsha Hudnall, Debbie Lawman, Carolyn Mc-
Nabb, Sandy Morris, Barbara Prentiss, Jennifer Smith,
Nancy Taylor, Clara Wells, Carletta Wolfe, Mamie
Young, Al Sines.
Jackson Journal members congregate to admire the latest edition of their paper.
ROW 1-Katy Hager, Patty Hennen, Georgia Holmes. ROW 2-
Paula Cook, Nancy Norman, Lynn Bedwell, Janet Caudill, Char-
lotte Richardson, Carolyn Goshorn. ROW 3-Nancy Fisher, San-
dy Gates, Frani Wyatt, Sandy Hills, Ellen Baer, Ann Woodard,
Stephanie Deverick. ROW 4-Patty Taylor, Louise Burkette,
Lawrence Roberts, Thomas Reed, Betsey Hill. ROW 5-Marilyn
gets a lively response to his question from the JOURNAL
Monroe, Katy Posten, Alice Cadick, Paul Watkins, Barbara Pren-
tiss, William Lanham, Kyle Rollins. STANDING-Eric Gordon,
Benton Kesler, John Riffe, Tom Green, Jim Nunley, George
Corey, Marcia Vigneault, Joe Davisson, Clara Wells, Joe Abra-
ham, Debbie Capen, Judy Hamrick, Linn Altman, Charlene
Wright, Debbie Lawman, Mike Hairston.
JOURNAL editors John Riffe, George Corey, Tom Green, Jim
Nunley, and Joe Abraham discuss a forthcoming issue with their
sponsor, Mr. A.
ROW 1-Officers-Barbara Hughes, Program Chairman, Kath-
erine Hall, Secretary, Bill Pierson, Pres., Jill Gibson, Vice Pres.,
Margaret Parks, Refreshment Chairman. ROW 2-Stephanie
Beulike, Susie Light, Sue Lucas, Olivia Archibald, Diane Morris,
Sue Perdue, Patt Kranz, Brenda Hoy, Beverly Walker. ROW 3-
Deegee Beckner, Diana Echols, Connie Borders, Barbara Boggess,
Nancy Holbrook, Anita Blackwell, Ann Henderson, Amy Young,
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Teresa Wiseman, Karen Thomas, Carol Paxton. ROW 4-Patty
Welcher, Nancy Fields, Donna Tickle, Linda O'Dell, Beverly
Dawson, Katy Hager, Lynne Hughart, Roberta Shank, Alice
Collier, Nancy Kenyon. ROW 5-Robert Hale, Tom Green, George
Corey, Eric Gordon, Peter Donald Ven De Ville, Sammy Carte,
gontfollier, Benton Kesler, Joe McClung, Steve Clendenin, Rickey
as 1 ow.
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"This certifies that John Doe is a member of La Ter-
tulia, Stonewall Jackson Spanish Club." These words,
printed on a small grey card in red letters, serve as a
passport to new and interesting adventures for many
students. It is not a passport to a foreign land, but in
some ways it is better!! This trip doesn't take too much
timeg you won't need a suitcase, and fifty cents will just
about cover the expenses.
Interested? The qualifications aren't many. All you
need is to be a student and to maintain at least a "B"
average. That isn't asking much when in return you get
many hours of fun, recreation, and a broader knowledge
of the language and lands you are studying. '
Members look forward to these meetings because
there is always something different to do. Whether
they sing, see movies in Spanish, have a speaker, play
games, or have an informal get together like the spring
picnic, you can be sure the attendance Will run high.
A favorite time for everyone is Christmas, but es-
pecially for Spanish speaking "amigos," because they
bring joy into the hearts of others by visiting the Union
Mission Children's Home with gifts, refreshments, and
Whatever the time of year, whatever the event, come
and join us. You'll like it!
The Spanish chorus entertains at the Christmas party each year.
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OFFICERS-Nancy Runyon, Louise Burkette, Charlene Wright,
Vicki Erwin, Stephanie Deverick. ROW 2-Debbie Lawman, Rita
Cottrell, Judy Stone, Janet Chapman, .Ellen Baer, Nancy Starch-
er, Ginger Schoonover, Carolyn Goshorn, Linda Lawrence, Mag-
gie Blagg, Pam Glover, Barbara Miller. ROW 3-Diane Cornett,
Linda Dilworth, Clara Wells, Debbie Agsten, Nancy Norman,
Sandy Hills, Judy Perry, Cecilia Comer, Maggie Grimmett, Char-
THE FRENCH CLUB
"Allons, enfants de la Patrie, Le jour de glorie est
"Hello, everyone, and Welcome to our . . ."
"Contre nous, de la tyranie, L'etendard sanglant
". .. French Club. Will you please rise for ..."
"L'etendard sanglant est level'
". . . the French National Anthem?"
"Entendez vous dans les compagnes Mliir ces
"Oh, stop it! Thank you. We have a lot of fun in
our meetings with movies, speakers, French games,
"Hs viennent jusque dans nos bras, E gorger nos
fils, nos compagnes!"
"Please! As you can see, We are also very active.
At Christmas time we take gifts to the House of
Mercy . . ."
"Aux armes, citoyens . . ."
"Look, could you hold it down until I tell them
about our parties and . . ."
"Formez vos bataillons!"
"Our sponsor is Mrs. Pantoja . . ."
"Marchons, Marchons, Qu'un sang impurf'
"Oh, what's the use!"
"A BREUVE NOS SILLONSP'
lotte Richardson. ROW 4-Ruth Burris, Donna Trippett, Martha
Bryson, Barbara Bullet, Pam Williams, Becky Boswell, Jennifer
Jones, Ann Greenleaf, Carolyn Kelso, Katy Posten, Linn, Rose
Fazio. ROW 5-Rebekah Shelton, Jeddie Bush, Jim Huffman,
David McCoy, Doug Ritchey, Jerry Robinson, Mike Boyce, Gwen-
na Jones, Sue Hyde, Barbara Morton. -
Officers Stephanie Deverick, Louise Burkette, Vicki Erwin, Char-
lene Wright, Nancy Runyon meet to discuss plans.
ROW 1-Jack Cole, Danny Graham, Barbara Miller, David' Nam-
ay, Jerrell Wisnewski, treasurer. ROW 2-Rose Moore, Linda
Gibson, Nancy Starcher, Sherry Smith, Ginger Schoonover, Linda
Lawrence, Peggy Young, and Linda Wakefield. ROW 3-Debbie
Lawman, Ruth Morris, Rebecca Shelton, Linda Black, Brenda
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Jones, Jean Marcum, Pam Sigmon. ROW 4-Jean VanCamp,
Elizabeth Grimm, Gwenna Jones, Karen Robinson, Martha Wick,
Sherry White. ROW 5-Arthur Dolan, David Haynes, Bob Flesh-
man, Tom Trent, Jerry Robinson, Lawrence Roberts, Gary Beane,
Ronnie Ball, James Galloway.
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The marvels of nature and the progress of man
are the foundations of this club. Science minded stu-
dents with a keen interest in the world about them
are its members.
This club was initiated because of the tremen-
dous emphasis placed on the field of science the last
few years. To meet the need of a great quantity of
scientists and for them to be of the finest quality,
we must entice many more into this field and show
that science may be most stimulating and enjoyable.
Field trips to various points of scientific interest
are frequent. Such trips give Stonewall's future
scientists a close-up look at science in West Vir-
ginia, and first-hand information is received from
prominent men in our own area.
The biggest project of the year is the Science
Fair. Each member enters a project of his choice in
which he works to the best of his ability to produce
something creative in t h e expanding World of
Mrs. Schoonover, sponsor of the club, wishes to
welcome any student interested in scientific en-
deavor into membership in this vital and active
dy .gel I
Science Club Officers: Danny Graham, Vice Pres., Jack Cole, Pres.,
David Namay, Secretary, and Barbara Miller, Vice Pres., and Jer-
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ROW 1-Pam Sigman, Linda Cleaver, Barbara Pritchett, Andrea Upton, Mary McCutcheon, Patty Myers, Becky Henry, Barbara
Fasimpaur, Joan Gore, Brenda Ross, Jan Hall, and Linda John- Jackson, Carol Jones, Louise Burkett, Patty Petry, Pat Kelly
son. ROW 2-Natalie Smith, Patricia Whitlock, Delores Priest- Barbara Meadows, and Rebecca Alston.
ley, Beckie Woodyard, and Patty Boggess. ROW 3-Sharon
Library Club Officers: Sue Barnette, Secretary-Treasurer, Vivalora
Choice, Vice Pres., Suzy Light, Pres., and Sue Burton, Reporter.
Books, magazines, encyclopedias, dictionaries,
pamphlets - all are components of the Stonewall
library. To keep the myriads of reading material
in order for efficient use, our librarian has sponsor-
ed the Library Club. This is an organization of
Stonewall girls formed for the purpose of aiding
Miss Rose in clerical and informational capacities
and to quicken the service of the library.
Various ideas and plans are brought up in meet-
ings to improve the library procedure. After such
plans are devised they are tried and observed. If
they work well, they become part of the regular
Members of the Library Club are found behind
the main desk answering questions, stamping dates
in outgoing books, and generally keeping the library
in good order. Without them we would probably
find the library a very unsatisfactory place. Thanks
to these girls and the guidance of Miss Rose, such
a condition can never be.
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SEATED-Karen Carney, Delores Priestly, Helen Hissom, Pat-
ty Hudnall, Vickie Fairchild, Dedra Vickers. ROW 1- Joyce
Chafin, Delores Myers, Jan Hall, Alta Holt, Sheri Harrison,
Marsh Williams, Becky Temple, Linda Monday, Pam Scragg,
Waynette Young, Charlotte Richardson, Barbara Gibson, Kay
Boggess, Claudia Carney, Nancy Staats, Patsy Dudash, Sue Bar-
ton. ROW 2- Sandra Flowers, Pam Sigmon, Ella Parsons, Vicki
Scmitt, Barbara Walls, Sharon Likens, Evelyn Smith, Vicky
Vanater, Florence Westfall, Pam Lytle, Sharon Gumm, Janet
Hollister, Carolyn Moore, Sheila Long, Brenda Simmons. ROW
F. B. L. A.
The Future Business Leaders of America is a
thriving organization at Stonewall Jackson High
School. Membership consists of those students who
plan to enter business as their vocation.
The purpose of the F.B.L.A. is to acquaint pro-
spective business leaders with the aspects of success-
ful commercial techniques in the modern world.
The members develop not only a keen interest but
a sense of duty about their chosen field.
Under the supervision of Mrs. Ginestra the club
holds monthly meetings which are frequently visit-
ed by such representatives as employees of the tele-
phone company or Center College. All business-
minded students with average or above average
grades are encouraged to attend meetings.
Long-awaited outside events are the annual Christ-
mas party and the picnic at the end of the school
year. You see, Future Business Leaders aren't all
3-Margie Turner, Sheri Pritt, Becky Woodyard, Patty Whit-
lock, Mary Burdette, Linda Engle, Becky Mourikas, Sandy Mor-
gan, Jeanne Collins, Rebecca Alston, Linda Harvey, Kathy Orn
baun, Sharon Spaulding, Joan Craft, Janet Martin. ROW 4-
Sylvia Heater, Janet Stapler, Phyllis Mazzella, Brenda Edens
Merrell. Rowe, Sharon Webb, Etta Howe, Judy Giles, Toni Reveal
Becky Burdette, Huling Lewis, Haward McNea, Janice Carpen-
ter, Linda Given, Jeanne Hill, Mamie Young, Becky Henry
Susan Skeens, Susan Fowley, Brenda Southall, Diane Scragg
.Jalal 1 s
F. T. A.
Do you think teaching or related fields would ever
interest you as a career? Would you simply like to
learn more about these occupations? Do you want
to be of service to your community? If you answer
yes to any of these questions, you should belong to
the F.T.A, Under the capable sponsorship of Mrs.
Faith George, the Future Teachers have had a busy
year. They hold meetings twice a month, and often
speakers are present. Each year, SJ's F.T.A. sends
a delegation to the state conference at Jackson's
Mill and to the county conference at Morris Harvey
College. Many activities are planned, including trips
to the House of Mercy and to children's homes. All
in all the Silver year has been an active, profitable
year for the members of SJ's F.T.A.
OFFICERS-Pat Kelly, chaplain, Evelyn Miller, treasurer, Peggy
Workman, president, Carla Sutler, secretary, Mark Keelmg, vice
president, and Mrs. George. SECOND ROW- Debbie Lawman,
Suzy Light, Carol Woodrum, Carolyn Summers, Becky Wolfe,
Linda Jeffery, Linda Pruden. THIRD ROW- Sherry Prltt, Susan
Officers of F.T.A. are Mark Keeling, v.pres:, Peggy W01'km3nf
president, Carla Sutler, secretary, Evelyn Miller, treasurer, and
Pat Kelly, chaplain.
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Skeens, Bill Hairston, Ginger Schoonover, Carolyn Kelso, Barbara
Miller, Jane Morris, Brenda Quesenberry, Ruth Parsons, Sylvia
Heater, Barbara Hughes, Janice Hughes, Gwenna Jones, Law-
rence Womack, David McCoy.
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Mitchell Abraham, Benton Kesler, and Debbie Agsten, officers of college club, talk
' over plans for college night with Miss Collins.
COLLEGE AND CAREER CLUBS
For those students who plan to continue their
studies after they graduate, SJ offers the College
Club. The purpose of this club is to prepare students
for entering the school of their choice. Sponsored by
Berenice Collins, the club's programs include scholar-
ship information, college entrance requirements, and
a complete run-down of mailing reminders and gen-
eral advice. Each year college representatives come
to SJ 's college night, and many students make final
decisions on their school.
Career Club is for those students who plan to start
a career right after they graduate. They are intro-
duced to careers through guest speakers, movies,
and other methods. Students learn in this way, just
what career they are interested in entering. The
counselor, Mrs. Jean Bourne, sponsors this club, and
is a great .help to all students who seek her advice
Throughout the Silver Year, these two clubs have
continued to provide a real service to the students
of Stonewall. We salute you, officers and members
of SJ 's college and career clubs.
Career club officers Jim Holmes and Linda Rust help Mrs. Bourn
IRST ROW-Larry Stone, Richard Haynes, Tom Robinson, Bob
Burton, Melton Archibald. SECOND ROW- Mr. Barnes, Paula
ook, Linda Gibson, Debbie Lawman, Rebecca Shelton, Judy
apen, Charlotte Richardson, Nancy Runyon, Linda Wakefield,
ebbie Isaac, Carletta Wolfe, Linda Rust. Sandy Morgan. THIRD
OW-Louise Burkett, Carolyn Woodrum, Amie Young, Clara
ells, Barbara Prentiss, Alice Cadick, Marcia Vigneault, Linn
Stonewall's third national organization is the
National Thespian Society, Troop Number 121.
Nearly everyone who has anything to do with dra-
matics around Stonewall hopes to become a Thes-
Toward the end of the year, a special assembly
is held for the induction of new members. They have
to take the Thespian pledge, and then are awarded
a pin. This symbolizes their membership in the
society, and anyone who is a member certainly has
reason to be proud.
First of all, a person must show an interest in the
theatrical arts, and demonstrate his interest and
abilities by acting in a play. He may also serve on
one of the different committies, such as: make-up,
publicity . . .
In addition the Thespian-to-be must also be ap-
proved by the advisor, Mr. Lewis Barnes, who di-
rects S.J.'s plays. Then, and only then, will he become
a Thespian, the highest honor any high school can
bestow upon its amateur dramatists. You can see
the reason for pride, they have earned the right to
Alman, Nancy Norman, Debbie Capen, D. G. Beckner, Sara Mills,
Janette Bailey. FOURTH ROW-Linda Carney, Georgia Holmes,
Katy Posten, Bonnie Bird, Lynn Bedwell, Judy Hamrick, Nancy
Taylor, Mamie Young, Martha Wick, Ina Rae Hark, Carolyn
Kelso, Susann Sloan, Nancy Holbrook, Leanne Dodd, Donna
Bateman. FIFTH ROVV-Tim Savage, Fred Brown, Gary King,
Larry Hartman, Bill Donegan, Gwenna Jones.
Mr. Barnes discusses final preparations backstage with the cast of
"The Silver Cord."
United in a fellowship of religious understanding,
the Y-Teens organization at Stonewall Jackson High
School is pledged to aid their community. Through
their various activities they instill a feeling of hope
in those less fortunate. They not only offer hope to
others, they gain a feeling of satisfaction for them-
The Y-Teens organization is a division of the
Y.W.C.A. and as such the members have full use of
the facilities. Apart from these pleasures, our Y-
Teens are active in service to their community by
participating in the selling of peanuts for polio, Eas-
ter lilies and plastic hearts for the United Fund, and
dressing dolls at Christmas time.
Monthly meetings are held in the auditorium and
all students are frequently invited to attend in order
to hear a visitor speak about topics of serious con-
cern to today's teenagers.
If you feel that you are in need of a club which of-
fers you the chance to earn the satisfiaction of help-
ing your community, see Mrs. Faircloth about be-
coming a Y-Teen.
Pictured here are Y-Teens who served as ushers at the W.V.E.A.
Convention. FIRST ROW-Ruth Parsons, Sue Lucas, Rose Moore,
Becky Carr, Linda Johnson, Debbie Agsten, Barbara Walls, Joan
Craft. SECOND ROW-Pat Taylor, Delores Priestly, Lynn Bed-
well, Bonnie Bird, Debbie Burgess, Margy Cottrell. THIRD
Officers of Y-Teens are Joan Craft, Ruth Parsons, Mary Shea
Stephanie Deverick, Patty Taylor, Leslie Packer, Debbie Agsten
Merrill Rowe, Margy Cottrell, Jean VanCamp.
ROW-Susan Dodd, Sandy Hills, Pam Scraggs, Kathy
FOURTH ROW-Brenda Quesenberry, Linda Wines,
Scraggs, Merrill Rowe, Linda Wilkinson, Brenda Southall.
ROW-Sharon Slusher, Mary Shea, Carolyn Keffer, Ann
ard, Linda Lawrence, Stephanie Deverick.
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SEATED-Larry Smith, Barbara Huffman, Jim Meadows, Patty
Priestly, Delores Lyttle, Ruth Ann Cavender, Dan Alexander.
ROW 2- Sandy Hatfield, Mary Tucker, Gloria Pauley, Bonnie
Stutler, Margaret Rose, Carol Weiskircher, Lora Jarvis, Joan
ROW 1- Joyce Watson, Janette Bailey, Pat Kelley, Wilma Bow-
ling. ROW 2-Vicki Erwin, Carol Abood, Linda Johnson, Carolyn
Moore, Pam Sigmon. ROW 3-Anita Harper, Gwenna Jones, Bar-
Huffman, Jo Ellen Harless, Claudia McKemy, Sharon Braxton.
ROW 3-Bob Petry, Richard Short, Roger Holmes, Ronnie Flow-
ers, James Bush, David Hedrick.
bara Casdorph, Emily Tincher, Sarah Skeens, Karen Carte, Mrs.
Williams. ROW 4-Ralph Sayre, Tom Green, Ray Burdette, Robert
Hale, Brenda Rose, Linda Butler.
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"Okay, turn out the lights!"
Rrrrrrrr! "We would like to present at this time a
trip to--RR got glot-rrr!"
"Hey stop that projector! The film is rolling out on
the floor. It's getting caught!"
"Someone please get the splicerf'
Yes, another time in class when the teacher decided
to let some inexperienced student run the projector.
You're all set to take notes. The lights go out, and the
movie begins. Suddenly you feel something on your
neck. It keeps grabbing for you. You turn slowly and
then you see it. The film is all over the floor, across
the chairs, and around you.
Naturally all of this could have been prevented if the
teacher had called upon a qualified member of the Pro-
jectionist Club in the first place. These boys, and some-
times a girl or two, are always ready to help. They give
up their study halls in order to show movies.
Besides they know all about running the projector,
cleaning it, and splicing film breaks. They even have
a license. So next time you show a movie, for goodness
sake, get help! Or you'll be sorry!
Q L ' J
Tom, David, Melton, and Joe gently clean and repair the parts
of this projector.
David Currey, Larry Stone, Ronnie Ball, Melton Archibald, Tyrone Johnson,
Silas Martin, Ray Burdette, John Hill, Gary Wilkinson, Billy Hairston,
Tom Gillispie enjoys work as an S. J. Projectionist.
OFFICERS-Melton Archibald, Margy Cottrell, George Corey. man, Ben Kesler, Gary Beane, Larry Dubois. THIRD ROW-
FIRST ROW-Peggy Sparks, Ellen Baer, Betsey, Hill, Ann Wood- Richard Hiserman, John Riffe, Jim Nunley, Lee Wagner, Danny
ard, Stephanie Deverick, Anita Blackwell, Pam Glover, Debbie Phelan, Bill Fuller.
Agsten. SECOND ROW- Tom Green, Tom Robinson, Jim Berg-
Officers of the Broadcasting Club, Melton Archibald, Margy Cott-
rell, and George Corey talk over SJ television program.
In the spring of 1964 Stonewall Jackson High School
formed its first Broadcasting Club. The primary pur-
pose of a broadcasting club is to provide information
to students interested in communication as a career,
and to provide professional guidance in preparation
and presentation of school programs for local radio or
Under the sponsorship of Miss Atkinson, our broad-
casting club began the production of a movie "A Salute
to Stonewall" which was shown on television last win-
ter. Club members did all of the photography and edit-
ing of the thirty minute color film which featured
many of Stonewall's activities and students. The film
highlighted our campus in the spring displaying the
dogwood in bloom, a National Honor Society induction
ceremony, the bustle of the cafeteria, and the subdued
atmosphere of the library. We are looking forward to
another ambitious undertaking. by this group.
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Richard Stockton plays a swinging medley of songs on his Linda Lawrence's strip tease added "variety" to SJ's talent
The Barracudas, Joe Davisson, Thisbe Davisson, Anita Blackwell, and Chuck Young
sang their version of "Stewball" at the Jollities.
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Sandy Reece's tap dancing talent is displayed in the Joll-
Gary Beane and Martha Wick serve as emcees at SJ's fall Joll-
It might not be a Hootenany, but Mahala Holmes, Anne
Saunders and Melissa Callahan give out with the folk music.
Carolyn Woodrum entertains with "As Long as He Needs
Bob Burton, Linda Gibson,'Jim Nunley, Joe Davisson, Diane
SEATED-Judy Giles, Alice Collier, Peggy Sparks, Barbara
Walls. STANDING-Tom Robinson, Tom Green, Benton Kesler,
Scragg, Tim Savage.
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Kesler rehearse for opening per-
formance of the Senior class play.
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Cast of "The Silver Cord," Tim Savage, Linda Gibson, Debbie Lawman, Bruce Gibson,
' Mamie Young, and Louise Burkett, takes a bow.
Building up to the climax of the play, Linda Gibson gives Tim Savage the
tween her and his mother.
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ROW 1-Linda Gibson, Nancy Kenyon, Carolyn Woodrum, Sue
Ann Hyde, Sue Walters, Bridged Taylor, Barbara Goff, David
McCoy, Lloyd Taylor, John Brady, Ricky Costilow, David Ram-
key, Tom Glllisple, Gary King, Anita Blackwell, Pam Glover,
Martha Wick, Patsy Dudash, Miss Thomasson. ROW 2-Sharon
Likens, Evelyn Miller, Patty Wines, Lynn Cowley, Melinda Kuhn,
Bob Wesley, Ricky Fisher, Martin McClure, Terry Ray, Gene
Price, Lynda Black, Clara Peck, Susan Marshall, Anne Greenleaf,
Yvonne Chandler, Nancy Runyon. ROW 3-Patty Hennen,
Lynn-Hughart, Nancy Staats, Patty Thorne, Jeannette Winfree,
Debbie Neely, James Mathis, Larry Hartman, Larry Foster, Joe
Taylor, David Clevenger, Lynne Albright, Becky Wolfe, Linda
Jeffreys, Brenda Quesenberry, Jean Mitchell, and Ann Rosen-
garten. ROW 4-Anna Rosco, Carolyn Moore, Dedra Vickers,
Pam Smith, Gwen Lewis, Fred Brown, Jeddie Bush, David
Brenneman, Robert Henderson, Jim McClure, Cort Andrews, Nor-
Lon Miller, Sharon Flint, Dorothy Ashley, Miriam Milam, Becky
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Stonewall students who really enjoy singing have
an opportunity to display their singing talents
through membership in the Glee Club. Sophomores,
juniors, and seniors are all eligible to join, the only
requirements being a pleasing voice and a desire to
sing. New members are accepted at the beginning
of each school year.
Stonewall's Glee Club provides many hours of ex-
cellent music. The assemblies at Thanksgiving and
Christmas are two functions featuring the Glee
Club, but their most important event is the con-
cert in the spring. This program is always a sign
that spring is really here at last, and it adds a touch
of gaiety to an ordinary school day.
Each club member sets All County and All State
Chorus as his goal. Their director, Miss Thomasson,
has the difficult task of deciding which members
will participate, and the students work toward eligi-
bility with eagerness and determination.
The Glee Club members sing their way into the
hearts of everyone as they do their share to repre-
sent Stonewall in the musical field.
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Mr. Frey prepares the orchestra for a forthcoming concert.
FIRST ROW-Clara Markham, Louis Biel, Karen Carney, Susan
Ramkey, Sheila Thompson, Stephanie Parsons, Janice Carpenter,
Linda Berry, Roberta Baird, Terry Perrine. SECOND ROW-
Stephanie Brigode, Carla Sutler, Rebecca Walker, LaNell Brown,
Linda O'Dell, Doug Barley, Becky Robinson, Darlene Curnutte,
Lynda Chenoweth, Katherine Hall, Jeff Stiles. THIRD ROW-
Music may be divided into several categories such
as classical, jazz, rhythm and blues, and, of course,
modern ballads. It is a generally accepted conception
that a teenager comes complete with earphones attach-
ed to a portable radio. This is not necessarily true since
many teenagers are interested in the more traditional
forms of music.
Such a group meets for practice sessions every day
with Mr. Frey. After trying many new pieces and fin-
ally preparing the selected few, they are ready for the
highlight of their year, the spring concert. Here, dur-
ing both the morning and evening performances, the
audiences are captivated by the superb quality of the
selections and the ease with which they are played.
Mr. Frey and the officers and members of this group
are devoted to their purpose, that of interesting the
student body in good music and performing it to the
best of their ability. Q A
Donna Bateman, Angelo Carney, Judy James, Connie Norman,
Mr. Frey, Ricky Tyree, Gerald Bailey, Danny Harris, Bill Miller,
Richard Stockton, Reggie Smith, Ronnie Binford, Cecil Carpenter,
John Goodwin, C. Michael, C. Matheny, Peggy Sparks, Art
Osborne, Gordon Smith.
Finalists for the best red and gray outfit were brought to
the stage at the CHS Pep assembly.
Vocational boys hoist their sign high at the CHS Pep
Judy Hamrick's act at the pep assembly was enjoyed
In room 103 this is a common scene-students and college
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Years ago S.J. students seemed to have a little more difficulty with transportation,
when getting together with friends.
As the years go by, the men and women who seem to
be the richest are those who have a wealth of friends.
Friends, both old and new, are a treasure never to be
taken for granted.
During the three years a person attends high school
the friendship of many is gained. Some of these friend-
ships are lasting, others are soon to be forgotten, but
the pleasure derived from a smile and a friendly greet-
ing makes a lasting impression.
A true friend is one who is sincere. Though time goes
by, the sincerity of a friendly relationship continues to
be a bond between two people - a bond never to be
The results of friendship are many. Trust, honesty,
confidence, and respect are the key words describing a
close relationship. When two people are friends, they
can confide in each other whenever a shoulder is needed
to lean on.
Through a student's years at Stonewall, he becomes
aware of the fact that each and every person is an in-
dividual. Some people with similar likes and dislikes be-
come better friends than those whose ideas differ, but
a General learns to have respect for all friends, both
close and distant. Every General knows that friendship
is eternal. '
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Senior Class officers are John Riffe, President, Richard Hiserman, Vice President,
and Barbara Miller, Secretary.
As graduation draws nearer and nearer, the seniors at Stonewall Jackson look
around for the last few times. Some will remember the games where they cheered so
enthusiastically that they were hoarse the next day. Some will remember the plays
and the Jackson Jollities where they laughed till the tears rolled down their cheeks.
Each senior will remember something that was special to him or herg Each part of
Stonewall holds its own memories for the departing seniors.
Nor will Stonewall forget her seniors. They have left their mark in the school in
some way: by serving on the student council, participating in athletic events, or serv-
ing their school in another way.
Although every activity and event in a senior's year is more important than it
would have been the year before, all good things come to an end, and soon the long
awaited event is here - graduation. Twelve years of work is the price paid for this one
night, but the seniors smiles, tears, and pride prove that the reward is well worth it.
JOE ABRAHAM, College Preparatory, Jackson Journal, Na-
tional Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Jollities, ACS Chemis-
try Team, Tennis Team MIKE ADAMS, College Prepara-
tory, Red Cross, Junior Academy of Science, Bible Club . . .
RICHARD ADKINS, College Preparatory, Jacksonian, Track,
DEBBIE AGSTEN, College Preparatory, Volkswagon Youth
Exchange, National Honor Society, Jackson Journal, Y-Teens,
French Club, Broadcaster's Club, Office Assistant, Troupers,
Jollities . . . JIM AKERS, Vocational . . . DAN ALEXAN-
DER, Distributive Education, Football, D.E.C.A. Club.
RICHARD ALIFF, College Preparatory, French Club . . .
BECKY ALSTON, Businessg Library Club . . . BILLY AN-
ROGER ANDERSON, Vocational . . . WAYNE ARBAUGH,
College Preparatory, Hi-Y, Intramural Sports, Projectionist,
Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus . . . MELTON ARCHIBALD,
College Preparatory, Thespians, Troupers, Junior Academy
of Science, Projectionist, Junior Class Play, Broadcasters,
STEPHEN ASBURY, College Preparatory, Track . . . DORO-
THY ASHLEY, General, All-County Chorus, Bible Club, Or-
chestra, Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus . . . MARILYN AT- H
KINS, Business-Stenographicg F.B.L.A.
ELLEN BAER, College Preparatory, Office Assistant, Broad-
casters Club, Jollities, Jackson Journal French Club, National
Honor Society . . . GERALD BAILEY, College Preparatory,
Band, Jollities, Orchestra . . . ROBERTA BAIRD, College
Preparatory, All-State Orchestra, Band, Bible Club.
EDDIE BALDWIN, College Preparatory, Football Manager,
Track, Varsity Club, Basketball Manager, Cross Country
Team, Intramural Sports . . . GARY BALDWIN, College Pre-
paratory . . . JIM BAKER, General.
DOUG BARLEY, General, All-State Orchestra, Band, Hi-Y,
Bible Club, Projectionist, Jollities . . . SUE BARTON, Busi-
ness-Clerical, Office Assistant F.B.L.A .... RANDALL BAT-
MAN, Vocational, Vocational Club, Intramural Sports.
GARY BEANE, College Preparatory, Jollities, Science Fair,
Junior Academy of Science, Broadcasting Club . . . HARRY
BEASLEY, Vocational, Vocational Club, Red Cross . . . RON-
NIE BENFORD, General.
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MARCIA BERG, College Preparatory, Gym Leader's Corps,
Y-Teens, Red Cross, American Field Service, P.E. Office As-
sistant, Intramural Sports, Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus,
Troupers . . . JIM BERGMAN, College Preparatory, Football,
National Honor Society, Varsity Club . . . JULIAN BERRY,
LINDA BERR, College Preparatory, All-State Orchestra
. . . CLARA BLACK, Business-Clerical . . . ANITA BLACK-
WELL, College Preparatory, Student Council, Girls State,
Chorus, Jollities, Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus, Madrigal,
Attendant to Miss Stonewall Jackson.
MARGARET BLAGG, College Preparatory, Band, French
Club, Orchestra, Science Fair, Y-Teens . . . KARL BLAKE,
College Preparatory, Intramural Sports . . . FRANCES
BECKY BURDETTE, Business-Clerical, Y-Teens, F.B.L.A.,
Red Cross, Office Assistant . . . MARY BURDETTE, Busi-
ness-Clerical . . . RUSSELL BURDETTE, College Prepara-
tory, Football, Track, Spanish Club, Red Cross, Projectionist,
Junior Academy of Science, Hi-Y.
SUSAN BURDETTE, Business-Clerical, Office Assistant, Y-
Teens, Red Cross . . . BILL BURGESS, General . . . JOHN
LOUISE BURKETT, College Preparatory, French Club, FTA,
Girls State, Gym Leaders Corps, Jackson Journal, Library
Club, Y-Teens, National Honor Society . . . RUTH BURRIS,
College Preparatory, French Club, Y-Teens . . . BOB BUR-
TON, College Preparatoryg Jollities, French Club, Intramural
Sports, Science Fair.
FREDDIE BLANKENSHIP, General 3 Gym Leader, Intramur-
al Sports, Red Cross, Baseball . . . BARBARA BOGGESS,
College Preparatory, French Club, Spanish Club, Y-Teens . . .
.IEANNE BOGGESS, College Preparatory.
REBECCA BOSWELL, College Preparatory . . . MIKE
BOYCE, College Preparatory, Band . . . JOHN BRADFORD,
College Preparatory, Track, Intramural Sports.
JAMES BREEDEN, General . . . STEPHANIE BRIGODE,
College Preparatoryg All-State Orchestra, Band, Bible Club,
Gym Leaders Corps, Jollities, Red Cross, Spanish Club, Span-
ish Chorus, Y-Teens . . . FRED BROWN, College Preparatory,
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JAMES BUSH, Distributive Education, American Field Serv
ice, D.E.C.A. Club . . . JEDDIE BUSH III, College Prepara-
tory, All-County Chorus, Glee Club, Gymnastics Team, French
Club . . . RICHARD BUSH, General.
LINDA BUTLER, Business, Y-Teen, Red Cross . . . JOE
BYRD, General . . . DAN CAIN, College Preparatory, Jack-
CONNIE CAMPBELL, College Preparatory, Library Club
Y-Teens, Homemaking Helper . . . CLAUDIA CARNEY, Col-
lege Preparatory, Band, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, A.F.S ....
KAREN CARNEY, Business-Stenographic, Orchestra, All-
State Orchestra, F.B.L.A., Gym Leaders Corps, Y-Teens.
CHARLEY CAROTHERS, General, Track, Football, Intra
mural Sports, Junior Class Play, Hi-Y . . . CARROLL CAR
PENTER, College Preparatory, Intramural Sports, Track
Manager, Varsity Club, Red Cross, Jollities, Spanish Club..
SUSAN CARPENTER, College Preparatory, Band.
SAMMY CARTE, College Preparatory, Football, Basketball
Spanish Club, Varsity Club . . . LINDA CARTER, Business-
Stenographic . . . ED CASTO, Vocational, Vocational Club.
BONNIE CAVENDER, Business . . . RUTH ANN CAVEN-
DER, Distributive Education, D.E.C.A. Club . . . GAIL CHAP-
w u Sul'
YVONNE CHANDLER, College Preparatory, Chorus, All-
County Chorus, Bible Club, Y-Teens, Intramural Sports, Red
Cross . . . STEVE CHAMBERS, General . . . LYNDA CHEN-
OWETH, College Preparatory, Orchestra, All-State Orches-
tra, Band, Spanish Club, Y-Teens, Jollities, Spanish Chorus,
STEVE CLENDENIN, College Preparatory, Spanish Chorus,
Red Cross, Spanish Club, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y . . . JACK
COLE, College Preparatory, Junior Academy of Science, Red
Cross, Band . . . CHARLES COLEMAN, Vocational, Jollities,
Vocational Club, Intramural Sports, Student Council, Hi-Y.
DON COLLIER, College Preparatory, F.B.L.A., Intramural
Sports, Hi-Y, Spanish Club . . . ALICE COLLIER, College
Preparatory, Gym Leaders Corps, Intramural Sports, Span-
ish Club, Spanish Chorus, Tennis Team, Y-Teens . . . JEAN
COLLINS, Business, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens.
CHERYL COONEY, Business-Stenographic, F.B.L.A., F.T.A.,
Y-Teens . . . BOB COREY, College Preparatory, Football,
Basketball, Track, Varsity Club . . . GEORGE COREY, College
Preparatory, Boys State, Broadcasting Club, Jackson Journal,
National Honor Society, National Merit Semi-finalist, Quill
and Scroll, Spanish Club, Jollities, National Science Founda-
DAVID CORNS, Vocational, Vocational Club, Jollities, Stu-
dent Council, Intramural Sports . . . RICKEY COSTILOW,
College Preparatory, All-State Chorus, Chorus . . . MARGY
COTTRELL, College Preparatory, Broadcasting Club, Girls
State, Jackson Journal, National Honor Society, Y-Teens,
Jollities, Office Assistant, Troupers.
LYNN COWLEY, College Preparatory, All-County Chorus,
F.B.L.A., Glee Club, Bible Club, Intramural Sports, Red
Cross, Tennis Team, Y-Teens, Office Assistant . . . JOAN
CRAFT, Business, F.B.L.A., Jacksonian, Spanish Club,
Spanish Chorus, Y-Teens, Intramural Sports . . . ROGER
RAY CROCKETT, General . . . ROBERT CUMMINGS, Col-
lege Preparatory, Football, Baseball, Basketball, Student
Council, Red Cross . . . DARLENE CURNUTTE, College
Preparatory, Band, Orchestra, All-State Orchestra, Y-Teens,
Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus, Spanish Dancer, Science Fair.
CHARLIE DANIELS, Vocational, Vocational Club, Intra-
mural Sports . . . JOHN DAUGHERTY, College Preparatory,
Jackson Journal . . . JOE DAVISSON, College Preparatory,
National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Jollities, Troupers.
DAVID DEANE, Vocational, Hi-Y, Football, Varsity Club,
Vocational Club, Track, Bible Club . . . STEPHEN DELANEY,
College Preparatory, Intramural Sports . . . STEPHANIE
DEVERICK, College Preparatory, French Club, Jackson
Journal, Jollities, National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll,
Troupers, Y-Teens, Broadcasting' Club.
LINDA DODD, Distributive Education, D.E,C.A., F.B.L.A.
. . . LAWRENCE DUBOIS, College Preparatory, Track,
Football, Varsity Club, Student Council, Intramural Sports,
Representative to know your State Government . . . KAY
DUDDING, College Preparatory, Y-Teens, Spanish Club,
BARBARA EDENS, Business . . . BRENDA EDENS, Col-
lege Preparatory, Band, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, Spanish Club,
Spanish Chorus . . . GREGORY EDWARDS, College Prep-
aratory, Football, Basketball, Track.
LINDA ENGLE, Business-Clerical, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens . . .
CARL EPLING, College Preparatory . . . VICKI FAIRCHILD,
Business-Stenographic, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens.
ROSE FAZIO, College Preparatory, Band, French Club, Jol-
lities, Majorette . . . GEORGE FEAZELL, College Prepara-
tory, Football, Student Council, Track, Varsity Club, JAMES
NANCY FIELDS, College Preparatoryg Y-Teens, Spanish
Club . . . FRANCES FISHER, College Preparatory, Y-Teens
. . . SANDRA FISHER, General, Mechanical Drawing As-
sistant, Y-Teens, Red Cross.
NANCY FISHER, College Preparatory, F.T.A., Jackson
Journal, Office Assistant, Y-Teens . . . MICHAEL FITZ-
GERALD, College Preparatory, Football, Basketball, Track,
Varsity Club, Student Council . . . ROBERT FLESHMAN,
College Preparatory, Basketball, Boys State, Student Council,
Junior Academy of Science, Spanish Club, Varsity Club,
DOUGLAS FLESHMAN, College Preparatory, Basketball,
Red Cross, Varsity Club, Intramural Sports . . . SANDRA
FLOWERS, Business-Stenographicg F.B.L.A., Y-Teens,
Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus, Office Assistant . . . RONNIE
FLOWERS, Distributive Education, D.E.C.A. Club, Basket-
SUSAN FOWLER, Business-Stenographicg F.B.L.A., Y-Teens,
Intramural Sports . . . DEVONA FOSTER, College Prepara-
tory . . . CHARLES FRAVEL, General, Football, Intramural
THOMAS FRANCE, College Preparatory, Basketball, Foot-
ball, Track, Intramural Sports . . . KENNETH FRANSON,
College Preparatory, Red Cross, National Merit Semifinalist
. . . LARRY FRAZIER, College Preparatory, Intramural
WILLIAM FULLER, College Preparatory, Projectionist . . .
SANDRA GATES, College Preparatory . . . EUGENE GAY-
LOR, Vocational, Vocational Club.
STEPHEN GENTRY, General . . . BRUCE GIBSON, College
Preparatory, Jackson Journal, F.B.L.A., Intramural Sports,
Thespians . . . JILL GIBSON, College Preparatory, Spanish
LINDA GIBSON, College Preparatory, Glee Club, Jackson-
ian, Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus, Spanish Dancer, Trouper,
Thespians, Y-Teens . . . KEITH GILBERT, College Prepara-
tory, Police Cadet . . . JUDY GILES, College Preparatory,
Band, Orchestra, Bible Club, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens.
TOM GILLISPIE, College Preparatory, Radio Club, Madri-
gal, All-County Chorus . . . BILL GIVENS, General . . .
PAM GLOVER, College Preparatory, National Honor Socie-
ty, Camp Miniwanca, All-County Chorus, Chorus, French
Club, Office Assistant, Troupers, Madrigal, Broadcasting
BARBARA GOFF, College Preparatory . . . STEVE GOFF,
College Preparatory, Golf Team, Intramural Sports . . .
DAVID GOOD, College Preparatory.
JOAN GORE, College Preparatory, Y-Teens, Library Club,
Red Cross, Spanish Club . . . CAROLYN GOSHORN, College
Preparatory, Cheerleader, National Honor Society, French
Club, Jackson Journal, Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus, In-
tramural Sports . . . TOM GREEN, College Preparatory,
National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Jackson Journal,
Broadcasting Club, Spanish Club, Golf Team.
4 F 1
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TERRY HARKINS, General . . . JANIE HARMON, Business
. . . STEVE HARPOLD, Vocational, Vocational Club, Intra-
mural Sports, Jollities.
DANNY HARRIS, College Preparatory, Band, Orchestra,
Dance Band . . . STEVE HARRISON, General . . . LINDA
HARVEY, College Preparatory, F.B.L.A., Office Assistant,
SANDY HATFIELD, Distributive Education, D.E.C.A. Club,
Office Assistant, Red Cross . . . DAVID HAYNES, College
Preparatoryg Chorus, Junior Academy of Science, Varsity
Club, Football CManagerJ, Basketball fManagerJ, Baseball
fManagerJ . . . PATTY HAYS, College Preparatory, Y-Teens.
RICHARD GREENLEE, Vocational, Vocational Club . . .
STEVE GREER, College Preparatory, Band, All-State Band,
French Club . . . DAVID GREIFE, College Preparatory,
SHARON GUMM, Business-Stenographicg F.B.L.A., Y-Teens
. . . PAUL HACKNEY, Vocational, Vocational Club, Intra-
mural Sports, Red Cross . . . BRENDA HAGER, General,
Bible Club, Office Assistant.
ROBERT HALE, College Preparatoryg Track, Gymnastic
Team, Spanish Club, Jollities, Intramural Sports, Varsity
Club, Red Cross, Spanish Chorus . . . CHESTER HARDY,
College Preparatory, Football, Basketball, Track . . .RICHARD
HARDY, College Preparatory, Intramural Sports.
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SYLVIA HEATER, Business, Bible Club, F.B.L.A., F.T,A.,
Jacksonian, Junior Academy of Science, Quill and Scroll,
Y-Teens . . . DAVID HEDRICK, Distributive Educationg
D.E.C.A. Club, Hi-Y, Intramural Sports, Red Cross, Football
. . . MARY KAY HEFFNER, College Preparatory, Band, Ma-
jorette, Camp Smith-Walbridge, Jollities, Spanish Club, Span-
ish Dancer, Y-Teens.
ANNE HENDERSON, College Preparatory, Spanish Chorus
Spanish Club, F.T.A., Intramural Sports . . . DREAMA
HICKS, Business-Clericalg F.B.L.A ,... JOHN HIGGIN-
BOTHAM, College Preparatory, Baseball, Intramural Sports
Junior Academy of Science.
BOB HILL, College Preparatory . . . ELIZABETH HILL,
College Preparatory, National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll,
A.F.S., Jackson Journal, Troupers, Jollities, All-County
Chorus, Broadcasting Club, Office Assistant . . . RICHARD
HISERMAN, College Preparatory, A.F.S., Basketball, Boy's
State, Track, Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus, Student Council,
HELEN HISSOM, Business-Stenographicg F.B.L.A. Office
Assistant, Y-Teens . . . TIM HOLBROOK, College Prepara-
tory, Track, Varsity Club, Spanish Club, Jollities, Intramural
Sports . . . DAVID HOLCOMB, Vocational, Vocational Club,
Jollities, Spanish Club.
MARGO HOLLEY, Business-Stenographicg F.B.L.A., Projec-
tionist, Y-Teens, Office Assistant . . . JANET HOLLISTER,
Business-Stenographicg F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, Office Assistant
. . . JAMES HOLMES, College Preparatory, Baseball, Basket-
ball, Football, Varsity Club, Career Club President, Spanish
ROGER HOLMES, Distributive Education fDeceased Novem-
ber 29, 19645 . . . MARGUERITE HOLMES, Business-Clerical
. . . LINDA HOOVER, College Preparatory, Jollities.
FRED PATTON, College Preparatory, Hi-Y . . . GLORIA
PAULEY, Distributive Education, Jacksonian, D.E.C.A., Red
Cross . . . HAROLD PENDELL, College Preparatory, Foot-
ball, Intramural Sports, Student Council, Track, Varsity Club.
MAURICE PENDLETON, College Preparatory, Basketball,
Track, Varsity Club . . . JUDY PERRY, General, French
Club, F.T.A .... LYNDA PETERS, College Preparatory.
ROBERT PETRY, Distributive Education, D.E.C.A., Red
Cross . . . DAVID PFOST, College Preparatory, Football,
Intramural Sports . . . DAN PHELAN, College Preparatory,
Band, Jackson Journal, Broadcasting Club.
BILL PIERSON, College Preparatory, Band, National Honor
Society, Spanish Club fPresidentJ, Spanish Chorus, Chess
Club, Intramural Sports . . . BRENDA POE, College Prepara-
tory, Band, French Club, Red Cross, Tennis Team, Y-Teens
. . . LARRY PORTER, General.
MICHAEL POWELL, Vocational, Vocational Club, Cadet
Corps, Red Cross . . . LeLAND PRICE, College Preparatory,
Intramural Sports, Student Council . . . RICHARD PRICE,
General, Basketball, Football, Varsity Club, Intramural
ROGER PRICHARD, Vocational, Vocational Club, Intramural
Sports . . . DELORES PRIESTLEY, Business-Stenographicg
F.B.L.A., Library Club, Student Council, Attendant to Miss
S.J .... PATTY PRIESTLEY, Distributive Education,
D.E.C.A. fPresidentJ, Y-Teens.
SANDY NICELY, College Preparatory, Y-Teens, Red Cross,
Bible Club, Intramural Sports . . . CONNIE NORMAN,
College Preparatory, National Honor Society, Band, Majorette, '
Orchestra, Jollities, Y-Teens . . . JIM NUNLEY, College
Preparatory, Jackson Journal, National Honor Society, Quill
and Scroll, Camp Miniwanca, Track, Broadcasting Club,
BEVERLY O'CONNER, College Preparatory, Office Assistant,
Red Cross, Y-Teens . . . GAIL O'DELL, College Preparatory,
Band, Majorette, Jollities . . . RICK OSBORNE, College Pre-
BOB OTEY, College Preparatory, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y,
Y.A.T.S.O., Cadet Corps, Red Cross, Thespians, Projectionist
. . . LESLI PACKER, College Preparatory, Chorus, Jack-
sonian, Junior Academy of Science, Tennis Team, Y-Teens . . .
JUDY PARSLEY, Business-Stenographic, Red Cross.
wg g .fi
DAN PARSONS, Vocational, Vocational Club . . . DORA
PARSONS, General . . . ELLA PARSONS, Business-Clerical,
ERNEST PARSONS, Vocational, Vocational Club . . . RUTH
PARSONS, Business . . . STEPHANIE PARSONS, College
Preparatory, Band, All-County Band, Majorette, Orchestra,
All-State Orchestra, Jollities, Y-Teens.
TERRY PARSONS, General, Hi-Y, Y.A.T.S.O., Red Cross,
Intramural Sports . . . VIRGINIA PARSONS, Business-
Stenographic . . . LINDA PATTERSON, College Preparatory,
Cheerleader, Jollities, Y-Teens, Camp Smith-Walbridge.
CHARLOTTE RICHARDSON, College Preparatory, Cheer-
leader, French Club, Jackson Journal, Jollities, Y-Teens,
Chorus, Thespians, Smith-Walbridge Camp, F.B.L.A ....
JOHN RIFFE, College Preparatory, -Jackson Journal, Student
Council, National Honor Society, National Merit Semi-
Finalist, Boy's State, Quill and Scroll, Broadcasting Club,
Jollities . . . DOUG RITCHEY, College Preparatory, French
BECKY ROBINSON, College Preparatory, Band, Orchestra,
All-County Band, All-State Orchestra, Spanish Club, Spanish
Chorus, Y-Teens, Bible Club . . . JEAN ROBINSON, College
Preparatory, Jackson Journal, Y-Teens, Jollities . . . JERRY
ROBINSON, College Preparatory, Junior Academy of Science,
TOM ROBINSON, College Preparatory, Cross-Country Team,
Boys' State, Varsity Club, Broadcasting Club . . . WAYNE
RODGERS, College Preparatory, Tennis Team, Hi-Y, Intra-
mural Sports, Bible Club . . . KYLE ROLLINS, College
Preparatory, Jackson Journal, National Honor Society.
TERRY PERRINE, General . . . SHERRY PRITT, Business-
Stenographic, F.B.L.A., F.T.A., Y-Teens . . . BRENDA
QUESENBERRY, College Preparatory, F.T.A., Y-Teens,
Chorus, Glee Club.
PAUL RAGLAND, College Preparatory, Baseball, Football,
Varsity Club . . . SUSAN RAMKEY, College Preparatory,
Band, Orchestra, All-State Orchestra, Jollities, Y-Teens . . .
EDWARD RANDOLPH, Vocational, Vocational Club.
JIMMIE REED, College Preparatory, Intramural Sports,
Football, Basketball, Track, Jollities, Student Council, Hi-Y
. . . LOUISE REED, Business . . . TONI REVEAL, Business-
Stenographic, Chorus, Cheerleader, Smith-Walbridge Camp,
F.B.L.A., Jackson Journal, Jollities, Y-Teens, Quill and Scroll,
M ww: Q3
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H J F.-:K UT,
RUTH SANDERS, Business-Stenogra-
BRENDA SAUNDERS, Business.
VICKIE SCHMITT, Business-Clerical,
Y-Teens, F.B.L.A., Office Assistant.
BRENDA ROSE, General, Chorus, Red
Cross, Health Nurse Assistant . . .
MARGARET ROSE, Distributive Edu-
cation, D.E.C.A. Club, A.F.S., Red Cross.
ANNE ROSENGARTEN, Generalg KA-
REN ROSS, College Preparatory.
BRENDA ROTH, Businessg Library
Club . . . SHARLENE ROTH, Business-
Stenographic, Office Assistant, Red
MERRELL ROWE, Business-Clerical,
F.B.L.A., Office Assistant, Y-Teens
. . . DANNY RUBINSTEIN, College
Preparatoryg Football, Jollities, Track,
NANCY RUNYON, College Prepara-
toryg French Club, Y-Teens . . . ED-
WARD RUSSE, General.
LINDA RUST, Generalg Band, Troup-
ers, Thespians, Y-Teens, Junior Aca-
demy of Science, F.B.L.A., Red Cross,
Office Assistant . . . FRANK RUT-
LEDGE, College Preparatory, Baseball,
Basketball, Student Council, Track, Hi-
Y, Varsity Club.
TOM SAUNDERS, College Preparatoryg
TIMOTHY SAVAGE, College Prepara-
tory, Student Council, Jollities, French
Club, Intramural Sports, Red Cross,
JUDY SCOTT, Business.
DIANA SCRAGG, Business-Stenogrzb
phic, Bible Club, F.B.L.A., Office As-
MARY KAY SHEA, College Prepara-
tory, Office Assistant, Spanish Club,
Spanish Chorus, Student Council, Y-
SHIRLEY SCHULTZ, Business.
PAM SIGMON, Business-Clerical, F.B.-
L.A., Junior Academy of Science, Li-
brary Club, Red Cross . . . BRENDA
S I M M O N S, Business-Stenographic,
Band, All-County Band, F.B.L.A., Span-
ish Club, Spanish Chorus, Y-Teens.
LEO SIGMON, General . . . DAVID
SIMMONS, Vocational, Baseball, In-
tramural Sports, Vocational Club.
JAMES SIMS, College Preparatory,
Football, Basketball, Varsity Club . . .
ROBERT SIMPSON, College Prepara-
AL SINES, College Preparatory, Band,
Drum Major, French Club, Jackson
Journal, Junior Class Play, Tennis Team,
Golf Team . . . SUSAN SKEEN, Busi-
ness-Stenographic, Chorus, F.B.L.A.,
GUY SKEENS, College Preparatory,
Football, Track, Varsity Club, Red Cross,
Hi-Y . . . HELEN SKEENS, Business-
Stenographic, Office Assistant, Y-
GENE SKIDMORE, Vocational, Voca-
tional Club, Intramural Sports, Red
Cross . . . GORDON SMITH, College
Preparatory, Band, All-County Band,
DONALD SHAFFER, Vocational, Vo-
cational Club, Red Cross,
JERRY SHINN, College Preparatory
Football, Basketball, Track, Baseball
RICHARD SHORT, Distributive Edu-
cation, D.E.C.A., Intramural Sports.
PAM SMITH, College Preparatory, Chorus, Glee Club, Y-
Teens . . . EVELYN SMITH, Business-Stenographic, F.B.L.A.,
Y-Teens, Bible Club . . . KARON SMITH, College Prepara-
tory, Gym Leaders Corps, Bible Club, French Club, Intra-
LARRY SMITH, Distributive Education, D.E.C.A. Club,
Red Cross . . . TOM SMITH, General . . . DAVID SMITHERS,
Vocational, Intramural Sports, Vocational Club, Hi-Y.
CARLA SNELL, College Preparatory, Office Assistant, Red
Cross . . . BRENDA SOUTHALL, Business, F.B,L.A., Y-
Teens . . . CHARLES SOVINE, General, Cadet Corps, Intra-
mural Sports, Red Cross.
PATRICIA SOWARDS, Business-Stenographic, Gym Leaders
Corps . . . PEGGY SPARKS, College Preparatory, Band, Ma-
jorette, Orchestra, Jollities, Y-Teens, Broadcasting Club . . .
SHARON SPAULDING, Business, Jacksonian, F.B.L.A., Of-
fice Assistant, Usher for W.V.E.A., Y-Teens, Glee Club, In-
LARRY SPRADLING, Vocational, Vocational Club . . .
SHARON SPRADLING, General . . . JANET STAPLER,
Business-Clerical, A.F.S., Y-Teens, Red Cross, Office As-
RICHARD STARCHER, College Preparatory . . . NANCY
STARCHER, College Preparatory, Jacksonian, Junior Acad-
emy of Science, French Club . . . DOROTHY STATTS,
College Preparatory, Band, Majorettes, Jollities, Oglebay
Twirling Camp, Twirler, Y-Teens.
JOHNNY STAATS, College Preparatory, Intramural Sports,
Football, Red Cross, Projectionist, Hi-Y . . . JOHN STEW-
ART, College Preparatory, Band . . . LARRY STEWART,
JUDY STONE, College Preparatory, Y-Teens, French Club,
Office Assistant, Red Cross . . . LARRY STONE, College
Preparatory, Troupers, Jollities, Projectionist . . . BONNIE
STUTLER, Distributive Education, D.E.C.A. Club, Red Cross.
CAROLYN SUMMERS, College Preparatory, F.T.A., Y-Teens
. . . CARLA SUTLER, College Preparatory, Orchestra, All-
State Orchestra, French Club F.T.A., Y-Teens . . . BOB
TABOR, College Preparatory, Football, Track.
JENNINGS TALBERT, General . . . MARIBETH TATE,
College Preparatory . . , SHARON TATE, Business-Clerical,
BRIDGET TAYLOR, College Preparatory, .Iollities , . . DON
TAYLOR, College Preparatory, A.F.S., Intramural Sports,
Student Council, Track, Police Cadet . . . HELEN TAYLOR,
General, Y-Teens, F.B.L.A.
PATTY TAYLOR, College Preparatory, Jackson Journal, Of-
fice Assistant, Y-Teens . . . BECKY T
ographic, F.B.L.A., Office Assistant, Y-Teens . . . BILL
THAXTON, College Preparatory, Jacksonian, Junior Aca-
demy of Science, Football, Varsity Club, Intramural Sports.
EMPLE, Business Sten-
H 1 me-f
JAMES TURNER, General . . . MARGIE TURNER, Business-
Clericalg F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, Office Assistant . . . TOM TUR-
NER, College Preparatory, Intramural Sports.
RICHARD TYREE, College Preparatory, Band Orchestra,
All-State Orchestra . . . DAVID UNDERWOOD, Vocatlonalg
Vocational Club, Intramural Sports . . . SHARRON UPTON,
College Preparatory, Library Club, Jacksonian.
JEAN VAN CAMP, College Preparatory, Office Assistant,
Chorus, Y-Teens, Student Council, Junior Academy of Science
. . . JAMES VANCE, Vocational, Vocational Club . . . VICKEY
VANATER, Business-Clerical, Bible Club, F.B.L.A., Office
BUDDY THAXTON, College Preparatory . . . GEORGE
THOMAS, College Preparatory, Hi-Y . . . RITA THOMA-
SON, College Preparatory.
PATTY THORNE, College Preparatory, All-County Chorus,
Jollities, Office Assistant, Student Council, Y-Teens . . .
LINDA THORNTON, Business, Jacksonian, Y-Teens, W.V.E.A.
Usher, Business Office Helper, Intramural Sports, Red Cross
. . . ARNOLD TOWNSEND, College Preparatory, Baseball,
Red Cross, Wrestling Team.
MARY TUCKER, Distributive Education, Y-Teens, D.E.C.A.
Club, Red Cross .
Intramural Sports . .
Teens, Red Cross.
. . TERRY TUCKER, College Preparatory,
. BERNADINE TURLEY, General, Y-
DEDRA VICKERS, Business-Clerical, Red Cross, Office As-
sistant, Chorus, Glee Club, F.B.L.A. Reporter . . . LEE
WAGNER, College Preparatory, Broadcasting Club, French
Club, Football . . . BEVERLY WALKER, College Prepara-
tory, F.T.A., Spanish Club, Red Cross.
CECIL WALKER, College Preparatory, Track, Football,
Intramural Sports . . . DANNY WALKER, Vocational, Vo-
cational Club . . . EUGENE WALKER, Vocational.
BARBARA WALLS, Business-Stenographic, Gym Leaders
Corps, Chorus, F.B.L.A., Red Cross, Intramural Sports, Y-
Teens . . . DEL WALTERS, General, Basketball, Football,
Track . . . SUE WALTERS, General, All-County Chorus,
Chorus, Spanish Club, Jollities, Troupers, Spanish Chorus,
9 1-fiber ei
SAM WARD, College Preparatory, Intramural Sports . . .
PAUL WATKINS, College Preparatory, Jackson Journal,
National Honor Society, Broadcasting Club, Track, Varsity
Club . . . ROBBY WATKINS, College Preparatory, Police
Cadet, Hi-Y Treasurer, Projectionist, Red Cross, Track, In-
SHARON WEBB, General . . . CAROL WEISKIRCHER,
Distributive Education, D.E.C.A. Club . . . PATTY WEL-
CHER, College Preparatory, Jacksonian, Spanish Club, Y-
Teens, Spanish Chorus, F.B.L.A., Jackson Journal.
BRENDA WESTFALL, College Preparatory, F.T.A., Y-Teens,
Red Cross . . . FLORENCE WESTFALL, Business-Steno-
graphic . . . JANICE WHALEY, College Preparatory, Office
Assistant, Spanish Club, Spanish Chorus, Library Club,
BASIL WHITE, College Preparatory,
French Club, Intramural Sports, Track,
Cross Country . . .
MIKE WHITE, Vocational, Bible Club, V. Pres., Intramural
Assistant . . . SHER-
Club, Vocational Club, Vocational Office
RY WHITE, College Preparatory, Junior Academy of Science,
Y-Teens, French Club.
PAT WHITLOCK, Business, F.B.L.A., Library Club . . .
MARTHA WICK, College Preparatory, Chorus, Glee Club,
All-County Chorus, Jollities, French Club, Office Assistant,
Junior Academy of Science, Y-Teens, Thespians . . . JERRY
WILKINSON, College Preparatory, Football Manager, Var-
sity Club, Red Cross, Intramural Sports.
FERRELL WILLIAMS, College Preparatory, Intramural
Sports, Football, Hi-Y . . . MARSHA WILLIAMS, Business-
Stenographic, F.B.L.A., Y-Teens . . . MIKE WINDOM, Col-
lege Preparatory, French Club, F.T.A.
JOHN WISEMAN, College Preparatory, Football, Track . . .
.FERRELL WISNEWSKI, College Preparatory, All-County
Band, Junior Academy of Science, Science Fair, Spanish Club,
Orchestra, Jollities . . . KAREN WITHROW, General, Y-
Teens, A.F.S., Red Cross.
BECKIE WOLFE, College Preparatory, F.T.A., Chorus, Glee
Club, Intramural Sports . . . ANN WOODARD, College Pre-
paratory, National Honor Society, Girls' State, Office Assis-
tant, Jackson Journal, Y-Teens, Troupers, Broadcasting Club,
Jollities . . . REBECCA WOODYARD, Business-Clerical,
F.B.L.A., Library Club, Red Cross.
JAMES WORKMAN, General . . . PEGGY WORKMAN, Col-
lege Preparatory, National Honor Society, F.T.A. President,
Jacksonian, Editor, Quill and Scroll, Publications Workshop
at Ohio University, F.T.A. Delegate to Jackson's Mill, French
Club, Y-Teens . . . FRANCES WYATT, College Preparatory,
Jackson Journal, Office Assistant, Y-Teens.
WAYNETTE YOUNG, College Prepara-
toryg F.B.L.A., Y-Teens, F.T.A., Office
Dianna Ley's award-winning dress took her to
New York and won her many wonderful prizes.
'1 DIANE YOUNG, College Preparatoryg
Band, Y-Teens, Tennis Team, Bible Club,
Seniors Pam Glover and Jim Nunley discuss the leadership
awards they won in connection with their trip to Camp Mini-
The Senior cheerleaders do "Be True to Your School" for
Junior Class Officers Vicki Richards, Janet Caudill, and Rod Moore look ahead
to their Senior year.
Between the stages of childhood and adulthood there is a group known as teen-
agers. In school, as in life. there are three stages and between the senior class and
the sophomore class comes a group known as juniors.
These students have been at Stonewall Jackson long enough to discover that
there is no elevator, but not long enough to realize the true value of high school.
You may find a junior discussing what size and style of class ring he should
order, busily filling out a personality sheet, or struggling with a national standard-
A junior student is one step beyond a sophomore and one step behind a senior. He
is forever trying to catch up with the senior student ahead. With a little determina-
tion, a little faith, a little fun, and a lot of work he will reach his goal of graduation.
As long as there is a Stonewall Jackson there will be a junior.
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Junior Judy Hamrick displays her talent as organist
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Sophomore class officers David Namay, president, Butch Fleshman, and C. E. White
lead the Silver Year Sophomores.
How was your first trip on the Merry-Go-Round of
learning? How did you like your trip? Yes, it was excit-
ing, vvasn't it? We're glad you liked it.
Did you get to ride all the horses? Which ones? Let's
see, first was the biggest horse. He's called Scholarshipg
it is hardest to stay on him. One big fall and you're out
of the race. It takes constant study to stick with him.
The activity horse can be much fun, or he can be a
dead horse. This depends on his rider, for if you partici-
pate he will really give you a memorable ride!
Did you ride the friendly horse? If you didn't you
missed the best ride of them all. Our friendly horse is
thoughtful, gentle, and courteous. Riding him will make
your journey rich with the treasures of life.
If you have missed any of these rides this year, don't
fret-you still have two tickets. Let's make them count!
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Sophomore Donna Paisley twirled
the baton for the fall Jackson
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Without those who advertiz
satisfaction in knowing that the ad contracts of many places 'of business are renewed
year after year and that many new ones are added each season. Please patronize these
sponsors who make our yearbook possible.
e within these pages there could be no annual. We find
A. 81 W. DRIVE INNS
No. 1 601 Central Avenue NO- 3 515 M0l'l'i5 Sffeef
Wegf Chqflegfgn East cl1lll'IeSf0l'l
No. 4 Snack Shop
No. 2 7029 MacCorkIe 7048 virginia stu E.
st. Albans Next to Arcade
For cool refreshments nothing tops
A 8. W ROOT BEER
Dial DI 4-4567
Open Weekdays 9 A. M. - IO P
Sundays io A. M. - 8 P. M.
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Parking in Rear For Customers In , D
James L. Lowman '-xg I M
James L. Lowman, Jr.
I507 Washington W-DI 4-4567
T. V. Service
ACME BIRCH KITCHENS
Phone DI 6-O8I5
I3OI Washington St., West
Charleston, West Virginia
Phone DI 2-6IOI
I529 Washington St., West
Charleston, West Virginia
BANK OF WEST VIRGINIA
Extends Congratulations and
Best Wishes To The
GRADUATES OF STONEWAI.I. JACKSON
Q it x'.!':!..4E!hT9r12!.,eii1bSiiAsi'
Your Partner Towards Building A
Successful Career Should Be Your Bank
A Checking Accounts
T Savings Accounts
BANK OF WEST VIRGINIA
Tennessee Ave. and Roane St. On Chc1rIeston's West Side
Pork Free Beside The Bank
F LORAL co. " '
205 Pennsylvania Avenue
ASHMORE OPTICAL CO
Paul A. Burdette, President
Charleston' W' VG' Lobby Medical Arts Building
"Flowers For All Occasions"
The Best Show On The Road
. . . ROCKET REVIEW For '65
BRITT oLDsMoBiLE, iNc. HFE ST' SHOE 5"'0"
Virginia Street W. at
708 Fife St.
Charleston, W. Va.
ational Bank of Commerce
Capitol and Lee Streets
Charleston, W. Va.
416 TWELFTH STREET
THE CYCLE SHOP
SPORTS MACHINE' DUNBAR, WEST VIRGINIA
:L11" Th H I S ff.
.,..I... w-... I :---- I 3112 ispimy Phones P0 8-2275 and P0 8-1060
sg, If " A , , ' ..I,., half the story.
.. ---- Y .- .-..-. ' Fi Flnshy but
wL...,,,.3" - sturdy: over 50
mph from 4-stroke
50 OHV engine.
Other virtues: 4-speed trans- 'CSV' N7-1-.
esion, ITIZITILIIII. clutch, Cam- fc" 'g'N"'.:,
type bl'ilI'if'S,SIN'C1'fl1I1LO own. ff - -f-- 5 ,J 2
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'QV' f Wi' "',, 1 ' fix: i 11533. Sri?
elllimfn I ,
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gwa H 2
415 Virginia Street West 343-9122
4 XXX 1
'W N :
7m location Numa, 2
Ln If ,k Has Fast
Frorn This Angle It's "' '
AII Wright 5,
I E5 "
I ssinilll' In
From This Angle It's
From Any Angle
IT'S ALL WRIGHT
Phone DI 3-I7-42
For over 30 yeors ond from oII over the Chorleson oreo, the rno-
toring public hos depended upon the WRIGHT TIRE ond BAT-
TERY COMPANY for tires, botteries, recopping ond outstanding
So when your bottery goes deod-your tires tlot, coll WRIGHT.
Rest ossured, everything will be oll right.
WRIGHT TIRE and BATTERY CU.
607-609 Virginio Street, W.
800 Vo. St. W.
72 Yeors Service
World Wide Movers
The Gentlemen of
Heo rtiest Cong rotulotions
Union No. I75
McNIEL FENCE, INC.
PAGE, Choin links
Split roll fences
Also fence ports for
constructing your own fences.
FOR THE FINEST QUALITY
LUMBER 81 BUILDING MATERIALS
Free Estimotes - No Obligations
7Ol WEST WASHINGTON ST.
AT EDGEWOOD DRIVE
1 Kanawha Boulevard, W.
Car Courtesy of Bert Wolfe Ford
Virginia St. West at Maryland Ave.
Portraits by Libby
927 West Washington Street
5+ U A 3 Q
h of 0
. S p
A L S O
Flowers and Gifts
Life-Like Oils - Our Specialty
BEST WISHES FROM
MONARCH LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Leading lnsurers For:
Lite, Con-Cancellable Major Medical 81 Hospitalization
Non-Cancellable Disability Income
Serving West Virginians Since l9OI
D. Edward Bird
Edward N. Clark
Arnold Taylor Henry Patton
Agency Supervisor Agency Supervisor
Albert S. McNeer-General Agent L 81 S Bull
Quarrier St., Charleston
LINCOLN-MERCURY INC. COMPUMENTS
2 VIRGINIA STREET, EAST
PHONE 344-2561 MIDWEST STEEL coRP
THE BIG 5IO CAPITOL STREET
CHARLESTON, W. VA.
II9 Lee Street
SALES AND SERVICE
FROM ADMIRAL TO
COLOR SALES AND
VISIT Us AT
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" 1 OUTSTANDING
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sizes! My NATURAL RESOURCE
453, A sc I
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Congratulations to the 1964 graduates of Stone-
f!Q13GMj'532 wall Jackson! The folks at the Charleston Na-
tional know that well-educated men and women
outstanding "natural re-
our future goals, we
:Haig I L-Qjlif I I ' WI T
if "T " are West Virginia's
l M source" and whatever y
4 - 0 . .
,I.. Would like to help you attain them. Come In soon
, 6- ' "1" -
A I A' ZW' , V and get acquainted with the complete range of
I K If I I" if, banking services offered to you by the Charleston
I . TN I .
fr V f K Ally National.
i 'J T- T
V I 31Il,w,ff""' 'ix
CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA
BONHAIVPS DAIRY, INC.
ENJOY OUR CONVENIENT HOME DELIVERY
ASK FOR THEM AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKETS
BANK 8. WILAN, INC
On MocCorkIe Avenue
At Fourth Avenue ond B Street vending Machine operators
South Chorleston, W. Vo.
427 W. WASHINGTON ST.
T' ' I ' An a era e
bw I V 9
I ' 'V Capitalist
1' - " -33 FREE
,f . 4
it '... 1
"'4 ' v3I discusses
' It Q-egg J, 4
Q ' snrsnpmss
"I'VE THE RIGHT T0 PLAN MY OWN LIFE,
T0 EARN A LIVING AS I SEE FIT."
" . . . I'm limited, of course, by my ability
and determination. But, overall, I call the
shots. I'll be paid according to what I con-
tribute, too. If I'm valuable, I'll earn moreg
if lazy, less. But there's always the thought
of working up. Thatis because I live in a
Free Enterprise economy where I have free-
dom of choice and opportunity."
Our management employees and stock-
holders are united with this student under
the Free Enterprise Hag. We chose this
business because we like it. But like other
businesses, we must give the best possible
service at the lowest possible cost.
Your Sanitone Cleaner
Phone 342-I I25
- Power Cornpqrly
4. 1.-vuis,-ow-.a rubric unmy
CHARLESTUN BEAUTY ACADEMY INC.
7IIV2 Fife Street
Mrs. Dorothy Carnes, President
WEST VIRGINIA'S LARGEST BEAUTY COLLEGE
WEST VIRGINIA STATE COMMITTEE OF BARBERS AND BEAUTICIANS
STATE DEPARTMENT OF VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION
-We are a member of-
ALL AMERICAN BEAUTY 'SCI-IOOLS ASSOCIATION
Call or write tor information
Our Senior Clinic is open to the public
PAY US A VISIT Phone DI 4-2771
BEAUTY CULTURE-A CAREER WITH A FUTURE
STONEWALL JACKSON CAFETERIA
' APPETIZING FOODS o
Bessie Romsey, Dieticion
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
Morylond Avenue At Lee, West
9:45 A.M. Church School for "Highs"
ll:OO A.M. Worship V,,,
6:00 P.M. Youth Fellowship Meetings lrtq .l .1 IEQA
7:00 PM. worship .., e '
A 1- u-'- C N
f ff f f ' f is ffii w e -
M'N'5TER5 Q K ' ,. 4, 'V
Poul B. Wotlington, Jr. ' I ,vuwn :.s' gfl
Edword C. Elliott 3 , M fl es?
Pclflck Norton i ie l
Rolph Forris E C ' L
fntde with Me-go by busl
X' GUTHRIE, MORRIS,
' I'f2 1,:
A Chartered Bus is tho convenient
vvay for your group . ..
LEAVE THE DRIVING T0 ME
and for regular routes . . .
I HAVE A SCHEDULE FOR YOU
Avoid wailing - can 343-7586
CHARLESTON TRANSIT C0.
Wholesale Dry Goods
Notions . . . Ready to Wear
. . . and Floor Covering
CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA
PARKERSBURG, WEST VIRGINIA
Carry it like a portable . . .
Use it like an office machine
' gglggl-n PROFESSIONAL PORTABLE
' FLYING RED MARGINS
I1-.---.1 ' MORE EXTRAS THAN
MOST OFFICE MACHINES
Red margins appear over your work! Also high
speed and soft touch like office machine -
plus "third" ribbon position for longer wear
. . . push-button carriage, key-jam release, full
tabs, etc. Even W-line spacing!
Many more features. See it today.
C. R. Johnson Company
2001 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE
CHARLESTON, W. VA. PHONE 343-0123
JAY DUNIVAN CADILLAC
I3II Virginia St. East
CHARLESTON, W. VA.
It takes Mom's touch to complete any project of Stone-
wall Jackson, so all of the moms have joined together in
the Stonewall Jackson Ladies Auxiliary. Does your mom
belong to this worthy organization? Talk to her and see
if she would like to Work for your school!
THE STONEWALL JACKSON AUXILIARY CLUB OFFICERS ARE: Mrs. G. R
Tabor, President, Mrs. E. E. Williams, Treasurer, Mrs. M. C. Carnes, Vice President
ABSENT was Mrs. W. L. Braxton, Secretary.
Cong rot I t
Neither cold, heot, nor dork f ght
will keep u fom our 1 b
Telephone: DI. 6-0767
Charleston, West Virgi
New 81 Used Furniture
We Buy, Sell, Trade
Televisions and Appliances
lG37 Washington Street, W.
CLINE MUSIC CO.
i603 W. Washington St.
- Leading Bands -
PIANOS - ORGANS
We Give Lessons
Congffwoffofis From 3 f
KEN-ED l Q
As Low As 599.95
711 Bigley Ave, JAKE McCLURE'S TV,
Corner Fayette St. 81 Penn. Ave
Charleston, West Virginia
PRINTING COMPANY DEPARTMENT
l609 Washington' Street, West
Charleston, West Virginia
Estill 81 Greenlee, Inc.,
Greenlee Mortgage Cor
Greenlee Brothers, Inc., Compliments of
212 Roane Street
Charleston, W. Va.
404 Lee Street, E.
NORTH POLE ICE
FREEZER EOcKERs EOR RENT
FREEZER STORAGE -Too
cOi.O STORAGE +300
Patrick St. 84 4th Ave.
PHONE RI 4-1281
"WHERE CLEANING lS AN ART"
3991 Dunbar Avenue
DUNBAR, WEST VIRGINIA
420 West Lee Street
Charleston 2, West Virginia
YOUNG'S DEPT. STORE
Young's 5c to 51.00 Store
1613 Washington Street, West
Between Stockton and Patrick Streets
Telephone DI 3-1011
Free Parking ln Rear Of Store
SPONSORS . . . Our Business and Professional Friends
A Friend ot Stonewall
Donald R. Bailey
Baisden Furniture Company
BRIT Tire Company
Carson Insurance Agency
Dr. Thomas Casto
Clark Rambler Sales
Coca-Cola Bottling Works
Copy Products ot West Virginia
Cotton Dispensing Opticians
Davis Wholesale Company, lnc.
D. Boone Dawson
Debs Hospital Supply, lnc.
Electric Supply Company, Inc.
Elk Finance and Loan
Evans Super Markets, Inc.
Dr. Earl P. Fisher
Fountain Hobby Center
Gott-Matthews Plumbing Company
Harper Machine and Money Co.
Haynes Music Center
Holroyd and Hurt, Lawyers
lndustrial Rubber Products Company
Dr. Charles Maddox
Marietta Beauty Shop
Dr. Morris Mendelhott, Jr.
Mac McClure's TV Service
McFadden Ignition Company, lnc.
Owen and Barth
Pella Door and Windows
People's Realty, lnc.
Polan's Department Store
Pritchard and Slaymaker
Save Supply Company
Dr. Joseph P. Seltzer
Silver Brand Clothes
Dr. Joseph A. Skaggs
Southern States Charleston Cooperative
Dr. J. A. Smith
Margaret P. Stewart
West Virginia Brick
West Virginia Steel
403 Atlas Building
718 Patrick Street
1457 W. Washington Street
1001 W. Washington Street
619 Virginia Street, W.
113 W. Washington Street
519 Central Avenue
616 Broad Street
3211 MacCorkle Avenue, S.E
1000 Central Avenue
1216 Quarrier Street
1027 Quarrier Street
Park Avenue gl Virginia Street W
National Bank of Commerce Building
1032 Quarrier Street
416 12th Street, Dunbar, W. Virginia
Washington Street at Bigley
808 Virginia Street, W.
811 Virginia Street, W.
22 Capitol City Building
200 W. Washington Street
West Washington Street
801 Washington Street, W.
109 Washington Street, W,
506 Capitol Street
215 Delaware Avenue
403 Washington Street, W.
4 Washington Street, W.
521 Central Avenue
815 Court Street
124 Capitol Street
1000 Woodard Drive
Bank of Commerce Building
310 A Delaware Avenue
304 Washington Street, W.
108 Broad Street
501 Central Avenue
703 White Oak Road
3137 Washington Street, W
613 Lee Street, W.
818 Lee Street
National Bank of Commerce Building
514 Virginia Street, E.
402 Atlas Building
108 Capitol Street
406 Medical Arts Building
1716 7th Avenue
Brooks Medical Building
508 Capitol Street
111W McFarland Street
Quarrier and Hale
1016 Virginia Street, E.
124 Virginia Street, E.
P. O. Box 1071
900 Brooks Street
Accurate T.V. Service .....
Allegheny Freight Lines .....
Appalachian Power Company .. .
Arlan's Department Store
Ashmore Optical Co., lnc.
Bank of West Virginia .
Bank 81 Willan .......
Beauty Academy .....
Beauty Bar .......
Bert Wolfe Ford ......
Bill Painter's .........
Birch Moving and Storage
Bonhams Dairy .........
Bon-Ton Laundry .....
Britt Oldsmobile ....,
Cablish Baking .,.......
Calvary Baptist Church .
Capitol City Commercial
Casto Furniture ............
Charleston Department Store
Charleston National Bank ......
Charleston Printing Co. ........ .
Chautters, Teamsters, and Helpers
Charleston Transit ............
Cline Music Co, ..... . . . .
C. R. Johnson Co. .... .
Cunningham Cleaners ......
Cycle Shop ...............
Electric Supply Company, Inc. ..
Elite Laundry .............
Estill 81 Greenlee, Inc. ..... .
Fife Street Shoe Shop .......
Gardner's Quality Cleaners .....
Guthrie, Morris, and Campbell . ..
Jake McClure T.V. Appliance
Jay Dunivan Cadillac .........
Ken-Ed Cleaners .....
Libby's Photo Studio ....
Lowman's Drug Store
McNeil Fence Co., Inc. . ..
Midwest Steel Co. ........ .
Monarch Lite Insurance .....
National Bank of Commerce
North Pole Ice Co. ........ .
Purity Baking Co. ........ .
Raines Lincoln Mercury ........
Rank Sigmon Appliance Company
Stonewall Jackson Cafeteria ...,
Stonewall Jackson Club Auxiliary
Urban Cleaners .,............
Wilson Funeral Home .......
Wright Bachman Lumber Co. . ..
Wright Tire Co. .......... .
Young's Department Store
Young's Floral Co. ....... .
ef if .2 m f- ''fitssskilffwgffi-rfszagia. . f'Fafa2:,'
RQ Ts f ' 5, ,
'Li 1,4 ' 452 - ' ' '11?fi'ef,A EY ' -. . I 1, Q-'"-7ll"TFl'f"4f-:lv f f'
' - - . - . '-,- 1-' . -- . . fr.-. l-.,- .. r
, X' Q.: F .5 r-lair. lj.: I. V , - A. I ,f .fe .gl Hfz.iv:,.l,: li. 2,1 1
p zgifs of the-:fJAoKsoN1-AN5.'Staff.-have, . gl
MAJ? of ,fm . . - . . ' 4' . - busmess
class - ,egg-1 yawn.-very trying year, this ear we-veg-had-a new?
. px- -..,,.,y- .-,gi 11, V. t , . :jg-Q. manager
edlfof ' .Q-,E-ls, s onsor and a staff com osed lar el of lnex- is-f.-.iii
.1 -if A 13,3
' 'gg5Qg'i perlenced members. But we have been pr1v1- gig,
leged to have the task of producing a pictorial
' 22 - '
, Sponsor record of not an ordmary school year, but the
Silver Year, S. J.'s 25th Anniversary. Our re- all
sult is not a perfect account of 1964-65 at Q
fi . . . .
Stonewall, but we believe it is a fa1r represen- ,
' . . . . . I5 ,.
s onsor tation of all the fun, act1v1t1es and learnln
P 1'-viz .V ' 'E
- we have ex er1enced. We ho e that a small iii .
. we-A - . . :-
igfg' ,amount of our great pride 1n Stonewall has TQ
shone through the pages of pictures and copy. jgjf'
7, - I 4 1'f4 '
Just as the Seniors are now leaving, and a, 'K I SPOHS edltofs
' " . a, ,
,Q new class of Sophomores w1ll enter next fall,2.5gJ,-
" " . L 3
ju , Q we realize that we are onl a art of the ever- i
I' 4 I . '-'N
ETL? changing face of Stonewall Jackson, but we are ,
l . proud of the part we've played. ' W
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. - I , wav w AF- :' ,:f, ' :i 1 , , ' . " , 1 Pk .-J,- ,- Em' :Z
W-7 ' '
Cain, Dan, 120,85
Abbot, Greg, 145
Abner, Al, 153,70
Abood, Carol, 153,103
Abood, Georgia 153
Abraham, Mitchell. 145,100
x' "Y Q t'
Basman, Robin, 153
Bateman, Donna, 145,101
Batman, Randall, 118
Beall, Charles, 145
Beane, Gary, l18,88,':l6,l07,105
Beasley, Harry, 118
Beckner, Deegee, 153,94,10l
Bryant, Terry, 153
Bryson, Martha, 153,95
Buckalew, Robert, 145
Bullock, Barbara, 153,95
Bumpus, Robert, 153
Bupp, Steve, 153
Burdette, Becky, 119,98
Burdette, Danny, 153
Abshire, Patricia, 153
Adams, Herbert, 153
Adams, Ken, 145
Adams, Mike, 117
Adams, Sam, 145
Adkins, Richard, 117
Agsten, Debbie, 117,32,s8,95,10u,102,105.u:s
Akers, Jim, 117
Akers, Max-alee, 153
Albright, Lynn, 145
ALDERSON, EMMA, 48
Aldridge, Karen, 145
Alexander, Dan, 117,103
Bedwell, Lynne, 145,953,101
Belcher, Cathy, 153
Belcher, Doris, 145
Belcher, Jerry, 145
Bennett, Charles, 145
Mary Beth, 145
Burdette, Jim, 153
Burdette, Joe, 153
Burdette, Leslie, 145
Aliff, Richard, 117
Allen, Beverly, 145
Allen, Charles, 153
Allen, Edith, 153
Allen, Rolanda, 145
Allen, William, 153
Alston, Becky, 117,517,518
Altman, Linn, 101,19,76,145,9:a
Amos, Gary, 153
Amos, Larry, 145
Anderson, Billy, 117
Anderson, Roger, 117
Andrews, Cort, 153,110
Andrews, Diane, 145,80,83
Arbaugh, Wayne, 117
Bentley, Randy, 153
Bergman, Jim, 118,88,61,105
Berry, Julian, 118
Berry, Linda, 118
Berry, Woody, 153
Bess, Opal, 153
Beulike, Stephanie, 153,94
Beulike, Steve, 153
Biel, Louie, 153
Binford, Ronnie, 118
Bird, Bonnie, 145,101
Bishop, Steve, 153,70,71
Black, Clara, 118
Black, Linda, 96
Blackshire, Kathy, 145
Blackshire, Doug, 153
Blackwell, Anita, 118,l8,23,82,83,94,106,l-36,
Blagg, Margaret, 118,95
Blake, Karl, 118
Blankenship, Frances, 118
, Debbie, 153
Burk, John, 119
Burke, Nancy, 145
Burkett, Louise, 119,88,93,97,95,1
Burris, Ruth, 119,95
Burton, Bob, 119,27,88,54,101,108
Burton, Paul, 145,53,93
Burton, Sue, 153,97
BUSH, ELAINE, 48,22
Bush, James, 120,103
Bush, Jeddie III, 120,95
Bush, Richard, 120
Butcher, Leah, 153
Butler, Darlene Jean, 153
Butler, Linda, 120,103
Butts, Elizabeth, 145,85
Archibald, Melton, 117,88,85,104,105
Archibald, Olivia, 153,94
Armsteacl, Lyda, 153
ARMSTRONG. LUCILLE, 48,17,113
ARMSTRONG, STUART, 48,113,92,93
Arthur, Diane, 145
Arthur, Joseph, 153
Arthur, Richard, 153
Asbury, Stephen, 117
Ashley, Dorothy, 117
ASSEFF, JOHN, 48
ASSEFF, PATRICIA, 48,30
Aston, David, 145,77
Atkins, Marilyn, 117
ATKINSON, VIRGINIA, 45,66
Audia, Jim, 145,77
Aultz, James, 153
Baer, Ellen, 117,93,95,105
BACKUS, JENNIE, 48,113
Blankenship, Freddie, 119
Blair, Gary, 145
Bledsoe, Beda, 145,16
Board, Cheryl, 145
Boggess, Barbara, 119,94
Boggess, Jeane, 119
Boggess, Kay, 145,98
Boggess, Patty, 153,97
Boggess, Steve, 153
Bailey, Barbara, 153
Bailey, Charles, 153
Bailey, Ed, 153
Bailey, Edwin, 153
Bailey, Gabriel, 153
Bailey, Gerald, 117,6
Bailey, Jannette, 145,101,103
Roberta, 1 17
Baker, Jim, 118
Baker, Linda, 153
Baldwin, Eddie, 118,633,112
Baldwin, Gary, 118
Baldwin, Patricia, 145
Baldwin, Ray, 153
Baldwin, Sandra, 145,112
Ball, Ronald, 153,96,104
Barger, Debbie, 153
Barker, Jessica, 153
Barnette, Sue, 153,97
Barley, Doug, 118
BARNES, LEWIS, 48
BARNHART, GARLAND, 48
BARTH, IVALOU, 48
Barton, Sue, 118,98
Basham, Eugenia, 153
Boggs, Gerald, 145
Boggs, Mike, 145
Bondurant, Ken, 145
Bonham, David, 145
Boon, Paul, 145
Booth, Bill, 145
Booth, Roger, 145
Borders, Connie, 153,94
BORN, LUCILLE, 48
Bostic, Norvell, 153
Boswell, Rebecca, 119,95
Bourne, Mitchell, 145
Bowling, Jack, 145
Bowling, Nancy, 145,113
Bowling, Wilma, 153,103
Boyce, Mike, 119,95
Bradford, John, 119
Boyce, Ray, 145
Brady, John, 153
Brammer, Randy, 145
Brawley, Wilbur, 145
Braxton, Sharon, 103
Breeden, James, 119
Breedlove, Barbara, 153
Breedlove, Eva, 145
Breedon, Danny. 153
Brennaman, David, 145,110
Bridges, Lawrence, 145
Brigode, Ed, 153
Brigode, Stephanie, 119,79
BUTTS, NANCY, 48
Byrd, Joe, 120
Cabell, Barbara, 153
Cadick, Alice, 145,93,101,79
Cain, Donna, 145,17
Caldwell, David, 145
Caldwell, Joe, 145
Calhoun, Suzanna, 145
Callahan, Melissa, 153,107
Campbell, Brenda, 153
Campbell, Connie, 120
Campbell, Jonnie, 145
Campbell, Linda, 153
, Marilyn, 153
Canen, Debbie, 145,93,l01,76
Capen, Judy, 153,101
Capen, Patty. 153
Caplinger, Donna, 145
CAREER CLUB 100
Carman, Frances, 145
Carnes, Milton, 145
Carney, Angela, 153
Carney, Billy. 145,38
Carney, Carol, 145
Carney, Claudia, 120,98
Carney, Diana, 145,76
Carney, Karen, 120,98,115,79
Britton, Judy, 153
BROADCASTING CLUB 105
Brown, Fred, 119,101
Brown, Jerry, 153
Brown, LaNell, 145
Brown, Patricia, 153
Brown, Robert, 153
Brown, Steve, 145
Brown, Tim, 145
Broyles, Ronald, 145
B1-umfield, Jim, 153
Brunty, Ronald, 145
Carothers, Charley, 120
Carp, Lucille, 49
Carpenter, Betty. 154
Carpenter, Bill, 145
Carpenter, Carroll, 120
Carpenter, Clay, 154
Carpenter, George, 154
Carpenter, Janice, 145,98
Carpenter, Susan, 120
Carr, Becki, 145,102
Carr, Jeannie, 154
Carte, Karen, 154
Carte, Kenny, 145
Carte, Sammy, 120,61
Carter, Mary. 49,77
Carter, Ronnie, 154
Casdorph, Barbara. 154,103
.s ,,,' , .,,-',.e - 1 ,-- ii., we
Casto, Ed, 120
Catso, Danny, 145
Casto, Ida, 154
Casto, Wanda, 154
Catalfamo, Larry, 154
Caudill, Janet, l45,57,96,84,15l,76
Caudill, Lucy, 154,6,84,76
Caulfield, Bill, 145
Cavender, Bonnie, 120
Cavender, Harold, 154
Cavender, Jerry, 145
Cavender, Marty, 145
Cavender, Ruth, 120,103
Cecil, Linda, 145
Chambers, Michael, 154
Chambers, Ronald. 145
Chambers, Steve, 121,61,113
Chandler, Wayne, 145
Chandler, Rod, 154
Chandler, Yvonne, 121
Chapman, Arthur, 145
Cahpman, Gail, 120
Chapman, Janet, 145,95
Chapman, Mike, 154
Chatfield, J. R., l46,90,77
CHEESMAN, DORIS, 49,10
Chenoweth, Lynda, 121
Chevalier, David, 146
Choice, Vivalora, 146,97,79
Christy, Linda, 146
Cleaver, Linda, 146,97
Currey, David, 104,146
Custer, James, 154
Dahmar, Mary, 154
Dailey, Clinton, 154
Danberry, Dernard, 154
Daniels, Charlie, 122
Daugherty, John, 122
Davis, Danny, 146
Clendenin, Steve, 121,32
Clevenger, David, 154
Clinton, Linda, 154
Cobb, David, 146
Coffman, Shirley, 147
Cole, Jack, 121,96
Coleman, Charles, 146
Coleman, Charles, 121
Coleman, James, 146
Coleman, Sally, 154
COLLEGE CLUB, 100
Collier, Alice, 121,S8,94,108,79
Collier, Don, 121
Collier, Nancy, 146
COLLINS, BERNICE, 49,100,442
Collins, Jean, 121,98
Colvin, Harold, 154
Comer, Cecelia, 146,95
Conner, Tim, 146
Cook, Paula, 146,913,101
Cooley, Joyce, 146,17
Cooney, Cheryl, 121
Copley, Beverly, 146,58
Corey, George, I21,88,89,93,87,S6,105
Cornett, Diane, 154,95,84
Corns, David, 121
Corrie, David, 154
Cosby, Robert, 146
Costilow, Pam, 154
Costilow, Rickey, 121,215,110
Cottrell, Margy, 121,88,8G,102,105,93
Cottrell, Rita, 146,95,79
Cowan, Linda, 146
Cowley, Lynn, 121,110
Cox, Barbara, 154
Cox, Geraldine, 146
Craft, Joan, 88,90,91,98,102,121
Craft, Roger, 121
CRAMER, ELIZABETH, 49
Crank, Randall, 154
Crews, Linda, 7,154
Crews, Rickey. 146
Crockett, James, 154
Crockett, Ray, 122
Crowder, Beverly, 146
CRUM, AVA, 49
loyd, 1 5 4
Davis, Debbie, 146
Davis, James, 49
Davis, Janet, 146
Davis, John, 93
Davis, Jon, 154
Davis, Pam, 154
Davis, Tom, 154
Trena, 1 5 4
Davisson, Joe, 88,89,93,106,108,122
Davisson, Thishe, 107,154
Dawson, Beverly, 146:94
Dawson, Jack, 146
Dawson, Robert, 154
Day, Mary, 146
DEAN, RAYMOND, 18,49,78
Dean, Sandra, 154
Deane, David, 122
Decker, Bruce, 84, 146
y, Stephen, 122
Deverick, Stephanie, 88,B9,93,95,l02,l05,122
Dillworth, Linda, 146,95
Dixon, Rosalie, 146
Dodd, Lee Anne, 101,154
Dodd, Linda., 122
Dodd, Susan, 102,154
Donegan, Bill, 101,146
Donahew, William, 146
Dotson, Joyce, 146
DRASNIN, GERTRUDE, 49,79
Dudash, Patsy, 98,146
Dunbar, Carol, 146
r, Jackie, 146
Doughty, Raymond, 154
Dowell, Gloria, 154
Dubois, Lawrence, 61,105,122
Dudding, Kay, 42,122
Earles, Diana, 154
Easter, Nancy, 154
Echols, Diana, 9O,91,94,146
Edens, Barbara, 122
Edens, Brenda, 98,122
Eclens, Louis, 154
Edens, Ron, 154
Eciens, Steve, 115
Edwards, Gregory, 107,122,65,66,67,68,69
EDWARDS, PATRICIA, 49
ELLIOTT, EVELYN, 49,91
Elliott, Linda, 154
Ellis, Dan, 146
Ellis, Linda, 76,79,146
Ellison, Doug, 154
Ellison, Evelyn, 146
Elswick, Wanda, 154
Endres, Theresa, 154
Epling, Carl, 122
Epling, Charles, 146
Eiby, aul, 70,154
Erwin, Vicky, 76,95,103,146
Ikkins, Timothy, 154
Etter, Steve, 146
Evans, Brent, 154
Evans, Bryan, 146
Evans, Tom, 146
Facemyre, Ruth, 154
Fairchild, Vicki, 98,122
FAIRCLOTH, REBIE, 49
Farley, Jim, 154
Fasimpaur, Andrea, 97,146
Fazio, Rose, 58,555,123
Feazell, George, 11,61,62,64,115,123
Feazell, John, 70,84
Ferguson, Patty, 146
Ferrell, Jeff, 146
Fields, Gary, 146
Fields, James, 123
Fields, James, 17,146
Fields, Kathy. 146
Fields, Nancy, 94,123
Fink, Martha, 154
Fink, Mary, 154
Fink, Mike, 154
Fisher, Frances, 85,123
Fisher, Nancy, 93,123
Fisher, Peggy, 146
Fisher, Ricky, 146
Fisher, Sandra, 123
Fitzgerald, Michael, 61,67,123,65,67,68
Flannery, Gene, 154
Flaugher, Brenda, 154
Flesher, Hazel, 154
Flesher, Jean, 154
Fleshman, Douglas, 123
Fleshman, R0bE1't, 65,66,67,68,69,83,84 86 96 123
Flint, Sharon, 146
Flowers, Ronnie, 103,123
Flowers, Sandra, 98,123
Ford, Bertie, 154
Ford, Harry, 154
Fosco, Anna, 146
Foster, Devona, 123
Foster, Donna, 154
Foster, Larry, 146
Foster, Ralph, 154
Fowler, Susan, 98,123
Frame, Diane, 154
France, Thomas, 123
Franson, Kenneth, 27,87,88,123
Fravel, Charles, 123
Freeland, Gary. 154
FRENCH CLUB 95
FRENCH, ANNA, 46
FREY, ALBERT H., 49,57,111
Fulkerson, Charles, 154
Fuller, William, 124
FULTON, DON, 26,50
Galloway, James, 96,154
Galloway, Vera, 146
Gaylor, Eugene, 124
GEORGE, FAITH, 7,20,48,49,99
GIANNAKIS, EUGENIE, 49
Gibson, Barbara, 98,146
Gibson, Bruce, 109,124
Gibson, Jill, 84,124
Gibson, Linda, 11,96,101,108,109,124
Gilbert, Keith, 113,124
GILBERT, WILLIAM, 50,113
Giles, Judy, 88,98,108,124
, Steve, 90,146
Gillespie, Connie, 146
Gillespie, Tom, 24,104,124
Gillespie, Steve, 146
GINESTRA, CHARLOTTE, 33,50
GIRLS' AND BOYS' STATE, 86
Gwen, Linda, 98
Givens, Bill, 124
GLADWELL, LYNNE, 50
GLEE CLUB, 110
Glover. Pam, 23,88,95,105,124,145
Goad, John, 154
GOAD, NORA, 50,113
GOBER, CHARLES, 50
Goeller, Ruth, 146
Goff, Barbara, 23,113,124
Hatfield, Sandy, 103,125
Haynes, Allen, 155
Haynes, Barbara, 155
Haynes, Dan, 155
Haynes, David, 27,536,125
Haynes, Gary, 147
Haynes, Richard 147
Hays, Patty, 125
Heater, Sylvia, 42,88,89,91,98,99,90,l
Goff, Steve, 77,124
GOLF TEAM, 77
Goodwin, John, 147
Goodwin, Raymond, 154
Gordon, Eric, 76,937,146
Gore. Joan, 97,124
GOUGH, JOSEPH, 29,50
Graham: John, 146
Hedrick, David, 103,126
Heffner, Mary Kay, 58,126
Hein, Carolyn, 155
Helmick, Harry, 155
Helmie, Linda, 147
Henderson, Ann, 94,126
Henderson, Marcus, 155
Henderson, Roberta, 155
Hendricson, Bob, 70, 155
Henike, James, 147
Henike, Jean, 155
Graham, Thomas, 146
Greathouse, Bob, 147
Green, Jim, 147
Green, Thomas, 88,89,92,93,103,105,108,124
Greene, Richard, 7, 147
Greenleaf, Anne, 95,147
Greenleaf, Patty, 147
Greenlee, Nancy, 147
Greenlee, Richard, 125
Green, Steve, 125
Griffith, John, 147
Grimmett, Margaret, 95,147
Gregg, Linda, 155
Greife, David, 125
Greiser, Mike, 154
Gresham, Jim, 155
Greter, Susan, 155
Grimm, Elizabeth, 96,155
Grove, Susan, 155
Grubb, Carr, 155
Gudykunst, Tom. 147
Guest, Susan, 155
Gumm, Charles, 147
Gumm, Sharon, 98,125
Gunnoe, Ann, 155
Gunnoe, David, 155
Gutherie, Dan, 147
Gunter, Eddie, 155
GYM LEADERS CORPS, 79
Hackney, Bill, 155
Hackney, Paul, 37,125
Hager, Brenda, 125
Hager, Katy, 93,94,147,79
Hagerty, Kelsey, 147
Hagy, Linda, 79,147
Haid, Susan, 155
Hairston, Mike, 93,147
Hairston, William, 99,104,147
Hale, Robert, 103,125
Hale, Terry, 70,155
Hall, Jan, 97,955,147
Hall, Karolyn, 147
Hall, Katherine, 94,147
Hambrick, Debbie, 155
Hamilton, Elizabeth, 50
Hamilton, Lenwood, 155
Hamilton, Penny, 155
Hammick, Darnnell, 70,147
Hammonds, Carol, 155
Hamper, Carolyn, 155
Hampton, George, 147
Hamrick, Carol. 155
Hennon, Patty, 57,93,l47,15l
Henry. Becky, 97,538,147
Henson, Robert, 155
Henson, William, 147
Hicks, Dreams, 126
Hicks, Lynn, 147
Heirseux, Carol, 155
Higginbotham, John, 126
Higgins, Joyce, 155
Hill, Bob, 126
Hill David, 147
Hill Elizabeth, 88,89,93,105,l26
Hill, Jeane, 98,147
Hill John, 104,155
Hill Karl, 155
Hills, Sandy, 57,93,95,102.151
Hinkley, Ralph, 155
Hinkley, Shell, 113,147
Hiserman. Richard, 84,86,19,88,67,10
Hissom, Carolyn, 155
Hissom, Helen, 98,126
Hissom, Steve, 155
Hodges, Jack, 155
Helbrook, Nancy, 94,101,155
Hamrick, Judy, 22,57,93,101,112,147,151
Hanna, Donna, 147
Hanshaw, James, 155
Hanson, Kenneth, 147
Hardman, Ed, 155
Hardman, Robert, 17,147
Handy, Chester, 125
Handy, Richard, 125
Hark, Ina Rae, 155,161
Holbrook, Tim, 126
Holcomb, David, 126
Holley, Frank, 155
Holley, Marge, 126
Holley, Rodney, 147
Holiday, Charles, 155
Hollister, Janet, 98,126
Holmes, Georgia, 53,79,93,96,101,147
Holmes, Jacqueline, 147
Holmes, James, 100,126
Holmes, Mahala, 84,107,155
Holmes, Marguerite, 126
Holmes, Roger, 126,103
Holt, Alta, 147,98
Holt, Eddie, 155
HOMECOMING QUEEN, 80,83
Honaker, Lenera, 147
Hoover, Linda, 126
Horton, Jerry, 127
Houchins, Lloyd 147
Howell, Etta, 98,147
Hoy, Barbara, 127
Hoy, Brenda, 94,127
Hudnall, Marsha, 93,147
Hudnall, Patricia, 98,147
Hudson, Percy, 155
Huffman, Barbara, 103,127
Huffman, Francis, 155
Huffman, Jimmy 95,147
Huffman, Jean, 103,147
Huffman, Joan 103,127
Hughart, Brenda 42,127
Hughart, John 127
Hughart, Lynn 79,94,127
Robert, Hughart, 155
Hughes, Barbara 11,8S,89,90,9l,94,99,127
Hughes, Janice 99,113,115
Hughes, Roger 147
Hughey, 'Linda 147
, Adrian, 155
, Terry, 113,125
Jo Ellen, 103
Harmon, Charles, 155
Harmon, Dewey, 155
Harmon, Janie, 125
Harmon, Judy, 147
Harper, Alan, 147
Harper, Anita, 103,155
HARPER, M.D. 50,113
Harper, Roxie, 147
Harper, Sandy, 147
Harpold, Jeff, 155
Harpold, Steve, 36,125
Harrison, Sherry, 98,147
Harrison, Steve, 24,113,125
Harrisson, Jennings, 155
Hartleben, Melanie, 155
Humphreys, Wayne 155
Hunley, Gary 155
Hunter, Debbie, 155
Hunter, Larry 155
Hutchison, Sharon 155
Hyde, Sue, 23,95,115,127
Hyer, Brenda Kaye, 147
Hyer, Kathleen, 155
Hartman, Larry, 101,147
Harvy, Connie, 155
Harvey, Joyce, 147
Harvey, Linda, 98,125
Haskins, Susan, 155
Issac, Debbie, 101,155
Jackson, Barbara, 97,155
Jackson. Beth, 155
Jackson, Newman, 147
JACKSON JOLLITIES 106,107
JACKSON JOURNAL, 92,93
James, Alice 155
James, Judy, 127
Jarrett, David, 155
Jarrett, Raymond, 155
Jarrett, Tom, 155
Jarrett, William, 50
Jarrett, Lang, 103,127
Jeffers Dave 147
Jeffrey, Linda, 79,99,147
Jenkins, Steve 147
Johnson, Becky 19,127
Johnson, Debbie, 155
JOHNSON, JEANNETTE, 50
Johnson, Linda, 97,102,103,155
Johnson, Marcia, 155
Johnson, Mark, 147
Johnson. Tyrone, 104,147
Johnston, John 127
ton, Marshall, 127
, Bill 113,127
, Brenda, 96,128
Jones, Bruce, 128
Jones, Carol, 97,147
Jones, Carol, 155
Jones, Darrell, 155
, David, 128
, Eileen, 147
Jones: Gwenna, 6,8,53,91,90,95,9
Jones, Jerry, 128
Jones, Jim, 147
Jones, Odie, 147
Jones, Pat, 147
Jones, Rebecca, 155
, Sandy, 16,147
, Saundra, 128
, Susan, 128
Jonesf victor, 128
Jones, Yvonne, 156
n, John, 61,128
n, Sue, 147
Joyal, Lyn, 147
Judy, Barbara, 147
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
Jutice, Donna, 147
KARNES, VIRGINIA, 27,50
Kay, Jimmy, 128
Kedward, Scott, 156
Keeling, Brenda, 147
Keeling, Mark, 8,84,99,115,147
Keeling, Mary, 148
Keener, Karen, 148
Keeney, Paul, 156
Keffer, Carolyn, 102,156
Kelley, Carl, 36,148
Kelley, Mary, 156
Kelly, Par, s,97,99,103,12s
Kelso, Carolyn, 95,99,101,156
Kenney, Greyanne, 128
Kenyon, Nancy, 94,128
Kersey, Arnold, 156
Kesler, Benton, 27,83,84,88,93,105,108,100,115
Kidd, Bonnie, 148
Kidd, Linda, 156
Kidd, Merrill, 128
KIDD, WALTER, 50
Kilgore, Terry, 148
Kincaid, Jimmy, 128
Kinder, Gary, 148
Kinder, Keith, 70,156
King, Gary, 1l.,42,90,101,148,1l0
Kingry, Lynn, 128
KIRBY, JANNES, 50
Kiscr, Eddie, 156
Kiser, Ronnie, 88,128
Kitts, David, 156
Knighton, Gary, 129
Knighton, Steve, 156
Knighton, Sue, 156
Knowles, Doreen, 148
Koontz, Billy, 148
Krantz, Patty, 94.156
Krebs, Claudia, 16,951,129
Krebs, David, 148
Kuhn, Melinda, 90,148
Kurby, John, 156
KYLE, MARY, H. 51
Lacy, Gary, 38,156
Lacy. Larry, 156
Lacy. Veda, 148
Lambert, Mike, 148
Landis, Sheila, 148
Lane, Jerry, 129
Lane, John, 148
Lanham, Danny, 148
, Darlene, 156
, Gwen, 129
Lanham: Thomas, 148
Lanham, Virginia, 148
Lanham, William, 93,129
Laton, Ada, 148
Laton Angela, 156
Lawman, Debbie, 93,95,96,99,101,109,148,753
Lawrence, Carol, 79,129
Lawrence, Linda, 79,93,95,96,103106,129
Lawrence, Patricia, 156
Lawson Curtis, 156
Layne, Jerry, 148
Layne, Mary, 129
Layne, Sharon, 156
Leach, Dennie, 156
Leather-wood, Bettie, 148
Leatherwood, James, 156
Leavens, Diana, 156
Ledbetter, Glenn, 148
Lee, James, 156
Lee, Wayne, 156
Milan, Miriam, 131,110
Milam, Phillip, 157
Miller, Barbara, 131,116,88,96,95,99,84
Miller, Bill, 131
Miller, Cheryl, 156
Miller, James, 131
Miller, Jim, 148MI
Miller, Karen, 148
Miller, Judy, 157
Miller, Margaret, 157
Miller, No1'ton, 157
Miller, Raymond, 157
Miller, Sharon, 157
Miller, Suzanne, 148
Mills, Sara, 148,101
McNabb, Carolyn, 79,148
McNeal, Howard, 16,98,148
McNeill, Frank, 156
McQUEEN, ILA, 51,31,113
Nafe, Steve, 149
Namay, David, 157,152,96,84
Nary, Alice, 149
Nary, Patricia, 149
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 88
NATIONAL MERIT 87
Neal, Richard, 132
Milton, Glenda, 131
Milton, Lou Ann, 157
Minney, Ruth, 148
Nease, Nan, 157,84
Neely, Debbie, 132,110
Nelson, Blake, 157
Nester: Barbara, 132,93
Legg, Jim, 148
Legg, Leroy, 156
Legg, Mark, 129
Leroy, Eric, 156
Lester, Ellen, 79,148
Levy, Mike, 156
Lewis, Arnold, 113,129
Lewis, Charles, 156
Lewis, Eileen, 156
Lewis, Gwen, 148
Lewis Huling, 98,104,129
MISS S. J. 81,83
Mitchell, Jean, 148,79
Mitchell, Jodie, 148
Mitchell, Robert, 131
Mitchell, Harry, 131
Monday, Andrea, 131
Monday: Tom, 157
Monday, William, 148
nny Betty 132
Ley, Dianna., 58,143,l29,170
LIBRARY CLUB 9,97
Light, Suzy, 11,18,88,94,91,90,9'7,99,129
Likens, Sharon, 98,129,110
Linsbeclc, John, 129
Litton, Richard, 156
Livermore, Russell, 129
Long, Bob, 156
Long, Kathy, 98,130
Lore, Debbie, 156
Lorentz, Danny, 148
Loudin, Bobby, 156
Lough, Sharon, 156
Lowder, Harry, 148
Lucas, Allen, 148
Lucas, Don, 130
Lucas, Karen, 94,76,102,130
Lutz, Larry, 130
Lutz, Roger, 148
Lytle, Deborah, 156
Lytle, Pamela, 98,130
Lyttle, Delores, 103,130
Lyttle, Patty, 148
9 1 p
Monk, Gary, 156,70,71
Monin, Gina, 156
Monroe, Bob, 148
Monroe, Marilyn, 149,93,79
Montague, Bonnie, 149
Moody, Brenda, 131,80,15
Moore, Johnny, 149
Moore, Nola, 149,58
Moore, Renae, 156
Moore, Rod, 149,84,76
Moore, Rose, 131,102,96,79
Moore, Shirley, 156
Morgan, Anna, 157
Morgan, Ernest, 132
Morgan, Larry, 132
Morgan, Sandra, 132,101,98,88,'79
Morris, Glenoa, 156
Morris, Jane, 132,99
Morris, Lois, 149
Morris, Diana, 156,94
Morris, Ruth, 149,96
Morris, Sandy, 149,93,79
Morrison, Bill, 156
Morrison, Jeff, 132
Morrissette, Terry, 149
Morrison, Marilyn, 156
Morton, Barbara, 132,95,23
Mosteller, Shanette, 132
Mourikas, Becky, 132,98
Newcomer, Cora, 157
Nicely, Sandy, 133
Nichols, Patty, 157
Nolley, Tom, 157
Norman, Connie, 133,88,58
Norman, Nancy, 149,101,95,93
Nottingham, Janet, 157
Nunley, Gloria, 149
Nunley, James, 133,143,105,108,93,92,88,89
Oatriclge, Jimmy, 149,90,43
Ocheltree, Charles, 157
O'Conner, Beverly, 133
O'Dell, Linda, 149,94
O'Dell, Gail, 133,58
Ornbaun, Kathy, 102,98,90
Osborne, Art, 149
Osborne, Rick, 133
Osborne, Robert, 157
Otey, Bob, 133
Oxley, Keith, 157
Packard, Charles, 149
Packer, Leslie, 133,102,76
Paisley, Donna, 157,159
Palmer, Sue, 149,90
PANTOJA, HELEN, 51,21
Parks, Margaret, 149,94
Parsley, Judy, 133
Parson, Sammy, 149,113
Mace, James, 156
Mace, Susan, 148
Maddox, Nancy, 148
Mann, Martha, 148
Marcum, Jeanne, 130,96
Marion, June, 148
Markham, Clara, 130
Markley, Joyce, 148
Marple, Carolyn, 156
Marple, Donna, 156
Marple, Donald, 148
Marsh, Mike, 148
Marshall, Susan, 148
MRS. S. J. 82
Mullenax, Owen, 149
Mullins, Barbara, 149
Mullins, James, 157
Murdock, Marge, 132
MUNSEY, MAUDE, 51,34
Myers, David, 149
Myers, Delores, 132,98
Myers, Gary, 149
Myers, James, 132
Myers, James, H., 132
Myers, Karen 132
Myers, Patty, 157,97
Myers, Paul, 149,36
Myers, Ruth, 149
McBee, David, 130
Martin, Frances, 148
Martin, Janet, 130,58,98
Martin, Judy, 148
Martin, Patricia, 131
Martin, Patricia, 156
Martin, Phil, 148
Martin, Sandra, 156
Martini, Gary, 156
Mason, Linda, 148
Matheny, Mike, 148
Mathes, Jim, 156
Maxwell, Susan, 156
Mays, Lou Ann, 131
Mazella, Phyllis, 131,98
Meador, Martha, 148
Meador, Randy, 156,70
Meadows, Barbara, 148,97
Meadows, James, 131,103
MEADOWS, LUCILLE. 51.32
Meadows, Sheril, 148
Means, Edna, 156
Means, Jewell, 148
Means, Paul, 131
Medly, Rick, 156
Meeney, Gary, 148
Melton, Diane, 148,79
MERCER, PERLE, 46
Merrifield, Steve, 156
Merrifield, Donna, 148
Micheal, Steven, 156
Midkiff, Gary, 148
McCallister, Randy, 148
McCann, Judy, 156
McCartney, Douglas, 130
McClanahan, Beverly, 8,90,
McClanahan, Karen, 90,148
McClung, Donna, 156
McClung, Joe, 130
McClure, Joyce, 156
McClure, Martin, 156
McClure, Mike, 156
McClure, Patty, 156
McComas, Susan, 148
McCormick, Becky 148
McCowen, Diane, 130
McCowen, Earl, 148
McCown, Bobby, 148
McCown, Tom, 156
McCoy, David, 8,23,41,95,99,11O,113,130
McCue, Jean, 81,83,84,86,130
McCutcheon, Mary, 156
McCutcheon, Mary, 97,148
McCulcher, Bonnie, 156
McDerment, Wayne, 156
McDonald, Richard, 156
McElfred, Gwen, 156
McElhaney, Richard, 148
McFarland, Elmer, 148
McFarland, Glenna, 156
McGhee, Dennis, 156
McGilten, Loretta, 148
McGraw, Wesley, 156
McKee, Danny, 148
McKeny, Claudia, 103,130
McKeny, Cam, 156
McLaughlin, Carl, 130
McLaughlin, Gray, 148
Parsons, Dan, 133
Parsons, David, 149
, Debbie, 149
, Dora, 133
Parsons: Ernest, 133
Parsons, Jackie, 157
, Larry, 149
Parsons, Mike, 149
Parsons, Ruth, 133,929,102
, Stephanie, 133,58
, Terry, 133,113
Patrick: Patty, 149
Patterson, Linda., 133,113,1
Patton, Connie, 157
Patton, Fred, 134,113
Patton, Sandy, 149,90
Pauley, Darrell, 149,70
Pauley, Gloria, 134,103,30
Pauley, Ray, 149,71
Paxton, Carol, 149,94
Payne, Lionel, 149
Peck, Carol, 149
Peck, Clara, 149
Pendell, Harold, 134,61,15
Pendelton, Maurice, 134,67
Perdue, Susie, 157,94
Perrine, Terry, 135
Perrine, Bill, 157
Perry, Cathy, 157,80,83
Perry. Judy, 134,95
Peters, Lynda, 134
Peterson, Martin, 157
Petery, Robert, 134,103
Petry, Patty, 157,97
Pfost, David, 134
Phares, Deborah, 149
Phelan, Dan, 134,113,105,93
Phillips, Hedda, 157
Pierson, Bill, 134,94,8S
Pierson, Eugene, 151
PISAPIA, JOHN, 51
PLESKA, CECELIA, 47
Poe, Brenda, 134
POLICE CADETS, 78
Popp, Danny, 149
Porter, Larry, 134
Posten, Kathy, 149,101,93,95
Powell, Michael, 134,38
Powell, Mike, 149
Powers, Ronnie, 149
Prater, Greg, 149
Prentiss, Barbara, 149,101,93,79
Price, Charles, 157
Price, Danny, 157
Priestly, Patty, 134,103
Prichard, Roger, 134
Priest. Carl, 149
Priestly, Delorw, 134,81,83,97,98,
Pritchett, Barbara, 157,97
Pritt, Sharon, 135,98,99
Pruden, Linda, 149,99
Quesenberry, Brenda, 99,102,135
, f X, ' 5
Sty' J 1
Roth, Brenda ,97,136
Roth, Keith, 157
Roth, Sharlene, 136
Rowe, Merrell, 98,102,136
Roy, Bobby, 149
Rubinstein, Danny, 136
Rucker, Barbara, 157
Rucker, Diana, 149
Rucker, Richard, 149
Runyon. Nancy, 23,85,95,136
Rupe, Stanley, 149
Russe, Edward, 136
Rust, Linda, 100,101,136
Rutherford, Carol, 149
Rutledge, Frank, 136
Simms, Jerry, 158
Simms, Marie, 158
Simon, Nancy, 150
Simpson, Bill, 150
Simpson, Robert, 27,137
Skeens, Guy, 61,137
Skeens, Helen, 137
Skeens, Sarah, 103,158
Skidmore, Gene, 137
Skidmore, Suzette, 158
Salser, Bill, 157
Samms, Jean, 157
Samms, Larry. 157
Samples, Mickey, 157
Skiles, Sheila, 158
Slack, Karen, 150
Slapp, Denver, 158
Slater, Saundra, 150
Slater, Tom, 70,108
Quesenberry, Sammy, 157
QUILL AND SCROLL, 89
Sanders, Ruth, 136
Sands, Marilyn, 157
Santee, Buddy, 149
Slusher, Sharon, 102,150
Smalley, Paul, 158
Smallridge, Belinda, 158
Rabel, Patty. 149
Ragland, Paul, 61,135
Ramkey. David, 157
Ramkey, Susan, 135
Randolph, Edward, 135
Ray, Loretta, 157
Ray. Terry, 157
RED CROSS, 103
Reece, Sandy, 107,157
Reed, Ada, 157
Reed, Donald, 157
Reed, Eddie, 157
Reed, Jimmie, 135
Reed, Louise, 135
Reed, Norma, 157
Reveal, Brenda, 157
Richards, Bernice, 149
Reveal, Nancy, 157
Reveal, Toni, 93,98,135,143
Richards, Mark, 149
Richards, Vicki, 84,149
Sapp, Harlene, 157
Sarrette, John, 70,157
Saunders, Anne, 107,157
Saunders, Brenda, 136
Saunders, Priscilla, 149
Saunders, Robert, 149
Saunders, Susan, 157
Saunders, Tim, 157
Saudners, Tom, 136
Savage, Timothy, 11,84,101,108,109,136
Sayre, Ralph, 103,157
Schimdt, Charles, 70,157
Schmitt, Vickie, 98,136
Schultz, Danny, 158
Schultz, Shirley, 137
SCIENCE, CLUB, 96
Scott, Judy, 136
Scott, Mike, 157
Scragg, Diana, 102,108,137
Scragg, Pamela, 98,102,149
Scragg, Richard, 149
CLASS PLAY, 108
Smith, Betty, 160
Smith, Collett, 150
Smith, Danny, 158
Smith, Eddie, 112
Smith, Evelyn, 11,43,138
Smith, Gordon, 137
Smith, Jack, 150
Smith, James, 150
Smith, Jennifer, 150
Smith, Jerry, 150
Smith, Jim, 158
Smith, Karon, 79,115,138
Smith, Larry, 103,138
Smith, Mike, 151
Smith, Natalie, 97,158
Smith, Pam, 53,138
Smith, Pat, 158
Smith. Reggie, 150
Smith, Ruby, 158
Smith, Sherry, 96,158
Smith, Teddy, 158
Smith, Tom, 138
Smith, William, 158
Smithers, David, 138
Smithers, Mike, 150
Sergos, Luke, 149
Settle, Calvin, 17,149
Settle, Carolyn, 158
Shaffer, Donald, 36,137
Shaffer, Geraldine, 149
Shafer, Judy, 158
Shamblin, Delores, 158
Rigsby, Gary, 157
Rippetoe. Hank, 157
Risk, Minerva, 157
, Anita, 149
Shamblin, Sandi, 158
Ritchey, Douglas, 95,135
, Becky, 135
, Charles, 157
, Jean, 93,135
, Jerry, 95,96,101,135
, Karen, 96,157
, Roger, 157
Robinson, Sammy, 149,113
Robinson, Tom, 54,86,88,105,108,135
Rodger, Wayne, 135
Rodgers, Veverly, 157
Rollins, Kyle, 88,93,135
Romsky, Nick, 149
Rooney, Paula, 157
Rose, Brenda, 103,136
Rose, Carol, 157
Rose, Margaret, 103,136
ROSE, SARAH, ETI-IEL,35,51,113
ROSE. SUSANNA, 51
Ross, Karen, 136
Shamblin, Sharon, 150
Shank, Robert, 150
Shank, Roberta, 94,150
Sharp, Linda, 150
Shaver, Prescilla, 150
Shea, Mary, Kay, 88,102,137
Sheldon, Janet, 84,150
Sheler, Carl, 150
Shelton, Becky, 95,96,101,15B
Shinn, Jerry, 65,657,137
Shinn, Otis, 150
Shop, Sandra, 150
Short, Gary, 150
Short, Karen, 158
Short, Richard, 103,137
Shrewsbury, Harold, 158
Sigmon, Pamela, 96,97,98,103,107
Sigmon, Leo, 137
Simmons, Brenda, 98,137
Simmons, David, 137
Simms, Janet, 158
Simmons, Patty, 158
Smith, Eddie, 158
Snell, Carla, 138
Southall, Brenda, 98,102,138
Sother, Becky, 158
Sother, Ricky, 158
Sovine, Charles, 138
Sowards, Patty 79,138
SPANISH CLUB, 94
Sparks, Peggy, 58,105,108,138
Spaulding, Sharon, 90,91,98,138,169
Spradling, James, 158
Spradling, Larry, 138
Spradling, Sharon, 138
Squires, Beverly. 150
Staats, Dorothy, 58,138
Staats, Johnny, 139
Staats, Nancy, 98,150
Stamper, Connie, 150
Stapler, Janet, 98,138
Starch, Robert, 158
Starcher, Elizabeth, 150
Starcher, Nancy, 11,95,16,138
Starcher, Pam, 150
Starcher, Richard, 133
STEADMAN, GEORGE, 44,78
Stweurt, Becky, 158
Steward, Brad, 38,150
Stewart, John, 139
Stewart, Larry, 139
Stewart, Linda, 79,150
Stewart, Richard, 150
Stewart, Richard, 158
Stewart, Steve, 150
Stewart, Vennifer, 150
Jeff, 57 ,76,77,150
Stockton, Richard, 106,150
Stone, Judy. 95,139
Stone, Larry, 63,101,104,139
Stone, Sherrie, 150
Stover, Bill, 154
Stowers, Jimmy, 150
Stratton, Jon, 150
STUDENT, COUNCIL, 84
Sullivan, Mariana, 158
Summers, Carolyn, 99,139
Summers, Mary Kay, 158
Summers, Ronald, 158
Sutler, Carla, 99,139
Vanater, Rickey, 158
Vanater, Vickey, 98,113,140
VanCamp, Jean, 96,102,140
VanCamp, Sandra, 158
Vance, Charles 158
Vance, James, 140
Vassiliou, John 150
Vaughn, Brooks. 158
Vickers, Ann, 158
Vickers, Dedra, 98,141
Vickers, Sandra, 158
Vigneault, Marcia, '79,93,101,150
Wagner, Delaney, 150
Wiggins, Carolyn, 151
Wildman Christie, 159
Wiley, Ernie, 39,151
Wilkenson, Lois, 159
Wilkinson, Jerry, 27,68,142
Wilkinson, Linda, 102,159
Wilkinson, William, 104,169
Willey, Donna, 151
Williams, Ann, 51,31,32,103
Williams, Clifford, 159
Williams, Connie, 159
Williams, Danny, 159
Williams, Ella, 159
Williams, Ferrell, 142
Williams, Karen, 151
Williams, Marsha, 98,142
Williams, Mary, 151
Williams, Nancy, 159
Williams, Pam, 95,159
Williams, Roger, 151
Willis, Ott, 151
Tabor, Bob, 61,63,139
Tabor, Raymond, 158
Talbert, Jennings, 139
Tate, Maribeth, 139
Tate, Sharon, 139
Taylor, Bridget, 23,139
Taylor, Charles, 158
Taylor, Darrell, 150
Taylor, Don, 83,841,139
Taylor, Helen, 139
Taylor, Joe, 150,110
Taylor, Lloyd, 158
Taylor, Nancy, 53,79,101,150
Taylor, Patty, 93,102,139
Taylor, Thomas, 150
Teel, Carl, 150
Temple, Rebecca, 98,139
Terry, Debbie, 158
Thaxton, Anita, 150
Thaxton, Bill, 24,139
Thaxton, Buddy. 140
Thaxton, Cheryl, 150
Thuxton, Jo Ann158
Thayer, Judy, 150
Thayer, Teddy, 158
Thomas, Bill, 158
Thomas, Doug, 158
Thomas, Eva, 158
Thomas, George, 140
Thomas, Harold, 36,150
Wagner, Lee, 141,105
Wagstaff, Hollis, 158
Wakefield, Linda, 96,101,159
Walke, Dean, 150
Walker, Becky, 150
Walker, Beverly, 14,94
Walker, Cecil 141
Walker, Danny, 141,38
Walker, Eugene, 141,37
Walker, Jerry, 159
Walker, Jimmy, 150
Walker, Linda, 159
Walker, Mary. 150,84
Walker, Patty, 159
Walls, Barbara, 41,98,'79,102,108
Walsh, John, 159
Walters, Billy, 159
Walters Del, 141
Walters, Larry, 150
Walters, Sue 24,141,110
Ward, Karen, 150
Ward, Sam 141
Warner, Richard, 150
Washington, Joe, 150
Watkins, Paul, 88,923,141
Watkins, Robby, 141
Watlington, Judy, 159
Watson, Joyce, 103,150
Watson, Robert, 159
Weaver, Judy, 150
Willey, Carolyn, 159
Wilson, Barbara, 57,151
WILSON, DON, L. 51,28
Wilson, Frank 113
Wilson, Helen, 151
Wilson, Sharon, 159
Wilson, Skip 159
Windom, Gary, 159
Windom, Larry, 151
Windom, Mike, 142
Wines, Linda, 159,102
Wines, Patty, 151
Winfree, Jeannette, 90,151,110
Winters, Doug, 151
Wiseman, John, 142
Wiseman, Teresa, 94,159
Wisnewski, Jerrell, 96,142
Withrow, Karen, 142
Withrow, Linda, 151
Withrow, Linda, 151
Withrow, Nancy, 159
Wolfe, Beckie, 99,142
Wolfe, Carletta, 93
Wolford, JoAnn, 159
Womack, Carlies, 151
Womack, Lawrence, 99,151
Womack, Ronald, 159
Wood, Barbara, 90,113,151
Wood, Donita, 151
Woodall, Richard, 151
Thomas, Karen, 94,150
Thompson, Becky, 158
THOMASSON, ELEANOR, 51,110
Thompson, Jack, 150
Thomason, Rita, 140
THOMASSON, ROBERT, 45
Thompson, Shelia, 158
Thorne, Patty, 15,84,140,110
Thornton, Linda, 32,90,9l,140,169
Tickle, Donna, 94,158
Tillis, Donna, 158
Tincher, Emily. 103,158
Tinsley, Pam, 158
Tompson, Cindy, 158
Toney, Richard, 158
Toombs, Vincent, 158
Townsend, Arnold, 140
Tx-edway, Ronald, 158
Trent, Tom, 96,158
Triggs, Donna 158
Triggs, Mary, 150
Trippett, Donna, 95,158
Underwood, David 36,140
Underwood, Sandra, 158
Upole, Ruth 150
Upton, Evelyn, 150
Upton, Sharon, 97,140
Webb, Sharon, 98,141
Wehrle, Jimmy, 150
Wehrle, Paula, 159
Wehrle, Sharon, 159
Weiskircher, Carol, 103,141
Welcher, Patty, 90,941,141
Wells, Clara, 93,95,101,150,156
Wells, Mike, 159
Wesley, Bobby, 159
Wesley, Carmen, 150
Westfall, Brenda, 141
Westfall, Clyde, 159
Westfall, Florence, 141,98
Wetzel, Mike 159
Whaley. Janice 141
Whidby, David, 159
Woodard, Ann, 16,88,93,86,102,105,142
Woodrum, Carolyn, 23,101,107,99,151
Woodyard, Rebecca ,97,98,142
Workman, George, 159
Workman, James, 142
Workman, Roberta, 159
Workman, Peggy, 8,11,S9,90,91,99,142
Worley, James, 112
WORRELL, ALICE 51,91
Wotiz, Arthur, 151
Wright, Charlene, 93,95,'76,151
Wyatt, Frances, 93,142
Whidby. Jackie, 150
White, Basil 142
White, C, E. 84,152
White, Clarence, 150
White, Connie, 159
White, Eddie, 159
White, Ernest, 159
White, Karen, 79,150
White, Kay, 150
White, Mike, 36,142
Young. Barbara, 159
Young, Carolyn, 151
Young, Charles, 159
Young, Chuck, 106,151
Young, Diane, 24,143
Young, Linda, 151
Young, Mamie, 93,98,101,109
Young, Myra. 151
Young, Peggy, 96,159
White, Sherry, 96,142
White, William, 159
Whited, Michael, 159
Whitlock, Patricia, 97,953,142
Whittington, Ken, 150
Wiblen, Mike, 159,70
Wick, Martha, 96,101,107,142,l10
Young, Ruth, 159
Young, Waynette, 98,143
Zim, Mike, 159
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